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aul Cook Paired Against C. ,S. Eaton, Harvard, in Opening Round
COOK IS MAN TO BEAT AT MISSOURI SLOPE MEET JULY 20-21 STH DAKOTAVOUIH HONG 0. S. LEADERS I COLLEGIATE MEET smarck Golfer’s 163 in Quali- fying Round Safe for Title Flight iILY NORTHWEST ENTRANT st and Second Rounds Set for Today, With Quarter- Finals Tomorrow Dakmont, Pa., June 25.—(AP) — irty-two good golfers from 21 col es and universities went out this rning to attempt to lay the foun :ion for a decision as to the inter legiate championship of the Unit- States later in the week. ?'rom a field of 100 the match play ss was reduced to the restricted after tw T o days of qualifying y over the rugged Oakmont irse w'hich dealt punishing blows the hopes of two-thirds of the npetitors. vlore trouble lay just around the ner for a great majority of the •vivors. Only eight will be left to rrow when the quarter-finals are lered in over the long route of 36 es. Two 18 hole rounds fur hed today’s means of separating golf goats from the sheep. 'he current championship has sev -1 distinctions to make it note rthy. It is the most nationally resentative held in the 34 years the championship, for the first e it is under the official wing of United States Golf association l it is being played over the most .cting course college golfers have ountered in a body. 'hirty colleges had players in the rting field Monday morning and colors of 21 of them were car -1 into the match play, including a flung geographical representa- larvard, Yale, Princeton, Penn- s r ania, Penn State, Pittsburgh, Ge a, and Union carried the banner the east. 'he middle west had players from :re Dame, Ohio State, Illinois, lland and St. Xavier. ilabama, Florida and North Car ia were represented in the South [ Texas and Rice Institute in the thwest. ’layers from southern California Oregon struck blows for the far .t and North Dakota State for the thwest. Players qualifying for opening battle array included il Cook, Bismarck, North Dakota te, vs. C. S. Eaton, Harvard. hicagoans Gam On Idle Brooklyn bs Defeat Phillies 6 to 1; Benton Defeats His Former Teammates, Giants hicago, June 25.—OP)—Chicago de ed Philadelphia <5 to 1 yesteray , drew within two games of the t-place Brooklyn Dodgers, tadelphia .... 100 000 000 — 1 8 4 ‘ago 003 000 03t — 6 10 0 lliott, Smythe and Davis; Malone Hartnett. BENTON BEATS GIANTS ncinnati.—The Reds defeated the vr York Giants 4 to 1 behind fine hing of Larry Benton, former i it. r York 001 000 000 — i\\ i linnati 021 000 10J— 4 9 1 enewich, Heving and Hogan; Ben and Sukeforth. CARDS DOWN BRAVES .. Louis.—The St. Louis Cardinals the second game of the series n Boston 11 to 3. ton 300 000 000— 311 0 Louis 331 310 00$ —11 16 0 inn Ingham. .Smith and Cronin; lahan and Wilson. ’•ooklyn-Pittsburgh postponed; wet mas. tints Defeated Twice by Toledo lors Win Sixth Straight From Columbus; Colonels and Blues Cop I i‘SS-Tlf)—Yoiedo took * n F from St. r* to 1 and 11 to 3, yesterday. '£° , 051 220 000—10 21 0 ?aul • nooooi 000— 1 8 0 elmach and Smith; Betts, Munns Grabowski. icond game: ?aul 200 010 000— 3 8 2 srguson and Henline; Harrlss and tier. millers sweep series . l "l* a . P S l i ß -7 Min , nea P°!defeated to « and made a complete i-tp of the series of six games. ■ “bus 000 200 004— 6 6 2 neapoHs .....010 100 041— 7 9 2 Miller, Wykoff, Wysong and >n; Benton, Hill and Gonzales. COLONELS COP FINALE The league - leading Isville Colonels won the deciding ‘ **uk«. h 6 to'lf'** 1 "* " rl “ ,r °” sherry, Penner and Thompson ertson, Buvid and Shea. P . BL £®* BEAT INDIANS *"* as ,9 lt X-'r K . anßas City defeated he serlls 8 to 1 ln the final same anapolls ’ 000 000 001— 1 2 2 ■aa City 103 103 00*— 8 12 0 * n «X and Spring; Fette and Snyder. Associated Preu) NATIONAL LEAGI'E .tting— Fisher (Cardinals), .431. ins — Cuyler (Cubs), 64. am* runs— Wilson (Cubs), Berger (Braves), *2. plan bases—Cuyler (Cubs), 16. AMERICAN LEAGL'E tting—Simmons (Athletics), .405. ms—Ruth (Yankees). 76. »me runs—Ruth (Yankees). 24. 3len bases—Rice (Senators), 12. | As Yale’s Undefeated Crew Rowed to Easy Victory Over Harvard It was Yale Clinging tenaciously to its record of an all-winning year, the Eli varsity crew is pictured above as it finished five and a half lengths ahead of Harvard’s oarsmen in their seventy-eighth annual competition on the Thames river at New London, Conn. One hundred thousand spectators watched Yale’s unbeaten eight score its third consecutive victory over the Crimson. Davidites to Many Familiar Whiskered Faces Appear in Lineup for Re ligious Sect Gilkerson’s Union Giants left Bis marck yesterday for the northern part of the state and Canada again—but they won’t be gone long this time. Sunday they return to the Capitol City for a doubleheader program with the famous House of David whiskered nine at the city athletic field. Last week-end the colored boys won two of three games from the strong Northern Pacific Shops team of St. Paul, copping two games Sunday afternoon easily, though they received a bad spanking Saturday night, which proved to be “just one of those nights.” The House of David always brings color to the diamond and the whisk ered gentlemen of the religious sect at Benton Harbor, Mich., have a host of friends, baseball-speaking, through out the Missouri Slope. Many of the 1930 team are peren nial visitors in Bismarck. Among the 1929 Davidites who will be back are Walter Paust and Rip Atherton, in fielders; Arly Hipp, manager and out fielder; and Bill Heckman and Wal ter Laufer, pitchers. Prom the 1928 club will be John Tucker, first base, and Doc Tally and Carl Pederson, outfielders. The Davidites promise a snappy "pepper” program before the first game, which begins at 2 o’clock. Senators Get 3rd Straight Victory Cleveland Is 7 to 0 Victim; De troit and Boston Split Doubleheader Washington, June 25. <JP) The Washington Nationals defeated Cleve land yesteray, 7 to 0. to make it three straight over the Indians, in a five-in ning game called because of rain. Cleveland 000 00— 0 5 3 Washington 014 20 — 7 9 0 Brown. Holloway and Myatt; Had ley and Ruel. BOSOX. TIGERS SPLIT Boston.— The Detroit Tigers and Boston divided a doubleheader, Boston winning the first game 5 to 4, and De troit the second 8 to 7 in 10 innings. First game; Detroit 040 000 000— 4 5 0 Boston 100 004 001— 6 9 3 Lhle and Desautels, Rensa; Lisenbee and Tlevlng, Berry. Second game: Detroit 030 001 200 2 8 6 2 Boston 000 031 020 1— 712 2 Sorrell. Herring and Hayworth; Smith, Durham, Mulroony and Berry. Heving, Connolly. 3 ’ St. Louis-New York postponed; rain, OUR BOARDING HOUSE AjguTTUIP U Id PER - B IRD 'Hd-ffeEAd WEARS’ seem-Him*— ' JOUI AUD <S IK *—l * MEAU M fER THAU "THE [0 MAMyoK EaAP 'j/0; * Ambrose, j < £. 2S -. Play Giants Here Sunday WASHINGTON CREW FAVORED TO WIN COLORFUL REGATTA STANDINGS OF THE CLUBS. NATIONAL LEAGUE nub— AV. L. Pet. Brooklyn 38 2L .644 Chicago ns 25 .60S New York 32 27 .542 st. Louis no no .500 Boston 27 31 .466 Pittsburgh 25 32 .439 Philadelphia 23 33 iili Cincinnati 24 3S .357 AMERICAN LEAGUE rMub— W. j Jt p c t. Philadelphia 40 23 .635 Washington 37 24 .607 New York 35 24 .593 Cleveland 33 29 .532 Detroit 28 36 .437 St. Louis 27 35 .435 Chicago 22 35 .386 Boston 23 39 ,371 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION t Cl , ub 7TT W. L. Pct. Louisville 43 21 .672 St. Paul 36 28 .562 Toledo 35 30 .538 Columbus 32 34 .485 Indianapolis 29 31 AS3 Kansas City 29 33 473 Minneapolis 26 37 Ul3 Milwaukee 24 41 .369 ‘Foul Checks’ Will Be Issued for Babe Hunt And A 1 Friedman Bout Kansas City, June 25. (fP) Apropos the epidemics of unsatisfac tory endings in fight circles, “foul checks” will be issued for the heavy weight battle between Babe Hunt, Ponca City, Okla., and A 1 Friedman, Boston, here July 9. If a fighter, says Gabc Kaufman, promoter, wirv on a low blow, inten tional or otherwise, the cash custom ers will find solace at the box office. McCLUSKY COPS ANOTHER McClusky, N. D.. June 25.—Mc- Clusky's junior baseball team won an other game, defeating Washburn 23 to 4at Brush Lake. The losing team wag made up of boys from Washburn and Wilton. JAMESTOWN BEATS CLOUDS Jamestown, N. D„ June 25.—(/p) In a fast baseball game played here thtf local nine emerged victorious over Booker’s Flying Clouds of Hope, 6 to 5. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25. 1930 23 Shells From Schools In All Sections of Country Enter Hudson Event I Poughkeepsie, N. Y., June 25. (AP)—Nine of the most evenly matched varsity crews in the 35-year history of the Inter-collegiate Bow ing association regatta were primed today for the biggest sporting spec tacle of the college year, j On the broad expanses of the Hud- I son tomorrow, the picked young heavyweight manhood of two far western universities, one from the middlewest, and six from the east will fif?ht it out in the four-mile fea ture battle of a regatta that brings into action a record-breaking total of 23 eight-oared crews. With the big event just one day away, the assembled experts, and even the coaches whose business it is to know, were certain of nothing ex-, cept that the struggle would not end H? * n a f° u l* When asked to pick the probable winner most of them started off by naming Washington, made a couple of false starts, and then mentioned Columbia, Navy and California, winding up with the em phatic statement that Syracuse, Cor nell, M. I. T., Wisconsin and Penn sylvania cannot bo figured out of the running, which makes it just about unanimous. If there is a favorite it is undoubt edly not the defending champions, Columbia, but the eight from the university of Washington, which has come up to this climactic event! with two victories and no defeats on its record. Feats Yesterday (By The Associated Press) Pat Malone, Cubs—Fanned six, al lowed eight scattered hits and beat Phils, 6 to 1. Heinie Manush, Senators—Hit In dian pitching for two doubles in 5- innlng game, drove in two runs and scored one. Larry Benton, Reds Scattered Giants’ 11 hits effectively to beat 4hem, 4 to 1. Bill Sweeney, Red Sox—Pinch home run with one on gave Red Sox 5 to 4 victory over Tigers. Earl Adams, Cardinals—Hit Bos ton pitching for a double and four singles, scored three runs, and drove in one. Broadmoor Country Club, Colorado Springs, Colo., June 25.—(A*) —With the qualifying round out of the way, a field of 32 today started away in the first two rounds of match play which will lead Saturday to the 36 hole finals of the thirtieth annual Trans misissippl golf championship. Headed by that of Dr. Larry Brom field, Denver, who equaled the best previous medal for the association’s championship with 144. the qualifiers ranged up to 156 with no playoffs necessary because of the withdrawals of N. C. Morris, Denver, and Karl Bock. Omaha, both of whom had qualified. Bob McCrary, Des Moines, defend ing champion, had a first round match against K. Y. Roby, Denver, one of seven qualifiers from Colo rado’s capital. This match promised to be one of the features of the lower bracket. By Ahern Ratzlaff Obtains Revenge on Negro Ray McQuillan, Who Kayoed Mi not Man Recently, Beaten in Ten Rounds Portland, Ore., June 25.—(A*)—Her man Ratzlaff, Minot, N. D.. won a 10- round decision from Ray McQuillan, Denver, here last night. Although McQuillan had a strong defense, the North Dakotan was the aggressor all the way. McQuillan fought cleverly and waited for an opening. There were no knockdowns. Mc- Quillan had the better of the in fighting. Several times he found Ratzlaff with rights and lefts. At the start of the final round Ratzlaff fought an uphill battle and the judges gave him a wide edge and the fight. Each time McQuillan bored in Ratzlaff recovered and rallied strongly. f Fights Last Night 1 ♦ ■■ ■ O (By the Associated Press) New York. To*}’ Cansoaeri, New Y'ork. outpointed Tommy Grogan. Omaha (10). Mel Tsrle ton. England, stopped Frankie Marehese.'New York (7). Indianapolis.—Spng Meyers. Po catello, Idaho, and Tommy Cello. Los Angeles, drew (IO). ROSENBLOOM IS FAVORITE Buffalo, N. Y., June 25.—(A*)—Jim my Slattery, Buffalo speedster, holder of the light heavyweight champion ship so far as the, New York State Athletic commission is concerned, battles Maxie Rosenbloom, Harlem, in a 15-round titular battle in Blsons’ park here tonight. Rosenbloom rules a slight favorite. CAPITAL CITV rOUTH HAS WON HONORS AT FIRST TWO TOURNEIfS Bismarck Country Club Has Be- gun Plans for Third An- nual Golf Event STATE STARS ARE EXPECTED State Champion Now Is Playing in Title Flight of Inter collegiate North Dakota golfers will attempt to erase the Paul Cook menace Sun day and Monday, July 20 and 21, when they swarm to the Capital City to participate in the third annual Missouri Slope golf tournament over the course of the Bismarck Country club.' Dates for the annual event, one of I the leading tourneys of the state, were announced late yesterday by E. E. La- France, secretary of the local golf club. A tournament manager has not yet been definitely selected. As far as the first two tournaments here are concerned, the affair might just as well have been named the “Cook” tournament, for the Bismarck youth dominated both and won the I championship twice. The state amateur champion, who was medalist and champion in every tournament in which he competed last season, will be the favorite to 1 win the title again this year. | Cook this year has been attempting to develop a “first class competition” complex, if it may be called that. A short time ago he failed by a few strokes to qualify for the U. S. na tional open tournament in the quali fying rounds for the northwest over the St. Paul Town and Country club course. Yesterday, the North Dakota king qualified for the championship flight in the national intercollegiate tournament at Oakmont, Pittsburgh. Play in the championship rounds be gan this morning. It is probable that William K. Nim mo, Devils Lake, and James Barrett, Minot, will enter the Bismarck tour nament again this year. The two veterans, long prominent in state play, both were eliminated by Cook last year and probably will be back for revenge. v More than 60 entered the affair last season, and that number is expected to be exceeded this year, with golfing popularity having improved greatly in the last 12 months throughout the Misouri Slope area. McCrary to Meet Denver Man First K. V. Roby Is Expected to Make Things Interesting for Champion at*th!» Wi ! mer Allison, American Davis Cup tennis player, at the Huntington Valley Country Club courts near Philadelphia are under Caswell. The tennis stars bride is the daughter of a prominent Texas sportsman. COOK FINDS TOUGHEST COURSE AT OAKMONT COUNTRY CLUB AND HAS RENAMED IT ‘HELL’S’ J £? w that Paul Cook - Bismarck’s ) and 83 and qualified with 31 others ** em P er °r. lias found the easily for the championship flight. “OtUrmr! course xn the world, “Boy,” he writes, “we thought Devils less k than £?i hng more nor L l ake was kind of tough. Well, you less than Hell to him. should see Oakmont! You would In a letter to a Bismarck friend think that there had Just recently just before beginning the qualifying been fought a big battle there by the round of the national intercollegiate looks of the traps—thousands of them. c , ourse near Wh y> 1 "ever dreamt there was a Pittsburgh, Czar Cook enclosed a club course quite so difficult. I made a ?.£■? car< j:, H * had •leleted toe word three oS a hole which thre . e d ®*t strokes self threed only once in the amateur of his pen and inserted “Hell’s” in . here a few years ago.” . . Eager to Get Home With short notes on the score card, I In his letter he expresses an eager he calls attention to the unusually ness to get home and says he is look great length of some of the par holes, ing forward to the state tournament He has drawn an arrow pointing to at Fargo in August. “I certainly will 6 ’ a pa T r ll l6 V yar< ? hole ’ be glad 10 set back to Bismarck where which he says is Bobby Jones' jinx, i I can straighten out my game,” he He has drawn a map of the 253-yard 1 says in closing th 'J he ™T Way bai \ ked on The Capital' City sharpshooter this bot h sides by dense woods and traps morning was to meet C. 8. Eaton, of and the green, in which the hole is Harvard, in the first round of the located near the left rim, being; championship flight. Paul is repre heavily trapped all around except for senting the Notrh Dakota Agricultural a few feet left for an enrance. college in the tournament. „ . Circles Melhorn Jinx The yards and pars for the 18 holes, He has circled the 621 yard 12th, as listed by the Oakmont score card where, he writes. Wild BUI Mhlhorn follow: First. 482-5; second, 363—4- once took an eight in tournament' third. 428—4; fourth. 536—5- fifth play. Cook says “Huh! That’s noth- 386—4; sixth, 187-3; seventh, 395—4•’ mg. So did I.” He also calls atten- ninth. 477—5; tenth. 461—4; eleventh’ i tion to the 475 yard 15th and the 457 395-4; twelfth. 621—5; thirteenth’l yard 18th, which once brought the 164-3; fourteenth. 349—4; fifteenth, i doom of Cooper in tournament play. 475—4; sixteenth. 234—3; seventeenth I As he wrote the letter, he antici- 302—4; eighteenth, 457—4. Par is 37 pated shooting a 90 in the qualifying going out and 35 coming in—totaling round. But he was wrong. He shot 72 for the 18 holes. j Louisville Looms Ultimate Champ Colonels Now Have Seven-Game Lead and Fourth of July Not Far Away Chicago, June 2b—UP) —American association clubs have been spared the suspense of waiting until the glor ious fourth to determine which one of them is to be the generally ac cepted pennant winner. It will be Louisville and probably by a landslide. One of organized baseball’s most trustworthy traditions is that the team entrenched in first place Inde pendence day will win the pennant. Louisville now holds a seven game strangle hold on first place, requiring something akin to a baseball miracle SHOOTING WITH SHUTE Observance of Star Is Splendid Instruction If Your Build Will Let You Do Same Things In my previous set of articles, I dealt with a number of golfing, sug gestions in a general way, hopeful that a mere hint would clear up some of the more common difficulties. However, this group will follow a more technical vein and I’m certain that your game will be helped even more. Some time ago I wrote that the ob servance of star players in action was a splendid means of improving one’s game. I have found in my teaching that many persons learn more quickly by observation than by the spoken or written word. Fre quently I have had to take the club and demonstrate the idea myself be fore some who have come to me for lessons. It is necessary, however, in se lecting a model from whom you may copy certain fundamentals to choose a person of almost your own phys ical structure. For instance, it would be folly for a tall, slim man to at tempt to adapt Bobby Cruickshank’s swing to his own. True, there are certain fundamental things he can learn from any good golfer, but when he gets too far he runs into trouble. If you are tall and slender, pick out a player with the physique of Horton Smith or Johnny Farrell. If you ax-e tall but heavier, study a player like Bill Mehlhorn. Bobby Jones is a great model for heavy men of middle height. You men who are stocky *an find few better than Bobby Cruick ehank or Gene Sarazcn. New Doubles Team by the second place St. Paul club to spoil their party. The Colonels increased their lead to seven games yesterday by defeating Milwaukee, 5 to 3, while St. Paul took two on the chin from Toledo, 10 to 1 and 11 to 3. It was St. Paul’s third straght defeat. Minneapolis swept its six game se ries with Columbus, wanning yester day, 7 to 6. The Senators tied the score with a four run i*ally in the ninth but the Millers came, back with the winning punch in their half of the inning Charlie High drove in the winning run with a single. Crippled by the suspensions of Warstler and Dorman. Indianapolis fell before Louis Fette’s two hit pitch ing at Kansas City, 8 to 1. Connolly and Frazier got the two Indian hits and the lone Indian run came in the ninth inning. The battle front changed today with Louisville at St. Paul. Toledo at Mil waukee, Columbus at Kansas City and Indianapolis at Minneapolis. BY DENNY SHUTE i A TAU*MAN AmwpriNe /Jkro plav ms SHOTS / x CLose\ -together as VWa Does,* is C6RTAIN It) I INTO, / m \ PISASTgg ©NEA A tall man attempting to play his shots with feet close together as does Bobby Jones is certain to en counter disaster. Jones has strong, fairly large feet and is built close to the ground. His low center of balance permits his narrow tancc. But it will not work with a tall man at all. (Copyright, 1933, NEA Service, Inc.) TOMORROW: The girp of the hand. Triple Entente of Minor Loops Seen Next Step Planned Milwaukee of American Associ ation Rises Up to Dispute Judge Landis Chicago, June 25.— (JP) —Resort to court action by the Milwaukee Amer ican Association club in a player transfer dispute with Kenesaw Moun tain Landis, commissioner of organ ized baseball, today was regarded as a definite indication that Class A A minors were planning to establish an independent organization. A meeting of the Class AA minors, including the American Association, Pacific and International Leagues, is to be held here Aug. 5 and Milwau kee s revolt has tended to strengthen reports that they are going to fight renewal on the draft agreement and form a triple entente. The dispute between Milwaukee and Commissioner Landis involves Fred Bennett, Milwaukee outfielder Phil Ball, owner of the St. Louis Browns and part owner of the Mil waukee club, sent Bennett to the American Association club on a two year option. Commissioner Tannis ordered Ball either to take him back, waive him to American League clubs, or release him outright. Ball and Miss Florence Killilea, co-owner of the Brewers, refused and the federal court was petitioned to issue a re straining order against Commissioner Landis’ order. The case was contin ued indefinitely. “We feel that Judge Landis ex ceeded his authority.” Miss Killilea said in discussing the court action. “His interpretation of regulations is seemingly incorrect. While the suit is not aimed as a threat at his gen eral direction of baseball, this specific case is directed against what we deem unwarranted dictatorship.” Cleveland Now on Fourth Rung After Providing Thrills Indian* Drop Three in Row to Washington After Defoat ' ing Philadelphia (By The Associated Press) The Cleveland Indians may or may not finish the pennant race in the ?(ioney, but they have had the satis action of thrilling their home fans with one of the year’s most exciting exhibitions of the ups and downs of baseball. Cleveland got a victory over the Athletics Sunday and since that game they have dropped three in a i row to the Washington Senators and I i etired to fourth place. 3 1 j games be | hind the New York Yankees. After i taking a double header Monday Washington needed only five innings yesterday to trounce the Indians, 7 to 0. Rain cut the contest short. New York and Philadelphia also were afflicted by rain yesterday. The Yankees lost a game with St. Louis and the Athletics failed to play a doubleheader wth the Chicago White Sox. thus giving Washington a chance to improve its position. The Senators now are but two games behind the As and a full game ahead of New York. The Boston Red Sox split a double header with the Detroit Tigers. Lisen bee won the first game. 5 to 4; he held the Tigers to five hits. A pinch home run by Bill Sweeney finally de jcided the , game. The Tigers made I but six blows in the second contest ! but W'alks and errors game them j enough counters to gain an 8 to 7 de cision after 10 innings. In the National League, the Brook lyn-Pittsburgh game was rained out. “Wild Bill’’ Hallahan of Gt. Louis I belied his name by allowing the Bos ton Braves only one walk as the Car dinals pounded out an 11 to 3 tri umph. Wally Berger hit his 22nd home run of the year to tie Hack Wilson for the National League lead. Pat Malone performed an even more effective feat as the Chicago Cubs moved only two games behind the idle Brooklyn Robins with a 6 to 1 victory over Philadelphia. Like Hallahan he struck out six but he gave the Phils only eight hits while the St. Louisian allowed 11. Larry Benton also was hit rather freely, but he would not give his old mates, the New York Giants, a free trip to first and the Cincinnati Reds pulled out the game, 4 to 1, although outhit 11 to 9. Women to Pass Gates Free of Charge for Chicago-Robin Game Chicago, June 25.— (jp)—' The ladles have just about forced William Veeck, president of the Cubs, to toss up his hands. It is a great hobby of William Wrigley. Jr., owner of the Cubs, to have at least one ladies’ day a week at Wrigley Field. The rush for tickets and entrance to the park, however, became so great that Veeck, after a lot of thought, finally decided to dole out the free pasteboax*ds several days ahead of time. But instead Wrigley Field had two rushes a week—one to get the tickets and one to get into the park. So Veeck has decided to revert back tq the old system and admit the fanettes without tickets each Friday With the league leading Brooklyn Robins here Friday, the free pass rec ord is expected to topple along with a few gate-keepers. TILDEN BEATS VAN RYN Wimbledon. Eng., June 25.—f/p_ Big Bill Tilden, veteran ace of the American tennis forces, scored a de cisive victory over his youthful coun tryman. Johnny Van Ryn, 7-5. 6-4, 6-1, today in the feature match of the British championships.