The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on June 11, 1931 · Page 26
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 26

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 11, 1931
Page 26
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ae BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE, NEW YOKrv, THTTRST)AY, TUNE 11, 1931' Marshall Will Play On U. S. Chess Team; I. Kashdan All Set Br HERMANN HELMS With thf opening of the annual congress of the International Chess Federation at Prague only a month off, the thoughts of most American followers of the game are focused upon the team tournament, which together with the women's championship contest, nill const itute the program for what has developed into one of the most attractive gatherings of the. yearly fixture. Oi especial moment, of course, Is that tim tournament to some six or even fit candidates which the executive committee of the National Chess Federation of Chicago has in mind for places on the United States team. Some of these have practically completed their plans and will soon be off, while others are looking up passenger rates and studying routes preparatory to an early departure. Frank J. Marshall, the United States champion, who captained the players whose brilliant work landed the United States sixth among 18 countries at Hamburg, will again a:t as skipper. He announced yesterday that, with the full consent of the Marshall Chess Club, he has decided to revisit Europe, the scene of so many of his successes, and to lend a hand at Prague. He will sail not later than the last week of this month. Isaac Kashdan, champion of the Manhattan Chess Club, our scoring ace at Hamburg, will probably be the first to get under way and expects to leave on June 17. He has other interests abroad, but will be on hand at the appointed time to play for the Stars and Stripes at Prague. As one of the world's younger masters of great promise who are being encouraged he will receive consideration when the Invitations for the international tournament, planned by Jugoslavia. re sent out.. rhilllpa rrnntlwn Aid Another member of last, year's Quintet at Hamburg who. while he played only twice, acted as manager nri adviser to his colleagues, is Harold C. Phillips, president of the Intercollegiate Chess League and one-time champion of the Manhattan Chess Club. Mr. Phillips, one of whose sons Is studying abroad, will visit Europe again this Summer, sailing fiom here on the Berlin on June 25. If needed at Prague, he will arrange his affairs so as to be present during the International Federation Congress. The same applies to A. 6. Kussman, former intercollegiate champion, at present on the Continent. Among: others that remain to be considered are Herman Steiner of last year's learn and Israel Horo-wttr., both of the Manhattan Chess Club, and Arthur W. Dake of Portland, Ore., holder of the Marshall Chess Club's championship. That all three should be over there to fight for Uncle Sam is almost too good to be true, but they are making the effort. The list of subscriptions, for which Leonard B. Meyer. 230 5th Ave., Manhattan, is the treasurer, is growing apace, but has still some distance to go before their hopes of crossing the Atlantic can be realized. The Late Samuel Freda Members of the Marshall Chess Club mourn the loss of Samuel Freda, who died unexpectedly last Friday at the Presbyterian Hospital In Manhattan and was buried In the Mount Richmond Cemetery on Staten Island, where, It is planned, tablet in his memory will be erected by the club. Mr. Freda, who was in his 73d year, was born abroad but spent the greater part of his life in this country. For the past 17 years he had been one of Marshall's most faithful camp followers and admirers. As poet-laureate of the club it was his custom to prepare and read a poem at, each of the annual dinners of the club. His last, contribution of the kind was offered at the function on May 16 and the second verse now makes rather pathetic reading: For members ri.jr r,o ri.rd ljrt year We need not shed a finale tear. Aa none ha Wt thi earrhlv i-jher.; Oh. yea. Indeed. e ail a'e berp. When he wrote in this vein Mr. Freda was not aware of the recent nnsLiinff of R. W McRerV nf Frank- : M, t, ., 4Um i0jiM ' fort, Ky., one of the leading experts nt tnax state, wno, n a nonresiaent member, was an occasional visitor at the Marshall Chess Club. As a cultured man nf gentle soul, Mr. Freda had won a place for himself in the esteem of the membership, and he will be sadly missed at their gatherings. Another good friend of Marshall's and a namesake was lost to chess i when H. Snowden Marshall, former Unitd State Attorney for the Bouthern District of New York, died j in Manhattan on May 29. The late Mr. Marshall, like his good friend, the late James W. Osborne, was fond of an occasional game, but his chess activities were mainly confined to the New York A'hletic Club. Years go he was wont to play for the Winged Foot in annual team ! matches with the University Club nd the Crescent Athletic Club. Title to Harold Feit Harold Feit of Seward Park High 6chool won the annual individual championship tournament of the 13TH ANNUAL HAGLE-CENTRAL Y. M. C. A. SWIMMING CAMPAIGN FOR BOYS 10-16 YEARS Cut out this coupon and present it at the Boys Division, Central Y. M. C. A., 55 Hanson Place, on or before June 30. It will entitle you to six (6) free swimming lessons, beginning Monday, July 6, 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. Night lessons for working boys, 6:45 to 7:30 p.m. NAME ADDRESS PARENT'S PJONATUFE Interborough High School Chess League by defeating Leon Simcho-wiu of Evander Childs in the final round at the rooms of the Marshall Chess Club. Felt's winning score was 61. The runner-up was A. C. Simonson of De Witt Clinton, 5H l'i, who drew his last game with Paul Elite of Commerce. Other of the finalists who were prize winners were Sam Silberman of Morris, 4 3; Benjamin Goldberg of Murris and Matthew Green of Seward Park, each 3',i 3, and Paul Ellis of Commerce, 2t ('. Other scores were those of Leon Simchowitz of Evander Childs, 25, and I. Mets of Stuyvesant, IM 5'. Felt succeeded Robert Levenstein of Boys' High, last year's winner. For the third time In succession Arthur W. Dake won first prize in the weekly rapid transit tournament at the Marshall Chess Club, scoring 9' points out of a possible 10. Reuben Fine, however, ran him a close second with 91. The latter drew two of his games. Other high scores were those of N. Grossman, 6',i 3',i; D. C. Forbes, 64, and M. D. Hago, 5'. 4Vi, Newell W. Banks of Detroit won eight games of chess, drew two and lost two and won eight games of checkers and drew five In his exhibition of simultaneous play at the rooms of the Paterson Chess Club last Saturday. Three of the games at checkers were conducted by the world s championship contender while blindfolded. Of 16 games contested by The Eagle's chess editor in simultaneous play at the rooms of the Newspaper Club of New York, one was cleverly won by Robert Mayer, secretary of the chess section. Fernand Merckx, editor of Lei Messager, put up a stout resistance, but succumbed in the end. The final score was 151 In favor of the single player. A Game of VtclssilnnVs Most, of the. tips and downs that could possibly be crowded into the average game of chess were more or less in evidence In the encounter between Alexander Kevltz, third prize winner, and Edward Lasker in the recent international masters' tournament. That Kevtta eventually won it was due mainly to the dogged persistence with which he clung to the hope that, somehow he would disentangle himself from situations that were anything but hopeful. Lasker, on the other hand, played with energy from the very start, obtaining the open game of which he was in quest. He recovered a pawn he sacrificed In the opening, but failed to make the most of his middle-game positional advantage. Incidentally, he spurned a, draw by repetition. Overreaching himself later on. when he had time difficulties to contend against, Lasker drifted into a lost position. The score: ZCKFRTORT OPFNING. Kevite. I aker. Kevit7. lacker White. Black. While Black. 1 KI-KB3 P-Q4 32 RxO R-Q 2 P-B4 PxP 33 B-K4 R-Q7ch 3KI-QR.1 P-K4 34 K-KI.1 KR-O 4 KKIxP BxKt 33 P-QR P-KIS 5-R4rh Kt-C2iai 38 R-OB RQ.Q2 8 KtxKtibl BxKt 37R-B5 P-Kl.llsl 7 QxB Kt-K'2 38 P-R4 K-Kt2 8-OB3 Castlfs 39 R-KKtS OxP B-K3 RCQ2I-Q3 10O-QR4 Q-Q4 40 P-RS K-R3 11P-K4'CI Q-Q3 41 K-R4 PvPlhl 12P-03 Kt-B.l 42RxPch K-Kt2 11 B-Q P-OKM 43K-K13 R-Kt7 14Q-Q P-B4 44 R-R7ch K-B3 1SB-K2 PxP 45 RxP P-R3 ISPrP 9R-Q 48 R-QKI7 RxP 17-B K -Qb 47 K-B4 P-R4 18B-S B-Boid. 48P-Kt4 R-B6 11 P-CKtS B-OS 49P-KtSch K-K3 20P-B) Q-KKCI 50B-B3ch K-Q4 21 K-B2 OxPie. 51 P-KI6 R-BSch 22 B-Kt.1 (JR-K 52K-KIS RxPch 23 O K I S-B4 S3 BxR K-05 3' 9lKl QxB 54 R-KtS R-B6 2S SxB Q-B4ch SS P-P4 R-Ktfich 3fi K-B Q-K4 5fi K-R8 R-KB6 2" K-B2 Q-B4ch fi7 P-BS P-KtK 28 K B e-K4 58 K-Kt7 K-B6 20 K-B2 SR 59 P-B6 K-KI7 30QxPrhif KxQ 60 RxP Refin 31 B-B2ch K-B3 NOTES BY" EDWARD LASKER. la) A daring wav to plav. Black Rives up a pawn for the bake of rapid development. bi P-rhap PxB is best, enabling the develooment of the Q wins. ei P-K3 was probably preferable. Opening the irame ran only be good for Blark. di It la sitrprilnjr how otilrklv the rapid development of Black's piere had led lo a winning nolllnn. ei 'I he obvlnu continuation waa BxP efcr 22 R-K. Q-Kt 5. While had no delete against the sacrifire on his KB3. Rlack wa alreadv verv short of time and J lo t his advantage in the rapid play which followed. ft E-B2 was .sufficient to draw by per Denial check 'g Black has again winning chances. , probabJy ,ve b,i,i"back this awn. tht This loei. The proper continuation which might possibly have won was R-KiT. for instance: 42 BxP. RxQKtP: 43 B-K4. P-K8: 44 P-Kt4 RxB: 45 PxB. P-KIS. etc. Or 42 PvP, K-KI2: 43R-R4. RxKKIP Ion KIT: or 43 P-KI4. RxOKtP: 44 R-R4. R-BK: S R-R7rh K-Kt: 46 R-K7. P-KI6: 47 R-K8rh. K-Kt2: 48 R-K7ch. K-B. Almost a Stalemate One nf the best, samps nf the five which A. E. Santasiere. New y0Tt stgte champion, won in the international tournament at the Alamac was his encounter with Israel Horowitz of the Manhattan chess Club, who hopes to go abroad with the United States team. Dis- daining to castle, Santasiere staged a well-timed advance against the hostile castled King, and was ready also to meet his adversary's counter- maneuver on the other win?. When Queens were exchanged, the State champion had the preferable posi tion and won a Pawn. Horowitz tripd hard to bring about a stalemate and failed in this only by a narrow margin. In his game with Alexander Kevitz, Santasiere was much less SCHOOL. Chraa Problem fit By t. F. FTJNK. Maniloha. Black 12 Pieces. i m m b " m mm m mm. m is.l tfc- ' x'M I O r-J White 10 Piece. White to plav mid mate In two move. While K oh KR7; 4 on KR8; R on QR4; B on K5 and KR: Kt on Q and Q7; P on K2. KB4 and KKI4. Black- K on KS; Q on QV W on KBB and KR: rn K2; Kl on QP and KKI7; P on OB4, Q4. Q7. K3 and KR.V fortunate, for he compromised his prospects at quite an early stage. The scores: CARO-KANN DBPTN8B. San- 8an- Horowltr:. taere. Hornwlta. tailrre. while. mark. while. Blark. 1 P-K4 P-QBl 30 P-R4 Q-B4ch 2P-Q4 P-Q4 .11 Q-BJ , QjCJrh 3 PxP PxP 32 KxQ PxP 4 P-OB3 KI-KB3 33 RxP KI-B4 6 B-O? KI-B3 34 R -a K-B2 SKI-B3 B-KtS 3SK-B B-K13 7 Castles P-K3 3 P-QR4, R-Kt.5 8Q-KI3 Q-B2 37 KR-Q KI-KI6 9 Kt-KS KtxKt 38 OR-Q:! P-Q5 10 PxKI KI-Q2 39 K-XH R-QB 11 K1.-R3 B-R4 40 K-K13 KRxP 15 R-K B-Kt.1 41 B-K3 K-K 13 KI-KI5 Q-Kt 42 B-P.S K-B2 14BXB RPxB 43 B-KIS K-K IS B-B4 KI-B4 44 B-Q2 R-Kt2 1SQ-Q B-IC2 45 K-B4 Kt-B4 !7Kt-4 P-KKI4 40 R-R3 RxP 1BB-KI.1 P-KI4 47 K-KIS K-B2 mq-Ki P-R3 4S K-BS R-KI. 20 Kt-RS 0-B2 49 K-KIS R-KR il Kim QlKI SO K-B4 FxPrh ?2 P-B3 OR-B 31 K-Kt,1 R-R 'J3 B-P.2 R-B3 S3 R-RS B-BV :.'4 P-KFI1 P-B4 S.I R-5 RxB 3SO-02 P-Kt3 54 PfR5lKt P-KI4 26 B-K3 P-KKIft 65 P-B4 P-Kt5 27 B-KIS O-B 56 R-B7rh K-KI3 2S P-KR4 PxP 57 R-Kt7ch KxR 29 PxP Kt-Q2 Rengns (ai Almoat a stalemate position, but Black avoid th draw after 58 R-B7rh. by plavlnt, K-R3. Rlrlns White acceta to R4. ZUKERTORT OPENINO. San- San- lasiere. Kevltl. taslera. KevltJ. White. Black. White. Black. 1 Kt-KB3 KI-KB3 27 K-K3 K-B2 2 P-4 P-K3 28 P-R3 KI-Q2 3 P-KKt3 P-B4 29 P-B4 K-K2 4P-B4 PxP 30 P-B5 P-QR4 SKIxP Kt-BJ Jl B-Kt5r.h K-B 6 B-Kt.2 B-KI&ch 32 P-KKU B-Q5 7 I-Q2 B-K2 33 B-Q4 KI-B4 8 (4B-B3 P-Q4 34 K-Q KI-Q6 9 Castlei Oastlee 35 P-KI.3 KtxB 10KI.-Q2 D-KIJ 3SKxKt K-K2 11 P-K3 R-Q 37 B-B K-B3 12R-B B-Q2 38 K-BI B-B4 13Q-K2 QR-B 19P-QR4 KKI4 M KR-CJ KI-QKlb 40 K-B3 P-QKI3 IS R-R PxP 41 K-B4 KI-K2 18P-K4 B-R5 42 K-Q3 K-8S 1 7 KlxBP QRxKI 43 B-K2 Kl-Kt ISOxR. BxR, (4 P-R4 P-R3 19 RxB P-K4 4S P-KIS PxP 20 R-03 PxKI 4S PxP KxP 21 BxP 0-K3 47 B-B3 K-PS 22 9xS PxQ 48B-KIJ KI-B3 23P-QR KI.-B3 40 B-R Kt-Ki5 24 B-QB3 RxR W B-Kt2 Kt-B7ch IS BxR B-B4 Renlgna 28 K-B P-K4 Schlossberg and Jarobson Receive Double Honors Under the supervision of Mr. Young of the Erasmus Hall High School gym department athletes of the various school teams received awards yesterday at the school's auditorium. Mortimer Jacobson and Oscar Schlossberg received ma.lor E's and gold E's for their spectacular work on the track team. The awards: BASEBALL Ma.lor F Joe .lankowsky fcaplaln1. Boh Cummin, s, Jack Hadley. Morris Black. Sherwood Petty, Jvan McPherson. Jack Furlaln, Lawrence Scouro (manaarr). TRACK Indoor major E and gold B Oscar Schlossberg, Mortimer Jacobson. Major E Stanley llrevich, Dan Friedman. Richard Cohen, Harry Weiss, Adrian Udell. KH's Bert Leeshuli, Edward Hagel-berg, William Monahan. Jessie Harris. John Van Zanlen. Arthur Wollf. Howard Buttery, Eric Larson, Jack Dallon, Henry WihnvK. Lewis Slavll. Outdoor major te Stanley Urevlch. Oscar Schlossberg. Mortimer Jacobson. Henry Wihnvfc, Dan Friedman, Id Hagel-burg. John Van Zantan. Richard Cohen (gold El, Willard Allen, Adrian Udell, Howard Hoffman. irH,jPsse Harris. Philip Friedman. Berkley Leeshtita. Thomas Zllmskas. Vincent Relllv. Norman Weiss. Wsller Tlavls. Mil'on Onldmen, P.ric Larsen. Howard Buttery. Prank Friedland. Leo Cohen, Richard Dlorup. John Dallon. Jerome Leckler, Arnold Constad, Harold Ott. Alvln Miller. BASKETBALL Walor E Captain Bam Liebowlti, Oeorge Stchoenberg, Hyman Karnes. Seymour Cohen. Larry Handler. Morris Black. Herman CoheJ Charlea Crermaek, Lionel Weisbord (manager. EH v -Sherman Reiss, Norman Raines. Moe Rader. FENCING Major B -Charles Tronp. Sidney Karlin. EH Joseph Murr. Irving Levy. RIFLE Major E William Florlo. John Kaspar. EH rieorge Leventhal, Kermll Ooell. Mortimer Fisham. Jonn Oeraonl. Frank Shilling, Lome Donnelly, Mai Grants. OOLF Major E Louis Belkm. EH Alex Demrjster. Msrvln Childs, Norwin Lepidus, Christ Isn Wllkins. TENNIS M,jor E Howard Kshn. Wsller Streicher, Msrvln Fishkln, .lames Shields, .lames L. ahleldi, Dave Rosen, Arthur Hlrrhberg. EH- -Paul Qsnacn. Irving riegen, iimi-Rosen, fieymour Jnffe. HANDBALL Major Itlor. BchefTer. Walter Srhafter. Marvin Hnrhman, Lawrence Ladlnes. Milton Lemberg. EH Allan Llebsen, Sidney Friedman. Herman Epstein. INTRAMDBAL "AWARDS r.nM awards iBrst olsce. Tolley halli Marshall Best, Louis Kirshner, Abraham Shlldowsk-v. Jack Noyack. Ijirry Lachman. Phil Datskawakv. Erthiot Larson, George Tomshlnsky, Louis Welntraub, Meyer Bloom. Morris Ain. Silver awards frunners-up Edwin Saxl Stanley Rltsulo, Harold Feinberg. Lawrence Alrson. Ira Feldblum, Ira Men delsohn. Arthur ooiaoerg. Lowell Brown Fred Carleton, Ralph Deilmone, John Gold awards fvolley balll Richard Wainwrieht, Max Grants. Bernard Zlses. Joe Weiss. Leo Cohen. Anthony Pollzzi, Anthony Musclo. Nathan Kaplan. Sliver awards (voney nan i n-rm. i rikoshkin. Maurice Wasserman. Thomas Holme .Ismes D Amato. Murray Cohen, Martin Hirsch, Jack Ruthaser, Milton Nu- "fSold' awards (tracki-Vincent Reilly. Harold Ott. Howard Buttety. Wilfred Morrison Rozer Purdnn. Mitchell Aiken. Ar-,h, ' Rnsmherr Phil Frieamsn. Norman Weiss. Oscar Gerenstein, Tnomas Zi-linskas. Si'ver awards- Ken MacMurray. Jesse Harris Milton Goldman, Leo Cohen, Lester Schnnfskv. Chrlstv Wllkens. Alvln Miller Richard DJoruo and Stanley Urevlch. boomeFwin sfrench open Deauville. June 11 Aubrey Boomer, the British-born professional stationed at St. Cloud, France, won the French o-n eolf championship ;vesterday with a total of 291. His last round was 67. the same figure as Tomas Grnta of Argentine had in the mornlne. Genta tied for second at 793 with Percy Alliss of ; Berlin, also a British-bred golfer. j .lie Kirkwond. the trick shot artist and the nnlv U. S. entrant, was i In a tie for srvfnlh place at 291. ooomfi won the event in 1926 and 1 1323. I Kagathos Medal Is Aivarded to Judith Gordon Miss Judith Gordon, a senior, wa,s given the highest athletic award, the Kagathos Gold Medal, at the 13th semi-annual girls athletic awards assembly at the Thomas Jefferson High School yesterday Also honored with, outstanding awards was Miss Anne Broderson, who won the Louise Win gat Under fill! Certificate, a gold medal and basketball and tennis awards. Members of the basketball, hockey, baseball, tennis and volley ball teams received awards, as did ath letes who competed for the winning round robin teams in basketball volley ball, baseball and hockey. Among other awards presented were those for .swimming and all around athletic ability. The list of awards: ORADUATE HONORS Kagathos Gold Medal Judith Gordon. Louise wingala UnaerDlU Certllicaie Anne Broderson. Gold Medals Anne Broderson, Minnie Gllck, Ruth Kiermen, Esther Edelstein VARSITV AWARDS Basketball Sally Sherman. Ttllle, Oray Ray Travis. Anne Brooersou, eisie Sihwarti, Cecile Beck, Pearl Shapiro, Fannie Hlckiin, Dorothy Rosenberg, Gertrude Lassoff, Nettle Sherman, Sadie Shapiro, Mildred Schpelser, Anne Baratz, Rose Auerback, Kathryn Janklewlcz, Pe-pine Rosenkrants, Helen Lelkowltz, Rose Rubin. Hockey Ruth Klorman, Gertrude Os-man, Tillle Flnkelsteln, Julie Glaser, Elsie Fritz. Estelle Orotensteln. Fay Goldstein. Frieda Arannff, Hilda uoiaoerg Fannie Rosen, TJde, Shapiro. Baseball Esther Edelstein. Minnie Ollrk, Sadie Shapiro. Fannie Rosen. Estelle Orotensteln, Ruth Shapiro, Gertrude Osman, Beatrice Roemer. Fannla Horklen. Tennis Anne Broderson. Elsie Gotkln, Berlha Fine, Mildred Bchpelser. Volley Ball Nettie Sherman. Pearl Shapiro, Elizabeth Levitt, Rose Popkln, Harriet Gerts, Sylvia Kojfer, Ray Ooldman, Rlla Fagin, Mary Dzernelsiwskl. ANNEX AWARDS Annex S3 Volley Ball Frieda. Chalken, Edna Hevorah, Sarah Rubin, Esther .Newman, Rose Elsenberg, Najic.y Pavone. Rose Klukni8ky. Pauline Gartinkel, Mildred Rodlili, Edna Flnkiestein, Ida Kykowlts, Frances Schwarts, Minnie Wolfson, Jean-ette Grundfast. Punch. Ball Bella, Diamond, Berlha Briskin, Pauline Cohen. Miriam zukoff, Helen Grapwl, Nettle Camanella, Lillian Schulman, Ruth Frakas. Mollie Fried. Annex 150 Punch Ball Lllltan Tuf-flash. Reba Fellln. Mildred Granner, Sylvia Jacobs, Estelle Kelber, Minnie Kolinsky, Ida Llrhtensteln. Gertrude Liebowlti, Belle Stuckev, Mildred Tepper. Volley Hall Sarah Bloom. Helen Blu-menfeld. Clara Brotman. Elsie Ololrer, Ruth Kaplan. Svlvla Llebman. Tlllie SDec- tor, Lillian Tutflash. Rthel BrtimhergKr. ROUND ROBIN WINNERS Basketball Sarah Dickman, Leona Bella. Fannie Hlcklln, Anna Kerr, olga Kryulko. Gertrude Lasoff, Sadie Shapiro, Minnie Ollck. Ruth Klorman. Lillian Lang-berg, Rose Shsplrn. Ruth Shapiro. Esther Edelstein. Gertrude Osman, Anna Bernstein, Kathryn Janklewics, Anna Barats, Helen Lelkowlts, Ruth Jacobowlti, Pepina Rnsenkram. Helen Hershowitz. Volley Ball Pearl Shapfro, Neltle Sherman. Ruth Jacobs, Rachel Goldman, Flora Shapiro. Elisabeth Levitt. Beatrice Sand-berg. Bessie Bavarksv, Hilda Gertz, loa Goaelman, Minnie Ollck, Hilda Goldberg, Ruth Klorman, Ida Shapiro. Ooldie Sleget, Ruth 8hapiro. Gertrude Osman, Frieda Aruoff, Tillle Flnkelsteln, Elsie Frits, May Goldstein. ' Baseball Fanny Hicklln, Sadie Shapfro, Estelle Orotenstein, Rose Portnoy, Jean-net te Magazlner, Anna Becker, Irene Lee, Fannie Rosen. Volley Ball Annex 150 Sarah Bloom, Helen Blumenfcld, Clara Bralman. Elsie Olotzer, Hose Grenaldi, Ruth Kaplan, Sylvia Lebwan. Jeannette Levy. Tillle Specior, Lillian Taffrash, Ethel firumberger, Jeannette Kotiesko. Hockey Eva Fogelman. Minnie Ollck, Hilda Gnldbejg. Ruth Klorman. Ida Sha piro, Goldle sicgel, Ruth Shapiro. Oerlrude Osman. Frieda Arannff, Tlllie Flnkiestein. Elsie Frits, Fay Goldstein. SWIMMING Senior Life Saving Pearl Friedman, Horlense Akbert, Dorothy Zuckermsn, Gertrude Kantor. Junior I. He Saving Tlllie Oray. Silver Pins Annex fi.l inla Toran. Anna Lazofskv, Mary Kasaian. Florence Hawkell. Annex 10-- Eva Wiener, Reherca Fll-msn, Fsther Edelstein. Lillian Waxenherg. Mae Gllck. MAJOR LETTERS Pearl Friedman, Gertrude Kantor. Dorothy Zuckerman. Minnie Ollrk. Fanny Hicklln, Pepina Rosenkrenz, Pearl Shapiro. Nettie Sherman. Selma Welner, Esther Edelstein, Rose Albert. ALL ROUND ATHLETES AWARD Charlotte Aryeff, Frieda Aronoff, Selma Batlerman. Gussie Bayarsky. Anna Becker. Anna Bernstein, Jeannette Bernstein, Rose Bllo.esi. Fannie Bratinan, Anne Broderson. Belle Brodsky, Sylvia Burns, Edith Cohen. Julia Cohen, Ruth Drelsen, Esther Edelstein. Blanche Finkelsteln. Rose Orank, Tillle Flnkelsteln. Hose Class, Elsie Fritz, Pearl Oelb, Helen Gelfarb, Hilda Gertz, .Julia Olazer, Minnie Ollck, Oer. trude Gold. Bella Goldberg. Hilda Goldberg, Rachel Goldman, Judith Gordon, Elsie Goikin. Tlllie Gray. Hannah Green, Ida Green, Fannie Greenberg. Pauline Grossgold, Estelle Grotenslein, Esther Haskell, Eleanor Hawkins, Mary Heller, Ruth Herman, Hannah Merlzberg, Fannie Hicklln, Sally Horowitz. Katnrvn Jankewicz, Freda Katz. Hilth Kalz, Rtitb Klorman, Sylvia Koffer. Fannie Kroa-nigiro, Gertrude lasoff, Elsie Lerner, Sylvia Lichenstein, Rose Luger, Pauline Ma,:hin, Jeanette Mageslner, Sarah Mager, Elizabeth Markman. Esther Marknff, Gertrude Meyerson. Bertha Mlchotinsky. aaol-lie Miller, Sylvia Nagelberg. Etta Poderof-skv. Rose Portnoy, Anna Prlbutaky, Helen Reshen, Lee Resnlck, Pauline Rifkin. Fannie Rosen, Beatrice Rosenberg,- Pepina Rnsenkranz. Ruth Rosenthal. Bella Roeenweig. Clara Rothkopf. Sadie Saull. Mildred Schpelser, Lillian Schulkind. Rpslyn Schulman. Pearl Shapiro. Ruth Shapiro, Sally Sherman. Nettie Sherman. Sylvia Siege). Estelle Slavin, Svlvla Smith. Cella Sonnenberg, Catharine Sorochl. Rae Spitz. Jeanette Strassburg, Cella Summer. Svlvia Tepfer. Beatrice Title. Ruth Tohack. Ray Travis Lvdia Turner. Lillian Waxeflberg. Pearl Wiener, trainee wemoerg. Many weiner, Hlene Weldmsn. Selma Wiener, Svlvia Yanco. Lillian Zamore, Martha Zelln. Llllv Zll-herdrut, Esther Zimmerman, Ruth Zwick. How McDermnll Cured Lifting Head HtOl.SMOI'T-HtAO DOWN - pi-rcHto -TO CAOOiE- By SOL METZGER Lifting the old bean too soon. ' raising it before the stroke is finished in a natural desire to note J the result of the shot, causes more effort to be wasted in golf than I any other fault. Even pros yield J to it. The records show that lt j must have been a quite common i ailment among American homebrcds I in the early days of golf. Nary a one of them won the national title until Johnny McDermott came i through in 1911. j Golf was different in those days. ! But the faults were the same as now. McDermott set about curing himself of the look-up habit. He j hit upon a magnificent scheme. He ! would station a caddie somewhere ! upon the course, get his exact location fixed in his mind and then spill a perk of balls on the fairway, play-Ins: each one toward the caddie without once raiding his head. I I Leading Polo Players Ride In Two Events Westbury Cup Tourney at Meadow Brook lo Rival College Play By ARTHTR F. JONES Jr. Always provided that we will get enough sun between now and Saturday to dry out the turf, two polo tournaments will get under way that day. This will mark the first organized competition of the season. One event will be the Intercollegiate championship at the Rock-away Hunting Club, the other being the third Westbury Challenge Cup tourney at the Meadow Brook Club. Since many of the crowd which usually watches polo games may like to attend the races at Belmont, it has been decided to start both games at a late hour. The contest between Yale and Pennsylvania Military College will not start until 4:30, while down at Westbury the Greentree and Whippany River fours will not ride until S o'clock. Apparently there Is splendid cooperation between the racing and polo authorities while very little between Meadow Brook and the Rock-away Hunting Club. It seems a rathpr bad thing that, two tournaments should get under way on the same day, especially as there are well-known players appearing in both games. Greentree is composed of Robert Lehman, Tommy Hitchcock, C. V. (Sonny) Whitney and John Hay (Jock) Whitney. Whippany River is using Tow Ewing, Dr. J. D. Richards Earle W. Hopping and Cyril Harri son. On the Yale team will be Dunbar Bostwick, Jimmle Mills, S. Prentice Porter and J. C. (Cokey) Rath-borne. Penn Military's lineup will be Joe Poor, Jack Pickering, Harry Teltel and Bill Nicholls. TOURNEY GAME SUNDAY The second game of the Westbury Cup play will take plare on Sunday at the Sands Point Club in Port Washington, displacing the usual exhibition contest. The opponents will be the Aiken Knights Phil Iglehart, Tom Mather, Stewie Igle-hard and Billy Post-and Sands Point, which Is composed of John Smith, Eaile A. S. Hopping, Averell Harriman and A. Charles Schwartz. There are a lot of other good teams in the Westbury Cup play, and all of these are also taking part in the Meadow Brook Club Cup's tourney which starts a few day? later. Among the tearms are: U. S. Army, Shelbournc, Meadow Brook Foxhunters, Aiken Cyclones, Tem-pleton and Meadow Brook Ramblers. The Army team is nearly the same as last year. J. Watson Webb and Harold Talbott play with Shelbourne. Devereux Milburn Is heading the Foxhunters. The Templeton team contains Winston and Raymond Guest. Rath-borne, Pete and Dunbar Bostwick are on the Cyclones. The Ramblers have Ebby Gerry, Mills and Bobby Strawbridge. In face, practically all the well-known players of the East will see action. Data on Rorkaway It has Just been announced that Capt. John A. Smith Jr. and Lt. M. McDonald Jones will be the officials of the college tourney. Another interesting announcement is to the effect that, following the collegiate event, Rockaway will inau gurate a series of Sunday games similar to those of Sands Point. Those who buy parking spaces at $75 and $50 for the season will be able to use these through the college event and for the remainder of the season. No special trains are to be run to the collegiate tournament, that branch of the Long Island Railroad having a great many convenient trains. They leave at 12:27, 1:33 and 2:07 on weekdays, with another at 2:43 on Saturday. Even the 3:27 will be in time for this first game. The stations mast convenient td the field are Woodmere, Cedarhurst and Lawrence, rather than Par Rockaway as for the old field. Automobiles go from Manhattan via Queens Boulevard from Long Island City to Jamaica; left turn one-half mile to Sutphen Boulevard, right turn on Sutphen, and Rockaway Boulevard to Central Ave; left turn about two miles to Wood-mere Boulevard: right turn Bbout one-half mile to polo field. Prom Brooklyn. Rockaway Boulevard to Central Ave.; left turn about, two miles to Woodmere Boulevard; left turn about one-half mile to polo field. Lenox Hill Matmen Defeat Richmond The Lenox Hill A. A. wrestlers defeated Richmond Hill High School. 26 to 5, last night. The summaries: 115-pound clss Ntrditllo. Inoi Hill, drfpated Danhauser. 125'pound class Zuekerello, Lenox Hill, defeated Bermsr. US-pound class Klein. Lenox mil, won by default over Daniel. 145-pound class Welansky, Richmond Hill, defeated Ramhorsclt. 15S-pound class Varna, Lenox Hill, won by default over Loebleln. 165-pound class Mafchl, Lenox HIH, defeated Kuna. 175-ponnd class Vardl. Lfnol Mill, defeated Varscale. Jnrkpy Alien Turn Jeer Into Cheers Chicago. June 11 (P) Jockey Charley Allen, target for a lot of jeers from the railblrds here-last Summer, has made a great comeback. Today, at Washington Park, he rates as one of the favorite riders and stands a good chance to get back Into the big rides at Chicago's largest racing plant. Arlington Park, which opens June 29. Allen's latest victory came yesterday when he gave Dark Sea, a former selling plater, a beautiful ride to beat Maya and Galahad In the feature rac on the card. Dark Sea won by a length in a driving finish. j i Jealousies of Tropics Flare in Circus Cage Clyde Beatty With Chair, Whip, Gun and Will Power Forced 32 Giant Jungle Cats to Do His Bidding in 12 Tense Minutes Lions roared, tigers snarled, the jungle growled its angry-challenge last night in a borough of homes. For even at a circus, old jealousies of the tropics flare again when wild fellows get AT 4 1 nuiauies menu Dinner in Honor Of Father Higgins Pastor of Church of St. Rose of Lima Lauded by Borough President A dinner In honor of the Rev. Father Edward J. Higgins of the R. C. Church of St. Rose of Lima was given last night by 650 of his friends at the Half Moon Hotel, Coney Island. Men and women representing the bench, bar and all creeds attended. Father Higgina la former chap lain of the Kings County American Legion. He is now chaplain of Brooklyn Post 500 of the Legion. Among those who lauded Father Higgins were Borough President Henry Hestcrberg, John B. White, toastmaster; the Rev. Joseph Conway, rector of the Cathedral Chapel Queen of All Saints, and the Rev. John M. Hilpert. director of the Propagation of Faith. On the Dais Others at the speakers' table were: James J. Sullivan, master of ceremonies. James Higgins, Commissioner ot Ac counts. James H. Johnson. Kings County Amer ican Lesion commander. oucst included: John H. McCooey. County Jldlge Albert. Conway. The Rev. Raymond A. Krainev. TVD, The Rev. William T. Dillon, n D. The Rev. Eugene McCloskey, D O. MaJ. James McSweenev. The Rev. Joseph A. Carroll. The Rev. Joseph Pannon. The Rev. William Walsh. The Rev, Joseph P. Reilly. The Rev. Charles J. Relllv. The Rev. John T. Saunders. The Rev. Joitph I. O'Brien. The committee for the dinner consisted of: Oeorsre R. Merryfleld. chairman. Miss Margaret S. Quiglev, secretary. Mrs. Mary DouRhertyPatllck V. Mella Mrs. James J. SullivanPercy Q. Hill Mrs. Margaret A. John L. Sheehan Doyle Joteph P. Dougherty John J. Mclnlyrt . Chris Meehan Jose A. Barrios Peter Corcoran Harold Waters Thomas G. Ryan John Savarese Others who attended Included: Municipal Court Justice Nathan Sweed- ler. Former Distrirt Attorney Peter Smith. Municipal Court Justice William Chit-vers. Rabbi Samurl J. Levinson. president of the Board of Jewish Ministers. The Rev. Fatrh Joseph O'Driscoll, professor of St. John's College, Th Rev. Father Ambrose All ken. The Rev. Father Thomas Early. Bernard Bloeh, president nf the Law-yera Club of the Brooklyn Federation of Jewish Charities. Men and women came from the farthest points of Long Island and other out-of-town localities to attend the dinner. Brooklyn and L. I. Masons Honored By Grand Master of' Order .Selects Official Family 1931 and 1932 Hi, for Charles H. Johnson, Grand Master of Masons of the State of New York, today announced his appointments to Grand Lodge offices for the ensuing year. High honors have come to a large number of Brooklyn and Long Island Masons. Russell J. Perrine, formerly of Brooklyn, now of Sayville, L. I., is named as Assistant Grand Marshal. Mr. Perrine is a former District Deputy Grand. Master of the First Kings District. Elmer B. Silver of Bayside Is ap pointed Senior Grand Deacon and Henry C. Turner of Brooklyn is re turned to the office of Judge Advo cate, which he has held for several terms. District Deputy Grand Masters for the Brooklyn and Long Island dis tricts are: First Kings, Frederick L. Kopff; Second Kings, Charles L. Diehm; Third Kings, Rodney T. Martinsen; Nassau, Albert Ergens, Lynbrook; First Queens, John W. Clancy; Whitestone; Second Queens, Frederick H. Bronson, Richmond Hill; Suffolk, Henry F. Heine, Sayville. Grand Chaplains are: The Rev. Dr. S. Parkes Cadman and the Rev. Dr. Samuel J. Levinson and the Rev. Edward Nlles, Brooklyn; the Rev. William R. Watson. Bav Shore; the Right Rev. Ernest M. Stires. Bishop of the Diocese of Long Island, Garden City. Grand Sword Bearers: Arthur H. Wadsworth and Henry Carow, Brooklyn; Stephen H. Howell, Hollis. Grand Stewards: William J. Rile, Brooklyn, and Philip Schoenfeld, Astoria. Grand Directors of Ceremcnies: William J. Harper and Isaiah S. Abrahams. Brooklyn; William Miller. Port Washington; William F. H. Lillywhite, Southampton. John F. Dempsey of Rockville Centre Is made one of the Custodians of the Work. Other committee appointments are: Law Enforcement, Howard P. Nash, Brooklyn; Charles W. Froessel, Jamaica; Deceased Brethren, Alexander L. Kircheis, Bayside; Audit, Arthur E. Dclmhorst, Brooklyn; Ceremonial Forms, J. Dwight Rogers, Mineola; Charters, Edward J. Smith, Ridge-wood. William MacKenzie of Freeport is named as one of tha two Grand Pursuivanta, , together. And when man-eaters go native, who will interrupt and brinS tnem back to the program? Ridgewood wondered and audibly gasped last night, when 32 lions and tigers filled Urge cags in the center arena aa tha Hagenbcck Wallace Circus continued Its one week stand at DeKalb and Cypress Avenues. Many beasts clawed at each other, wrestled and roared, until the answer came In the flesh Clyde Beatty. Like another Daniel, he walked into the den to cope with the situation. In one hand he carried a chair. With the other he wielded a whip and a revolver filled with blank cartridges. He closed the one exit behind him. Around him circled Nubian lions, Bengal, Sumatra and Siberian tigers. Between him and the onlj door, two lions fought. Behind him a tiger crept. Although hundreds of people watched outside the cage Beatty stocd there alone. With last feet and eyes, he took his stand to prevent the light Irom spreading into an animal panic. He cracked his whip and great mouths snarled. Calmly he walked between them and scattered the beasts like chaff. That was not all, nor could It be for 12 minutes in such company. Beatty cracked his whip and invited trouble. Deliberately he hit a tiger chased others onto perches around nun. In the center he stood and laced Rajah, great Bengal. They looked into each other's eyes and neither would give an inch. Circus followers recalled that four weeks ago, In Louisville, Ky., from the same position Rajah had clawed him down and tore his arm. On that occasion. Leo, a. powerful lion, had sprung six feet from his perch to fight the tiger off. Then Beatty bled through his 12-minute routine. But Rajah wavered last night, went back to his place. Another Bengal, less obedient, stalked Beatty last night with white fangs bared, striped sides heaving. u stroae out to him threateningly and lunged with Its paw, disarming Beatty of his chair. Vindictively, Beatty worried that tiger until It lay at his feet, docile and abject. In another's mouth he placed a stick and tugged till the beast snarled. Then he drew It with his gaze, slinking across the arena. At 2fi, Beauty has served five years of 12-minute sentences in that animal jail. He controls them with the whip, wards them off with the chair, uses his cartridges to frighten them in emergencies. He used many cartridges last night. Once advised to carry a gun with at least one real bullet for a crisis, Beatty rejected the plan. He would not have time to aim accurately and a wound would invite disaster. With the marks ol teeth In his arms and bruises on his body from his pupils that lorgot, he still claims he carries enough equipment lor swift maneuvers. Other beasts who entered upon the Ridgewood jungle were 20 elephants marching to music. As gracefully aa their tonnage would permit, they paraded in tempo, turned with the waltzes, lav down at the lullabies. Llama circles the track In a steeplechase, monkeys drove ponies around the arena, Polar bears sparred and a hippopotamus came out to show her youngest child. Attendance last night, as previously this week, was limited by rain. After its week here the show moves on to Perth Amboy and along the Jersey shore. 16 Brooklyn, LI. Men Graduated From West Point Diploma Awarder! Class of 296 by Col. F.H. Tajne at Its Commencement Special lo The Eaqle West Point, June 11 At the foot of historic old Battle Monument here, on the grassy green, 16 Brooklyn and Long island cadets, in the pristine cadet gray, were graduated from the United States Military Academy today. Diplomas were awarded to a class of 296 by Col. Frederick H. Payne, Assistant Secretary of War, who also .gave the commencement address. The class of "31 presented two memorial windows, one for itself, the other dedicated to the class of 1831, to the' academy. The graduation Jiop will take place tonight. Brooklyn, I I. Graduates Brooklyn and Long Island men who wore the cadet gray for the last time today were: Milton W. Arnold, SB Grand Ave., klip. L. I. Joseph B. Ooolldge. Long Island Cllv. Harry B. Cooper Jr., 1020 E. 26th St.. Brooklyn. w. H. Isbell Jr., 1801 Dorchester Road, Brooklyn. Irvinj Lehrfeld, 501 74th St., Brooklyn. Clayde R, McBrlda, 38 82d SU, Brooklyn. Clifton t. McUchlan, 654 Fresh Pond Road Brooklyn. Jamea E. Malonev Jr.. 1 8. lllott Place. Elmo Clark Mitchell, 1173 90th St., Brooklyn. Roger W, Moore, 354 S3d St., Brooklyn. P. r. Passarella. 314 34th St., A'torla. A. J. Sutherland. 33 Temple Si.. Wlllls-tnn Park. L. I E'mT Lee Thompson, 320(h St.. Laurelton. L. T. I William F. Tram. Bellport. L I. Charlea H. Bnne"el 3d Fort Hamll- J ton. Brookivn. Paul Sunn. RoUvlUe Centra, I. J, I Officially Open White Pavilion at Brooklyn Hospital 230 Guests Inspect New, $1,750,000 Building. Modern and Cheerful Modern in every detail of equip ment, decoration and lunishings in the White pavilion, latest addition to the Brooklyn Hospital, 121 De Kalb Ave. The new eight-floor wing was officially opened yesterday afternoon by an informal inspection in which more than 250 visitors, representative of Brooklyn's old families ani the medical profession of Greater New York, paticipated. At Cost of $1,750,000 The building, which includes spa cious new quarters lor nurses, was erected at a cost of $1,750,000, contributed largely by descendants of Alexander M. White. Other large donors were Adrian Van Sindercn, president of the hospital, and members of the board of trustees. The guests were received by Mr. Van Slnderen. Hs was assisted by Edwin F. Maynard. vice president, and Dr. Willis Nealley, superintendent. Nurses and internes served aa guides. Under their supervision were re vealed unobtrusive but Important details, such as the loud speaker call system lor doctors, the baseboard night lights and. other convenience! arranged lor patients and staff. . The hospital section provides for 108 beds, private and semi-private. Each room faces Fort Greene Park and resembles a lamily guest room rather than the conventional hospital room. Cheerful Effect Scrim curtains, bright cretonna drapes, rugs and decorative lamp contribute this cheerlul effect. Tha color scheme is peacock blue and cream. The nurses home Is decorated throughout in a lighter tone ot cream and apple green. Tt Is designed to accommodate 290 student nurses as well as graduate nurses. Reception rooms, class rooms and an infirmary complete this part nf the structure. Among Those Present Among those present yesterday were; " Mrj. Alexander V. Whlta. Mrs. Willis McDonald. Mrs. E. p. Maynard Jr. Georire Hewlett. Dr. E. P. Maynard. Dr. Walter Sherwood. Dr. S. 8. Ooldwater, former health commissioner. Board Members The board of trustees is comprised of the following: Adrian Van Slnderen. president. Edwin P. Maynard. vice president. Oenrite Hewlett, aecretarv. William H. Cary, treasurer. Walter 8. Benedict Theodore L. Sumner Ford Frothlngham Howard S. Haddan David H. Lannian D. Irvine Mead Charles P. Neergaari Harold I. Pratt .lohn J. Robinson Eugene A. Wldmana William M. Oreve Alfred C. Howell William O. Low W. S. Morton Mead Clifford E. Paige Richardson Pratt Matthew S. 81nan Jackson A. Dvkman Awarded Brooklyn Prep Scholarships Scholarships to Brooklyn Prep have been awarded to two parochial school students as a result of competitive examination conducted last week. This was the announcement today by the Rev. J. M. Jacobs, S.J., headmaster of Brooklyn Prep. Tha winners are William F. Callahan of St. Saviour's School and Lawrenca J. Kunz of St. Nicholas School.. Father Jacobs said these bova "achieved almost nerfeet sr.nre. their average being higher than those of approximately 200 competitors from other parochial and public elementary schools of tht city." Tiernans Honored On 40th Anniversary More than 60 relatives and friends attended the dinner and dance given by William J. Tiernan and Mrs. Tiernan In celebration of their 40th wedding anniversary last night In the Tower Room of tha Hotel St. George. A duplicate of Mrs. Tiernan'a original wedding cake was made for the occasion and graced the center of the table, other decorations and favors were Identical with thosa used at the ceremony 40 years ago. Mrs. Caroline Veighman. concert soloist, gave a number of vocal selections. Among those present were: Mrs. Frank Callathan. Mrs. William B. Hill. Frank Callaghan Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Unhmert. Mr. and Mrs. Eueene O' Call ah an, Mr. and Mrs. William McOregor. Arthur MrOregor, A Underhlll. Mtsa Anna Tiernan. Mr and Mrs. William Masleraon. William McKenna. BOUTS LAST NIGHT (By the Associated Press) Detrolt-Tony Oalento, Orang, N. J., knocked out K. o. Christner, Akron, Ohio 8. Cleveland Billy Wallace, Cleve. land, outpointed Lope Tenorio, Philippines (8). Grand Rapids, Mich. Peewea Jarrell, Mlshawaka. Ind., knocked out Morey Bowman, Grand Rapida 1. Winnipeg Frankie Battaglia, Winnipeg, stopped Young Joe Sharkey, Chicago (8). Britt Gorman, Minneapolis, outpointed Frankla Wolf ran, Winnipeg 8. CHICK KLEIN SPEAKS "Gosh," goshed Chuck Klein, th Phillies' hard-hitting outfielder, tha other day, "maybe it ain't great to be with a club that is traveling somewhere. I ain't a kicker, but lt certainly docs get cold and cobwebby down in that cellar." RODRIGUEZ RELEASED iioe Rodrigue?, veteran first base. I wan, was presented with his out- rlchf rlni. v.. iu. . ' release the Binghamtoo Club,

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