Newspaper Page Text
Shimidzu, Japanese Davis Cup Player, Eliminates Veteran Johnson on Newport Courts
Philadelphian Loses in 2 Sets; Johnston and Washburn Win Chop Stroke Master Bows to Far East Star; Niles Is Forced to Extra Set for Victory Over Neer, the Intercollegiate Champion By Fred Hawthorne NEWPORT, R. I., Aug. 3.?Experience wielded a great influence to-day in bringing about the results in both singles and doubles matches ? annual invitation lawn tennis tournament on the turf courts of the Newport Casino. In more than one case when a younger, faster man was Threatening his more experienced opponent by sheer might of speed the veteran steadied, changed his pace, and pulled the match out of the fire. ? was that the favorites again* ?'-rough, and among the eight' men who survived tha test in the sin? gles yoa find the logical -winners in all except possibly one instance, when. Zenso b'himidza, of Japan, con- : .. -ice F. Johnson, of rhila- . ? master of the chop stroke, by. a score of *>?3, 8?6. The Japanese : . Johnson at Lonsrwood last; io there was r.o good reason to ! could not repeat. ? le veterans who had a bit of : - was Nathaniel W. Miles, of' ? was forced to three set?. ?3, 6?2, by Phil Neer, th< ntercollegiate champion from ? ?.a. In the opening set Neer e a terrific service that had difficulties constantly. The star also came in behind this service with a rush, ready to smother ? weak returns by a tre? ad attack. Seer's Volleying Effective the i alifornian's strokes kb; wicked and Niles was making a fht to hold his own. When ing Neer was effective, s he reminded somewhat of Murray, that ether son of speed, except that he is inclined to push his returns back instead of strok m as Murray does. I think this Neer frequently moves in . ? himself in an awk? ward position to take the ball, and so is timid about hitting out. But on his service and overhead he is a veritable torn a ? dropping the first set, Miles . down to serious business and ? young foeman with sev? r? tosses that Neer tried with tremendous smashes, r rief. The Caiifornian's began ro falter, and in many aces he had been riled up a distressing and r of double faults, and it really ruined his chances. The gam?? began to go Nile?, and ? ? ! way things were going layed with more ffect. He was outplaying Neer in the fierce driving exchange? - court and was content to let g pponent make the mis ? 'rived safe. Trie seta went to Niles at r had flashed in bril time and in his meteoric red flights of tennis that noi e ere had suspected were con 3 makeup. Play in Drizzling Rain. All the matches in the singles to-day in a Blight tlrizzle of raia, sun come out ui ? ?>? afternoon, just as the last two loubles were being fin ". Washburn, of New York. ,,:" last yaax's Davis Cup another who found himself ed at one stage of his match He defeated Jim Davies, of California, by a score of 6?3, 7?5, - - was only after a splendid uphill wit! Davies lead ir. r a*. 5?2 and that Wash came thro*: .d he was to square morning, however, he couple of bad bounds and lost tnd 1 : Washburn won and ran out the next four ing and workmanlike ? ? iton, most famous - Dr. William Ro -' New York, by a score of est anybody think that -vus going badly ? me say that such ; rtbaum outdid practically rnation edy drives racing sec nd Bet John s pace distinctly, and ta at the net r Rosenbaum. trds had a world of Russell Dun-, o? f 6 t, 7 D, I y due to a rprair ? ? - nat he received in the h the game at 4?'i after a shot - he slipped to hi'" of the spt Eich rry carefully, and Dana .;. :ng tournament rda was born, won Denmark's Davis Cup Team Arrives Here yfAGN LNGERSLEV and Paul Hen riksen, members of the Davis Cup team representing Denmark, er rived on th8 steamship l'n?ed States yesterday. Mrs. Franklin 1. Mallory, the womens' champion, also was a passenger on this vessel. The Danish team was met by rep? resentatives of the United States Lawn Tennis Association. The vis? itors expect to remain here until to-morrow, when Erik Tegner, the other member of the team, arrives from France, Ingerslev said that Tegner and he probably would play the singles matches in their contest against the winner of the Austral? asia-British Isles match, which starts to-day at Pittsburgh. it r.ad then started a bitter battle for the match. Dick Williams, who faces Richards again to-morrow in an attempt to re? verse the result of their last meeting at Providence, defeated Harry C. John? son, of Longwood, by a score of 6?2, 8?6. In the opening set he was in command of ^11 his shots and Johnson had no chance. In the second session, however, the latter improved, while Williams let down, and so it was close. Morris Duane of Philadelphia, and Robert Kinsey, of California, were the two other winners in the singles. Close Call for Califoraians The doubles brought oat the fastest play of the day, and the stronger teams came dangerously close to defeat at times. Johnston and Wills Davi3 had two terrific struggles before they were safely out of the danger rone. Dana and C. K. Shaw forced them to a 2?6, 6?3, 7?5 score, and L. B. Rice and Clyde J. Curley made a 12?10. 0?4 struggle of it before the Calitornians won. Neer and Davies played brilliantly in forcing the Kinsey brothers to 'heir best to win by a score of 6?-3, -i ?6, o"?4. and this after the brothers had eliminated Richards and Vosheil at 2?6, 6?3, 6?1. From to-morrow on all matches will be best three out of five sets. The summaries: Newport ?"as-lrio m"rV^ invitation singles, round?Morris Duane defeated Ed : ??- 6 im M. John i teal d Dr. Wiltian Rosi B?4, 6?0; Watson M V - -". ',' Niles defeated Phil Neer I -. ?'? Z< nzo Shtmldzu di - : -? F Ji hn 3 Lucien E M Vincent Richards defeated Russell >: Dana, '.;?I, ' ited Harry C. 8?t Men's irr. ? h (first round) ? I J. p, Duncai ' l< >ai ???'. ?? ? ; v. M. w - ? ??! B. T. Hernrton an<l J. I.. . 2 V lltiajn M Johnston ai; I Wills E ]>av:s defeated Russell .'-'. Dana and C. -; ? 5 La ?'??:?? Clyd - '?:- ?-? d< teated M i ? Horn I ???' ?? : :? Tur?nne and Dwight P Robinson rlt?H M. Bull Ir- and 3 : ? irafg Btddle and f.n -\ '??'. ? ?i Jr., by default; Harry G P< abo ? y ! tardner jr . , Banks, 6? o, tinsoi Lucie? K. -, ??4, 6 - - -. - del sat id \ In ent a ;; ward Vosheil, - ?'? ?;?'. . Frederick C. Bajea and Dr. . . .-? . Edmund Levy by default; Phil N'eer and J h defeated Com? mander W, S. Anderson and Williams P. p., 6?2, 3?C. 6?1. ? : Round?Richard 'Norrls "Williams 2.1 and Watson 31 Waahburn defeated J. P. Duncan aril Euuene Reynal, 6?3, William M. Johnston and Wills E. Davis defeated Lawrence Brice and (":; le ''uriey, 12?10, 6?4; Craig Blddla and P.. Hardy defeated L?-on de and I'wijrht 1' Roblnsoi Wallace I". J jhnn<.n an-i Nathaniel a lefeated Harry C. Johnson and O. P?abody Gardner Jr., 3?6, 7?5, 3?4; Ichlya. Kumasra? and Zenzo Phmldzu dn i feated Morris Duane and O. M. Wheeler. ,j?i_ g?0; Robert and Howard Kinsey de? feated Phil Neer and Jame? M. Davies, 6?3 3?6, 6?4. Racing Summaries SARATOGA RACETRACK, AUGUST 3?WEATHER CLEAR; TRACK FAST 653 FIRST ?U.rE-C!a!?ir.* tot '.r.rt-v-.eir--?'. da ud u-w.rtl. purse. ?1.701. Biz fur-lonus. Post wer, ???!!?: ?! ace ?amo- Tira*. 1:13 2 "?? Winner, b. m . 6. by - ? - ! -? - -u- _. ?sen. ?'? j '', -> :?' ,!""' EiSL 8h t* a? a? 2* wuww. ?-s * . . -s i - ? 4 4 St 2-4 :j? 3' Ponce 20 30 31 JO ^^^^^^^^BBl Teanrtn.... 20 BBHBHH (S 7 6? 7 6 BBBBBBBBB BBa1 r 9 a ? - BuUnuui 3 * 4 7-5 1-2 1 j B 8 9 1 ?' Callahan 50 60 80 20 _8' ?ECON*T> aACS?Coodttlona; for two-year- o?da; puno, $1.70L Fhe furlong?. Port 3:36? of? rirtna pf-r tama, Tima. 0 59 2 j. Winner, ch. c, t^- North Bur ???hi. i....* ^^?^^?^^?^^?^^?^^?^^?^^^^^^^?BIIIHH 654 **rt.115 ,:?-,;- < aloe . . ; ? * 3-% -'' '? * r, 4 K-odti ? PJ^ij^iJIIIBIBIBIBllBIBIBIial^^^^^^^^^^^^-^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^???????VBVbVbV ;' II IS 8 Parrtn?t?i.. w ?;?'? o? J<J J ?? V -, [O J'-*- > 30 12 ? O? ..;.-,.- ? .. . ;, ,- ti 11 Turn? M 50 M 2? J 655 BOB HANDICAP for threa-year-olda Mid "??ward; " j ?--. . . ?,. Hr.t food; ? n drin??: placa ?ml tta?, I. wwier v ?? "-i mi ?*ft?W?. ' '?'-'?'? ? < i? ? lu, Jockei <?!-?" H Util ? :' ? ? ?- . S! = r . . j ? r, ??? >, f*i ??? i- TV < .13 13 11 J 5 4 4 Or^el-an .8 7 8 8-B ? 4 - 4 ft ... ..... ,.....;, ?.,??. e*#tt**, P?*eM drWn?. '"????? "-';' ,M" -.? :'.--.- _ ?- ' w, '???- FIl?h i U?t '? ' "? * - a ? B fl 4, ;- ? X-.'^rr.- - 4>, * ?tt *' -. I.'.runwr . . ? ? BVBtt1^1"- 2BBBa*a*B 657 r?-, -^ ' "SaBaaVI : < '" ? * * "*"'"*' . , Train?*, ! ',*r..? ????. B?.? ._ ,. . .,?>,, oj>fn lillfl OIom 1-i.r? H.h. M| fiT*7^?^^^^^^^^^H M'A'? , y Sa l ' ? - ? 7 7 2 4 , ZI* ' ?Uaha? . I. 20 20 ? 4 K....). 20 M 30 ? i 658 ' uni upward; 1 mu *. On? ml!e. ? ? (r...:. Hiftl ' MW I' ? ? ? " 1 -. : ! -- . / ? 4 , .-A ?? fei , ? . . I ? . 20 20 *L^a? '^?WaWaWaWaW?W?W?W?l s? s?a Tody, at 5 to 1, Beats Choices In Spa Feature Burche Filly Outruns Ar ratt and Billy McLoutdilin : Sixth Winner Disqualified By W. J. Macbeth SARATOGA, Aug. 3.?W. P. Burch's i three-year-old chestnut filly Tody, ! under a spirited ride by Jockey L. Mc- j Atee, won the Seneca Handicap, at six ' furlongs, the feature event of a some? what ordinary card here this afternoon. Tody beat Harry Payne Whitney's Arratt, the heavily played favorite, by two lengths, while the Redstone Staple's Billy McLaughlin finished third, two lengths to tne rear of the Whitney gelding. Tody furnished one of a series of surprises, as she was an outsider in the betting. It was not the first time she surprised the talent at Saratoga. At last year's meeting, as a two-year-old, Tody took the track with a field of fair performers and galloped home an easy winner at the fancy price of 'AO to 1. She paid as high as 5 to 1 to-day. The Rothstein connections played Billy McLaughlin as if it were the best thing of the meeting, and quickly ham? mered down the odds from 3 to 1 to to 1. There was also strong support for the favorite. But when it came to racing there was little to it but Tody. Poor Work at Barrier McAtee quickly raced his mount to the iront, and after taking a lead of a ?He of lengths sat tightly with a snug hold. Arratt was the contender all the way. Billy McLaughlin dropped into third place when Guvnor, which had been prominent in the early run? ning, stopped badly at the end of the hall" mile. The starting, by the way, was excep? tionally poor. Perigourdine, a 15 to 1 shot, gained the brackets in the first race because the favorite was left at the post. This was W. II. Coe's Pa haska, which was coupled "in the bet? ting with the Oneck's Stables Frizlet. It was the same kind of a start that eliminated Hobey Baker, the favorite in the fifth race at a mile. Salmon's gelding was live lengths behind a strangling field as he came out of the chute. He never had a chance for the big money, though he closed resolutely through the stretch. With the favorite out of it. Lady Gertrude, another long shot, had little difficulty in winning. J. E. Widener's Fair Gain, which closed an even fa? vorite with Hobey Baker, followed the pace for nearly a half mile, then chucked it. S. A. Clopton's Parader closed with a great rush and had Lady Gertrude straight as a string at Uie end. Parader would have won in an? other stride. Hobey Baker was within two lengths of the pair at the end. Coe Winner Disqualified The proverbial tough luck of the Coe Stable was very much in evidence. As has been told, Pahaska was beaten i-i the first race through being left. Arapa a three-year-old gelding, won the last ?: ?? at a mile, but was dis? qualified, he disqualification gave the race t .> rrent Events. Briganna got the p!a:> and Coming took third money. Araphoe wa disqualified for slam? ming Briganna, a 15-to-l shot, as the field approached the far turn. This one had worked her way up steadily from the ruck and was threatening the leadi r, The bumping knocked Briganna back ten or a dozen lengths and prob? ably cost her the race, but she came right back and finished out so courage? ously that Current Events barely nosed her out of the place. Araphoe, how ever, ?5/ simply breezing at. the finish. In the Lake George Handicap at a mie the Westmount Stab!-'; five-year old ches'nut horse Sennings Park beat the Eancocas Stable's Thunderclap lifter a duel through the stretch. Karl Sande, star jockey of the Rancocas Stable, rode the winner; L?veme Fator had the leg up on Thunderclap. It was a whipping finish through the last fur Ion-, and right at the end Sennings Park outgamed the Rancocas candi? date. Paul Jones finished third. Saratoga Entries FIRST RACE 3e .ar-olds; five .- ?BantryPM? ..98 ? *!""f Deadeye Doughnut ?>S ,..-,- . ]?,.?..,, -iv -. _' "None I'ivb : ? -l'^Ur (634) Sailing Along ? 98 ?t p. T. Wilson entry. 3E3COND RACE Steeplechase: maidens; la an I upward : about two Sello .1? ?2 IB Haiwm..lJ7 642 Peccant . 137 ISO Subahdar . 42 : (?? Woodruff . 142! ? Vera Causa. .... 135 . piumcot . 142 504 ?OTOrroatch ....131 THIRD RACE?The Pittsfleld Handicap; . three-yi li an I upward; one ?M'a . ?0T' ?4r,a Valor .128 Mil Kro Tap .....100(645) Devas'atlon ....119 , ,.,. . ? ,? 5S?i B1C Y.kv? Jl tClBMirOD . . ?8 52? ? w co ....119 6231 Parader . 98 519? tSL Michael . .100 tGlfl ird A. Cochran entry. FOURTH RACE-r-The Schuylervllle; fllUe?: .. - Ids: five an.I a half furlongs. (535) Ms Reverie ....1241 535 tsherando .107 Thought? ..12* ? ;i r Phantom..127 652 tNan. Bhank?. .104 (367) Modes? Miss Jo? .. ..127 (370) Roulette .101 4S7 Ultimata , .107 tMontfort Jones entry. ?Oak Rld^e Sta ble en ry FIFTH RACE?Claiming; three-year-olds and upward; on" mile. 645 AnnlTeraar? _109, 525 ?MATetione - 99 620s CJoan Marie .. SI 631 The Lamb -119 Wapiti .101 627' Pickwick .119 612 'Veteran .lriT 618 Nohant .Ill ,74 Smart? .Ill + \V. R. Coe entry. SIXTH RACE ? The Luzerne Handicap; three-year-old?; mix furloncr?. $nh- Dry Hoon ....118 ? Serai? .115 554 Bankaia ... 115|(183) Hahy Grand ..114 tCroeU!.120 519' Messinea .HO 617 "Tea Lex- .103(841) ltei.ri.ia! .... 114 413 Step I.isht..y ..114 519? rSt Michael. ..108 628? Dlmmeadale .. i''.-'1 518 Idle Dell . 107 Brunswick . ,.110 519 I'mmus . ??H ',41 Smoke Scree? 118 324 Frigate .. 104 647 tDortmoor .lil rCiftord A. Cochran entry. ?H. r. Whit? ney . ntry. ?Five pound? apprentice allowance claimed. Midshipmen Shatter Ttvo Swimming Marks In Continental Races ANNAPOLIS, Aug. 3.?Defeating the crack swimmers of Norway and Sweden at a meet held In Chris? tiania early in July, a relay team of United States midshipmen, now on the annual cruise, lowered the record of those two countries for the 200 and 400-meter races. The team was composed of Mclntosh, Sinclair, Winkjer and Kanakanui. The information was conveyed to Coach Ortland, of the Academy swimmers, by Angus Sinclair, holder of the intercollegiate record for the 220-yard swim. The 200-meter event was covered in 2 minutes 3 1-5 seconds, eight seconds better than the record for the two countries, and the 400 meters were covered in 4 minutes 35 seconds. IS seconds better than the previous best figures for Norway and Sweden. Mrs. Mallory Back And Seeks Revenge On Mile. Lenglen American Tennis Champion Plans to Train Hard to; Conquer the French Girl When the steamship United States, of the Scandinavian-American Line, tied up in Hoboken from Copenhagen this morning, it brought Mrs. Molla Bjurstedt Mallory, American woman tennis champion, prepared for and ex? pectant of a return match with her French conqueror, Mile. Suzanne Lenglen, who defeated her in Paris thi? summer. The American champion, who re-' turned with her husband, Frank Mallory, Wall Street broker, put in the greater part of the return voyage getting into trim, and expects to meet the French women's singles champion in a return match here this autumn. The high peak in her shipboard con? ditioning was reached Wednesday, when under the eyes of her husband, the ship's doctor and Captain V. Vold borg she skipped the rope 2,642 time:? without stopping. "Oh, for one more chance to re? deem myself!" Miss Bjurstedt ex? claimed to reporters in discussing lier 6?2, 6?.'J defeat in straight the hands of Miss Lenglen. "I have no excuse to make. I've simply got to practice to get steady and not lose my patience. Miss Lenglen is a very steady player and she gets everything back." Sleiveconard Brings $20,000 in Sale al Spa SARATOGA. X. V., Aug. ".-John ! Sani'ord, a. member of the State Racing Commission and prop 'i tor , I the Hur rieana Stud, at Amsterdam, N. Y., dis of his stable of horses in train? ing in the paddock previous to the first raci here to-dav. The two-year-old conard brought the ton pr'ce of $20.000. The biggest purchaser was W. Both, repn Stable. Results of the sale follow: ? [NGS B. <?... by The Cu ise; sold to l lei ? Williarj - J! .001 I Imp. b. c. by Naa to W. Both. . : ,600 ! Brown Ally b G ????.--? Smith-Af? fiance . to W Both . 67,0 rh. c. by Ecouen-FIUe J? - :?) ?:-.-?; to O F Hall. 900 l ? ly by George Smith-La Rub? i; to W. Both . 460 illetta; 1 W Both 2,500 Brown filly Ken to '??'. Both . 300 b ..; Nassovian : rsch . n b '. . bj Ecouen-Red 4,10? ? rd, b. f., 1 r Byer . 500 I ::. : . > ? ,-tUhus b. . 2.2"0 Imp Mee - la br i by 1,1a nglbby Lge; to A. S. Woo lltffe 450 Ra rr: ? ? - - ..; ' i . 1.700 Imp Sadewa, ch, f., bv Pr?dicateur le Gui rre; to C. F Hill. ... 1,100 br c . by The Cur : ,i noa ?;: ra 20 000 . ?.-. f . bv Dick Flnnell-Eleu to .V. Lewensteln. 700 : ragh-Trance; io !. Carey. 7.000 . m a, b. f . 1 Nasaovlan Hemlock; to W. J. Salmon. 3,600 Valent?a, b. f., bv Spanish Prince II-Mabel Strauss; to F Burley.. 3.600 Imp Sagacity, b f., 3 by Macdon ald II-Astuce; to O Webber. 2,500 Imp. Heather?, b. c, 4, b> Tracery Louli; to ?'. i" Hill. BOO Big Regatta Planned By Bayonne Association Tho Bayonne Rowing Association, after a lapso in Its activities due to the war, is on the job again and will 01 " what promises to be one of the besl regattas of the season. The moot will be held Saturday, August 13, over the ideal one-mile straightaway course on Newark Bay, finishing off the asso? ciation's 'clubhouse, foot of West j Thirty-third Street. Bayonne. There will be fifteen events on the program. ? ? : Penn Star to Coach Vil?anova PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 3.?Allie Mil? ler, former University of Pennsylvania football star, has been signed to coach the Villanova College football team next season, it was learned hero to-day. He will succeed "Hutch" Sommers, also a formor Pennsylvania star, who is ex? pected to pro to another college. Young Morgan Sails Grayling To Cup Victory Son of Financier Scores Over Veteran Pilots; Panipero Also a Winner By Jack Lawrence NEWPORT, R. I., Aug. 8.?Harry S. Morgan, son of Commodore J. P. Mor? ir?n, sailed the latter's black-hulled ' Grayling to a remarkable victory here; to-day in the regatta hold off Brenton's ! Reef Lightship under the auspices of ' the Newport Yacht Racing Association. It was the wind up of the New York Club's achting carnival, that bogan with the arrival of the fleet on renteenth annual cruise last Sa' urday. Even the weather-beaten old vet? eran?, and there are many of them in this ancient port just now, had to ad? mit that young Morgan's handling of the tall sparred 50-footer to-day was little short of superb. In leading such boats as Acushla, Spartan. Istalena and Virginia to the finish line the youngster took into camp some of the ?orinthian skinners in the ?oun trv. Incidentally, it was the first time that "P S," as he is called by the sea? going talent hereabouts, has had sola command of Grayling, most, of his rac? ing in the. past having been confined to the victory .-las?. In the race for New York Yacht Club attracted five start ? number in competi? tion this year, C. L, Andrews' Pam pero romped home a winner by 1 min? ute and 5G seconds over Monsoon, the property of F. D. M. Strachan. Katherine, owned by Commodore Lawrence Percival, /of the Corinthian Yacht Club, of Marblehead, finished third, 4 minutes and 13 seconds behind Monsoon. Pauline, owned by O. G. Gennings, was fourth, and J. S. Law? rence's Squaw was fifth. Little Change in WeathaW The weather that prevailed to-day was only a slight improvement over that of yesterday, when Rear Commo? dore George Nichols's Carolina cap? tured the King's cup. However, there was quite a ffeet of yachts gatnered about the battle-scarred old lightsh.p when the preparatory signal tor the fifty-footers was raised on the com ? boat. Narada. The first leg of to-day's triangular course was a seven mile reach to a mark out at sea. The second leg gave the yachts another reach, this time of eight miles, and the last was a wind? ward thrash of the same distance to the finish line. The fifties were sent away at 12:15 and the forty-footers followed them five minutes later. The- fifties carried balloon jib topsails and club topsails, all sails being well filled by the thir? teen knot breeze that blew out of the :-.< -. rt.heast. L. Gordon Hammersley's Acushla was the first over the line and ap? peared to have a considerable advan tage, but Harry B. Plant's Spartan, George M. Pynchon's Istalena and L. F. Crofo ?'? Virginia wore clustered her and appeared to kill off much of her headway. Grayling, on the > ther hand, steered clear of the others and went over the line far to the leeward end, where she bad an cted breeze. Acushla, a and I ?talena headed thai order, but ? as fast u3 Gray ? nd the lat? but surely When at the first mark she was in the lead and she never relinquished it thereafter. the first mark was rounded the n yacht ha of nearly a te. ?ing won by 3 minutes and 4.r> seconds over Spartan, Acushla being - nds behind the boat. Rough Treatment for Alice Istalena was fourth, finishing 1 mln md 20 seconds behind the Ham? mer?!. >y craft, Virginia -.vas last. Gherardi Davis's Ai ice, one of the stur ly : i- ? . received some rough ? ? t at the hands of the r while on her way to New to a report that ? ; on of the New Y-''^ Yach! Club to-night. On board EL Finlay, who has ?'illy several this season, Chandler Davis and r Frazier, U. S N. Tremendous seas tore off Ali c'a forward hatch, flooding her cabin anJ smashing her single boat like an egg? shell, while the wind blew her mam? s-ail to ribbons. This occurred when the thirty-footer was off Watch Hill. Despite the battering siie received her ir crew navigated her safely in i to port. great fleet of pleasure craft that mobilized here for the Astor and King's Cup events is disbanding to-night, some I pulling out for the east, and others . heading" for New London and points we ?t. The summaries: NEWPORT YACHT RACING ASSOCIA 'OOT CLASS ? START, : : ' 2 : MILES? PORT CUP Elapse.3 Finish. Time. Yacht anrt Owner J?. M S. H. M S. ?-. J. P ." in 12:1 in S i: i':.,-!- ne 00 3:23 co A lushla, '. G t?a m m rsley 3 38:0-1 3:23 04 L. O M I'; nchon 9:24 S:!' t 24 .. 3:43:66 8:28 56 NEW YORK 1,4, HT CLUB?40-FOOT ERS STA1VJ 12:2o?23 MILES Pampi .,!.!; n-3.. 4:00:52 3:40-52 in 4 02:48 8:42-48 Katherine, !.. Peceival 4 07:07 8:4707 G. Je?ninjra.. . 4 07:42 3:47' 12 Squaw, .1. S. LawrelKe . i ?I ,. 4.00.36 Ray to Try for Record CHICAGO, Aug.*:?.?.loi.? Rar, middle f the Illinois Athletic ' . . has announced his intention of : trying to break the world's record for j the one-mile run at the Central A. A. U, track and field meet to be held at Stagg ; Field here August 13. record ' for the mile run is 1:12 3-5, made by Norman S. Taber, of Cambridge, Mass., in 1915. S P A L D I N G Clearance Sale Men's Imported Golf Suits $35 Made in London of British Tweeds and Homespuns A, G. SPALDING & BROS. 523 Fifth Avenue (at 43d Street) New Jersey Club Offers Bouts To Boxers Barred in NeivYork But Commissioners of 2 States Are Agreed in Regard to All Licenses Now that the New York State Box? ing Commission has officially barred Bryan Downey and Johnny Wils Armory A. A. of Jersey City is in the ring for the services of either or both middleweight*. The local board prohibits the men from appearing in separate engagements, but won low a contest between the two for the title. The management o? the Jersey Club, however, has m ad o orTers to either of t he boxers t o meet the win? ner of the Mike. Gibhons-Jeff Smith contest at that club. The boxing public would no doubt like to see Downey or Wilson in action, but t is questionable whether the Jer? sey commission would be willing to oppose the New York bod An understanding between the two state commissions provide.-. that neither shall grant licenses to a ciub or boxer whose license has been pre? viously revoked by either Cleveland Attitude in Doubt The attitude taken by the Cleveland commission regarding the fight bel Downey and Wilson is not yet clear. In a dispatch yesterday the Forest City body stated that it had not barred v. but it made no reference to Johnny Wilson's status. There is another problem for tho New, Jersey commission to decide, and that is whether it will back up the local ruling about the I. S. C. W. A. liavin, managing director of the ciub, has an? nounced his intention of withdrawing the I. S. C. from the authority of the boxing commission. But mean while he is prohibited from conducting in this state. The I. S. C. has expressed its inten? tion of holding contests in Xew ! but if the commission of that state sup? ports New York the Internatioi be unable to receive a license. Weather permitting, Mike Gibbons will meet Augie Ratner to-night at Dyckm?n Oval in the boat postponed from li^?t Tuesday. Gibb very busy schedule immediately ahead of him, a= he meets English middleweight champion, in Boston to-morrow and tackle-i Jeff Smith in Jersey next Tuesday. On the same card with Gibbons and Ratner are three other ten-round Bouts Hereabouts TO-NIGHT Dyrkman Ovni Arena?Sike Gibbons vs. Aujrie Katr.fr. <.<Mie Tunuey vs. Marty Bnrke, Eurl Boira ?vs. Johnny Murray. Jimmy Duffy v.*. ?i. 4>. I'hil Delmout, n> rounds --url?. Queensboro A. C.?.limony Boras vs. Harry London, IS ioumfe-. .Liiuiilia -, C.?Euilio 'Brady vs. A!, Kal-, 12 rounds. FRIDAY Steeplecliase A. A.?Eacy West vs. Freddie R*ejje. 12 rounds. Kur Kocka.-w'ay S. ('?Vount Fierce vs. Billy Sherinuu, 12 round*. 15th Infantry?Young Sana IL&ngford vs. Hurry" Robinson, l? rounds, SAT I KDAY , Qne*nsl?t,ro A. ('.?Jimmy IHonlon v?. Churlo' I'itrs. 1- rounds. Commonwealth S. C.?Johnny Bush vs. Tony Lyons, i i rour.ds. . bouts. Gene Tunney me?ts Marty Smith, Earl Baird tackles Joihnny Mur? ray and Jimmy Duffy mingues with K. O. Phil Dehnont. Johnny Dundee is on Be\my Leon? ard's trail again, He has asked for a bout over t -r^und route, but his chances depend in his showing ?harley White, the Cliicagoam, when the two meet "in the feature teu round bout at the Boxing Drome, in the Bronx, next Wednesday. Trn?re arc three other ten-rounders , on the same card: ' vs.. Mqdget Smith, Marty Cross vs. Paul Doyle* and Johnny Buff vs. Charley Ledourx. There are two ten-round beats, and f1 ree sixes on the Freeport Auditorium schedule for next Monday evening. in the tons, Sandy Taylor meets. Jack McVey and Jack Murray swaps'-blowu Johnnie Fox. ??,-? Connecticut Boxing Body Bars All Fight Pictures NEW HAVEN, Conn., Aug. .?.----The State Boxing Commission has .decided that mi.- i g p ;tures ' ring contests will not be allowed in Connecticut. ?-.er.da.tion, with the rules to Governor Lake for approval or disapproval. Moses King, Yale boxing instructor and chairman of the commission, said to-day the commission decided it would not permit the appearance of Jack Johnson, former heavywedght cham? pion, in this state. British Yachts Score Triumph i Over U.S. Boats! icans in Third Race qf Series by 21 Points to 15 rOWES. Isle of Wight, Aug. 3 (By the Associated Press)?Great Britain series of national races for six-meter yachts - -.ere to-Jay. The British yachts scored 21 points, as ag linst ' point? for their American competitors. The regatta pectsJ. j drama when three persons were washed ard by heavy sea? and wem onally re?.- is See ley, while steering ; I enista, was carried overboard and saved by his daughter, M ? . and a ! male member of who pulled \ Sir Charles aboard with a roj e He : was none the worse for his experience Later the dinghy Seaview, whV ? \ racing, became : water a ?? ? partly sank. Her t i **I : and woman, were thrown overb oa^ and were rescued lliam P^uike ley's fast motor laua To-day's race was sailed in a stronjj | southwest breeze, supplying co yiditioroi > which were supposed t< t American team. The start va$ fine , ?single boat's length covering /the iv'h?h i fleet when it wr.t over t:.-/;?;.. Xa. i Grebe, one of the Americ ?n four, go over the line tow soon and/was recalled but lost little, time in /?crossing. The course of fourteen the boats about an '/qual amount o rig to windward . ^ .,.-?. the wind. the Brit ish fleet, vv-is, -jordv, ., : 1 at th end of the fir:?t xo/and, the Shiela, of th American quB3**t?t being second, th | Grebe third find the Montauk, anothe ; American, -, of th ! American team being a fine one up t this v The bad lucV of the team, which b? gan with the/first race at liy d ever, again bhowed i a ture, the SbiVela, which was in the iea on the seccavi round, carrying away hi port sprea(d?:rs jive u; When the, round and the race end? h enta I Flya, hud. drawn up from fifth pooiti? and finished second, wtth th ar.d the . Montauk third and fourth. The leading Britishers finished ov. a minute ahead of the leading Ame: icans. Evetything for nothing for show THAT'S OUR IDEA in making CAMELS ?the Quality Cigarette. Why, just buy Camels and look at the package! It's the best packing science has devised to keep cigarettes fresh and full flavored for your taste. Heavy paper out? side?secure foil wrapping inside and the revenue stamp over the end to seal the package and keep it air-tight. And note this! There's nothing flashy about the Camel package. No extra wrappings that do not improve the smoke. Not a cent of needless expense that must come out of the quality of the tobacco. Camels wonderful and exclusive Quality wins on merit alone. Because, men smoke Camels who want the taste and fragrance of the finest tobaccos, expertly blended. Men smoke Camels for Camels smooth, refreshing mildness and their freedom from cigaretty aftertaste. Camels are made for men who think for themselves.