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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 17, 1908, Image 10

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.FIELD MOUSE WINS
AT FANCY PRICE
ROMPS HOME AFTER CHAP
TER OF ACCIDESTS.
Thirty Thousand or More Persons
Enjoy Good Day's Racing
at Belmont Park.
After a chapteT of aceidpni* that would have rti?
cvu^aged nine out of ten horses'. August Relmonf*.
FlaM Mouw. quoted a* lilch as Ml to L galloped
home an easy winner of tbe Fashion Stakes, for
$wo-y*ax-old fillies, at Relmom Park yesterday. It
■was a Ftunninj: F'jrpri!=e. but quite a f^w persons.
attracted by her sire and fine appraranee. were
lurky enough to bet on her. including Charles G.
G*tes. F. A. Forriythe's Berr>- Maid, a 12 to I shot,
won the fighte*nth running of the Toboegan Handi
cap in a stir'-inr finish with Harry Payne Whit
ney'? Baby Wolf and James R. Keene's Resti
goucl)*. %
F«-twper thirty and thirty- 11 v* thcrusand persons
ir*rt down to the track to enjoy, a day's pport
• - i- almost ideal -we-aiher conditions, and, Judging
trnm the jrer.eral irood feeJlne that prevailed, the
ma.iorttv went home more than satisfied. The crowd
*■«» hicger. if anything, than on Metropolitan
Handicap day. •which, it was announced officially
3*»st»"JTiay. was the #=<~rond bigprst which ever ■went
thTOT2f:h the gat***, and eurpjissed only by the throng
last Memorial Day. The clubhouse lawn looked
like a garden party, a.» the fashionable set was
cut in force, while from that point to the end of
th» field rtand. a full quarter of a mile, was faJrly
tanked with pf>r*<-irsa who from choice or necessity
could not find »*at»;.
Six horses went to The post in the Fashion Stakes,
and in The parade "by the stand Field Mouse, got
■.w&y from McCahey and started to run away up
th» ptrach. Passing the field stand, the saddle
•lipped, and Mr-Cali<n- .swung around and fell di-
BSJdtty tnder the filly's f^ef, trippin«r her up and
•ending her sprawling. The boy appeared to be
tsaflly injured, yjid after what appeared an un
n«orssary delay t'r,.- ambulance drove up to where
be lay stretched out. It turned out. however, that
lif. was only stunned and his back wrenched, but he
•was in no condition to ride, so >'ott»r wa* called
on to con the colors and tn^k» the weight. Th«
filly when caught was l"«l back to th*» paddock
where Xotter mounted.
AH this took fully ten minute*, so th« other
hort^s. which had 11? pounds up, had to stand
around and wait for ITieM Mouse to join them at
the post. For me reason or other the boys did
rot dismount, and the delay, with Their weight up.
■"■a ssed lat«r as an eixcus* for Unit defeat.
i.sdy Hubbard. a supposed "•good thing" from
fsfesi E. Maddens staJbse. was the favorite for the
lit", heavily barked from 4 to 1 to 2 to 2. while
Harry Payre VPntteey'* Top Not* was next In de
■aaat. having drifted back, however, from 6 to 6
M -9 to I
at-^« Field Mouse got to the post. Mars Casaaty
quickly seal th» t?«aj<s O ff to good start. Some
'Hri ■ re* showed la front, and for a. time tfaera
Tras some .---•- about whether it was Lady
Mubbard or FlcM Mouse, hut it quickly developed
that it ■•■ Mr. Beta ■• 1 rank outsider galloping
along in f '"" ' and there she stayed to the end.
■winning easily by fve or six Jeneths. There was
Tr«r«> or less crowding among the others, from
a^Mcai dsdya Louise saOered most. In a hard
<:rive Melissa beat Lady Hubbard a scant bait
Isaefa for the pane. with Top Note, which boiled
|MBI a;fter the ptart. a head away.
Thirteen of the beat sprinters in training faced
th« starter in the Voaasjsaa Handicap, at six fur-
Jonrs. and a prettier and more exciting race has
■■• been s*»n IMS year. Th<* harass carnfi down
throurh the straight course Haa a line of cavalry.
SaM hardly more then three lengths separating
the Brat frcra the last horse until the furlong pole
«'8« reached. The ra,.-*- looked so op*n on paper
tnat usury bans had a following, although th?
{v«ene entn'. King James. Baby "Wolf and Rose
b»n attracted the bulk of the play around 4 and
i bo 1. .
T?eF*icr.-jche. Which ran second to Jack Atkin in
the Metropolitan Handicap: Berry Maid. Baby
"Wolf and Cohort raced bead sad head mo*t of
the way. And sa they fought it not through the
last raftsas; th» crowd broke into a cheer that
quickly develops into a roar. Cohort faltered
Brat. and then Restirouche. which appeared to he
jrolnp tV easiest, shortene.d his stride, bat Berry
Msid an-3 Baby "Wolf fluajilifl on. and the speedy
*T!d c-srn- -little Oddfellow Oily won •■-.■ a short
'- - -
The migfcty ■R" «.hen one» more proved a criev
c-js disappointment. He looked and acted -a-ell In
th« pst3dor4c. but showed nothing. of that won-U-r
iul bur^t of Based that chararterized his races hi
ether years, and was ba>i;v outrun from the start
John E. Maddens King James had a stormy ;'. \r
r«- sad King nabs It. too. was in such close quar
ters that he could not do )aatlmi to himself. James
K. Ramp's Transvaal, which has developed into
c fir;* looking three-ye -o]d. also net with some
lnMrnw«.ULiL sad failed Jo run up to expectations.
Belmont Park Racing Summaries.
"^'FATHER CLEAR. TRACK FAST
ItT RACE.— H«ndit«p. for »_— - an! Dines thre«i mra old Bad upward: (1.009 sid-d. Eei-en furion«i Stert
mod TVon gnunt. Tirr.«. :<•_■ -WiEnfr. t.. in., by Floriyt — A!>a la'-
" i Post j 1 i ' r- Betting. .
Hrry- arxi »c» O»n«r .' Po IWt.l c. j. i i 5 i Ftr. Fin. I •'■ "-*' I Qp»n.Hish-Clo^ Place- Show.
Ei-nap. .1 (PchulT'T 1 1 TjlTi 12 « *" ;:'•* r ISchlUJn* ... 3 J»-2 4 7-6 3-.1
O"«-an, 3 iQLffreyM 4 | Vl \ .^ I 1I 1 1' M 1' 212 1 <;ampr ■"• .8 6 8-5 «-3
2"arry. 3 itVbltDev)] 5 \ Hj&\ 4 44 2* 4'» *'■* 3 : 1 E Ougar... i 5-2 4 18-5 7-5 3 .'>
rantouf*. .1 ' Marrow i 3 1117] 2 3 1 3s3 s V Z* I* !B«r;Fn ...13 « 3 112
M-hii-trvp. " <Dary»ai| * ] 100* «r.« r . K\t •4' 1 ?." 5 ft : * [McCarthy ..■ 4 •'• 4 7-5 3-.">
Prao* « M^mn. 4 <r>alvii ; , «>' <» « ft» « « « |G 1.-.! i ... I _ ft '_ V"' f*> 12 _ 6
Zi«nap brok- In ' ... . v orr>w^»4 back to laFt j.'a * whfn <>n-an rac^<l by her; eh» closfyj Ftronply Ir.
tr-» M-'rrn. hwrvr-r, ar.«l unn coir.*: away. i, »an tlrfd. PantoufV failed to come 011 la I « last tUTlong. Kanry
rttr; • f«Jr m • ■-• -. ehr-uI-3 irr.prov-.
OD RACF; — Prtintic: for to.- ... JI.OOO ad<3^<3. Four and a half furlongs, sirajght cour«». Start food.
+0 T\'»r driving. Tim*. <»:.**; 1 * Winner. «-. ?. by Ooi^t-n ilaiini — Mari» Stuart.
|Pc«ti I I \r~ - — Rotting. - ,
Hnr**>. O»-n>r. I Fo. jWt.l Ft. 'i % Ftr. Fin. I Jockey. I Open.H»<h.Cao» Shgw
tteyai <^at>tjvc (Newcastle MM « I P«i 4 li ! '■■» l 1l 1 V E. Dtigan...l S-r. 29 10 2-5 1 «
• M (Mathe»-»> 11 | *1 ' « R 1 .' ■<» 2»* |T. Kr^rn^r .. i 1"i i''> 12 5 ft 2
Tat.- ... <MUincrwi 81 I 7 I I"". 2 3 ! , I< 2' .". IMuICahRJ- .1 8 I* "• ♦ -
I>. (C'llail 10 1 J»i-i 5 ♦'• 6 4» 4 ; , D. Murphy.. i" -'• I* « 3
>'!»» -HichJarxJ ... ii^-hreir»ri 3 ] j». *. «. (, 7 5" •; Swain... 12 2" 15 « 3
Fan ••<• lElk-aood Park «.)1 I V><> 7 7 7 6 81!8 1 ! L'Ulleii . ... 4" •'" .*.'> '-" I"
•H-tvk \^!o«. <T>-r**>i! <- :-: ft r> |« (t 7' 'Powell .. »> HM ]<"■> 4«» '.''»
Kt«!ril«no ... «rhlnni| .'. I J»T ! 30 10 p 1" v . ;<;»rr<>r I < >• 7 (>-2 6~">
linn •- Keytar ,■;>■•■ ■ ■ i !■■-. 1 2* 2'i 5 '.» Not**r 1 •- IS '■*• « 3
F-liMboTh BwtW/ . iSulli\-mni 4 ' M 11 11 11 11 l'» Qnarrincton. I 1"I 1 " 30 30 1" 5
Xi'-i!l# n <0»o«ei 2 ' ]«•] 1 3 «Vi 4" S I 1 'I"!aty .. .. I .1 « 7 5 3 1
frC^ai qohr;«=or.) jl2 } r^!l2 12 12 12 12 I Rowan I ?<s_-_? <s _-_l _- 4 . f L__J5 x
.- Rr>y«l Captiv* «Tbook -», IV~Nr< - l»* airl Taboo Off at last riuioo* i-ol». but •»■ all out to beat Nasturtla,
■»h<ch rjo*»<l r«..!ut»ly. L,jcilJ» R. »or» facraelf out at Ola Dob» and ■wer> i ed out as the barrier was released,
3J»4T}'»n?> Ti*v«>r prominent.
Or RACn.— THK FASHION; fir •::»■• •■« years oM j:.«v«. added Four and a baJf fu lore?, ptratcht f»ursp.
O --. ■ r<yvj -u>. r >»«■ 1 nr.«. O:f.2S- 'Winner, b. f., by Ha»l . — FlntfiTiioUM'.
-- - I Port I I I . |< Bettinp.— *
Hojf., fl«tfr.| Po. IWt.l t-t. '» '■» t^tr. Fin. I Jock"?'. _ I «~>p»n-.Hlgh.<3"P«'.Plac«>.h)iow.
Fl»l<J M&wt iMmmt)i 1 1181 I V I* I 1I 1 l« |Nott»r ..... I WO 100 W 15 «
K«l!ftt iP«t«i 4 I 11!* - .- •-■■■. 24 24 H'.arn'r .... I P " > ,r }"?
J.a<sv Hur-t«r<! .Ba.-0-r. * I 11*' B *' *■ •* lh Sb McCarthy ..I .'■ 4 3-2 35 1 5
•jv,. v,,., <Whltr#y»l 3 ll* 4 ft ft .4' 4- IE Pi«»n. . I 6». 2 P-S 35 1-5
I,^. 6elir« <I>ur>«--a>j 3 1J!« « « •; «5 f- 7 |K!col I IS IS 1° * *■-■*•
r.i.r. l»cl»... «B. a- O. .<• . :• ' IIP ; 3 ! i 5* .'. «; iS<-hll»r.r ...1 _ji 8 7 2 1-2
Pt*M M**" after ruritiiriK a.«ay and liililm boy off on way to Mi* port. broke -inning and made a Bbow of
j-.r ffM. Melfrfa was «.!! out in m« th« T'l»'" *U*r ir:»rf<rln« with GU . Iv);;!^^. Lady Huhbard had no
♦ jl'uj** Top Kaac BBMrwed badly at th* start and lost ►«;y*ral teas'
4TH RACK TOBOCIOAN HANDICAP: for three- year-olds and upward: *4/ I V» a';-!"i Six rorlonc*. straight
4- f^vun.^. i-iart good. Won <3rlvjnp. Tim*. 1:11 V Winner, h f.. l.v ",)ijfn;,.«- Hubuy.
"."" " f Post I T i |r— H<>ttir.?. — »
im-F. »M ac • Own*r.| Jo. jWt.l Pt. »■» % Sir. Fin. I Jocligy.' I Open.Hlsh.aoßC.Place.Show.
ji?m Maid. 3 ........... <Fo7Syth77] 1 i K«i i" 2* 2S 1" 1" IShlwe 1 S l. r . 12 •"• 5-2
plbv ■„ir 4 cmrhtaaeyi » ' 11* 1 •» *% ** -• IE. Dasan...! 4 .'• » 2 1
•S*«atmKJb«. 3 <K«*n^i 12 I<OJ 2 '• i> 2* '' ? incut I 4 ■"• 4 *•; i
Klr.c Jamfs. 3 fMa4d#-ni 2 1"*. 7 7 r.'j 4' 4= i.Mrrarthy .. •'• « 4 8.. 1
KoerTr.'rr. I i Ryan > 13 | V7 12 l- 7 R» r.', Kumter- .. I M 20 15 8 a
«-ohon 3 „cf»vk St.»j 10 !anl2 32 3* ft 1 * «> IK. fUibblns.. • 30 ■*'< 30 10 «
-T**WT.-aui 3 (K«rne( 7 R8 ft « 1" • 7. 1..,,1. .... 4 5 4 8-8 1
Kinc <~oba!t. 3.ißr0ß-nl-]ph Pirk St .»,' « Mt I .'•' • 7 6Vi |S.liHli-n c ... 6 8- « * 8-8
r-J?r- a aofca»on) 4 l*»j 10 « 8 « • ■:« i i. - 5 2 6-5
Ftanfw 4 «*m»ni « :•> 11 ii 11 10 :«• W. Burns... » 40 no 10 «
iman-Tr" ti . . <I»ury»iMJ 11 111' ► 1O 32 11 11 IKo^rncr ..... 19 20 SO * 4
radium 4.. . . iU-Hkoih s ii.-,t « » « 12 12 Nicoi: I 7 g <; 2 6:.
j.-a'r VI -<^t. C »fVI-.nartz) 3 | l«rTi| 13 13 13 i:< p IGarner ..■■■ |_ *? _3" 3? __ v 4
•Coupled .... ;-... TMrj'. Brrry Maid bolt*d ajL-rrmr tbe tia<-k M. Urn Ktart. but id BO arid true tlirouxh
Isnt «u>n<Y and apiffart-d *lo outran;- R«*tl«narh« and Baby Wolf. > 'oliort bans in final Mridea. King JaniM
nx>t ».itii *om*. inter! ej»-r»ce, bat u.i-^Mj-.d to be t*a.Un a.t the time. Rwhen Vaj? always outrun. Kins Cobalt
■ shut oST i>t th<> atari
fc"j-jj ra«'F THF JL'XI"R TRIAL STHEPLBCHAKB; tor four-rear : $2."00 ad.J^-d. Two mllea. Start
• ) goo,]. Won eaylly. Ime. 4:07. WlnnT. cb. f.. by Voter— Frugal.
~~~~ 1 Pen ! I i — — Betting-. . ,
Hone. Own.T.l Po. m _^l_ »4 % 1 Etr. Fin.' Jockey. I Open.Hlsfa.CloßeJPUof.Bl ■
■i-y^rZ,—;. " iColtTi s I 1471 4 3» 3» l.i 1' 1» IMcAffee ...I S-?» f^2 11-5 ] • —
yii^M^ll.^.iHgaWogFtVtl^ <147| i 1» |» 8' 4 _4^l ftuni^n_. „ l_4-_a_4 2B2 B 7 i.. 1-4 _ . -.
•. ..u--.-d as Hampton Stabl* tntrj-. t>^moiny went to Ike 1 «M when her rider pi^as-d and won galloping.
V*n&y Cr»»k»T out*rair»Kl Kli;C Oist!<- in a hard drive for the place.
TH TlAfl* — . .•.....■-: upward; JI.IMO added. Oaa Bile. Mart fair. Won easily. Time.
tl i4l •Tinner. th.' c. by First Mil/ Km*r»]d. ; . . .
■ — — rucmt ! I I !< Bettln«\- - »
Horf^anfl,«e O*T>*r.l Po. jVn.j H. '^ H X fltr. Fin. | Jocltey. | Or^n.lll P h.C l o g e..Pl a< e.Sbow.
... . .iw!S • liiiillill 11 '; 1
E-*.""'^ V |:« ! !i ! j ; ■■- ij J
.-- ■• - f .-fcGlr.nl*. J M W « ,? .'-;', " {ffjf . -, ,„ ; ., „, g
„/.-:■-:.: , ; ..' n^^&s-T&Sssas ru^^i:-^ 1 :,^,,^
CROWD IX THE FIELD IXCLOSCRE AT BELMOXT PARK YESTERDAY.
rimy maid. NO. n. axt> baby TVOU tohtiko ottt m^™™ moon m tmmxjoax . HA*****. . wtth »>*>™OUCrff 3
CPhntrm by th* Pictorial !*««•■ O-wrrpasir.)
FJLF FRESHMEX LOSE.
Crete Beaten on Lake Whitney by
Columbia First. Year Eight.
Hear Haven. May 16.— The victory of the Colum
bia i slims eight over the Tale freshman eight
was the feature of the Tale navy's regatta on
Lake "Whitney this afternoon, in which sixteen
crews took part. The race was a fSprht from the
pistol -until half the course, which Is seven-eighths
of a mile, had been covered, when Columbia, who
had the advantage by a few feet, sent her shell
Into the. lead by nearly a length- This spurt was
maintained and while the Vale boys quickened
their stroke, they could not overcome the lead and
the finish saw clear water between the two shells.
The time was 4.3^. as compared with 4.22. which
is the record for the course.
The other future was the race between the
freshmen second crew and the eight from the
(Springfield High School, which the former won
by a little more than a length.
In the class races the sophomores beat the
juniors for the club championship, and then the
seniors beat the sophomores for the class cham
pionship. The second 'varsity crew beat the third
•varsity crew. The 'varsity eight, as it is now
seated." gave an exhibition row over the course.
showing that it is in good form.
DTTEItSCHOLASTIC LAWN TENTHS FLAY
Only two rounds were plays* m the Columbia
lnterscnolastio tennis championship at South Field
sit<?rda y. Thirty-pix men competed for the cham
pionship." which entitles the winner to enter the na
tional interecholastlc championships at Newport On
account of the wet courts play did not begin until
midday, but th^re were few deuce sets and the
matches progressed rapidly, although It was found
necessary to postpone the. semi-flnals and finals to
next Saturday. U Reimer. of Erasmus Hall High
School, who won the tournament last year, sur
vived both rounds jefterday." although he. had his
work cut out for him In beating R. Gates, of Mont
«-lair High School, in the second . round by the
core of — 6. f> — I. 6—3.6 — 3.
The summary of the second round follows:
eeoona rrriDd— Blacks beat Preston, 7—6, 6—?. vr r
tiernmn t-eat Carr. 6—l. S— Reim*r beat Gate*, S—
£— «i— E. Bacon beat Victor. 4—6. 6—4. 6— Z: Day b«at
Sheperd. 6—l, «--l: Harmon beat ?locum. 2— *> — ».
9— 7; Church heat tv>at Rich. 6—4. 8—1: Johnston beat
Jung, * — »v — 2. 6—l.
J. W. Colt's Economy won the Junior Trial Stee
plechase at two miles. Bh« went to the front when
Jim McGill tired, and came away to win easily
Sandy Creefcer and Kins Castle fought out a
furious finish for second" place, and Sandy Creeker
proved th» gam<»r.
The other winners were Zlenap. Royal Captive
and Zal. the last named two being the only win
ning favorite?.
WEIGHTS FOR THE GRAND NATIONAL
The weights for the Grand National Bteplechase,
fit about two and one-half miles, to be run on May
»">. were announced yesterday, as follows:
r « Martin . .... lfiO; Fixing Retndser ... .14A
John V F IT*, Kara - . . 138
A**it I.V- California Ktr.e — 139
Mr m. ,- urn lSSjPalm 13?
Sranipa ... 153jHom<Me!le 138
Commodore Fountain* JS© Pww*raace .. 13'
lir^my Tviti" ■•■■ 143 Economy IS<5
Sandy Creeker . . 147 Bat .. 13«
«J-,TifT U'llllanui 14« Dr. IjOgan 1»
K»mp Ki'l<w!>y 14*>i\rfian3a H 134
Baw,n*t. 144|rampico 1M
Anil«i*h 148 U>ck«J Out J3S
gandija 1-12 Varna Cftrlsty •• 132
Gu* SmmM 140IS1T «-oo6»er .: 130
St. ' K^-iu I«0{Be»ele Kiser 130
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SUNDAY.. MAY 17, 1908.
Jay Gould Holds 'British Title
Young American Beats E. H. Miles with Ease in Chal
lenge Round of Court Tennis Tourney.
London, May 16.- -America still holds the world's
amateur court tennis championship. Jay Gould, of
New York, having again defeated Eustace H.
Miles, the British player, for the British title at
Queen's Club this afternoon. The American's vic
tory, by three Sfts to one, was easy and complete,
and he doubtless could have won three straight
sets had he tried.
Gould took no chances, however, and decided to
take a rest after his smashing victories in the
fh>t and second sets. He had everything his own
way up to the third set. His railroad service was
exceptionally severe and completely baffled the
former ■ British champion except in the fifth and
sixth games of the first set. which were won by
idles. The Englishman showed nothing of his former
brilliancy and eee.mM quite demoralized until the
third set was reached.
At this Ftasre,. of the contest Gould took things
easy and Miles played with. more confidence. The
Englishman captured the first five games of the
pet. lost the sixth, and won the set with the sev
enth game. The hopes of the Englishmen
among the spectators, which had been at zero,
revived, but this success was only a flash in the
pan. Gould quickly took command of the. situation.
In the fourth set he won the first five games, lost
the sixth, and won the seventh and the match,
having taken 13 games out of the 2S played.
There was a notable lack of enthusiasm on th«
part of the spectators when the outcome was an
nounced. Among those, present were Prince Arthur
of >on naught and Chief Justice Alverstone. . There
were not many Americans among the- spectators.
The belting was 4 to lon Gould and his victory,
which was rega-r-ied as a foregone conclusion,
evoked little applause.
After the match Mr. Gould said to The Asso
XEWARK IN CLOSE GAME.
Beats Rochester by Bunching Hits in
Seventh Inning.
; GAMES TO-DAY.
Jersey CAtr »* MontreaL
Rochester at Newark.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
■Montreal, "3; Jersey Cltr, 0
Newark. ?: Rochester, 1.
Buffalo. 2; Baltimore. 1.
Toronto. 2; Pm-H n. 1.
EASTERN LEAGUE STANDING.
VT I* PC W. L. P.C.
Baltimore . . .10 6 «25:Rorhester .... 8 ft .471
Newark. 11 < .61 II Jersey City ...7 a .4*7
Buffalo s S "' 1 Toronto « 7 . 4"52
Montreal ...8 : 9 471 Providence . . 6 in .375
Rochester. May 1<> — Newark won a rlope and in
teresting game from Rochester here this afternoon
by a score of 2 to 1.
By bunching a double and two singles in th* «v
enth Inning, netting two run?, th»» visitors won out.
Both Frill end Bannister pitched good ball for
their teams, and both received good support. Roch
ester scored their only run in the last inning on
three sineles. The ore follows:
NEWARK ! ROCHESTER
ab r lt>po a • ab r lb po a «
Mullen 2b.. 4 0 1 3 1 0 Andenon, rf. 3 n A 1 » 0
D" Vcre.. cf. 8 0 0 3 0 0 Clancy, lb. ..3 0 014 l 0
Mcllv'.en. If. 4 » O 1 O 0| Ba.tob. -If . 4 '• 1 1 O O
Engle. 3b... 4 O 1 n rt A, Flannajran. of 4 ft l 2 1 "
Pharpe. lb . 4 1 212 « <• Loudy, 2b .- - 4 13 0 10
Ba-envald. rf 2 1 1 1 « O Holly, as. . 4 O 2 1 o O
Mahiiiig «!«. 3 0 1 1 4 1, Lennox. 3b.. 4 1 1 2 3 0
Stanape," c. . 8 0 0 5 0 0) Hurley, c. . 3 0 o 3 1 r>
Frill, r 3 0 ° 0 4 .0 Bannt«ter, p. 3 O 0 1 6 0
Totals . . .30, 3.0*28 9.1 Totmlf .. 32 li h 27; 1.". 0
•Clancy nut on bunted third strike.
Newark ,OAOAno2 n ft- 2
Ro.:hester 0 0 0 ft 0 0 ft 0 i— |
S^a^riflce hits — De Yore, Ba*rw-aM. Clancy. Stolen base.
— Holly. Base on balls — Oft Frill, 1. Struck out— By
Banniner. 3; by frill. 3. Double play— Ma.hl Ing to
Sharp* I/»ft on — Newark. 4. Rochester, 6. Ur
n—Stafford.
MONTREAL BLANKS JERSEY CITY.
Montreal, May K.- Montreal continued their win
ning Mreak by shutting out Jersey City hero this
afternoon by a Fcore of 3 to 0. Although the vis
itors OUtlWitted the • home nine, Jones, the local
pitcher, kept the hits well scattered/ Th« game
was close throughout and was enlivened by many
sharp plays. The score by innings follow:
R. H. E.
Montreal 0 1 2 0 0 ft O ft T-3 A 1
jersey City ooooniioon_o $ i
— Montreal, .Toned en<i. Clark; Jersey City,
Nelson and Vaod«iftilfl. Umpire — Con way.
STATE LEAGUE RESULTS. J
Troy, 7: Syracuse. €.
" S>-rantori. 17. A.. J. and G., 5.
Albany, l; Blnghamton, 0 '10 innings)"*.
rjrica, 4. Wllkes-Barre, 2.
CONNECTICUT LEAGUE RESULTS.
Bridgeport, 2: Holyoke, . 1.
New Britain. 7, New Haven, 2.
Hartford. 4: Waterhury, 3 (flirt game).
Hartford. 7; Waterbury. 0 (second game).
PHILADELPHIA, 9; PITTSBURG, 0.
At Pittshurg: R. H. E.
Philadelphia <>18ft0221 0-9 14 0
Pittsburg 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o 7" 3
Batteries— Philadelphia. Mnr«n and Dooln; Pitts
bur?, Leftver. Younc. Llefleld and Gibson. Umpires
— Klem and RudderharrL
BOSTON, 4; ST. LOUIS, 1.
At St. Louis: R. H. E.
Boston 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 A— 4 8 0
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 o—l 2 1
Batteries— Boston, Young and Bowprman; St.
Louis, Lush and Marshall. Umpire— Emslle.
Automobiles.
A Few Bargains in Second Hand Bakers.
All tbasa earn have been thoroughly overhauled and
ar» In A No. 1 running condition. Sow batteries jo
with M.I I th*!*e para
Runabout $500; Edison Imperial $700:
Stanhope $900; Surrey $950; Suburban $1,300.
From time to time additions ir« rn«J« to this
ll»r ■> »c exchange for new model. wl'h our --'is
BAKF.B MOTOF VEHICLE CO., or >. T.
1«8« Broadway, Cor. s«th Mr**!
-«TFX»II AUTOMOBIIX6. WRITE FOR IL.L.VS-
S traueil barcala list. V W. OFELDT a fiONS.
IT j art V- T. . ... — " .• ■ — ' .—
dated Press: "There Is really little to say about
the match. You ,saw. how I won. I was not
troubled at "any stage of the game, although Mr.
Miles played Just as well as last year."
British experts Indorse Mr. Gould's own opinion
that his gam* has -Improved vastly since he took
the championship from Miles a year ago. •
The amateur court tennis championship of Great
Britain was won by Jay Gould on May 4. 1907.
His opponent then, as to-day, was Eustace. H.
Miles, the title, holder, who had beaten him In
the challenge round In 13(«i. The contest was on*
of the"best and hardest fought matches ever wit
nessed; In England. The final score was 6—4, 3— «.
I—6, 6—2 and 6—4. This match lasted for two and
a half hour?.
Previous to- playing here a. year ago Gould had
won the American amateur court tennis • hampion
ship. Miles went to the United States this spring
and played Gould for this title, after groin* through
the preliminary rounds with 1 ease, but th- Ameri
can again was victorious, beating his opponent
three pets out of four. This content was played
on April 11 Mr. Gould left New, York on April 28
for London to defend his title to the British cham
pionship. • .
Miles is far superior to any amateur in England.
He Is complete master of every known stroke in
the game, and in addition knows th* length, width
and angles of the Queen's Club court to a dot.
Jay Gould Is a son of George J. Gould and is nine
teen years old.
After the contest Mr. Miles «aid: : . :■'.:.:
"Mr. Gould is a unique player and fully de
served to win. He made no mistakes. There is
nothing flaky in his game He s.lrns for what
ever h» gets. To beat him one would have to de
vote one's whole time to tennis."
YACHTS IX FIRST RACE.
Knickerbocker Club Opens Season
Well with Catboat Contest.
The first yacht race of th© season of IXIS in these
waters was sailed yesterday under the direction of
the regatta committee of the Knickerbocker Yacht
Club, of College Point. Th© boats raced in a light
southerly breeze twice over a triangular course of
four miles. They were the first threes of th« new
clas-s of catboats of one design enrolled in the club.
Their performance yesterday with the wind free
and In windward work showed them to be. both
fast and " able, and when all these boats are In
commission the class bids fair to be a popular one.
Some idea of the close work dons yesterday may
be, gathered when It Is said that after Bailing eight
miles th» winner, George J. Pi?!z"s Shovonne, only
led the second boat, W. S. "-.»••- man's Cock Robin,
IP seconds across the finish l.ne Albert Schoen's
Ol.ea was the. third boat to finish, 1 mm. IT sec.
astern of the Cock Robin.
The start was made at 4 Of. p. m off the club
houpe, the turning point being the spar buoys off
Hunt's Point and Clason's Point. It. was a beat
from the last mark to the finish. Th* summary
follow?: '
Finish. E!ar?-d
Taebi and ootw.. H.M.9. H.MS.
ehoyonnt. Gftorge J. Bt»lz 6:27:26 1:52:26
Cook Robin, W. G Xe^Tiisn ft. 57 45 1.52:45
6l*a. Albert fHioen 5^8:00 1 ,M:O2
•RAgratta committee Oscar Ch'lllvrfr. Harry Ste\eneon
and Oscar Pike. •
UNION LEAGUE RESULTS,
Br<-»->klvp. 6: Philadelphia. 2 (first garnet}.
Brooklyn. 4, Philadelphia. 2 (second gamt).
Wilmington. 6; Elizabeth. 3.
■Washington, 2; Baltimore. 2 (first game).
•Baltimore. 6; Washington, 3 (second came).
Reading. 2; Paierson. 0 (first game").
Reading. 4; Paterson, 1 (second gamf).
PHILADELPHIA, 1; ST. LOUIS. 0.
A.t Philadelphia: H. H. E.
Philadelphia 00 0 0 0000 0 1-1 4 1
St Louis 0 ooonnooo o— rt 4 0
Batteries— Philadelphia. Dygert and Schreck; St.
Louis, Howell and Spencer. Umpires— Egan and
Connolly.
CHICAGO. 5; WASHINGTON, 0.
At Washington: R H. E.
Chicago 0 0 n *> 3 0 2 0 o—s 8 I
Washington 0 0 0 0 0 0.0 0 o—o 5 3
Batteries— Chicago. White and Sullivan; Wash
ington. Burns, Falkenberg and Street. Umpire—
Sheridan.
Automobiles.
REPUBLIC TIRES.
I
The cheapest tire in the world
is the Republic.
-v •
*
Republic Rubber Company of New York
232 West 58th Street
New York
AUTOMOBILE BARGAINS
NEW AND SECOND HAND
I NKW— Poison*. *1.60O; Queen*.
t1.260; Dragons, * 1.300; 0 cyl.
Fords, fI.ROO. mnJ many other
■■ pew can at marvellously low
prices.
THIS SECOND HAND— Stevens Pur-
WBEK'B yea (6 ■>!.>. $2,000; Pierce Ar
'IATjLY row (2 tops), $1,800; Olda..Run-
GOOD about. $1,650; r««rlesa Tourtna;.
OPPOR- $1,600; Thomas Tourabout,
TUNITIE3 $1,600: National. $1,600. Apper
! non. $1,500; Pope - Hartford.
SI..MV). Stevens Duryea. $1.400.
O!.Umoblle, $1,000; CndllUe.
»1.000; Royal Tourist. $100; fin*
White Steamer. $750.
Eeveral haniir«4 other* from $250 1" $S.firio.
TIMES SQ. AUTO. CO.
Lsryest dealer* nen as^ ICQQ |CA| D'UflV
eecsnd hasd.'ln th» "verfd loJJS-lOUI 0 Wil
YANKEES BEAT DETROIT
TIGERS FULL OF FIGHT.
Champions Bait Umpire and Lose
Trio Pitchers.
AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
>« gn.me« iwhedaled.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
Xe«r York. 7; Detroit. «.
Clerelaad. 4: Bo«ton. 1.
rbiladelphlii. I: St. Toil*. 0 fid In 1.
ihi.ni. A; «»»hlnitnn. 0.
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING.
vr. 1,. per . w. r. PC.
I %••» Tirk 1«5 « .t?«7(Pf. T-'il( 1.1 13 .9M
Philadelphia... I*s in .«l.VD«trnlt ... 11 12 47s
I Cleveland....'. 13 10 ..'»«."»' Washlnct on. . . » »•"• .375
Chicago 12 12 .MWJBoatea » M .309
American League Park groaned under a record
breaking crowd yesterday afternoon, when the High
landers downed the; Detroit. Tigers In th» first gam»
of the season between the teams, the score bftrti;
7 to <?. Long before the game, was called, the seat
ing capacity of the stands had been taken and hun
dreds of other baseball enthusiasts had strolled out
on the field and squatted on the grass to view the
! contest. It is estimated that nearly twenty-five
thousand persons saw the game, wlhch was gfn
gery from start to finish. As far as the nol.-»e was
concerned. It might have been a bitter contest be
t-ween two rival collegn teams out for the season's
championship. "With the Yankees leading in the
j pennant race and Detroit still holding Dal cham
pionship of th» league, the crowd had Just cause, to
root, and root it did with plenty of vim and vigor.
Though the frame, was not as fine a sample of
baseball as might be. expected from two such high
class teams, it was well calculated to please and
interest a Saturday afternoon crowd out for
thrills. There were, plenty of long hits, fast plays
in th« field, lightning sprinting on the bases and
far too much wrangling and fault finding with the
umpire. Hughey Jennings brought his men here
full of «crap. They argued. Jeered, hooted, mocked
and acted like schoolboys, until it grew tiresomo
to every . one, Including themselves. Mr. Rvans.
who umpired behind the bat. will • probably Jot
down in his diary that May M was the hottest day
of the year, while Tim Hurst, who held sway on
the. bases, may call .it "cool and cloudy." Mr.
Evans began to feel trm heat early In the after
noon, and his temperature rose, rapidly until finally
"Wild Bill"" Donovan, who had been pitching for
Detroit, was banished to the bench. Mullin took
his place, and he. too, was sent into retirement be
cause bis views and those of the umpire did not
Jibe. There was never an inning in the game
when at least on* of the. Detroit players was not
finding fault with the umpire. Tim Hurst treated
the players as if they were children and waved
them away whenever they protested to bam For
a time the crowd enjoyed the fun immensely, but
it soon became boring.
The Highlanders started with a rush, and scored
twtc* in the opening Inning. Then Detroit took the
lead In the third inning, three run* coming In on
fast base running and stupid playing on the part
of the Tank"!. "Doc" Newton had enough of It
when this inning ended, and Joe Doyle took 'his
place in the box for New York. The little pitcher
retired after be had been hit for a two-bagger and
a single in the fourth inning. Lake took up the
work at this point, and more than held his own.
At the end of the fifth inning the score was tied
at 4to 4 The Yankees chalked up the leading run
In the seventh, when Niles singled, stole second.
reached third on Heeler's out and crossed the plate
on Chase's single. To make the gam» safe- the
Highlanders add<=d two more runs In the next in
ning and they were needed, for two Tigers crossed
the rubber in the final inning. The crowd was
good natured. even though th- "übway jam was
worse than ever. The score follows:
NEW YORK. I . DETROIT
rib so a ( »b r ibps. i •
Nile. Cb.... 4 2 2 4" 2 0 Uclr.tyre. If. 3 i> 0 3 0 «
Sector. ■£ 3 0 0 10 0 Sciwf-r. »• 3 1 2 ! 3 2
HepibhHl cf 2 2 a 3 O 0 Crawford, cf. 3 1 « 1 « «
Chase 4 0 1 9 1 OCobb. rf 3 ft 0 0 a o
BtSbLrr... 3 112 0 0 Rossmar. 1-4 1 2 1" • •
Conrov. a»: 4 112 4 1 1 commits ** 3 1 A i 2 «
Ball. "i« ... 4 12 2 4 2 Thomas. C...201201
Kletoow r. 2 14 1 ©Schmidt, c" 2|• 11 •
*.-.wton. p>. OO O n 0 0 Ol*ary. s« .. 413f» 5 1
.p w «nn- .. i A 0 ft a O Donovan, p. . 1 0 o 0 1 O
Doyle p.... ft 0 0 © 0 0 Mullin. p.... I • • 0 1 £
rTw p I•>•l 00 0 SHrer p... «Aft 01 0
fMsriarhy" l O o O o ft tPavn* 2 ft ft ft — —
T^Mt i0~T~»27 12 »l ■•'■• ....30 ft 62414 2
•Barbad tnr vwtf" hi third Innm?. *Fa'»«.l for PoyTe
In fourth inning- JBattfi for Sstrac m ninth anting
V^Tnrlc. _.— ... 20011P12 X— 7
I>trolt7.-.J~.1 .'.'-■ 0 • 3 1 • • • 0 »-d
T»-o-bas« hits— CLeary. Bossman. Lake Hlt.«— "
Newton, 1 In three hiningrs: off Doyle. 2 in me > »Wic:
off Donovan. 8 In fl^e and one-half Innings; «fT Mullin «
In' on* and one-half (nnlr.ars Sacrifice hits— Mclntyre.
Couyhlan. Klalnow. Stolen bSSSS— «**. Schaefer. SOl«
(2). H»mphl!!. Left on — Detroit. 3: Niow Tort. «
First ha»» on balls — N*wton. 3; off Donovan. 2 off
Barrar. 2. F!n* base em errors— D^xolt. 2. 3«sw Tork.
1 Srrack <rit— By NVcrtnn. S: by Dotl#. 1: by La^» -;
by Donovan. 1. Til— I>> Umpire*— Evans 3= d Basst.
«■ " t
CLEVELAND. 4: BOSTON. 1.
Cleveland 0 !: 0 to, n n n » M."
Cleveland •'!" • J • • • • *-• * "'
Boston ..:.:.:.... ft • • 1 •• • • «^ I 2
Batteries— Cleveland. Jos* and Clark: Boston.
Winter. Cirotte and Carriean. Umpire— CKLougnlin.
Automobiles.
SIX CYLINDER
Opportunity
On account of the increased facilities afforded by the occupation of enr mag
nificent new plant at Newark. New York, we are in a position to entertain 1 few
choice trade-in proposition? on the Mora Six. We are well up on our deliveries
at this date and have not a dingle second hand car left.
This i* your opportunity to get a fair price for your present car and become
the owner of the.
BEST LIGHT SIX ON THE MARKET
IVIOPA SIX ' ? rie ' no '^ er ° r ' ie ' vvor ld'. :; record for run with bonnet sealer!.
ITlvFlV^* OmJ\ u hi c h ha> jus! been established under the supervision of the
A. C. B. .
The world's record (sealed bonnet) for Four Cylinder car? 15 also possessed
by the MORA, showing the thoroughbred strain that run? through all the Mcra
product.
Every M(^ra is a sealed bonnet car. Thrv are Ac most foo%WoH "" s " 5 rr
constructed. They rx-»sse>s every mechanical betterment of the his
chines on the market. Nothing like them for keeping out of trouble. N ~
touches them for economy oi upkeep.
In short, the Mora Six embodies all the fine point- oi a decade of motor car
building;.
Telephone 3829 Cohnnbna lot demoastratioaL
MORA MOTOR CAR COMPANY BROADWAY AND 520 STREET
V/ 37 BROADWAY N YNMW ss^^^^^M
GIANTS MEET DEFEAT
HUMBLED BY THE REDS.
Mat hen son Forced from Box —
Local Men Weak at Bat.
NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
»w York at * in<-itin«'l
Brooklyn »t rhlntjjn.
*"**>* at «. l^Tia,
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
ln«-lno.itl 3; »w York. I.
Chicago. 4: BrooMrn. 3.
PbHaH^lphl;.. 1. Pltt*hnrz. ».
Boston. 4. •*. Lotti*. t.
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING.
r l pr! tr l Pc
rhtratr, 14 7 "wrr'H •♦--- 13 12 .3SH
Philadelphia. . IS • sfl t tn--tnnarl» . . . l'> 12 «*
Pitrsbiir«r 12 '• .371 Brookl-rn » 17 1i«
New York IS 1» .5«5,5t. Louis » 17 34«
[By T'Zerravh t->The Trtb-me 1
CtncinnaU. M 1.- IS.— Ma.the.-w.on srarted ir> to pttci
for th"- Giants to-day, but he dM not prove tfc»
"mfajhty." a" 1 when Ntrklln was sent In to b%»
for him hi the third irmin?. Cincinnati har! *»ios4.
a commanding lead of thre<» run?. cnl«»"y due t-»
bunchinjf hits from his delivery, although airle<j by
Seymour's had muff hi the first inning. The vic
tory went to the home team by a score of 3 M .
the visitors making their lone tally, which sav»l
them from a shutout. In the eighth innin?.
Amps took Mathewaon'a plane in the iyrr aal
pitched s:ood ball, but the only salvation for th»
Giants seemed to rest In getting aa many s-trinj
batters a* possible M ■ th>s ?arn». so rl>rzo«c waj
sent In to bat for Ames in thi Pis;hrh taatng.
Coakley pitched the. full srame> for th<* Red?, ani
with the exception of the eisrhth inning kept •■•
hits made off ids delivery well scattered, provin? a
puzzle to the visitors. With the exception of Sey
mour's error the fielding on both side.3 was qulci
and snappy.
In the first fanasMj Seymour muff<"i Huggin*t *.•
and the runner rot Is fir?t. Lobert walked. %ad
on Mitchell's bunt, which caused hat retirement at
first, Husrsrins got home from second. T - Reds
■won out In the second inning. S^hlei started th«
fun -with a single and scored *>n a triple by Halj.
Witt. Coakley's drive was too fast for -^wsoa
to handle and Hulswltt tallie'l.
With the first two men up cut in th» e:^».th
innin?. Tenney wat to first »ti tour wi<i* ores,
and crossed the plate on singles by Donlln and
Seymour. Tha score follows:
CINCINNATI. | NETV YORK
sa> r Sbasa « ab r lb ?o * •
Htijifins. 2b « 1 2 3 2 0, shanr."n. rf 3 0 •> 200
Kane cf.... 3 ft •> 5 <■» MTana*?-. lb. . 3 1 112 0 •>
Loberr. »..!••! I l;Do-l'.n. If . l»tl»l
Mitchell, rf. 4 '"» ft 2 ft '"' S^j-rr.onr. cf. . 4 •• I • *> 1
Ganz«l. lb.. 4 ft ! H 1 0; Brean i - c 3 » 2 7 1 9
Behlal. c . . 2 1 1 4 1 ©• Devlin. 3b... ••♦111
Paskert, lb 3 ft ft 1 ft " Do-!«. 2"a 4 O * o 2 »
Bnlswlti as. 3 1 1 1 4 <?; Bridw»i:. »» . ♦ o t\ \ 40
Ccakley, p. . 3 •» •> 0 • " Matt'»-^«on. d o « o (\ 3 />
. . - j •Nic'-chn t O "> 0 0 0
Totals . . .25 3 6 27 » 1 ■ Ames, p 1 O 1 0 I »
i rH«n a; 1 fi ■■. t> 0 9
I Crac-lail. p. . ; •"! n -i ft i>
__. , 1 Totals ....35 1 «2*«"l
•Batt-4 tat Isatkaavsaa s thtrd. 3 ?" tse Ar=»» la
eighth.
CbarhssaH _ ... .1 •••••• d x— 3
N<yw Tort • - •! ° a ft ft •• ft 1 — 1
Three-ba?* hit— Hulswttt. Sacrifice Mr— Ksbs Base*
on balls — Off Coak!»y. 3, off TSaHunnaa. I: ofl Aces. 2.
Struck eat— Coa.k.l-^-. 2. by J?arh*'v«rr. 2. hf i "" ;
5. Hit? Off Mj^' 11 * 1 *)!!. 3 tr •■■ inning*: ""- Aries. 3
IB five kasBBBBi Tim» — I:4S. Umpire— ,y Dar.
CUBS BEAT BHOOKLYN US" NIJTTH.
Snperbas Nearly Repeated Victory Over CM
cago World Champions.
[By T^lezrarh to '"— Tribal!* 7
rhlMSo. May I*— A bunching; of hMa hi th» last
inrJn? of to-<iay's game brought in two run 3 for
Chicago, and saved than from another defeat H
Brooklyn. It gave the sUHUM to th* Cubs ty i
score of 4 to 3. The flsawrhaa took an early lead
and they seemed to have the grams well In hail
up to. the last lnn 4 Wilheim pitched "for ri#
visitors, and -with the exception cf a ■»• * M **j l
he showed good form. Reulbarfc ■»»• Pfef star's
place 1"! the fifth inninsr. as Howard barred fbt
Pfelster. The score follow?:
CHir^oO t BROOSXTN
JO ab r H>po a < a>r B>pa a •
:.-»—: .-»— 2b. . * ft ft 1 2 KHtammrtl If 4 1 » 1 M
Sbeekard. If. 4 13 1 oESbeebao. SJ> .311 O3 <\
Schnlr^ rf . 4 I 1 OO 0 LarnteT. rf. .- 4O2<• A 0
Chance.' H>' - 4, 1 »1 1 1 O, Jorriar.. !t>... 3 » IP | «
4 ft i i i 1 :.--•. si • • J
nofman. cf. 41n 2 1 O.Patte-. 2b... w« o * 9
Ki.rTc. .. » 1 1 5 1 OliXattmwT. r- 4 ft (1 5 J J
tirker. »».- 3 ■•>!•!« 0; Berf-n. c.-- •"I I3 2
Pfrtster c Ift '"> - *3 •
K«lback p._2 »*»J \ m, T2 1 7^3 5 1
Totals ...33 4 « 27 1* ll
•One "-it «rh».a winnlat: - ■ ■» -: «cr-r»J.
S^rn"".:.-.;.:::::::-.:.: i • , • . « »» •
Two-bane hit— SVhulf" T!iree-faa* W*— Tlrter HJ'v-
M T , ...... 4 in ny» tnnmg<«. Stolen base— K.i=?-
Doubl« play— Huffman an.l Klin?. Lrfl J'' a^''~^ "l'
case, 4: Brooklyn. .V Bases on balls-OfT R^s.baoj! r. 3
Fir=t base en errors— Chicago, t; Brook'vn. 1 SCUrt
not— By Pfeieter. 2. tar R'ulbach. 1. ty wllaetax, 3.
Xtm<? — 1:42. T-'mpir- — R!s!e r .
Automobiles.

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