Newspaper Page Text
Exterminator Races to Surprising Victory in Harf ord Handicap at Havre de Grace Opening
Fine Field of
Fifteen Thousand See Billy
Kelly Defeated; Lucky
Hour Win*. Tip lop Purse
HAVRE DE GRACE, Md.. Arril 16.?
Fsiteen thousand lovers of the thor?
oughbred saw Willis Sharp? Kilmer's
eld gelding. Exterminator, without
doubt the greatest distance horse ?
America has produced in a generation, i
s>.ow his heel? to a donen of the great?
est s;.rinters in training, over the
sprint distance, in the feature race of
ti e opening day of the annual spring
Meeting at the local tracK.
Exterminator, not onl\ one of the
finest distance horses of a generation,
but also on?' of the greatest mudders
of modern times, has never figured
seriously in the dope as a sprinter. His
best form is usually shown over a
route, and the longer the better. He is
supposed to be invincible at cup dis
?atiec?. though of rare occasion he has
?won sprints but never before from
such high-class competition as he con
Evidently in the heavy track that re?
sulted from yesterday's hard rain the
seven-year-old gelding found the foot?
ing to hi? liking. Not only did he
ro.ne from behind in a straggling start,
but be outraced and outgamed < om
mand?r J. K. 1.. Ross's ''":-!, sprinter,
Piliv Kelly, which had won this Har
ford Handicap at ?ix furlong?- the last
Rill> helly the Favorite
The great majority of the attending
patrons favored Billy Kelly's chance?,
but the New York contingent, which
had been apprized Of the sprinting pro?
clivities inculcated into Exterminator
by Trainer Gene Wayland. gave the ,
machines a heavy play on the old geld?
It was a straggling start, in which
the horse? went away from the barrier
in Irdian file. The sensational Lang.
as usual, beat tne gate and crowded
Dexterous quickly to the front. This
colt had such early foot that he soon
opened up a gap of three lengths. He
left the redoubtable sprinters as easily
as Mar o'War used to do.
Billy Kelly and Exterminator alone
were able to keep within striking dis?
tance, the Kilmer gelding a half length
? tin? Ro?s sprinter. Turner
made his bid turning into the stretch
and within a sixteenth put Dexterous, |
the early pacemaker, on the shelf. Rut
try as he would Billj Kelly could not
hake off the grim Exterminator, that
hung to his saddle girth-. This pair
?i', an interesting duel through the
first half of the last furlong, but in
the drive Exterminator proved the1
stouter of heart, and drew off to a
I iree-quartcrs advance through the
final sixteenth. Dexterous finished
third, a length back of Billy Kelly.
The race was worth $3.525 to the win?
Lucky Hour Races Well
The Lexington Stable's Lucky Hour,
ene of the most highly fancied for the;
Preakness, va.- the top-heavy favorite ,
for the Tip Top Purse, the secondary
feature. and simply cake-walked
"?trough the five an?! a half furlongs
test. Lucky Hour was shut otf shortly
after the ?tart on his inside position.
hut Schuttinger waited till the floid
ha?! straightened for the run home.'
then came through the bunch like a
tocket and won by two lengths in the
'air tint" of 1:09%. ' aretaker beat
Las! Effort for the place by four
Bud Fisher'? Violinist, a Derby can?
didato, was beaten by Dresden in the
fifth rue?., at a mile and seventy yards.
Il ?a? the :'au i of Jockey Lang, rather
than of the colt, that this happen"?,.
i. isscd about alt the way and
then went wide at the stretch turn.
I .owirg Dresden to Mieak through and
ave rn ?? ral lengths.
1 ?>in. however, won the opening race.
for two-year-olds with Harry Payne
Whitney's Enchantment, a big colt by
Chicle Knchanting that has been en?
tered in all the important two-year
:ld ?take?. This -vas Lang's tifth con
ecutive winning mount. He had
scored four in a row yesterday in the
European Trip Award
Por Wesley C?. Brockcr
i .VMB?MDGE. Ma . Vpril 15. 'I he
Henry Russell Si,a-.?' traveling fellow?
ship, assigned annually to a Harvard
senior to enable him to spend a few
months in European travel after his
craduation, has been awarded to Wes?
ley G, Rrocker. '22. of LindBtrom,
Minn., who hue twice won hi<< MH" in
Broikor, who prepared for Harvard
at a high school in St. Paul. Minn.,
was *l'.-? winner last year of the Francis
Ti. Rurr scholarship, awarded for qua!
' ? of character, leadership, scholar
ship s:-,?i athletic abiity. He stands in
.' Becond group of scholar? and wa*
? ne o;' the eight members of his class
? ?'.eu to Phi Beta Kappa in his junior
fir. He Wh? a substitute guard on
the football team, winning his "H" in
')'.> and 1921. During the war he
?-rd oversea?, tirst as a lieutenant of
: "a .try and then as a captain, and
???a- cited for heroism in the battle of
Chateau Thierry, in which he was
Havre de Grace Entries
' IRSTl TlACR? The Marfo-d lun:o: Purse:
d foui furlong?.
f? l>? r t Osas? '-O
K'-?s?? . lit Veronica .107
? .- . ?? il : Pa' ' It?
7- .p K.??r ??? ? ?!? Sun . '.!?
-.7 o: ?' RAi E- -Steeplechase: selling;
ur-j ., r ???? id and upward; about two
\j* Xfsoouu . MS - *Fl!gh'ami 3.ai IS9
Infidel 11 .Hl ? Ttrganna .181
r l?i>t Captain. .139 - Bronza Kag.e. . . 3?'^
s Keine' II ... 13l! ? Kaih. Harlan_1"9
. alt M?<- .....1? Paitori? . . . 133
TfiJRD RACE?Claiming: thr?r e-ycar-olds
and upwut'l; s:n furlong!"
'?arnia'.ciale? . 1261 SldarMl .317
End Mr? .Hi !7:i) ritra Oo!?i . 109
'.,:?:- 80 * IVoublor ....... 99
Sajacitj 110 Kmti Co On. 117
(67) ? Bright Mg ta "* 74) ?War Note . ...1!?
46 ?N o? Tie??!,-- :?. 2.-.J SiweepT .110
t^n'.i Loie ..f..113 - Tidings.10S
RTII R.V B?The ToRgor.? Purse;
three-year-old fillies flvi and h half
- . Thoughts . :i5| 4.".* Bourtifti', 103
? Preluelx .!0S! 4'. ^ailing Along ...,102
roe "? ?vge*? e*. .10- Pennant ..ios
Tluniata .3 0'. ? Roulette . 1W
?a: Fair .112 - Martian.1 Ball? 103
(4SI G Makers. 304 - ('or..'u?-.'in . 9S
J-'IJfTH RACK?The F3figeWOod 3'uts;? ; four
?-?r-c'di ?r.d upward: mili and seventy
74- T MeTaggart.. .".1? ? Duc de Moray ...'.OS
- Palrwar.306 ? .leg .109
Oj? Flag ....'. .:0t ? Merrimac ...... 306
8/XTH RACK?Claiming; four-year-old?
?nd upvareJ: m:'.<- and a furlong.
41?" M'.d'ighr S?;n ..lia :?' ?Anit? . . ?OR
?Rc-t: I?uc'.; :i?* - Cote d'Or ... 10?>
? . 'Riitf.- r.a ... !?' ?j ?Verity .103
-- 'Trtckstt-r II tit
->" F5NTH RACE?Claiming; three-year
? !di<? ?red upward; mile and a Sixteenth.
tA/.y Zjt*i .10S| - *M. J. Baker. 300
?Bol Runlet?_'0." ? llnftln?.89
? I?-.,- B ? 10! - Pliaiari* . 108
?R,??ea-i? .:?>'? - r>.?' . i"". !0"
Baieasmoo? . . S<3 - T:?iv!e Queen. .. .101
Poster .lile? U \ it Dresser. &>
?i Ti- .30," S? Veiled Colleen. . 8?
?Re*-g-? . . . 103
a - dfgibli
'Pr?fte* . .. .'.t>: - ?Littl? De?- 101
? Pf? -, <-., F- - r- 01
'-4 pP? entice a?.ow?nc? claimed.
Voshell and Sha fer Unable to
Decide North and South Title
Finalists, Forced to Call Halt on Account of Dark?
ness With Score Tied at Pinchnrst; Will Play
Off at White Sulphur Springs Next Week
By Fred Hawthorne
PINEHURST, X. C, April 15.?S. Howard Voshell and G. Garit?n
S ha fer, of Philadelphia, played four hours on the- clay courts here to-day
in the final of the North and South tennis championship and were forced
to stop when each had two set.? and the games score on the fifth set was
?it oil H moi tor, rlui-L- nt iho filil?- tri f '(in t i ri lin nlnvimr
Shafer won the first two sets. 0 2,4
S t*., and Voshell the third and fourth
at 6 4, 6 3. They announced that
they would play off the match at White
Sulphur Springs next week, where they 1
are going to play in the White Sulphur .
tournament. They will plav the match j
over. It was the hardest fought ever
plsved in the north and south.
Miss Martha Bayard and Miss Helen
Gilleaudeau won the women's double
championship by defeating Mrs.
Marion Zinderstein Jessup and Miss j
Edith Stgourney by a score of 6?2,
f> 1 in the final round.
The former champion, who had been
hanging in back court, started to for? e
the net position in the face of Shafer's
deadly driving, am! when he succeedi rl
in ge'tting well up insid-- 'he sei vice
court lines, he gen. tally (.aiuc off with
the honor .
(lose All the Way.
The set was close all the way, with
Voshell leading at 1 ;: and 6 ?. ami
?several of the games fought out to
deuce more than once before the fin?
ishing shot was put over. Then, ju.-'t
when it looked as though he was to
square the match. Voshell's service lit?
erally went to pieces. In the first three
sets he made a total of ten double
faults to Shafer's one. and even when
he did put, the hall in play it was
usually on his second service, and the
de!?very was su slow and soft that
Shafer had little^ difficulty i:i scoring
Coming from behind at T> G. Shafer
staged a great and daring rally and
took the last three games, for the set
at 8- G, and a commanding lend. So
far he had cleanly outplayed his op?
ponent both on actual strokes and on
court generalship. The Philadelphia!',
bothered Voshell considerably by mix?
ing in splendidly timed lobs, many of
which sailed over the New Yorker's
head after he had ben drawn in close
in to the net.
In the third set Voshell apparentlj
gathered all his forces, knowing i!
must be then or never with him, Ht
started to speed up in his stroking am
his footwork. Almost al the same timi
Shafer anpeared satisfied to take ?
"breather." Ile had been traveling ?
swift pace, as he covered his cour
magnificently, and perhaps he felt i
the part of wisdom to save himself To
the latter stages of the struggle.
Voshell, coming in quickly to tin
net position, was cutting off many 0
the siiots that had previously been toi
much for hin'. He looked very good a
this stage and those in the gallery be
gan to feel that the left-hander migli
pull the match out after all, such ar
the uncertainties of tennis. Rut. Voshel
was not to be denied now and fough
his way through to victory, winnin
tiie set at 6 i. In the fourth set, aft?
the ten-minute rest, the former indoc
champion seemed to have found nn
sources of strength and speed and ra
mo a lead of 6 1, outplaying his ma
completely as he raced for the n<
behind a service that had found no
power and control.
Voshell Squares Match
Shafer staged another dangeroi
rally in the next few games, and f?
a time it seemed he would end matte:
m this set, but Voshel) held to h
aggressive tactics and won the set :
6- 3, squaring the match. The gallei
was loud in it's applause in token 1
Voflhell's great uphill battle against
In the first game <>f the fifth and
final set the men struggled desperately
through ten minutes of grueling play,
with the points reaching deuce eight
times- before Shafer finally won the
opener. He broke through Voshcll's
service in the second for a lead of
2 0, and once more it looked like a
sudden ending. But Voshell nerved
himself to the task and again started
a daring attack at the net, while his
overhead play grew in effectiveness.
Straight through the next four games
Voshell bombarded his victorious path.
It ?vas Shafer now, who was showing
signs of the strain. He had lost much
of his speed of foot and the sting
was lacking in his shots.
The result of the women's doubles
match 'vas totally unexpected, but the
victor;- of Miss Bayard and Miss Gil
leaudeau was achieved by superior ten?
nis. Miss Bayard did her part at the
volleying position conspicuously well,
angling so shargly that it was extreme
ly difficult for the opposing pair to
make returns safely. Miss Gilleaudcau
was a steadying influence in back court
and turned apparently lost points into
winning ones by her agility in cover?
ing courts- Neither Mrs. Jessup nor
Miss Sigourney could get working at
their best, and the match was over in
remarkably quick time.
Weber Wins Trophy
In Mid-April Golf
Meet at Piiiehurst
Toledo Player Defeats Keat?
ing, 4 and 3, in Final
Hound for Presidents Cup
PINEHURST, April 15. Harold
Weber, of the Inverness Club, Toledo,
won the annual Mid-April golf tourna?
ment and the president's trophy to-day,
defeating Krank T. Keating, of New
York, 4 up and 3 to play.
Weber's progress to victory included
?everal hard preliminary rounds, in
which he defeated Arthur Yntes, win?
ner of the qualifying medal in the
recent North and South tournament;
Ned Beall. former North and South
winner, and A. Lucien Walker jr., for?
mer intercollegiate champion.
First division -Harold Weber, Toledo.
defeated Francia T. Keating, Pineliurst. t
and ;.. Consolation- -Dr. A. R. Gardner,
Providence, defeated George Howard, llan?
ta* i Ifi hole?").
Second division?O. S. Uedfield, ??recn
wlcli, defeated \V. E. ICg.-in Chicago, :'
up. Consolation -E. II. Wiswell, Eagle
wood. .lefentiii! .1. p.. Bowkcr, Woodland,
Third division- -J. M. MacCaddon, W'yka
sr.vl. defeated I. Hellman, Fairview, by de
faul'. Consolation?J. C. Bowe.n, Buffalo.
defeated B. S. Parson. Providence, G and 5,
Fo-jrth division -"IV, G. Bur,-!?. Siwano--.
rWeate.i J. D. Arnold, Woilaslon, 4 and -'.
Consolation?James Barber, Englewood,
.)"fri?;".) Clinton Scollard, Xew York
Newspaper, !* and 33.
Swarlhmore \$rins al Tennis
ANNAPOLIS, April K,.-~ Swarthmore
College defeated Navy at tennis to?
day, taking three of four strings o
singles and both doubles.
v :james m. bari^es
FN OTF CHAMPION OF THZ US! ?ED ST?TEi
Copyright l9!i, Kew York Iribvnc Ine
No. 1?Faults From 120 *? ?ft
In starting this new series of faults
and their cures I am going to work
: fi-cm a different angle.
I am going to try to show the main
faults that hit the different classes of
j golfers from 120 on down to 80, with
? certain suggestions that may be of
! some help in correcting these mistakes.
For exampie, the golfer playing
around 85 might have only one or two
i mistakes to work with, where the golfer
; playing around 120 would have a dozen
I or more.
I must say that any golfer playing
i steadily around IL'O' is doing few
things in the tight way, possibly none
j at all.
iiiis doesn't mean that his game is
; hrpe!e3s. But it does mean that he
. must build up a new foundation and
! get a fresh start all along the line.
What are the main mistakes that
- bother the golfer who ranges from
! 115 to 130?
1. Lack of ease and comfort in grip,
stance, wrists and body,
i 2. Xo knowledge of pivoting?of let?
ting the body turn in a natural way.
33. No idea of balance of being in
position to hit iirniiy from the top of
th i swing.
4. Lack of the straight or almost
stiaight. left arm that must be a guide
and control for the swing.
?. A jerky swing that has no ever
riiythm to it, usually caused by lifting
the club up with the right hand ir
place of starting it back with the left
ti. Moving the head in place of keep
; ing it as an anchor to the swing.
7. .\o control over the short game
no idea of the chip shot? or putting, a!
ways big score reducers when proper
8 N'ot thinking on through. Think
inr: of too many things while the swinj
i? under way in place of thinking onli
about h;tting the ball, once the swinj
?.'. Swinging too far back and thei
quitting on nearly all approach shot
that arc not full strokes.
30. Lifting the shoulders at the to]
of the swing and then dropping then
as the ball is being hit.
11. A feeling of too much tensenes
at the start of the swing.
12. Over-using some favoring club
using it out of place because one ha
confidence in it?and no confluence i:
anything else in the bag.
i". Lack of decision before the swin.
i? started that breaks up all coneen
trr.tion when the swing is under waj
14. Trying too bard in place of ,tak
ing a natural rap at the ball.
13. Incorrect grip and stance.
Not Discouraging, but
I don't want to be discouraging, bu
tr.ic is only a partial !is,t. Now thi
isn't supposed to be a memory test an
yet thcie are all faults that affect th
player whose game stays wc.l above
lot! and refuse to conic down.
He isn't going to make all these cor?
rections in a few day?? or a few weeks,
i (ion't mean to say that each duffer
ha; all these faults. Some have. But
many have only ten or twelve of them,
quito enough to wreck any game.
How is the duffer going to work his
way down the line with all these handi?
cap?3 to face ?
Ile must work his way along, and I
believe the best thing he can do is, to
start building en his short game. This
is a stroke thai he can see and under?
stand. Certainly, if he has no idea
how to hit a putt he will have no
idea how to make a drive.
He might start three or four feet
from the eup. Here he can first get
the idea of a comfortable grip, of body
balance, of keeping the head still. He
w'l! earn nothing of pivoting, nothing
of the swing from this, but he will get
a start that is needed in golf.
On the short putt he will learn at
least, the first to'ich of control. Let
him begin by taking a stance ami a
grip; that are natural. I believe in
keeping mo:?! of the weight on the left
foot, of keeping the body still and of
letting the right, hand do most, of the
wc-rk. The left merely helps to steady
the club. It may help to start the
club back, but the right hand i?s in
Here, too, one learns the first prin?
ciple? 0f not swinging back too far. of
hitting with decision and firmness.
You can learn a lot of golf from the
putt alone. ? You can learn here that
y.?u must,first make up your mind what,
to do and then hit the ball. You can
learn here the cost of indecision, of
lifting your head on the down stroke.
Get the right line, make up \ our mind
how hard to hit the ball, keep your
body still and then go for the liolo.
That is nine-tenths of putting. But
O'.ie must practice this to get the feel?
ing of the putt, the confidence that is
needed to hit with firmness and not
with a jerky stab or a push. It is sur?
prising how many golfers there arc
who have no idea of how to hit a putt,
a-'d this applies especially to the long
e- approach putts, where they think
nothing of taking from 3 to -1 strokes
when they are more than twenty-five
feel away. They a3-e ten feet short
oie time and ten feet over the next,
because with them it is a haphazard
stab that has no definite direction and
no definite force. They are just trust?
ing to luck that the ball will stop
somewhere fairly near the hole. It
never occurs to them to see that the
Wkjight is balanced on the left or right
foot, that the body is kept still or that
the wrists must be used in the right
way. with the blade of the putter com?
ing back on a line running through
the ball to the hole.
(.To be continued)
Sister and Brother Among British Golf Invaders
.Coming Invasion of British Golfers Promises
An Increased Interest in Title Tournaments
?Rower Wethered Is Best
of English Amateurs,
Declares Jim Barnes
By Ray McCarthy
Among the golfers who will make a
pilgrimafT'' to the United States this
year aie Roger Wethered and his sis?
ter, Miss Joyce Wethered. They will
sail from England late in June. Miss
("ecu Leilch will accompany the
Wethered:- and it is likely that Miss
Edith Lcitch will also he in the party.
The news of the coming of these noted
golfers means that there will be plenty
of foreign competition in the cham?
pionship tournaments in this country
this season and added interest in the
Roger Wethered probably will play
in the open tournament at Chicago in
.Tuly as well as in the amateur cham?
pionship at Brookline in September.
Wethered, it will be remembered, com?
peted in the amateur tournament at
i he Kngineers' Club two years ago.
The young man whs just finishing at
Oxford University at that time, He
was only an indifferent golfer then
packing a long drive? with n rat her
; loose game. He failed even to qualify
for the championship and many were
j astonished when he tied with .TocV
?Hutchison for the British open last
However, that tie of Wcthercd's wa?
I no fluke. Both Hutchison and "Lonf
? Jim" Barnes, who played in the Britisl
! open, as well as the other member:
[ of the American professional team wil
: tell you that. "Wethered is a wonder
! fully improved golfer from what he
?was two years ago. He is now prac
I tically a finished player, and un
Bellhop Explains His
Presence at Pinehurst
DINEHURST, N. <'., is inhabited
by all kinds of golf bugs. It has
one who is unique. He is a hell
hop who spends all bis spare lime
on the links. This ?hap is quite
above the average bellhop in intel?
ligence, and recently when a friend
of his stopped at the hotel and saw
him he asked in surprise:
"Why, Jimmy, whal are you doing
hellhopping in this place?"
"Well, I'll tell you," replied Jim?
my, "this cussed game of golf has
got me. 1 can't afford to play the
game as a regular and that is why
vou see nie in Pinehurst."
doubtedly he will prove his worth here
Hutchison while on his tour, when
ever he commented on his victory ir
Scotland last June, would say:
"1 was rather lucky. Thai younj
follow Wothorod should have won tin
title. He is a line colfer and got i
bad break when he stepped on his ball
Is he a long driver? I'll say ho is
He had me breaking my back trying t<
keep up with him in that play-off, am
T was fortunate in having better con
trol of my iron shots at that time."
Jim Barnes thinks Wethered'is quit
the best amateur golfer in England a
the present time. "lie is a finishci
golfer," says "Long Jim," "and is ever
bit as long a hitter p.s they say he is
He is the kin?! of go! Ter who get
Many Critics Unie Mis*
Wethered as Better
Than ?VI?ss Cecil Leitch
length easily and without much effort.
He might iust as well have von the
British open, lie was unfortunate in
stepping on his ball, but be played fine
golf all the way and proved he is a first
(Ins , player."
Jack Davison, when he whs in Eng?
land last year, saw much of Weth?
ered's game and had the opportunity
t.) play a round with him. "lie is r,
real golfer in eery way," Davison
s;ii,l to the writer in praising the Eng?
lish lad. "il is iron .-hots are wonder?
ful. He plays all of his irons much
like Tommy Armour, hitting the ball
on the- down stroke. He keeps his
shot?? low and gets great distance in the
Then' arc many critics who claim
that .Miss Joyce Wethered is the best
woman player ?in the world. Mis
Wet here,! has beaten Miss l.eitch, but
?he doesn'l know how to win ?|iiite a
?.vcll as the stalwarf British womar
champion. Miss Wethered, from al
that wo hear, plays in much bettei
form than Miss Leitch. Like Mis:
Leitch, she is a strong, robust younj
lady, who has great power and who cai
play every kind of golf shot.
Miss Wethered. so we base b-?en toh
by those who have seen them all in sc
tion, is not as lontj- a driver as cithe
Miss Leitch or Mis? (Henna Collett
She is. however, ?i better iron player
being quite the equal of Miss Alex,
Stirling in this respect. Miss Wetherei
also is a fine putter.
Miss Wethered and Miss Leilch prob
ably will visit Canada first, to play i
the Canadian women's championship.
Tales of a Wayside Tee
Rv flRANT? AND RIPF
Copyright, 19?t, New
If one bad hole in golf cost only the
: two or thiec extra strokes piled vup at
? this particular point the total damage
: woudn't be so heavy.
J Unfortunately this is not.often the
case. One bad hole seems to bring
?about the complete demoralization of
: most players, or at the best a heavy
?slump in morale That usually leads to
i other casualties later. The duffer
-, maj have his nearl set on cracking
The appearance of a !> in his card
promptly crushes all hope and the
decay becomes rapid. He immediately
looks around for the undertaker.
I The better golfer may have adjusted
his soul to the idea of slipping below
i 80. A 7 or an H lands upon his neck
land his game, too. falls away sharply
?as he broods over his misfortune.
Yet almost every golfer, good, bad
and indin"ercnt. might just as weh
make up his mind that at least on<
had hole will develop before the rounc
[ is over. Being set for the shock. th<
effect is not so disheartening later.
The Case of Jock Hutchison
No small pa?t of Jock Hutchison';
success is due to his continued opti
mism. regardless of disaster.
Few men in the game can remain a
undismayed when some sudden biot
from fate sends him spinning.
We saw him in one round where, h
needed a 7 and a 6 within the tirs
three holes. And then he had four .3
in p. row.
The next day he opened with 6,?'6
6?5, losing ij strokes to par on the fir."
In a medal round this was a dc
molishing start. But Jock was s.ti
looking for the turn in fortune.
' may get a 1 pretty soon," he said
"I think I'll need it."
If he was downhearted no one coul
tell it. The fifth hole on the No.
Pinehurst course is around 450 yard
Jock's second shot was thirty feet sho
of 'he sand, and then he holed his ch
York Tribune Inc., Traite Mark Registered
shot for a .'5. After starting 6- (j?
5?5. he fini-hed 3?3?5.-3?3.
"Golf's a funny game." Hutchison
remarked, "and it's foolish to ever let
a bad hole or two break up your pjame.
Anything can happen at, any time. You
can't tell. I've made three bad shots
on a par ."> hole and got an eagle .'1.
Anil I've played some line shots that
cost me a lot. of strokes. I used to
get discouraged in a medal round if
1 had one or two bad holes coming
close together. But I've learned that
on the average you aie due a certain
number of bad holes, and the only
system is to keep on playing golf. If
I get a good start I don't believe in
playing safe to protect it. I believe in
trying to pitch for the pin and so pile
up the birdies. If I get a bad start
I'll do the same. . Too many golfers,
duffers arid stars make the mistake of
playing too safe after getting a flying
star1 on the first few holes. And be?
fore they know it they have lost
everything they have gained. Xevei
mind what has happened on the hole
before- -keep on hitting the ball?keei
on playing golf."
How many times have you hearc
this?or something similar: ''I wa:
gcing along fine until I took that ?
on the eleventh hole; that, killed m<
It wasn't the 8 that caused 3nost o
the trouble. We once saw Bobb;
Jones take a 0 and still go out in ','?$
If wasn't the 8 -it was the mental
spiritual or psychological collapse tha
came with the 8. The resultant de
pression killed off ail confidence am
ambition. The old, free rhythm >?:' t It
swing had given way tj a nervous
half-hearted jerk. And hole after hoi
i lie haunting phantom of that S wa
getting in its deadly work, mockin;
from every shadow along the way.
After all, it is no great trouble t
take' nr. 8 on any well-trapped h?h
George Duncan took an 11 last yea
V. S. ratent Office
on one hole at Shawnee. Braid once
took a 5) on :t simple 4-hole and still
won the championship. Duncan was
thirteen strokes hack of Abe Mitchell
at Deal, but he picked up these and
I several more in one day's play.
1'Vi the average golfer and for most
| good golfer- a hud hole is likely to
; explode in one's face at any moment.
; That one bad hole can wreck the en?
tire round if yon let it l'ester in your
system. But alone it can do no great
damage if you merely keep on playing
golf. In h championship the leaders
seem to think they must play every
hole in par or better. But when you
check up the winner's score ydu gen
I erally find more than one or two
knotty spots along the way that would
have been disastrous if he had let
! then: prey upon his quivering sou!.
Rights and fis are not pleasant doses
to take. But they nee<l not be deadly
poison if you take a leaf out of
Hutchison's more cheerful bonk of
Miami Club Wins Polo
Cup, Defeating Sandhills
PINEHURST, April 13. The polo
association trophy, known as the
Southern Circuit Cup, was won to-day
by the Miami Beach Flamingoes, who
defeated the Sandhills Polo Club 18
The Sandhills four were allotted a
seven goal handicap. 1'he two teams
wete finalists in the second annual
Dundee May Box Beech er
If negotiations now being conducted
by Frank Flournoy, matchmaker for
Madison Square Carden, arc successful, i
Johnny Dundee, junior lightweight!
champion, will meet Charley Beecher]
in the ancient amphitheater before the
place is converted into a natatorium. 1
Australasian Davis Cup Team
On Way to Europe for Matches
Most of Contests in Upper Half of Draw Will d
Played Abroad; Canadians to Oppose Fran
and the Winner Will ?Meet Denmark ?
An intimation that most, of the matches in the upper half of the l -
for the Davis Cup contest of ](.i22 will be plaj ed in Europe is my?, ?"
cablegram from the Australasian Lawn Term;,-, Association to the V '?"*
State,?, Lawn Tennis Association. This wa i sei t by Thomas H Hick '
.Sydney, secretary, and after stating that Gerald L. Patterson, Jan?.' r
Anderson and Pat O'Hara Wood had been chosen to represent Au?trala
continued: "Team leaving immediately via K
Lacrosse Men Forego
Vacation to Practice
r|X) FOREGO a week of vacation in
order to put in that much more
practice takes quite a bit of college
spirit, yet that is just what members
of the Penn Slate lacrosse squad
have done. Since the arrival of Coach
Jardine about a month ago, lacrosse
has made rapid strides at (he
Nitfany institution, bal the players
realize their inexperieni-e and are
anxious to learn all that they can
before they tackle the University
of Maryland and Ihe Navy (he lat?
ter part of the month.
Despite the fact that Coach Jar
dine was more than pleased with
the showing made against the Ox?
ford-Cambridge team last week, the
players voluntarily decided to spend
their Easter vacation in State Col?
lege and practiie sessions are being
held every day.
St. Andrews Makes
For Golf Invasion
Much Interest Manifest Con?
cerning Personnel of Brit?
ish Team To Be Sent Here
LONDON, April 15 ( By The Asso?
ciated Press).?From golfing headquar?
ters at St. Andrew? has gon" forth an
appeal for funds to finance Gr?a*.
Britain's team, which will go to
America in August to compete in the
American championship tournament. In
every golf club throughout the land the
question of who is to constitute the
team is receiving much attention.
Most critics agree that Cyril Toiler,
who has lately improved, is already
in good form and will be assured of a
*rip to the United States, while Roger
Wethered, Bernaid Darwin. William
Hunter, William and Tony Torrance,
Harry Braid, Ernest Holderness, Ernest
I Carter. Charle? Heulet and "Chubby"
i Hoonian .are reckoned among the
I prominent candidates.
One golfer advises: "Winning this
match will be no chilli's play, for our
American friends are great golfers, not
in the making, but now."
? Those few words have an ?mpwt|
bearing 03 the enue of a
ln the of the ?ira?- ? . .,
Austrada ;ia had chose- to -?r.d ?-?
directly to the United :-'?;??.?< ?t ?3 ?^
that most of their matches Tcjin l
been played in this country or ??.ix
have gone by defaolt. !?? ?g aFpinr.
: however. that after studying *h? d
the Australasian I.. T A. a?TAf;/j w:.T
the ??eeornm'".'Jat:r,r, of the nation! '.
?jociation thai I i ear -.- round? |4?.i
take place i-. Europe, to serve ??? h
* re? ? i of mo t of I be nation, tut
oad to nee - ??.-.<; ? . t^B
will play ~
I. A a ' -
will me? '? " ' the H^?,
' zocho-Slo akia nat? . :-. t?,;',? ,..
appear that F ra lould tut*.
through " ?? top quarteT and A?;?
tralasia in 1 bracket, to the u
rangement i- not particularly to tk
liking of the I -- A^ceuti?
w.-dch quite naturally .?a i re? to plat
Haw,-.!, also does ri t favor theid?
"'? sendii : tea ? :lear to Prar-,?
.?'-.,? i iggested by i-,
Czechs '?? the locat on for their gtttd
Hcw<s?er .-<v > : -nge ?^o lemm,
again I ti e '?'. ir p< i -arons and f?
expense of their trave * g consetp?
ly high, it . - like . - Da-.-:-r.
committee of the National Associate
would uphold the argu 1 ? - -
ropean nati il uld a
??(uest a deci?-;or, or. their propo?!'??
scheduie matches ?n K ,ropc.
The status of the lower half ef r->
draw ;.; not so well established,of
-*7ar.gely enough, decision :'b?:r.gc<
layed by one quite rr.oceitlr ???
far as he i cone? I That it Ufa
Kumagae. He ha traveling tr
month -?. '.?"??? ing fi ?? ar ;eill< , tat?
Februar;- on hi? way to Japan. AecH
ing to his r-. seciates --7n v'-,0 k
t'he steamship sc edules, he could tt
reach Japan much before Apr- IS '
? the rr?8n time t;-.?? draw ror the Di*
Cup has been made, and the ?at?
srrams that have been exchanged An
that the schedule for the lewr '-.i
of thp draw depere-> upon what hw
is able to do. And '?hat Japan wij :
depend3 upei-. what Kumagae car k
and that canr.ot be learned ant? ??
lands and is acquainted with the ?A
If he can leave Japan in time tip'
io England *o play a first round si'.?
H?ain?r, Italy in lure, that will pr*
ably be done because Italy is wi!;;::
to play there. If, however, be wa
not set to England, but misii: her
to play in the United States.some-dM
ferent arrangement would hse'e tf h
nade. The third contingency is 'J,t
Kumagae might r.c* play ar.7 Da*
f'ur> match*?? this sommer, in wire:
case .Ta?ar'? representatives "niitht r
to England, although that is by 7
, means certain.
R a e i h g Sum m a r ? e s
HAVRE DE GRACE. APRIL 15? \\ EATHER CLEAR; TRACK HEAVY
85 KIMT P.AC1 V, :..., two-ye.r-< 1, ro?l3 , , z. .....
,. ? '?? - *'? Start g<v>l. vor. nuiiiy- aldea ?.,? ? \ ??? ? ?
ne. Owner. H. P. Whttney. Tra - - ,. -
i ta --.-.r WL P.P S . ~j
- '?->-h..7.-..iv . | . .i ?? ..; ~ t. .
- '?-"'?? Times . . Il" 7 - ,? ? '? . .
Cartoonial il" fi ", . -a . ;*
- (?hosi ne ' .:
- ? Arab!?: ........ l?.-j - ' :.' ' " ?
'Ava'aache . il.-, : i ., . . " Y ? ?'
S?'?ing Su: .. lir, jo s f, ?
" ? ?'- ??ne I v . -
_n ?? ' ;r!!_ ???? m ' ? . - . i? - _-?
' ' - "' ?- '-' '' " "? - Coup." | R BuJ Ki
!?:-. :..i.-. ir.fsu r?n ., ? ihoug , ri u I ?- ? ? ? - - I '
? r \ n -i :?'-:-????-, -vi tmai 11 ? ??? ..-?-. ^. ;? ,:o*f*W
SJWwl In ,:. ? going, but -.'a :?: : -.^ '-'?.,?.-.: _
86 M*m'n;/ RACJ5?Threeye?r-oMs a . ipws |: ?. . U
....'? '?; :4- *;'-^~ good: won easily: p!a ,? .-?T ? - v ..- ? . Win . -r' '
3?m?Wli.-.ung Witc.i._[^ZliLjilli^?JL^?f1'' Tra?ner i C. M - ___.
Index, s ...-.r V,-i i> p c. ?7 ?7 "T-."- , . . '.? . "3. . S*-"
'Y--;'1* . MO 15 1 4' ? '., Ts~T '- ? ? '? *' J
'" ""' .'i s? 4 ?-?'.? -.??' '3 R-? ' ;J
r.-,0) "Turnabout . 102 9 13
Wrecker . HO :
lixploslre . P? :
- ? gorrtee Star . . '. 3 : l'J
Ro.o . 101 ?
Sauno . lOj il
Riuribelle ?-.: s
Ui ?' ' -.: ?nme . les
Ting-a-Ling . Il: ;,
I.kUgl: er ... ?Cl
Carlisi . 30".
'?'cilla . 09 I
R I : -.
? ?- -
r e . . ?
*' :.. :-'
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ' '._^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Coup ed ? . Ijou'.s .i .. Varie -, -,
fVjU'.r.da iavonxl by ?-. .1 Ido pnsitlo-i r. .-a ... 1:.. 1 1**
' ' wlii mule.- ?T.i 1? Tur e1k?u: ?h ?<??
87 THIRD RACK THE I.I' TOP I'iliSi.: : .-. .,- .. , ! ... . pul ? ?l-??**J
Winn??' I '' '"-l f;'ri*'"f*8' !''- ?'*">; ' ' - '- * -- f . - ' . "'nT-i W,
cyrJ?ner* *?? "? 1*5 Perale or llouriess Lurj i e . ? . - '????' x
fndei. Starter._Wt. P.P. St. *4 ", [ . ? s -?i^_
[??ci? Hour . 100 1 6 " -'.. ???" i ?S.E0 f2-M ';J
? < 1..1-* Wfort . . . 10S ? ? ? : , -. ..'.
46 ?rainstorm ...... ill ; -? ', "
Cliiesada .... 111s : i t 1 :.-. '?*
"", Apex . m? 2 33 r, .; .;
? St. *\tauric?f . : - ? \Y,;'?tsf_
l^ueky H.inr broke ?? - ,..,. gome al ou? lb? ra?! ? clow etuartui??**L3
"...iv nitiiiin? Ho ?.-..: Ouakcii :;?. -i: ihe rir.al elgliUi d ore-like CarcUkei '' " ^?c-' w
uraj eaal.y. Lareiakei ?? ?.<.-., . smarl effo-t
88 r,"'Rn; RACK the .m;-..?:;i , ami ? a; ??? ? . . , . . ?*?? * ' :,
six rurotigs l'i -: 1 '. . - ;,:, su, ? jU , . . ,. ? l:'.*l
! '- ''?'? S-. 1. M <?'' In pr?s ti W. S. K.: t.-" -
:"'J???l:_ S: * ?' '?' '" ,l *?! ] 5 T??iT"
? Pixtornil ... ,?? -, . , ," r; f".
haxtrroua :>? . ??
I I" *&(KlUS -....-',.
|"> I'.miiu iiu.K . US 10 .7
Serapl^ ;.> 1 - "h ?
Is Mercury. ??? s ' ^ . ? . r . - ?.
I"iv de Manly .. :i?? , ;.1 -.,."?? ' ?',." 3.
Missionary .... 1. i? -. < . . .,
The Il.-.y .. .10* S " ,? . -. > il
? "?roomste . loo ? u uso ?' ?j j? o
_5 Ryywie Days .. ;u4 . i? ?_? ?. -i-- (: 'r,
??'??7!?ha,*-?r:, cr?jwded back arusr lie . ? moyed up to t. - ! ??' * ^?Va?|
faugh. IMUy Kelly- m U19 la,i sjttoenU* a ; u ... oj .. ?? T? ^^^^^^
naa no exuiise lifitfn^s rus ? so..j ;st-<-. , ??
89 1 ll'TII RACK- Till.*. CHKSTBU PUR&K: >-*:,.:. - . inward .. *--'?'?* *"*' fl>
0 .- mile ni-.-.i sewnty \?-;, ? *. ? ? ?? ,.: . . - - .''???? **"
.'.'". Wmw. fh. m 5 ?; ? , . ,, -? . . ... w 3 -?;?*: ? ?.._?g^
'??'-? ?tarter, Wt P.P s- , . . Straighi l?!St--TC
'?>? ???.'!' ?' . .Y. ' , ~- ",. " < ?i? tit* t*?
? Violinist . ;n .? .-, ? - ? '
Polly Ami . 130 - : ;t f .?r.:,
Our. Flag .. . nu .-. 4 4h <J 4- ,? ,-,.,. -"*" .
-- Ry Jimlny . 101 : .h ? ?1 . j ?. ., - ??
IMisiiesi oiosed vrtth ? gtt^l buivt of st??1 and got up In the last few yards. >>***
fnivi ,-131-1; at the end. Poiiy Ann had do ?xcuse. , I
QQ SLXTH RACK -Kour-year o'.ds and upward: -3*.m.ng: purv. |1.M2.61> 0o? ?*':' * ,, ?
. teenth, Pout ;.:1?: off ?5:15. .-"'art good: won rtrtog ;?*??* -?"">* T'm* ' " "
?. g.; T, by Sir Jchn.Jotoaon?ppyil Trea. Owiier. r. Mus.hho. Trainer. J. Mntanw ^??jj^
lade?.- Slarter. ' vit! P.P. si. ?? 'i~5 ?^rT~?ck?i>" Ktrallht_'''-^??-"pV
32? King John . 318 H ?; ;-" 2' - r- K?igh. ""M3'> ?J .'*
?, 'lu-W . .00 : .s <? Si I?-. ,:-? WaMac-e. ...
r",;. I??**, . 108 2 4 .-,? -,-. .- i2 .;-? Thomas
mi- r.lrthdayx... V14 1 ?> i??i ?: 41 4-.'.. i.jnK. __
?im s"" . ?03 3 1 SIU41 ?? ..?" r,?uuier. ?~ "1
* MI|WMIT ????? "2_ '3 H ? * S ORft.. ?___-7"*S?i*'
Km.: .I.ilii; '.-s$ raiwl bai-k ?if U10 paw 10 the last furlong, ?liare he rooted u]?V,,rtW.
1 ;:<?'. y ..1 Lita ?nal dilTC. T.- |?tter ?-?s easily liest of the others. In.-?*? ra" ? en? ... ^ ?
9| eBVFA'TH I3ACK-.rc.ur-.?ear-.i:cu and upward; clalaln?: purs?. $1 ?-'??" <*??& v-5
eichth. Pout 5:4?: off 3:48. Stan good: won driving; B*tw ?<*'"" r'-ln*, 1 ~" "
"?''? o- B-. *? oy Hfttphojn? -HaTt^gayk._Owner, O.P. Winfrey. Tn]mf. _?i. _ C":--1^-?
I ? Ira s art.r. " " Vvt'. P.pT' yu._S4 ?A ?4 Fin. Jw*?w. 8traW>t. ^jS
"" Attorney . loi s 1 6' ?'mTT7^ i" l*-ig. ?<40 S'"
"sEOol . 101 1 4 ?h 2ia :?? 2'^ Swart.
... Kar One. 109 2 j i?-, 11^ ?h 31 Wallace.
t..- Attorney Muir .. IP', 1. ?_? 7h 71 4.: 45 tJregory. .
Mary .1 Raker... 102 .". S r.1 'i? .? '.? Pribb'e
Wsukeag . KW : 9 s 8 6, Gi> oantnar.
? Z?r?}? . J01 :; K Sh :?' " '? '" Thomas. ?? Jj
?1Z-5J*'?L-:.?? '09 4 : 4'? 4? >. S Allen. .^Z-??:::-^?\
Attorney cloned ?nth a rush and jusi got up. Osgood held 00 ""game!*'? R*r ?A, r*n *