Newspaper Page Text
TRAINING NEGS W
FOR DUKE KAHANAMOKU,
EST SPORTING PAGE IN NEW TOR
HE'LL HELP TO KEEP UNCLE SAM IN SWIM AT ANTWERP
Jiopyrlght, 1320, by Tlio 1'ress Publishing Co, (The New York Evening World)
AMERICA'S SWIMMING ACE
Peculiar Traits of Hawaiian, Whose Life Has Been Spent Most-
ly in the Water Uncle Sam's Swimmfog Team, Aided by
'Star Honolulu Men Fishes, Should Make Clean Sweep at
Olympic Games Next Month at Antwerp.
, By Robert Edgren.
' Ceprrlflit. 1M0. br Tn l'rru lnbllJiln Co. (The Ntw Tom World),
IC'IVTHY, no," said Duke Kahanamoku, "1 never went down after sharks
with a knlfo. That Isn't done In Hawaii now, you know. The
V, ancients did It, but they were better men in those days. They
used to toko a knife and swim out
and go down and kill sharks, accord
ing to the old stories. Dut none of
the boys cares to try anything dks
that. It's a little too dangerous. It
Is done In some of the Islands down
south still, but I've never seen It"
Duke Kahanamoku la the groat&st
of all tho native swimming champions
of Hawaii. He will be one of Amer
ica's strongest contenders In the
swlram ng sprints at the Olymolc
Ottnca at Antwerp. Tho "Duke" Is an Olympic champion. He won the ono
hundred meter swimming event In the Olympic at Stockholm in 1812. In
aha Olympic trials he has Just broken Norman Ross's world's record for 100
toeUra by covering tho distance lnsv
one minute oncrfifth socond, fojr
Cftha of a second better than tho old
A erwlmmer lasts longer than mo.4t
Athletes. That Is because swimming
la almost as natural as walking,. At
feast It's that way In the South Seas.
"I hardly remember whether I
fe&rned bow to walk or how to swim
drat," the Duke told me. "Ono of
Cha first things I remember Is taking
ft cracker box board and pushing It
fehead of me to swim out into the
art, using It like a surf board. You
ttn tak a small board and go a long
way. I used to swim out, turn around
land come back through the surf. Af
terward I used a surf board, of
TralnlngT Why, I never did go into
ttJ training for a race but once, and
that time I overtrained and wont stale.
INC HARD TRAINING! JUST
SWIMS ALL DAY.
"My training consists of going out
asd awlmmlng around, I'd be In tho
water all day. There's nothing else
to do down there. I swim all the
year around at Honolulu. The wator
doesn't change much. Sometimes I
mcnt, however, is that of the Duke's
pectoral muscles, tho breast muscles
that pull the arms down as they are
pulled down In a swimming stroke.
These muscles stand out In high ro
Hot. They are, I think, developed to
about three times the thickness of
the pectoral muscles of the average
trained atiilcto. It Is something like
the very unusual development of tho
breast muscles of a duck or a quail
neavy out iasi-nying Diras.
it is hard to beat a man like tho
Hawaiian, bred from generations of
swimming ancestors, and living al
most as much In tho water as on dry
i'Vt'!A?i,s7.5,'".-' sr' wrw. rWs!tW' IN A xumwu stride
lti&f 'f -m I- tff hffl W throws m1Ms6lf
iH,M'utL l" J&Jt I?Wf FORWARD , GMUINCj " 7
K U. S. Oil CENTRE
GoiHG our To
Vardon and Ray Arrive, Hope
ful of Annexing Our Na
Dy William Abbott.
W;TH the nrrlvnl to-day of Horry
Vardon and Ted Hay all inter
national golf activity wllf now
bo centred In tho U. S. A. for at least
thrco months. Tho two famous Hrlt
Ish stars played forty matches, win
ning thirty-nine and losing one during,
their 29,000 mile tour of the country
back In 1913. But they slipped up on
their chief objective the winning of
the national championship.
This year Vaidon and Hay havs
twice as many exhibitions scheduled.
which will bring them into every nook
of the landscape. And they are hope
ful of returning from Toledo next
month with tho national title. The
two Invaders will play their first ex
hibition to-morrow at Slwanoy, meet
ing Tom Kerrigan and Tom McNamarsi,
tho two crack Slwanoy professionals,
in the morning round and John Ander
son and Ned Sawyerv Slwanoy's effi
cient nmatcurs, in the afternoon.
IN THW LYMriCTKtAU
Babe Ruth and "Murderers' Row"
Just Pie for This Youngster
Browns Trot Out Lefty Bayne,
Who Beats Yanks, Holding
Them Hitless Up to Seventh.
By Charles Somcrvlllc.
"Lofty" Hayrre that was tho man
Ickor of th llttlo, square ohouldorcd.
square Jawd hunk of south Daw that
ax a poara along and go far out , Pop Uurke trotted out yesterday to
And stay a long time. Sometimes I
gor out to sea In a canoe. I'm always
around the water.
How did you bcgln training for
facing? I suppose you raced quite a
while beforo you1 began to win nnd
firk records," I suggested.
"No," he said, "I didn't begin train
ing, and I never did much racing
Without winning. ,In fact, I mvam my
first race In 1911, when I was eighteen
or nineteen. In that first meet I won
my three races and brokftjtwo world's
and one American record: world's
. records for tho SO and 20-yard event.
Sine that time I have held all the
'records up to 440 yards, but I am not
a fast long distance swimmer. My
.best distance Is tho aprlnt, about 100
. A tunny thing about my swim
ming," went on the Duke, "Is that
from tho time I was a kid I used a
modern crawl kick. That's supposed
to be a modern Invention, but I used
it naturally always used it. Nobody
ever showed It to mo. I swam that
way tho first tlmo I pushed a cracker
board ahead of me and mvam out into
the surf. Tho fact is there's no such
thing as a modern way to swim. I
have no doubt the ancient Huwallans
used every stroke we know and per
haps had better swimming 'form than
we'll ever have."
TRAINING DIET. RAW FI8H OR
"Do you diet In any way, aa a mat
ter of training?" I asked.
"No," said tho Duke. "I always eat
whatover I feel llko eating. I eat
fruit, vegetables, steak anything. I
eat pie and ice cream If I want It. I
at fish. Sometimes I eat flhh raw,
In our ancient way.
"We have many kinds of ftb In
Hawaii, l think I like steak as well
as anything. I often eat Btcak. I
eat vegetables nnd fruit but I am no
vegetarian; positively not."
Whatover he cats, and however ho
trains, Duko Kahanamoku In an
Ideal athlete In appearance and a
consistent performer In competition,
like many other Huwallans, ho clear
ly shows breeding, ills hind, Ih very
well shaped, his hair thick and 1)1 a
ii notloed that he rubbed gronso into
It well after his Olympic tryout racoi
In ealt water. His features are regu
lar, his forehead high, ears perfectly
shaped, eyeswcll shaped, o'pcii, quick
and Intelligent, his nose Htrulght nnd
his mouth strong and exprcsxlva. Ills
hands arc rather small ana Ills fin
gers long, slender nnd well sbawd
His feet arc big, broad, and shaped
like paddles, un Inherltanro Irom
many centuries of sc i-swlmmlng an
cestors. His toes are broad und long.
One could almost Imagine that a few
tnore generations of HWimmlng cham
pions In the Kahanamoku line of de
scent wouia nevciop wnu reri.
PERFECT AS AN ANCIENT GREEK
I never saw a man with u line
torso. His shoulders aro wide and
well muscled, His body taprrs nwUly
to tho small waist, with Hip peffi-ct
tnucsle HneH so often shown In stnt
ueo of Greek nthlctofl. His legs
above the knee arc thick and per
fectly round, the muscles not trtnnd
'Lofty" Bayne. But thero's another
guy that had a lot to do with down
ing the Yanks yesterday. I throw up
my hands when I saw mm in tno tirsi
Inning. He camo suddenly nranclng
out on tho field and stopped tho
whole darned game. Ward and tho
umps nnd a small boy had all they
could do Inducing him to go back Into
tho grand stand. None would say
they knew him. None knew how ho
got Into tho field. But this was THE
APPEARANCE OP THE BIRD. Ho
take the moaauro of tho Yanl a and,
unpleuant though the task In, hon
esty rorcos my admission that the
bird was there with tho tape. None
of us know much about him. Wo
know more now. Much
He went afu tho great Babo with
the pluck of a terrier facing a lion
Ho struck the Babe out once, he also
knlcked him on tho blouse and Bent
tho Babo to bane the second tlmo, and
again tho Babo got a base on bolls,
but not because "Lefty" was not try.
ing to fltrlko hltn out. The fourth time
at bat tho Babo got 8. P. Bajw 'but
oniy ror a not single, a grass clipper.
This "Lefty" young feller held the
Yanks hitless until the seventh. It
was Dol Pratt first broko through. He
Jingled the 'boll for a single to loft a
beaut. Ruel rapped a double into loft
right after him. Meuacl was sent In to
wallop for Mogtidgo, who had been
roughly handled from the beginning.
Bob blasted ft bounder down tho third
bao lino that wiot hurtling off
Smith's glove and far into left. So far
Uhat Dol and Ruel blow home. But
Pw-lth tluvt two WE wore throuirh.
At tho same tlmo the Justice of tho
gous ain t nil it's cracked up to bo.
TakeNlt In the fourth. The Habe hud
his Jacket brushed by the hall and got
nnsi. uurty Liewis now away. Hut
Signer Bodie it looked for certain
sure that Ping had laced out a homer.
Or a triple at least. Tho ball was
upecdlng down right crntre. You'd
havo taken your nllidavU It was ticketed-
to the fence. When Jacob.ion.
Brown centre, sprung his long logs
for a Bprlnt of more than fifty yeads.
stretched out a long arm and tho ball
stuck on his glovo. Have to givo It to
mm. liven Homo did. After Ping irot
over his first outburst of rage in na
tive, Neapolitan. A great catch. In
all "Lefty" was touched up for six
nits reck. Hum ana uoaio each timi
ng him for one, aside from the thrco
bunched by Pratt, Ruel and Moutiel
that got tno two tames or me sov-onth.
Tho Browns had eleven hits and
flvo runs on Mogrldgo when ho was
relieved In tho seventh for the goodly
purpose nf allowing Meusol to hit for
htm. Afterward McQxaw, of whom
little hits been seen, faced the Browns.
And most creditably. One clean nnd
ono scratch hit wero all made off him
in tho succeeding two Innings. He
showed proper gamenoss as woll in un
uneasy ninth, ttisiors rap got by
Pratt for a semtch. Jacobnan whs
walked and Williams sacrtflcrd.
Smith cracked It for a high bounce at
third. Ward made tho Vanks' stur
Play of the day by leaping for the
bull, grabbing It nnd slashing U to
Riifl with such spt't'il lluit -iuditv
choked Slsler off successfully at the
plate. Then llcdraw took up the
gauntlet and struck Ckrier out
But Pop Burke's smart kids started
busting up the game from the very
tliBt inning, when Gedeon singled past
Ward and Slsler roweled-the pill foi
a crash to right that got past Ruth
and to tho fence, making It a homer
for Bis, with Qed, of courso, rumbling
in ahead of him. In tho fifth this
same George Slsler made un honest
homer Into tho right field Htand
lower tier. Their other two came In
the sixth. Gerber grounded to Beck.
Btvereld, however, knocked It through
the box for a single. Bayne fanned.
But Tohln singled to centre. This
chased Bevereld to third, and Tobln
moved upsto second on the throw 1 ,
that nearly nlrkod Bevereld. Wmili'
have. I think, If Wnrdle hadn't
MOTHER FOR M'CLELLAND
Horses Trained by "Kim" Patterson Get Late
Start b.c Promise to Finish Out Strong
Dempsey an Attraction at Track.
might ibe described as a lonir-eared
fox, Poklnene. Airedale, dachshund
whatnotsky. But that he was all Jinx
to the Yankees wan only too plain.
Goshalmlghty, his color was
By Neal R. O'Hara
OniW. m kr (k hv riMUIn Cm. m Un Tort enrtu WMtC
In thn summer New York has cup races un the AUnntlc and In tho
winter it has saucer races on the Madison Square bicycle track.
The diagram of the yachting course shows it's a three-lejged race
The Shamrock might bo closer If they called It the Thistle.
The'A's are li!.Jtho union aotors. Thsy play about two afternoons a
The way tils Washington Dlavers have braced no. vnn'd think fhnv
Philadelphia Is a way station on tho timetables, but It's a terminal in
tho major lcaguo standings.
THE GIANTS AIlENT ALTOGETHER WITHOUT DISTINCTION.
THEY'RE THE ONLY SECOND DIVISION TEAM IN 'GREATER NEW
There Is still a difference between baseball and politics. When ycu're lead
ing tho league they don't ffo out and dig Into your past.
The Yankees draw the Sunday crowds away from the Sunday movies.
Tho Giants draw 'em away from the comic supplements.
The Cardinals are a nreat hot weather team. But the fly in the soup
It that the World's Saries are played in the fall.
By Vincent Trcanor.
HE Jim McCleUand-"Klm" Pat
terson combination got a late
start on the turf this season, but
Judging by events of the last few days
they are going to finish out strong.
Since going to Yonkcrs the McClelland
horses have been showing their long
overduo quality, nnd from now on may
be expected to wln'thelr way and prove
profitable to their backers.
Trainer Patterson sprung his original
surprise opening any at the Empire
meeting when he trotted out Leonardo
II. Everybody who follows the charts
at least knows all about Leonardo H.
now. He spread-eagled his field like
the $150,000' Inchcapc, and right off
was proclaimed as a real troublemaker
for Inchcapo and the rest of the sup
posed cracks In the rich Juvenile stakes
to come at Saratoga. Leonardo II.
IooIch the part of a champion. His
perfect conformation would make him
stand out in any company. He is as
imposngi in koks as the leading man
in a movie drama and he is a racehorse
born and Ijred. Tho other day he
heard the bugle call for the first time
In, his life, nnd as his colored rubber
sold, ho pricked up his ears as If he
knew Just what it meant.
Yesterday Patterson started another
McClelland two-year-old. Chevalier, In
First Itaco AbadaJie, Pickwick,
Second Race War Smoke, War
Third Knee Broonupun, Pluribus.
Knight of the Heather.
Fourth Kuce Uiadlatoi, Wlldair.
Fifth Race On Watch Sea Mint.
Sixth Race Eternity, Billy Mc
Lnuglilln, Deacon. V. T.
the word was passed around that
Chevalier wasn't all that had ben said
about h'm In advance. When stripped
In the paddock both of his forelegs
showed the signs of generous poul
ticing over the knees, and this didn't
appeal to the onlookers.
Patterson explained that the colt
had sore knees, but that he wis fast,
and equipped with a bit to prevent his
running out would win barring acci
Meanwhile the word went the rounds
that Chevalier wouldn't do, ho was a
"lou ' and wnat not, and that George
Odora'o Aroda was a sure thing. The
play of the ruce then centred' on
Odoin's trick. Some even took their
wagers off Chevalier. Arada's price
went from 12 to 1 down to 4 fo 1.
Tho story of tho race Is old now.
Shuttingcr broke chevalier off in front,
and never was caught He came
through the stretch four lengths In
front looking behind. Arada, olf none
too well, ran n creditable race, closed
fast in the straightaway, only to
wt'filron nt thn nn.l tj.i litnlst).. 1uot,.l
a selling race. Of courso this ono is t0 savu tho piflCB ,noney rom The
no Leonardo II., but he ran as If much
the best of the company ho met Tho
tip on tho colt was all over the race
course when tho crowd nrrlved, but
Just before post time in the last race
JOY NOTE. The Clevelandn lost,
HEY, RUBE! Holding the Stogie
Addicts runluss for Bevonteen Innings
without tho twitch of a, bunion! B.
for you, Mr. Benton.
C Diamond Dust
Secretary Jniteph O'Brien of tho
New York Qlnnts, who has hcen a
stockholder In tho MllwauUeft club of
the American Association, has dis
posed of his stock and plans to m:Ka
his future home In this city. O'llncn
maae nis Jiomo in Miiwauxee up 10
tho time he usuimed the position
with the Giants. Otto liorchart, Pres
ident of tho club, and other stock
holders havo taken ovor the O'Brien
WASHINGTON, July 17. Chicago
on both Kamcs of a double hoader wltn
Washington, 4 to 1 and 8 to 6. Rice of
the washlngtons railed to get a nit artr
havlne hit safely In twenty-eight con
secutive games. In tho final Inning of
the second game, wltn wasnincion
leading by one run, Jackson hit a home
run wltn trie noses iuii.
CHICAGO. Juiy 17.-Mann's triple
nnd Eayrs's single In the eleventh
Inning gave Boston a victory over
Chicago toy a score of 3 to 2.
BOSTON, July 17. Vcnch's double
cored Cobb from first base ana gave
Detroit a victory by a score of 6 to ft
over Boston in the tenth Inning.
Hoyt returned to ine uot ror tne
first tlmo in eleven wtks nnd pitched
well but was tnkon out tor a pincn
hitter In the ninth.
ST. LOUIS. Mo., July 17 Ht. 1.0111s
hit Causey trccly and defeated Phila
delphia by a ucors of 11 to 2 In the
opening game of tho series.
nULADULVHIA. July 17 Dugans
single with the hates filled In the
eighth gave Philadelphia the final
gnme of the Cleveland series by a
score of ft to 4.
Ins? out In relief, and no ridges
miiaoJe showing His knees art) ox
actly In proportion to the thighs anil
tho well-shaped calf, neither tno
light nor too heavy. These legs, like
his powerful arms, make a perfect
. , . . , ,., ,. , . , , ... , luru win iiivr. ii,n-i,i,j, mil, in i
orjving nraciuue iwr m biviiiiiiiiiirt h nun iuii una itccri-u oov una loom. ,en0r buttle Tll'perary will oppose Gal
iroKe. bisicr inuieu out, way, Clare and UmcrloK will cross
The moj extraordinary, develop- OX course, rvo elves due credit to sticks in the hurling match.
CINCINNATI, July 17. August
Herrmann. President of tho Clncln-
iintl Nationals, to-dny announced that
rat Moran had signed a contract to
mannso thn team during the seasons
of 1321 and 1322.
Cliniupl"lilp Mntelir Tu-llnrniw.
At Celtic I'nrk to-morrow aftornoon
three league championship mttohpa wi'l
be decided under the auspice of the
New York Council, Friends of Irish
,nmul Ihnllilll V..vt n&itnnn mnnn.. '1'TeeaVni. I" WM' HlUIOr lOnilWl I'X
. i LV. V "'.I, a' ' ford will meet Kilkenny, and In th
From Reds After
CINCINNATI, July 17 Further evi
dence that the Brooklyn team Is out of
world's championship calibre whs In evi
dence hero yesterday afternoon, when
they beat the present title-holders, the
Keds, In the first gamo of a so-called
crucial sorlcs, 6 to 4, hut only after the
greatest of uphill battles.
It looked as though tho Reds had put
the game onco in the second inning.
when theyocorcd four runs on some fair
hitting and some breaks In their favor.
which chiefly consisted of tho ball tak
ing some peculiar bounds that helpod
to fill up tho bases.
After the second Inning, though, the
Cincinnati crew were completely pui
zled by Burleigh Grimes's curves, as
they did not score again off him.
Tho Koblns didn't tally at all until
tho fifth, when they got ono run. They
scorod thrice in the sixth, ,tyhig the
score. All these runs were made off
Ray Fisher, the old Yankee twlrler.
lteuthcr of World's Series fame then
went in, nnd tho winning runs, a brace
of them, were mad off him In tho eighth.
Ed Knoetchy was tho chief swnUmllh
for the winners, getting three In four
17 -Inning Game
For Giants, 7-0
PITTSBURG. Julv 17. Rube Bon-
ton ana Earl Hamilton, veteran south
paws, staged one of the greatest pitch
ing battles in baseball history in a
wonderful seventeen-Inning battle
that the Giants won by scoring
seven runs In tho sevcnt'ionth. As
result of their victory the Giants are
now In fifth place.
Up to the seventeenth Hamilton 4)1
lowed only eight hits nnd three buos
on balls. Benton nllowed only nine
hits nnd two bases on balls In tho en
tire gnmo. He received wonderful
EVENING WORLD'S OWN SPORT HISTORY.
What Happens Every Day
IN VICTORY CUP EVENT
OVER WYKAGYL LINKS
Tho stalking shadow of a prcsmedl
tnted Slwanoy victory la hovering
llko a mcnaco over the Victory Cup
eveni ai vvyitagyi, tno tinni rouua or dell, c 0. 60, and Miss Edith Sljour
forced his openings against Philip Van-
derventer to win at ii l, 6 v rnrojign
out the two sets, however, he showed
that he was far below par lawn tennis.
Voshell was on his toes und scored a
6 1, 7 5 victory over T. 13. Robinson.
Throckmorton took the measure of Ce
drlc A. Major, 03. C 3.
The appearance of Mlsa Elonaor Ten
nant of California provided the event In
the' women's singles. Her dashing style
made short work of her ooDonents. In
! turn she defeated Miss Elizabeth Hoi-
(vhlch comes down to a decision this
afternoon. It is hovering expectantly
In tho Immediate background, about
to flit swiftly across tho title page of
yet another metropolitan fixture, and
one, Henry J. Topping of Greenwich,
stands nlouo In Its path hh forlorn as
the Into Horntlus, who Btood on the
bridge nt midnight nnd acted llko a
tough guy with casual pedestrians.
Mr. Topping is undoubtedly a brave
man, but the late Horatlus had quite
an edge on him at that. All tho lat
ter had to do was to hold his temper,
himself In readlncBs, and a mere Inci
dental bridge, while Mr. Topping
must first dispose of Jesse SweoUcr,
tho Intercollegiate champion, In this
morning's semi-finals, and then go
to tho mat with the winner of th
Ned Sawyer-Johnny Anderson match
In tho ufternoon.
Thu onm-lpi renresentH the survlvlnn
unit of the original sixteen that went
to the barrier In yesterday's first and
second rounds, the features of which
Kht be found in ine ibci uiui umt
W. M. Wasliliurn Double Wlnnrr In
It was n pretty race that developed
between tho men and the women com
petitors In tho Fluid Club of Green
wich, Greenwich. Conn., as to which
would arnvu In tho semi-final round
first as the tournament itot under way
yesterday. Tht 'omen won. ns mm.
Edward V Lynch ami MH Claie Cas-
sel secured lie aiNanceo iiuhiwijuh
whllo tho men remained a round bo
hind ,, .
Thoso old standby. W',1 M,
Washburn. S Howard Xoshoir and
iT...i.t a Thrivkm.irtmi. held the cen
tre of the stage, however. In their ro-
..... . . ... i . I .... b 1 lit ulil ii i .n rllii
SpecilVU cuiupennuii" . V'S"
nUvi'd erratic foi m In bUllrst engage
nvnt ho had all he could cli to
ney of Boston, (S 3, 62.
Itammett Has a Illvr Day on Tennis
Alfred D. Hammett carried oft the
honors in the singles and doubles as
tho lawn tennis tournament on th
courts of the Woodmere Country Club
moved Into tho seml-tinal round yes
terday. It was In the singles that the
former New York University captain
achieved his greatest success by beut-
Ing Benjamin M. Letson and Dr. Wil
liam Hoscnbaum, the tatter the playing
through holder of the trophy.
Hanunett's fourth round engagement
against Letson was a severe test. The
latter continually resoricu 10 tosses, oy
which he calculated to destroy Ham-
mnit'n duadlv rnnce at drlvlne. 11am-
nu n. nowevcr. aiways mnyeu met. nan
safely, using his baffling chop strokes
sultlclently often to causo Letson to
volley or smasn ocyoun inu iiuua.
Ilnmmett won at 62. 62.
iinmmett next outplayed Dr.
rtosenliaum. 8 6, 4 6, 7 5. From
Ills Hide of tho net Dr. Rosenbaum
foil Kilt for the net In all of the rallies,
In the doubles, Ilnmmett, pmreu
with Einbrco II. Henderson, treated
William Katz and Jf hn McLoughlln
to an application of the well-known
i .-,hii nnrf vollev tactics. The mix
ture D0sesied so much "kick" that
tho opposing pair copipletuly lost
their bearings wnue me viuiuro uti
nt fi t. G 2.
hVederlck IL Alexander and Dr
William Rosenbaum, former national
Indoor chamlons, played with all their
old-time fire. They defeated Hugh
v.-hrlni- and Lenlle II. Kisnel, at b 4
C 3. They will encounter Hammett
nnd Henderson to-day. Tho finals of
the tournament will be to-morrow,
Jack Dempsey, heavyweight cham
pion, and his manager Jack Kearns,
went to the track yesterday as guests
of Cnpt. Nick Housman, thu oystor
k.ng, and created, qulto a stir in tho
paddock. As soon as It became known
that Dempsey was present the crowd
sought him out und thereafter he wus
tho centre of an admiring crowd five
row deep. Tom Healy, Jimmy F tz
slmmons, Jim Boattio and others
shook Dempsoy's hand and proclaimed
him the ideal athlete In movement
and general appcaranckv Beforo
Dempsey could get out of tffo paddock
and into tho club house, Benny Leon
ard, tho lightweight champion, and
Billy Gibson nppu-ed. Then Johnny
Dundee, whoso horo Wiir Mask won
the second race, Joinod the pugilistic
celebrities, mid for a tlmo old king
horse wua completely forgotten.
A week or so ago we called our
readers' attention to Jimmy Hewitt's
colt St. Allan, and uatd he wus feting
pruned for onkors. yesterday was
the day and St. Allan.breezed homo In
front ot as good a ono as On Wotch.
St. Allan had txen running "up
against It" at Aqueduct, but Just tho
same theso races were fitting him for
what camo oft yesterday. It was fine
manoeuvring on tho part .of Trainer
Hewitt, but the public can t be on to
all tho angles of racing nowadays.
Munlinll nnd .In fir Draw In Cliran
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.. July 17.
Frank J. Marshall of New York, Unltod
Ktiti-d i hnmplon. nnd Charles Jnffo of
Jockey Lawrence Lyko mado his
first $penrance of tho season on
Kashmir In the Melrose Stakes, and
riding n nlw, carefully Judged race
landed .tho Hallenbeck horse home a
handy winner. Lyko got quite a re
ception When ho returned to the
scales with his mount.
Not Battnfled with one a day, the
Buxton coterie followed up the suc
cess of War Mask, with a profitable
score, with Slbola. "Happy" Buxton
rodo this ono too, and got homo, on
time, although pressed hard In the
final sixteenth by tho lightly weighted
Oceanna. Thc-rc was as good as 10
to 1 against Slbola at ono time.
Louis Feustel put Gordon on Dream
of the Valley In tho ccond race, and
ns a renult there was IB, 6 and S
against the gtildltlg. Gordon cour
ageously shot his mount thnyigh a
knothole on tho rail going round tho
first turn and went Into tiro lead. He
maintained his position; nil tho way
to tho final sixteenth, where the
Dream weakened and was braten out
by War Mask, which had wived
ground nt tho home turn.
EMPIRE CITY TRACK
(YONKF.HH MT, VERNON)
The $3,500 Flectwlng
And Tno Other Illsh Class Contests
nitfr ii tel. at v. m.
Special Itai'e Trains lenvo Grand Cen
tra.! Terminal, Harlem DlvUioa, at
1 liiO nnd li ltl T. M. HeruJar trnlns to
'It. Vernnn at 11:35, 12i30, Il30,
2-33 r M. AJdltlonal train Bats All
tiains stop at 125th St. Alsa reanhtd
via Lexlmrton and Jnrome Ave. Subway,
nr West farms Hubwny to Mott Av
transferrtnK to Jeromn Ave. tiirbway
nr via 0th nnd Dth Av. L, to Jeroma
Ave. Subway, thence by trolley from
Ornnd Stand. BR.ftn.
Ludlr. ft! .0.1. Including- War Tax.
Llttlo Wclner, who rodo Ltinetto,
tho favorite, In tho Cornwall purse,
snld afterward that he couldn't have
!ot If his mount had been straight
when tho barrier wont up. An as-
Jim Barnes, who finished fifth in the
recent Deal, championship, returned
with Vardon and Rny on the Celtic
Long Jim was enthusiastic about Eng
lish golf. He Intends to try his luck
next season for Johnny Bull's blue
ribbon of the links. Barnes had lit
tle to say about Hagen's poor- shower
ing nt Deal. He merely said the
American champion never had con
trol of his shots, which high sea winds
blew clear off the Deal fairways.
Davey Herron isn't going to sepa
rate himself from his national ama
teur titlo with out giving his adver
saries a battle royal. The husky
l'lttsbnrgh lad will not be caught nap
ping by not knowing tho many pit
falls that cover the Engineers' Links
at Roslyn, where tho national arnatour
event will be Jilayed In September. In
order to gain earlj Information just
what shots nre best suited to negotiate
those troublesome greens and the l.itle
goat-gcttlr.g fourteenth hole Hrron
will make'a special pilgrimage down
to tho Engineers' course to-morrow
for a workout. He will be the guest of
Harry K. B. Davis, former Pacific
Coast champion, and one of the fore
most Engineers' Club players. Herron
and Davis will buck up against Jer-v
Travers and Ned Sawyer.
The Shawnee open tournament
next Tuesday and Wednesday will
nttrnct a big field of star profes
sionals who will shoot for the manv
rich prizes offered for the lucky wln
nen. It Is expected that Vardon and
Ray will play at Shawnee, v men was
their first tournament when here in
1913. Jim uarnea won me jam
Rhuwnwi fixture after he had estab
lished a new course record In 67.
The field that entered the Western
nmntrur championship this week nt
Memphis was the greatest mat. ever
went to hunt for tho main golf
trophy of the corn region. It would
nppear that the .Middle West has the
edgo on this sector of the country In
developing young golfers. The St
Louts section esiwcially Is notable for
Its big crop of youthful mnshle
At Yonkers, July 16. Track Heavy.
IatS n. and iMartun Byre!. 1-2 m
Sunrrh. 3-1 In .82 2-1V-1.22; BolcUn Qiwm, 3-1
In t.3: TnUle. 1-2 to .IB: ToiKnK. in
37 2-3: ltf!.TTn nnd IVmnacona. 1-2 in ,52
Sundy M.c 1.00 2-3: OKWl. 3-t iu .51 2-6
1 2a 3A
Kirvs .Uirt. 1-2 in .53: Th Boj. t-2 ht
,M 3-1; T.rtjr M. 1-2 in .68; IH' Jote, 1-3
it .42 -..Vi; rurWlsh. 3-8 ta .37' Han A,
3-4 In 1.20 4-5: Xmnhatiw. 1 in l.M; I'anMnan,
3-4 tn .Stl 1 22: AVm It.. 1-2 in .33; CfcrllM 8
3-t In 1.20 3-5; Mtrre Antowtt snd Whisk,
a-4 In l.M 2A
Sailor, ,3-4 ta .40 2-S l.w -T-s: Tn--uinc,
1.27: Umtir Kit. 3-4 In l.Ws JUJcr I'wlw, l-
In .!; Ynnnml. 1-2 In t; Pncitrilu, 1 la
t 11) 3-5; Luckj n 1 n l.M: Jtl-ta. 1-2 la
1 31: IUftVtT. l-U tn 31; Awim. 1-2 in .63 2-5.
WlVr Mcl.uMln, 1-2 bi .32: Dim- Polio, 1 la
1,08 -1.21 3-S; Slow. 1-2 In .51 1-3: Ajum,
in .51: Sa Slnnw, 1 1-8 iu M 1.23
1.55; Nort.Vrn Bella. 3-4 ta 1.30: TlckkWl, 14
In .53 S-3.
Ircw. 3-1 ta .61-1.21 3-5. UrurUi QoW, 1 im
l.fil: WiUml. 1-3 In .52 2-6j IxijiUh, 3-i la
1.21; lly I'"!T. 3- 1" 1.192-S; TippitJ V4u4wt,
1-2 In .51 3-3: ltilbulium ind todj RramALlna.
8-4 in 1.21: Airman, 1 la 1.51.
Tlirkets Nnnr On Sole.
ivoitMi's hi:st lioxints.
FULTON vs. WILI S.
Dl'NDKH ts. nTZTJ!MONB.
1IHITT0N vs. THOMAS,
MOHAN th. KKN'NY.
1THST UKOIMKVr AK.MOKY,
MOMMY, Jl I.Y 'M.
Sole Tlrkrt Axinrlen,
INTHIl.NATIONAl, 8. C
till vtett l-U SI.,
nciinma imtiuiiK was inosi rrninrn- iniuiii n"" - .-,',,! r.,... ihn ..,..nih . I!a. "ii. Tel.
nl.l- i-i.li. , ... nu f n - - .l.l-.l . In,-,, n,t'nr ii tllteil reil reriillll ui inn ..iiii- ...ij, ...iii v.. ..v... -v.v,,.,, , . , , nil! alio wna tiimH - ....... .......
..III. wil.J .1-.,,-iKi.l.i-,..in0L(i,('..., ' ' ' - 1... I.. .1 .n.... ,-!. ' ll U I .". ......(...ivm IIAI'K.IV'N.
&2 ic'Sonr 1 W"S uS nunVenV" hf.o." "The" game em lnJln? toward the reser- I lau'M.rkrt St.r
tnaVAi" "was'-iluirn displayed slightly in- rW0 llKnth rounJ wUl h!r' Sfe" 8ttU"tCr CUSldy xa.Maxketl7a8.lT41.
rock, though not often In dauger, proved lorm in tho next round. Uo be played to-day, the nyobblns. , , ,' xei. Market itjs-1740
'"'1 ' - - 4 . . . 4