OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 05, 1908, Image 10

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1908-07-05/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 10

10
GIANTS WIN TWO
FROM THE QUAKERS
WILTSE PITCHES XO-HIT
10IXXIXG GAME.
Only One Philadeiphian Reaches
First Base — Second Contest a
Slugging Match.
Playing gilt edged ball at the Polo Grounds yes
terday, tlie- Giants won both the morning ; and
afternoon games from Philadelphia, the first ,by
v. score of 1 to 0 and the other 9 to '. . Eight
thousand baseball enthusfapts at the morning con
test siiw Georpe WHtse pitch the greatest game of
his career. The southpaw was In wonderful form,
and did not allow the Quakers a single hit in the
ten. Inning* which were played . before the Ne.v
Yorkers nosed out a victory. Not until the ninth
Inning did a single Philadelpliian reach flrst base.
According to many spectators.' had It not been
for Rlgler-s poor judgment of a ball. Wilt*e would
have had th^ hor. -r of tiring thirty men before
they reached first. ;
WiUse's record was even better ihan that of the
veteran "Cy" Youn*. who pitched a •*-•* and
no-run game against the Yankees earlier in the
week- The Boston t wirier allowed -nly one man
to reach first and that was the first hatter who
faced him. Wiltse has th- bettor of Your.* In
that he went ten innings, while the veteran had
to pitch one Inning less.
From the sixth Inning on the crowd centred its
interest In Wiltse's ability to retire the Quakers
-without a hit. As he returned to the bench at the
ci.d of each Inning the spectators arose en masse
and went crazy with delight. After the game the
crowd broke loose and cheered for nearly five min
utes The machlne-llke playing of the New York
team was without a flaw and the Quakers were
icerely schoolboys before them.
McQuillan, who opposed Wlltse in the box. was
the lone Quaker to roach first. To many it seemed
that hr was «ruck out cleanly in the ninth, but
Rlgler called It a ball, and the next one hit him on
the arm and he took his base. It was a hard blow
to Wiltse. but he was content with his record work.
Devlin scored the winning run on a single, followed
by a bunt by Shannon and errors by Grant and
Courtney. Not an error was made by the Giants
in this game. YYihsr struck out five men and got
four assists and one put-out. McQuillan pitched tine
balL but he paled before Wiltse.
By taking both games the Giants drew up on
the Uaders in the pennant race, for. while they
•were beating Philadelphia, the Chicago Cubs were
■wresting Uie lead from the Plttsburg Pirates.
Th- first two innings of the afternoon game were
played while the rain fell in torrents. As usual,
the New Yorkers just galloped in the mud. and
scored enough runs while it rained to take it easy
for the rest of the afternoon. There were fully
twenty thousand persons on hand for the second
struggle and twelve thousand of them at least
wore drenched to the skin, but the sun soon came
out and dried both clothes and diamond.
This was the Giants' last game at the Polo
Grounds until July 24. and they demonstrated that
beyond * doubt they will be in the pennant race to
■win henceforth. The New Yorkers hit like fiends,
nearly every man getting at least a single, while
Doyle and Dcnlln banged the ball all over the lot.
The fielding was of championship calibre, as well
as the batting. With the exception of "Dummy"
Taylor, the pitchers were never better
Because of the duel between Wiltse and McQuil
lan in the morning, the game lacked Interest ex
cept for speculation on Wiitses ability to make a
record, but the afternoon game was bubbling over
•with redhot plays and long hits. Larry Doyle
knocked the cover off the ball four times in succes
sion, one of Ma hits being a three-bagger. He
made some wonderful catches besides, and had the
fans entering him continually. Mike Donlin was
alto much ■ the limelight, with two singles and a
triple. His throw to the plate of Magee's triple,
which the Philadelphian tried to stretch Into a
homer, was one of th« best tosses seen on the Polo
Grounds this season.
Joe McGinnity pitched the second game, going
into the box In the second inning, after "Dummy"
Taylor had been forced to retire before an ava
lanche of hits. The "Iron Man" held the Phillies
rafe at all stages. In the eighth inning, with only
one out. Th* Quakers got three singles, but couldn't
retire a run .... #
Bresnahan was the her*. -,f the Quakers' half of
the fifth Inning. Knahe had filed out. and Titus
■was safe at Jirst on an »error. Magee hit to Devlin,
who tossed the ball to Doyle to force out Titus.
The play worked all right, and Titus was out, but
Doyle then mode a wild throw to Tenney. and
Magee raced on to second. Bresnahan caught the
ball as it bounced off the fence and shot it to Doyle
In plenty of time to catch Magee. who thought he
would be able to reach third on the error, as did
every one else.
Moren. who relieved Corridon in the second in
ning, was a big Improvement on his predecessor,
but his road was not rougher simply because the
Giants MR well satisfied with their lead.
Rigler h-d an easy afternoon, for all the players
were In good humor and made few protests. Magee
•was the only, exception. He was nipped at the
I :ate after making a three- bagger, and then when
he fanned in the eighth the Quaker left fielder was
core at the world, and the umpire in particular.
John McGraw cavorted around the coacher's box
as if he had been shooting fireworks all the morn
ing. He is tickled to death, at the way his men
are playing.
Knabe never moved foe Bridwell's and McGln- ■
nity's liners in the third inning. _
Doyle and Seymour raced for the clubhouse when ,
two men were out in the ninth. Their team mates '
and the crowd Joshed them until Knabc finally
fanned out and ended the game.
The scores follow:
AITERNOON GAME.
NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA.
ab rlbp- a c . ab rlbpo a c
Ter.nev U. 5 2 16 10 Grant. 3b 5 1 2 5 3 1
l>oyle" 2b... 5 3 4 4 3 2 Knabe 2b... :> 0 0 3 2 0
Brej-nahan. c 3 114 2 0 Tltu*. rf 4 1 3 1 1 0
l>cnlin. rf. 5 18 2 10 Magtf. If . ... 4 0 1 10 0
Seymour, cf. 5 1 1 3 0 O Bransfield. lb 4 0 3 8 11
IVvlln 3&.. 5 0 2 0 3 « Osborn. cf... 4 © ] 0 0 0
Shannon If. -4 «' 0 4 0 0] l«r.|-.n, ■■ . . . . 4 O 1 0 2 1
Bndwell *!> 2 1 0 1 4 <• Doom. c .2 1 0 3 1 0
Taylor p. O 0 O «i) 0 Oorrldon. p. . 0 0 0 O 0 0
ilcGinnity. p 3 « 11 1 « Mirer, p 2 0 1 2 10
Needram c. 1 0 « 2 0 0 Jacklitsch. c. 2 0 « 1 1.1
j •Courtney ... 1 0 0 0 O 0
Totals ...38 91327 15 21
, Total* ...37 312 24 12. 4
*Bait»-<3 tot Moren In ninth inning.
Near York » 4 0 1 o 1 0-0 — »
j»n!lad«-lphia 2 1 0 00 0 00 0 —
Thrre-ba6e hlf«— *>oyle, Jlis»f. l>onlln. T»o-bas«
>Hs — Grant. Tltui. Doolln. Br»nn»hin Sacrifice hit —
Bre»nahaa. Hlts> Off Taylor. r. off McGlnnity. 7; off
Corrl'.oi.. 4. off >l»»rrn. '.> Left oa basen— New York.
*; i hila.lelT ■ X Struck o-ut — By MeGlnnlty. 3
Bases on 1. -ills — Taylor. I; "JT < <.rrl<l"n. 2: off
V".- 3. I>..ub!f play— l>o3'le. Tenner. ll..vl« Flr«t
bai>e on error* — New York. 2: Philadelphia. 2. Hit 'by
pitcher — Curriflon. 1. Time — l:r»O. Umpire »l»lir.
MnrMXfi GAME.
NEW YORK I PHILADELPHIA.
ah I I. !■'> a • ib r lb tx> a (
Tennrv It. 4 i' 214 1 OjGrant. 3b .. 4 «i 0 3 4 1
l>ovle"2b I « " «» I O|Kna»»e;2b 4 O'oi 4 0
liiiiitur c4<> •« I Titus, rf..... 400; i« 0
D.nll!. rf... * «'. 1 4 © 0 Mace, If . . 4 «. « 2 0 0
CitMUUtL <t. 4 ii 1 <» 0 0. HmnrneM. Id 3 <» 014 <> 0
'•A-Kr. rb .. 4 1 2 '' 0 a Osrxwne. cf... 3 O 0, 2 O <•
< -jtr'n- :: f 2 <• '• 3 • • Doolta. ■*.... !••*»•
Hrtnmel: «•. 4 <« 2 » 7 • r><«.in. c 3 • 0 111
Wil'se p. . 1 0 0 14 o McQuillan, p. 2 o o 0 3 o
- — , — ]Oourtnej-. r*. 2 0 01 3 1
To-a>« 29 1 MM 0: '
___ I Totals M 0 0*27 17 3
•None out when »-Inr.in|f run was scored
New York • OOOOOOOf. — I
rhlladelpbia 0 0 0 000 00.0 *-«
Hit*— Off McQuillan * Sacrifice hit* — Doyle. XVlltM
f2) Macron c2i Stolen l«» — I«onltn. Double p!»y« —
Kriatx- and Hransfleld ; Grant an<l H.-ari« field. I^f! on
ba«.-«— N«-«- York. 7; Philadelphia. 1. Flr»t I**-' 'on
OTTorr'— New YorV 2. Hit IV pltchf— By Wllf«». 1.
Struck out — By Wilt**. 5; by McQuillan. 1. Time— l:43.
Umplr*— Klgle.-.
CHICAGO AGAIN IN LEAD.
' At Plltsburg-Mornlnrf game— R. H. E
Chicago ' 000 0 0 0 0 — - ' 0
r ■ 'i.uri; « 0 '» « 0.0 0 0 o—o 2 3
rut 'en.**- Brown and Morar. : Leever and L*lfleld
■nd Gifon. .• „..«,
A■< m 'ii game - - ■ ■ K. 11. E.
Chicago & ° 1 C 1 0 2 0 0-9 10 1
nttrbxiTK 0 0 0 0 0 111 0-^3 8 2
Datterie«— Re ilha.-h and M-.ran. Cumnitz. Leevor
end Phtli:j'pi and Gibson and I'heips.
CONNECTICUT LEAGUE RESULTS.
enringfield, 4; Holyok*;- 1. "T.
• Merldwi. 4. New Haven. i < Iff game;.
* Merlden. 4. New Haven. 3 .M game). »•
Wa«ertiur>-. h: Nfw Britain.- 2 <lst game/.
V. » Britain. €: .Waterbury. 0 <2d game).
Hartford, 1. Bridgeport. 0 {In same).
**-j-Uor<L 2, Bridgeport, 1 g*mt>.
NEW-YORK ' DAILY TRIBUNE, StTNDAY, .JULY 5, 1908.
THE MEN WHO PITCHED THE GIANTS TO VICTORY.
GEOR&E WILTSE
Holiday TScLfeba.il in 'Big League*.
NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
• ,•» Cincinnati at St. Louis.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
>ew York.' 1; Philadelphia. 0 (first rame). •
New York. 9: Philadelphia, 3 (iieeond game).
Boston. 7; Brooklyn. .1 (ftrM game). ' .
Brooklyn. 5: Boston. I { second game).
Chicago. ■!; PlitKbunsr. 0 (flrnt game).
<"hle«|to. 9: Plttfthurr. 3 (second gnme).
St. I.ouio. 3: Cincinnati. 2 (flrat game).
Cincinnati. 6; St. l.oul», 2 (second game).
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING.
XV. L. P.C.! W. L. P.C.
Chlcapo '41 "XT, «l Phiiadelphta . . 27 34 .443
PittFhurg 42 .27 .Con Boston SI 3fl .443
New- York .. . 41 28 .504! St. Ix>uis 2« 4! .3SR
Cincinnati.... 35 33 ..".I.'. Brooklyn 25 41 .379
SITERBAS BREAKEVEN
RUCKER TO THE RESCUE.
i. - .
Wins Second Game for Brooklyn
Against Boston.
Boston. July 4. — Brooklyn and Boston divided
the honors in two games here to-day. The morn
ing game was exciting and. full of hard hitting.
and Boston .won by a score of 7 to 5. The Su
perbas got revenge In the afternoon to the tune
jbf 5 to 1. In the second game Rucker pitched
i for Brooklyn, and the star lefthander was almost
' invincible, shutting down hard whenever there
' seemed to be any danger. .
.. Pastorious weakened in the fourth inning of the
mornine game, and after a home run, two singles,
j an error and" a base on balls had let In three runs
, he gave way to Wilhelm. 'The latter was wild
I and the. home team managed to gel two more runs
! In this Inning and two in the fifth.
Brooklyn went after Boultes In the eighth In
j ning. Jordan starting with a homer. Sheehan
j doubled and Lewis tripled, but Lindaman was
| rushed to tfie rescue and checked the rally.
In the afternoon It was a. < ase of too much
i Ilucker for Boston. His pitching, coupled with
J fine batting by Lumley and Sheehan, won for
I Brooklyn. . .. .'. ....
The scores follow:
- . AFTERNOON GAME. '
BROOKLYN. ,| * . BOSTON.
; ab r lb po a c ' .. ab r lb po a c
i Burch. 1f... 5. 0 2 1 1 . 0 Kelley. 1f.... ». 0 13 0 0
Maloney. cf. 2 2 1 2 0 0 Pahlen, 5»... f> 0 0 2 5 0
i Humnvell. 2b 3" 1 '0. 6 2 0 Beaumont, cf 3 ft 0 0 0 0
I Lumley, rf.. 4 12 10 0 McGann. lb.. 3 0 on o 0
i Jordan, lb.. 2 1 0.8 11 Kltchey. . 2b.. 4 0 2 1 5 0
I Ph»ehan. 3b. 4 0 10 11 < Hannifin. 3b. 3 0 114 0
Lewis, as... 4 0 0 2 4 0 Browne rf... 4 1 0 0 0 0
Bergen, c ... 4 O'O 5 0 0 Graham, c... 2 0 1 2 3 0
Rucker. p. . . 4 0 O 2 1 0 I>orner. p ... 2 0 0 0 0 0
■ i 'Sweeney 10 10 0 0
Total« .32 5 627 10 2 Young, p ft 0 0 0 1 1
tSmith 1 00 0 0 0
Totals 33 1 627 IS 1
•Batted for Denier in seventh inr.ing. ■•Batted . for
Toung In ninth innlr.g--
Brooklyn ■'■ 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 2 — 5
Boston" 0 0 0-00 0 1 o.o—l
T»o-ba«e hits — Ltimley." ?heehan. Hits Off Dorner. 4
in seven lnnirgs; off Young, 2 In two innings. Sacrifice
hits — Hummel]. Hannifin. Stolen bases— MaKney <2>. Ijeti
on bases — Itoston. 10; Brooklyn. 6. First base on balls —
Off Dorner, 3: off Rucker. 3 First base on errors-
Boston 2. Hit by pitched ball— By Dorner. 1; by Young.
1; by Rucker. 1. Struck out— By Domer. 1: by Young,
1, by Rucker. 3 Time — 1:3.8. Umpire— O* Day.
;•; . ■ MORNING GAME.
BOSTON. I BROOK LTN.
ab r lb po a el ' ' ab r lb po a c
Ke»ley If .. 4 0 0 3 0 (I (lurch. If 4 0 0 ft 0 0
Dahle'n. ss.. 3 2 114 l|Maloney. cf.. 5 11 1 O 0
Beaumont. 3 2 110 0 Hummel!. 2b. 4 0 117 0
McGann lb. 4 O 11 2 Ojl-umley. rf... 4 11 2.0 0
Ititchev 2b. 3 1 14 4 0 Jordan 1b.... 4 2 3*oo
I Hannifin. 3b 3 1 12 2 0 Sheehan. 3b.. 3 1 3 0 2 0
i Browne rf. 4 12 2 11 Lewis. si 2 0 13.20
Smith <•..-. 3 0 1 2 1 0 Ritter. c '.'.* ft ft 2 I 0
Young p .10 0 0 3 O Pinorius. p. . 1 0 " 0 2 0
•Bmiltes p... 10 1 11 o: Wilhelm. p... O 0 0 1 0 0
i Lindaman. p 0 0 0 0 0 ft. •Alperman .. 0 0 O O 0 0
— Bell, p 1 ' © 0 0-10
Totals . 29 7 »27 IS 2
• - j- T0ta1*...... 31 5 1024 17- 0
•Batted for Wilhelm in »e\enth inning.
Boston : :......O 0 0 ft 2 0 o 0 1-7
Brooklyn •• .. ° - 10 0 0 0 2 —
Two-bas* hits— Hummel!. Dahlen. Sheehan.- Three-bale
hit — Lewis. . Home rune- Beaumont. Jordan. Hits— Off
Young B In Jiree in nine*; off Boultes. 5 in fcur an* one
i third innings- off Pastoriue, 5 In three and two-thirds
I innings: off Wilhelm.. 4. in two and third Innings.
I Sacrifice hit* — Lemis ' 12). - Hummel!. P.oultes. Hannifin.
Double plays — Dahlen. Rltrhev nnd McGann: Hannifin
•nd MeGann. l.«ft on ha^es— Boston. i": Brooklyn. 7.
First base on haljs— Off Fastoriu*, 2: off Toung. 1: off
Wilhelm. 2. off !,lndaman. .2; oft Boultes. 1; off Bell. 2.
First base on errors — Brooklyn. 1. Hit by pitcher— By
' Boultes. 1. ; truck out— By Young:. 1; by Boultes. 1.
1 TUae— l:s3. Umpire— OT>ay. ....
: ST. LOUIS BREAKS EVEN.
! At St. Louis— Morning game— R. H. E.
ISt Ixnils 10*1 0 000000 I—3 9 4
'Cincinnati 10 1 00 0 000 0 0 o—2 4 1
i Batteries — Raymond and Ludwlg; Doescher and
Mcl^an.
Afternoon game— . ■ K. h. iv
i Cincinnati LO 20 10 i 0 2-6 R 3
' St. Louis 0 10 0 10 0 1 o—3 9 6
Batteries— Spade and Schlel; Higginbotham and
i Beebe and Ivjdwig. .'
RAIN PREVENTS BIG CYCLE RACE.
The thirty-mile motor pace race between Jimmy
i Moran and Nat Butler that wa« scheduled to take
' place at the Vallsburj; cycle ' track. In Newark.
, yesterday, had to be postponed. The bqard track
i was In such poor condition after the heavy rain
that the management decided It was unsafe for the
! race. The races that were scheduled to take, placo
j yesterday will be- run off in addition to the regu
; lar programme to-day. , . _.
WHIPPANY WINS POLO GAME.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Morristown. N. J-. July 4.— At the .Whlppany
River Club to-day th«; local polo' team defeated the
Essex County Country' Club team 5 goals: to 4Vi-
The teams were as follows: •' L "
Whippany River Club— tTorman Henerson, Ken
neth Sohley. Frank Klnr.ieutt viii Courtland Nicoll.
Kssex County— Theodore D. . Robinson. Charles
Barry. Charles A. Mann and J. Y. S. Walker
AUTO RACES AT PIMLICO TRACK.
Baltimore. July 4.— Robert Morton, of York.
Perm.. won the two principal events of the automo
bile races at the Pimllco. 1 racetrack here to-day,
taking the Plmlico free-for-all .handicap, at ten
miles, in 10:04, and the fifty-mile motor car rare
In 67:0*. He drove a 40-horsepower car in both
I event*. Morton also won the five-mile touring car
! race In the ?ame machine In 6:06.
I '■ FAIRS RETAINS TENNIS TITLE.
London, July 4— Cecil (Punch) Fairs, the hoKler
i of the profeasional court tennis championship of
j the world, defeated E. Johnson, challenger, to-day
! for th* title. The final result of the match, which
j was th« b«*st ia thirteen' ssets, was: Fairs, 7; John
1 »on. 2. Four nets' were played on Monday and
I four on Wednesday. Fairs leading 6— 2 at th« end
of the second day .-> play. He required only one set
to-day to wls, and. this he took cnil.y.
JOK MCGINNITY.
AMERICAN. LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
- Detroit at Chicago.
Cleveland at St. Louis.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
»w York. 5: Washington.' 1 (first game).
Washington. 6; New York. I (second gnme).
Philadelphia. X; Boston. 0 (flr*t game).
Boston. 4; Philadelphia. 3 (ficcond game).
Chicago. 8; St. Louis. 4 (first game).
St. Louis. 8: Chicago. 1 (second came).
Detroit. I; Cleveland. 0 (first game).
Cleveland. 3: Detroit. 3 (second game).
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING.
W. i.. p.c.l W. L. P.C.
St. Loulu 40 2S» ..".SO Philadelphia.. . .'l4 .12 .518
Cleveland 30 2!) .."llßoMon 31 30 .443
Detroit 3« SO .r.MtlXew York 27 if .307
Chicago 38 21 .V.I Washington. . . 26 42 352
RESPITE FOR YANKEES
PULL OUT OXE GAME.
Washington Gets an Even Break,
However, for the Day,
Washington. July 4— The N>w York Americans,
battered and crippled up th ,-v now are. still man
aged to do better to-day than hitherto in Wash
ington, and took one game of a double hoader by
a score of 5 to 1. That was in the morning. In
the afternoon the Senators wo. 1 as they pleased
by a score of 6 to 2.
The straits the Yankees are in as the result of
the loss of three lnflelders like Chase, Klberfeld
and Niles Is best shown by the fact that Jack
Kleinow had to forsake his catcher's mitt and
play second base in both games. He played well,
too. making only one error.
Blberfeld, although under suspension, showed
nic-? judgment in the seven tn inning of the first
game by an order he gave from the grandstand.
Manning had filled the base? with one out after
pitching a clever game, and L>ake was sent in
to save the day. Cantillon thought a loft handed
batter might fool the youngster, and sent Me Bride
to bat. Lake pitched two wide ones, and Elber
feld ordered Newton, a left handed pitcher, to re
lieve him. The chang ■ worked, for Newton made
both Mcßride and Clymer fan, and the game was
saved.
Tumultuous hitting by the Yankees and a wild
pitch resulted in four runs in the first half of the
same inning, which proved quite enough to give
the; visitors their first game, this week.
Johnson held New York down to two runs in
thf second game, made off four hits, while the
Senators did as they pleased with Lake and New
ton. The latter went in to save the day in the
third inning, and checked a Washington rally
when three runs were In, but he seemed to be
blowing up in the fifth inning, and Chesbro fin
ished out the game. The Sf*n'Uors found him for
two more runs.
The scores follow:
. . AFTERNOON GAME.
WASHINGTON. I NEW YORK
ab r lb po a el ab r lb po a c
Milan, cf 4 0 0 4 0 01 Hemphlll. cf. 3 10 2 0 0
Shlpke. 3b. . . 4 1 1 O 2 1 1 Keeler, rf . . . . 3 0 1 2 0 0
Gar ley. 1f... 3 0 2 3 0 010 1 Morlarity, If.. 3 (I 1 10 0
Clymer. rf... 4 0 0 0 0 Ball, ss 4 0 1 14 0
Street, c 4 117 1 Stahl. lb 4 0 010 0 0
Freeman, lb. 2 1 19 1 OlConroy, 3b. . . 4 O 0 2 1 0
Altizer. 2b.. 4 112 3 1 . Klelr.ow, 2b. .' 4 0 O 0 l'l
Mcßrlde. sa. 4 112 1 o! Sweeney, c . . . 3 0 0 f> 1 1
Johnson, p.. . 2 110 2 O'Lak*. p 0 0 0 O 1 0
1 Newton, p. . . . 2 110 10
Totals 31 6 827 10 2lChe.«bro. p.. ... 10 0 0 0 0
I Total!. 31 2 424 9 2
Washington 1 3 O 0 0 l l 0 x— fi
New . York..: 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 o—2
Three- hit*— Shipk». Moßrlrle Ganley. Hits- -Off
1-ake. 4 in one and one-third innincs, off ChesbrD. 4 In
three Innlne* Sacrifice hits — Keoler. Mnriarlty. Stolen
base« — Milan. Left on basrs — Washington. 9; New York.
S. . Firft ha.«» in balls — Off Johnson. I; off Lake. 1; off
Newton, 3; off Che-bro. 1. First base en errors — Wash
ington. 1: New York. 2 Hit by pitcher — Newton. 1.
Struck out — By Johnson. 6; by Newton. 4; by Chesbro. 1.
Parsed ball — Street. Tim?- — 2:00. Umpires— Hurst and
Egan.
MORN GAME. .
NEW YORK. . I WASHINGTON.
ab r In po a c] ah r lb po a c
Hemnhill. cf 4 2 1 <> 0 0 Milan, of .... 4 0 3 2 1 0
Keeler. rf... 4 0 2 0 0 OlShipke. 3b... 3 0-1 1 2 0
Mnriarity. If 3 0 l 0 0 OiGanley. 1f... 4 0 1 10 0
Ball, us 4 0 0 4 ft 0 T'lckerlnK. rf. 4 0 0 0 0 0
Stan!, lb .. 4 O 114 3 0 Street, c 4 O 2 fi 1 0
i v.nrny, 3b.. 4 1 1 4 1 0 Freeman lb. 3 0 010 0 o
Kleinoiv. 2b. 4 1 10 1 010 1 Altizer.2b-os. 2 0 0 3 3 0
Blair, c 4 1 1 4 2 OlMrHride. ■«. . 1 1 ft 3 1 1
Manning, p. 3 O 1 1 4 O'Clymer. 2b... 2 ft 0 1 1 0
Newton, p.. 1 0 0 0 0 o'Keeley. p 1 0 0 1 3 1
iHURhes. p.... 0 0 0 0 0 1
Totals 35 5 927 18 0 •rates 1000 0 0
| __ _
— — Total* 29 1 727 12 3
•Batted for Ke*ley .in the seventh innir.K. ' *
Now York '. 1 0 ft 0 ft 0 4 ft —
Wsshlnßton 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 o—l
Two base hit— Milan. Thne-taM hit— Street. Hits—
Off Kf-eley. "ft In seven innings; off Hushes. 1 in two in
nings;" off Manning. 6 In Fix and one-third innings; off
Newton. 1 In two and two-third innings. Sacrifice hits —
Shipke. Keeler. Keeler. Stolen base— Moriarity. Left m
bases— W?.«hlnjrton. 5: New York. 4. First base on halls
—Off Keeley. 2: off ■ Manning. 2; off Newton. 1. First
base on error? — New York. 2. Hit by pitcher — Manning.
I. . Struck mi! —Hi Keel»v. 4: by Hughes. 1: hv Man
ning. I: by Newton. 3. Wild pitch— Keelfy. Time — 2:30.
Umpires .:j.v} and Hurst.
CLEVELAND WINS AND LOSES.
At Cleveland — Morning game— R. H. E.
Petroit o i o o o n o n o— l 4 2
Cleveland 0 0 0 8 0 0 0 0 o—o 5 4
Untterlcs— Summer* and Schmidt; Joss and N.
Clarke.
Afternoon game— R. H. K.
Cleveland 2 3 n 0 n 0 0 0 x— ."• 8 1
Detroit 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0-3 10 3
Battorles-Rhoailes and Bemis; Mullen and
Schmidt.
. ANOTHER FOR "CV" YOUNG.
A nilladelphla — Morning game — R. H E
Philadelphia 0 14 0 0 0 0 0 x-5 S- i
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o 2 3
Batteries— Vlckers and Powers; Winters and
Prultt and CorrlKan.
Afternoon game— R. H. E.
Boston ■■ ...0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 o—40 — 4 A 2
Philadelphia ....0 0 0 1 0 10 0 I—3 8 2
Batteries— Young and Ctigr-r; Plank and Smith.
WHITE SOX WIN FIRST GAME.
At Chicago— Morning gami — R. M. E.
rhirßßO ft 0 10 0 5 2 0 x— 10 3
St .Louis 0 0 0 10 3 0 0 o—4 10 2
Batteries— White and Walsh and Sullivan; Gra
ham, Waddeli. Pelty and (Vise and Blue and
Spencer. •
Afternoon game — R. H. E.
St -Louis - 0 • 0 0 0 0 0.0-8.15 2
< -ago 000! 00 0 0 o—l 6: 2
B»tterle«— Howell and Spencer; Wr.lsh and M.in
uel and Sullivan.
Ik-ate league results.
\Viike.*^Ml. I; Scrar.ton. 1 (first same).
Wilkesßan«. 3; Bcrmnton, 2 second gumej).
Troy. 4; Albany. 1 (first Ram')
Troy, I; Albany, << i.«.e. .>n.l *aiiif:>.'
rti.a. 3; A.. J. and «>.. 0 irirst Kamt-j.
v L'tiia. 1; A. J. a.xi «5.. 0 (second game».
Syracuse, S. Bin^hamton, 2 (fust game).
Blr.jiißmloc, <»; Syracuse, i (second game).
TRAVIS GETS REVENGE
VETERAN DOWXS SEELY.
Then Wins in Final Bound and Capt
ures A pan-amis First ■ Cup.
Walter J. Travis, the Garden golfer, added
another cup to his collection by winning the Apa
wamis Club tournament yesterday, defeating S. J.
Graham, of Falrfleld, 6 up and 4 to play. In the
final "round. Earlier in the day Travis had Charles
H. Se»ly. of Wee Burn, the metropolitan champion,
for Sn opponent, and the Garden City crack in a
measure Squared accounts for the recent defeat
he received at the hands of Seely in the Metropoli
tan Golf Association tournament at Baltusrol.
This Travis-Seely affair, In the seml-flr.al round
was generally regarded as the match of the day.
but from the moment the former won the first
hole in n, par 4 Seely mas always the under dog.
Weak putting. cost Seely the first hole, and after
a half at the second the Garden City' man holed
a useful put for 3 at the third, and Seely, failing
to run up his second at the fifth dead, again let In
Travis, who became 3 up.
Travis further Increased his lead when Stely
sliced his drive to the seventh and required 5 to
the Garden City crack's 4. At the eighth, how
ever, Travis left himself too much to do and Seely
took the hole In 3 to 4. }\r failed, however, to get
hold of his second at the ninth, and turned for
home 4 down, Travis bring 36 at this stage.
Coming back. Travis was evidently affected by
the slowness of the pair ahead, and Seely, playing
up to his best form, won the eleventh, twelfth and
thirteenth holes, which made him only 1 down.
At the fourteenth, however, his put for b Just
failed to stay In the cup. and he was again 2
down. The metropolitan cha:npion then took three
puts on the fifteenth green, which enabled Travis
to snatch a half, and Seely, missing a short put
at the sixteenth. Travis won the match by 3 up
and 2 to play.
The score by strokes was:
Travis — Out 4 4 3 4 3 4 4 4 — 3fl
Pee.ly— Out 5 4 4 4 4 4 5 3 7—7 —
Travis— ln 4 4 5 6 5 6 4 x x— 32— fiS
£>eely--In 4 3 3 4 6 8 3 x 30— 70
When Travis and Graham left the first tee in
the final match the result was generally regarded
as a foregone conclusion. Graham, however, had
done exceedingly well to reach the final bracket,
and in the morning he defeated Howard J. Gee, the
Arsdale champion, In a match that had to be
carried to the home green
Against Travis the Falrfield man showed un
steadiness at the outset, hooking his drive with
the trap. Travis's second fell a trifle, green shy.
but the hole was his in 5 to 6. Both made mistakes
at the next. Graham topping his drive, and a halve
in 5 resulted.
Travis never lost a hole till the ninth, where
he topped his tee fhot and needed a 7. At that, he
turned for home 4 up. Graham was twice out of
bounds going to the eleventh, and a third shot to
the brook penalized him at the fourteenth, where
the match ended. The bye holes were not played,
but as Travis went out in 3S and was even 4's on
the Inward holes he would have had an excellent
chance for a 75.
Their cards were:
Travis, out 5 5 3 4 3 4 4 3 I— M
Graham, out 6 5 3 8 4 4 5 4 6—42
Travis, in 4 4 3 4 5
lira ham. in 4 S 3 4 S
W. p. Morgan, jr.. of Baltusiol. won the 36-hole
handicap with 10— 144, while the gross prize
went to Findlay Douglas, of the home club, with
75—76—151.
The summary follows:
First sixteen (s<-ml-flna.l round) — S. J. Graham. Fair
ft>M. heat Howard Gee, Arsiale. 1 up.
Walter J. Travis. Garden City, beat C. J. Seely. Wee
Burn. 3 up and 2 to play.
Final round — Travis oeat Graham. 6 up and 4 to
play. •
Cup for beaten eight in first sixteen <«emi-final
round I—W.1 — W. 11. Thurston. Apanamls. beat S. D. Bowers.
Brooklawn. 1 up.
W. K. Shepard. jr., New Haven, beat F. R. Upton
Jr.. Baliunrol. 3 up and 2 to play.
Final ; round — Thurston beat Shepard. 4 up and 3
to play.
Second cup (seml-ilnal round) — F S. Wheeler *pa
wamis. beat B. T. Allen. Fox Hills. 5 up and 4 to
play.
H.E. Armstrong. Fox Hills, beat Oscar Woodward
Montclair. 3 up and 2 to play
Final round— Wheeler beat Armstrong. 1 up CM holes)
Third cup (semi -final round)— F. H. Howard Wykaryt.
beat H. A. Sherman. Apawamis. 6 up and 4 to play;
S. W. Cole. Tokao. beat C. H. Zimmerman. New Haven
2 up and 1 to play.
Final round — Cole beat Howard. 1 up.
Fourth sixteen (.-emi-final rour.dt— K. H. McAdoo St.
Andrews, beat B. 8, Bottome. Fox Hills. 1 up. J. B.
Klmen.lorf. Apawamis, beat F. A. Wright, Baltu«rol 3
up and 2 to play.
Final round— McAdoo beat J-:im*ndorf, 1 up (19 holes).
RICHMOND COUNTY COUNTRY CLUB.
: Golf handicaps for Class A and B players of the
Richmond County Country Club were the holiday
features- yesterday over the course on Staten Isl
and. W. F. Glass won in Class A. while W. C.
Burbank and R. L.. Harrison tied in Class B. The
scores follow:
••' CLASS A.
Gross. Handicap. Net.
W. F. Glass. Jr 79 10 60
A. G. Rrunl* I=6 % 7S
O. L. Williams S3 0 S3
E. J. Carroll 9:: 10 S3
J. E. Faber i»3 9 54
W. 1. Seaman 0:! ' % M
C. W. Pearson : »2 7 83
A. K. Patterson no 4 S6
W. P. Learned fl9 10 SO
W. A. Hamilton 05 6 92
CLAPS B.
W. C. Burbank 101 25 76
R. L. Harrison 00 14 76
F. M. Patterson 100 23 Sf> '
E. F. SchafTer /.. SO 16 83
W. R. Caseett 102 IS £4
W. Bennett PS 14 84
C H. THlley 101 IS SC
A. .D. Foot 104 15 80
Robert McKee 104 13 PI
R. C. Stanley 109 12 06
HACKENSACK GOLF CLUB.
The Hackensack Goif Club links was almost
swamped with players yesterday, the President's
Cup contest at thirty-six holes bringing out the
largest field of the season. The trophy, presented
by W. H. Moffatt. was won by H. \V. Sykes. who
beat G. S. Ackerson by one stroke. The clubhouse
was thronged with members and guest* during the
day. and thore was an elaborate display of fire
works in the evening.
The leaders in the cup event were:
Gross. Handicap. Net.
H. W. Sykea IS4 45 144
G. S. Ack?r3on 189 • 41 145
Thomas Ward 166 70 146
T. Thomas 173 26 *47
H. P. C.irre 16* 20 US
E. H. Williams 165 16 149
G. W. Bell 177 28 149
E. J. Headley I<5S IS 150
D. B. Zabriskie 190 40 150
El U. Allen 170 26 150
WEE BURN GOLF CLUB.
[By Telerr»r'i to The Tribune. 1
Stamford, Conn., July 4.— The competition at Wee
Burn to-day was a thirty-hole handicap for the
handicap committee prizes. The best eighteen holes
counted.
The leading scores follow:
Gross. Handicap. Net.
Theo R. Hoyt M 26 .. ; 57
J. 11 Jenkins W> 32 58
H. K. McHaxß : >•$ 3o 58
James H. Knapp 77 IN .Ml
Dr. C. Wallace 74 15 6[»
E. F. Hoyt (*5 55 fo
F. B. Smith «6 26 «0
P. L Knapp "° 17 62
X I. Scofield <> 17 «3
A. S. Pitt... 75 11 64
Schuyler Merrilt SO 111 64
E. E. Rlnehart. Jr 74 10 04
I • ■ •
ENGLEWOOD GOLF CLUB.
Murray Olyphant won the championship of the
Knglewood Golf Club yesterday by defeating S. V.
Beckwith 1 up In the final round. The second cup
was won by W. L. Loughmnn. who beat D. 1,.
Hanson 2 up and 1 to play. In the third division
F. Stitrbu.-k beat F. R. Fell 3 op and 2 to play.
W. C. Shoup won the first beaten eight cup and
W. T. Berry won the fourth beaten eight cup
S. ■ A Cunningham won the handicap with 91—
22—69. while W. L. Ball and I»ughman tied with
net scores of 77 In the competition for the Wells
Memorial trophy. In the four-ball competition B.
F. Keinmund and G. I-. Ludlow tied with Robert
Larendon and Cunnin«;h\m with 74 net. Mrs.
Cunningham won the women's putting contest.
' ST. ANDREWS GOLF CLUB.
The holiday handicap at the St. Andrews Golf
Club yesterday was won by B. L.imt. with the net
score of 70 strokes. The leaders were:
Uro«». Handicap. Net
B lamb U 15 70
\V. T. Stern. «1 . J. ;.-. • ■-■•-■ 7J>
XV. C H«rrn **... }) "ft
Peter Kle.ch«r. 02 j_" no
E. W. HyJe 90 16 80
W. L. May.. 03 » II
TR AVERS BREAKS RECORD.
Sets New < Figures for Course on
Monte! air Golf Club Links.
[By Telegraph to The. Tribune ]
Montclair. N. J.. July 4.— AH records over the
Montclair Golf Club course were broken to-day by
Jerome D. Travers. who beat the record of TO made
by Marshall Whitlach last year by one. Travers
in the morning round went out in 36 and came in
in 33, making a total of 69. His card read:
r.-.v...v.:v.v.--:::::J t'tli'tti tSLm
in ..v.v/.v. "'.■.*.'.■.'.■.:: :::4 4 333534 4-33-w
The attraction- for the day was a thirty-six-hole
handicap, best eighteen holes to count.
The leading scores follow:
CI^ASS A.
Gross. Hdco. »t.
I J. D. Travers » *> «»
| E. B. L>for<J 74 5 «♦
I C. Brown 75 5 •■
H. Dudley.. 78 7 71
C. Van Vleck "7 « ']
E. Harrison 79 8 "
C. J. Turner "8 « '*
A. Allsop «1 » g
H. Plimpton - »1 " lx
P. I^ockett 78 3 T3
W. Brennen 79 8 g
E. Rockwood »2 9 \\
T. T. Reid...'. 7* * 11
A. F. Stone - 79 « .3
E. Miller 82 » 73
H. S. McClure.. 83 » '4
CLASS B.
E. F. Hurd W. 11 «5
R. Kerr » 12 6.
A. E. Mack 8; « "
S. C. Munor , f ' « -i
J. JTiilbrook ■« '0 i\
W. C. Ravath «* J* ™
H. Wilson ...I £» 14 L 4L 4
E. Johnson 91 }* '-'-
XV. Davles g J* ii
W. Hamiiey M '* **
W. Dykes 1 08 23 B(>
FAIRFIELD COUNTY GOLF CLUB.
More than one 'hundred golfers competed over
the links of the Fairfield County Golf Club yester
day. Contests were held In Classes A, B and C.
Seven prizes were presented by E. C. Converse,
president of the club. He. with George P. Shel
don for a partner, made one nine-hole round in
3s. The ties in the various divisions will be pTayed
off next Saturday.
The leading scores follow:
CLASS A.
Handicap.
J. M Mason .. r 1 1 <J°*«
F. S. Armstrong 4 i down
W. D. Tubby * * '} ovrn
J. R. Beard. « * j'"
A L Sennessy 6 5 down
F. C. Hlllyar.l » 8 flown
J. R. JohnsQn. jr 6 .• flown i
B. H. Warford 0 ' down
P. R. Bonner ' 9 down
CLASS B.
J. TV. Curtis.. -9 ■*- UP
I. F. Store 13 } U P
D. Strong - 9 » UP
N. U McCutcheon 9 2 down
J. Potts 1* J down
J. yon Dunn . .-» 8 ' <*own
C. H. Trippe 7 4 flown
C F. Wills 13 3 lown
J. A. Topping W ♦ own
G.P.Sheldon " •• down
H. Shearson 1« " down
F. McGovern " ' do * n
CLASS C.
R. Clapp 1* 1 UP
E. L. Stevens 13 lup j
H. I. Caramon 2° 1 down
<■; Bauman 27 2 down |
W. T. Graham 1« - down
G. XV. Hubhell 1» 3 down
H. D. iheever 1" 4 flown
E. F. Zlttei! 1« 5 down
E. M. Judce 15 8 down
A. B. Whitman 15 4 Jown
TWO-BALL FOURSOME VS. BOGIE.
E C. Converse and G. P. Sheldon 1". 7 up
W. T. Graham and T. yon Duhn 2fi 7 up
Z. A. Topping and E. Shearson 24 7 up
B. H. Warford and H. I- «'ammon ... 20 5 up
J. M. Mason and Mrs. Bracker 2<? 4 up
J. Potts and N. L. McCutcheon 23 4 up
J. R. Beers and XV. L. Ward 21 4 up
G. S. Wills and Dr. SchavW 1!> 3 up
P. R. Bonner and G. E. Zittell 21 3 up
H. Kills an.l 7.. R. Miller : -3 2 up
E. L. Stevens and J. R. Johnson 21 2 up
F. S. Armstrong and R. B. Baker 2*5 2 up
J. H. Topping an.l E. X. Norton .'. 17 2 up
J. W. Curtis and H. M. Day, Jr 13 2 up
ARDSLEY CLUB.
Golfers were out in full force yesterday on the
links of the Ard.sley club, near Dobbs Ferry Over
seventy players were on the course In competi
tion for two trophies. The trophy played in the
morning, presented by Herbert H. Carpenter, was
won by W. W. Taylor with a score of 78 — 7—71.
two strokes above R. B. Johnston. C. W. Clark
was the victor in the afternoon, winning the cup
given by Gilbert H. Johnston, with a net card of
74. one stroke above W. W. Taylor, the winner in
the morning.
The leading scores follow:
CARPENTER CUP.
* « ' ■ Gro's. Handicap. Net.
W. XV. Taylor J 7» 7 71
R. B. Johnston 85 12 73
E. M. Johnston 9O 15 75
Percy Jackson. .*9 13 7"
C. XV. Clark ft*. IS .77
H. B. Dalley *4 7 77
E. J Whitehouse M 17 77
W. J. Worcester R* to 79
Louis M. Greer SS '» 7*
George G. Boardman S.l 7 73
J. W. Middlebrook ■ ■ «0
H. S. Green M IS £0
A. B. M*achan ftfl 13 "2
A. L. Beebe !W IO S3
H W. . Stackhouse Ml 2." *4
B. H. Johnston 09 13 96
-- : : . JOHNSTON (IP
«•. XV. Clark 92 1"» 72
XV. W. Taylor "2 7 7.*»
A. B. Meaeham «» 13 7S
H. S. Green »■"• 13 77
L M. Gre»r *7 10 • .
Dr. Dollam I<>> 22 7'
J. W. Worcester 00 10 SO
H. XV. Stackhouse 10.1 25 80
KNOLLWOOD COUNTRY CLUB.
There were twenty-five starters in the 36-hole
handicap for three prizes at the Kr.ollwood Coun
try Club yesterday. E W. Sanborn won. with 1S7 —
44—143. while R. J. Safford. Stanley Ward and S.
D. Woodruff came next, with 146 net. On the play
off Woodruff sot second and Ward third.
The best scores wtre:
Gross. H rap. Net.
E. W. Sanborn I*7 44 143
S. P. Woodruff I*2 3K 14«
R. J. Safford m M 1 «-i
F. Lanou .Jti 44 14f>
H. L. Stratter 17* 2*5 1.'.0
W. H. Gibson Ifl-t 3« 107
S. P. West 17-4 19 I.V»
XV. H. Morrell 1&4 3C US
L KeMer ISS ■> Mi
Robert Moore 171 12 191
YOUNTAKAH COUNTRY CLUB.
Golfers at the Yountakah Country Club had a
busy day on the links yesterday, la an eishteen
hole. medal play handicap for a cup presented
by H. H. Giles, three had net scores of 73. F. A.
Marsellus won the president's cup by beating W.
G. Phillips 3 up and 2 to play in the thirty-six
hole, final round. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Rice won
the mixed foursome handicap, with 9S— l3— Ss. The
best scores in the contest for the Giles cup were:
Gross. Handicap. Net
James Bryce 32 17 75
F. C. Williams "2 3 •»
G. B. Martin 83 5 .S
George R>all. jr « 4 : ?
T. R. Stetson *J JJ £*
C. E. Terhune »3 IS .j
A. L. Cross « 7 •«
PARK GOLF CLUB.
[Py Telerraph to The Trlfiune ]
Plalnfield. July 4.— There wore numerous events
at the Park Go!f Club whi.li attratled a large field
to-day and good scores were the rule These scores
were returned for tk* Presidents Golf Club ar.d
Holiday cups.
Gross. Handicap. Net.
Miss Lydie Lolxeaus 1 4 23 81
W. V. Boyd »" M R3
W. C. McNaughton !'■► • fJJ
I-: F. CorninK m 12 «•
J. "-^ir--; :::::::::::::::::.:!« 2.1 W)
A W. Kenworthy l'« M »-
W R. Fab-r .......i'»» •» M
Dr. H. K.. Carroll 1«W 8 •*
In the bogie handicap competition there was a tie
between Miss 4^ydie I»lzeaux and the Rev. C. 1..
Goodrich, both being 2 down to bogle.
Miss Harriet Shreve and W. R. Faber won the
approaching and putting contest with a score of 8.
WYKAGYL COUNTRY CLUB.
Three- cups were played' for in various classes
yesterday at the Wykagyi Country Club. New Ro
ct.»-lle. The first trophy, was won by T. V. Ber
mtnshani. who defeated A I* Uchtenstem by I
up. The sevond cup was equally well 'untested,
George K. Wednier beating E. R. l>e:.ino by 1 u;>.
while the third cup was wi^n b\ Georgo ?cott, who
defeated G. 11. Pinkney t.y a similar score.
BUFFALO WINS Y. M. C. A. MEET.
Trenton. .N. J.. July 4.— Buffalo carried off the
honor.-* here to-Jay in the annual track and field
championships of the Eastern district of the
Young Men's Christian Association. Twenty-eight
points were scored by Buffalo; Orange. N. J.. nude
If., and Brooklyn 13. Other stores were: Paterson.
12; Philadelphia. '. 0; New York, 9; Trenton, *,
Rochester, 6, and Ardmor*. Perm., i.
CRICKET TEAMS BtSY
CLOSE GAMES THE RCI%
Kings County Club Beats Benm*.
hurst in Championship Match.
Local cricketers were ■• In force yesterday ts
celebrate the holiday, games being played o^ ia
the creases in this vicinity. At L'lm«r Park, y.
grounds of the Bensionhurst club, the boa* tesa
suffered defeat In a. Metropolitan League chaaj.
plonshlp game at the hands of the King* (**»
club. which won the .match by 114 run* jj^
feature of the game was the splendid batting <*
J. P. Stuart, who scored the much coveted •>,
tury." compiling in, all 105 runs. He ■»*» ably jti;^
ported by F. Gautier. E. R"" A B. Lewia, > ;
Atwood and P. S. Marks, all of whom aeenM
doubles. , With -the ball honors were evenly <y.
vided, wickets being captured by three of th« tat*
bowlers tried. For Bensonhurst J. C. M. w>ij
and G. Stedman each scored 24. while G. E. Majw
shall added 19. The score follows: -..;.
KING 9 COCNTT.
F. Gautier, h Sar«*ant . — ■
J. D McClellan. c Humphreys, b Whlt» f
J. P. Stuart, b Sarseant — jr,
E. Recce. b Ste<!ra«n a
E. J. Atwood. 1 b w. b Murray ~....u
A B L#wls. c Humphreys, b Murray „ I
P. i!.* Marks, b Christie « - a
P. J. Phillips, not out ■■'«><
Extras I
Total M
BEN9OXHURST.
L. X Street, b McClellan |
G. E. Marshall, b Marks it
J C. M. White. Ibt. b Marks %
'•, Stedman. b McClellan - %
T. C Sargeant. c McCl#lS«n. h Atwood |
J." M.' Christie, c Phillips, b Marks „.. •
F. a Frank'.yn. b McClellan ■
G. Delvallo. b McClellan «
E. A. W. Murray, not out... I
J O. P Humphreys, ran 0ut..... • — . 1
A. Hazell. runout - »
Extras ~.....^»
Total \'"ll""i n
Although declaring their innings closed wfcsj
they had complied lit runs for the loss of six
wickets, the Columbia Oval team had no dlfßcnltr
In .defeating the Manhattan eleven In their leap*
championship match at Wllllamsbrldge. wlnata,
by 72 runs. This result Is due mainly to the spl«
did work of A. Hosklngs. who captured ma*
wickets for ■ runs, and scored 65. being still at
the wickets when the Innings closed. D. G. Blrk«t
was the only other double figure scorer, with n.
For Manhattan H. A. Oxenham took three wick««j
for 34 runs and F. F. Kelly took two for 39. Ta»
■core follows:
COLUMBIA OVAL.
A. Hosktns. not 0at.... -"
J. N. EscobeU b Omenhan ... ■■ ••••••■•• •
A- Whttehorn. c M XrT. F. Kelly... S
9. Dean, b F. F. Kelly — •
X>. a. Burkett. run out ~ "
O. Pm:th. b Oxenhan ••"•• ~ •
<•. D. Thorpe, c 'nrin. b Oxenh.-m - •
H. Smith, not out — ♦
Ex'ras '"~
Total <<Jfcl%r»d> ■ .••■■•" l^; v*u *
U. Lewis. E. Turvlll- and G. Shaw did not bat.
MANHATTAN
F J Prenderzast. <■ and b Hrskins ... i
G W. Havman. 1 b w. b Hovklna - X
F. K. GUI'. c Thorpe, ■ Hosklr.s *
A Gum. b H<-"«k!n* ■•• - •
F. F. Kelly, b Hosklns I
H \. Oxenh.in. c Burkett. b Ho»kln» »
T. j. O'Reilly. lit TurvlK<». b Hosklns »
E. Stevens, b Th->rpe *
J. R. Irwtn. b H')9k:n» - •
A. Smedley. not out ~ •
A. Clever, st Turvll>. b Hosklnn |
Extras ••- __^
z
Total ...••..•-••---•••••••••"•"**•"*"■*******"*"**** *
One of the most exciting of the four gaa'J
played at the Prospect Park Parade Grounds was
the match In trie second section series of the Met
ropolitan League Jwtween the teams of the King!
County and B'nsonhurst clubs. The game ni
close throughout and H. Thompson had Just mads
the winning hit with a boundary ball when ts
was bowled. Kings County winning by the narrow
margin of 4 runs, with totals of 112 to V<9 J. C.
K. Jordan and W. Williams made a lons stand for
the winners, the former hitting out freely for 31
while Williams was run out when he had s<-or»*
21. C. Hoyle was not out for 10 when the gam*
ended For Bensonhurst F. Hazell made top scor»
with 27. while P. Marshall contributed 22 and 3.
Waith 14. At bowling M. R- De Sousa took ♦
wickets for 21 runs and C. Hoyle 3 for :« fcr
Brooklyn, and for Bensonhurst J. Parks secured I
for IS and B. J. McCullum 2 for 17
Another exciting match, which was decided by*
runs at Prospect Park, was the second sectioit
League game won by the Brooklyn team, *"jN|
had as opponents the Prospect Park eleven. For
the winners A. Corbin and A. Baxter each scored
35." while A. Lovell added 22. W. B, Seal*. 17 and
G. G. France 13. At bowling C. G. Robinson capt
ured 1 wickets for 31 runs, while Corbin •«•• 4 foT
56. For Prosr*-ct Park E. Smith scored an <?v«
half century, although he was missed several times
in the early part of his inning?.
The Jamaicans easily defeated the team cf M
St Thomas Club at Prospect Park by M runs ia
the first Innings. This result was mainly i:» to
th«- good ml wifh dM leather of T. Lawrence,
who took I wickets for 22 runs, and of T. Hall,
Whs took 4 for 13. while at batting H. Cock mads
top score of dM game with 37.
The team of MM New York Adults' School jour
neyed to Prospect Park and gained an easy \!etory
over 'he JUnhatUn second eleven i»y 134 runs, the
totals being 19S to 61. The feature of the game
mm the «m*l ■■— I play of W. Pratt, who. -a
addition to capturing •> wickets for 30 runs, raa nj
a score of 57.
The Columbia Oval Reserves won their mateS
against the Manhattan R*-serve3 at WinfamsbrMil*
winning by II runs, with totals of 55 to ST. P. X
Brennan made top or-- for the winning t«a wi:S
30. while T. L. Webster added 11 and A. Newsua
10. For Manhattan S. Xorthcote scored '■' and &
Gaotanr 10.
Sch*T.<Htac]y. N. Y. July 1 iSp*>:.-i: -1 I tM3
or the Brooklyn Cricket Club visited the sefcenec
tady team for a match to-day, and succeed &
defeating the home team by 72 runs on the Srst
innings, although 'he Schenectady team followed
on. and in their second attempt at the ba: had lost
three wickets when stumps were drawn Cor thtf
day. J. L. Poyer batted well for the Brooklynites.
with 39. while R. MacPherson added 24. H. Rusfc
ton a and W. Masslah 11.
A surprise was in store for the Crescent Atftlttfc
Club cricket team yesterday, when it was liefeated
by the New York Veterans by S runs in their saffl*
at Bay Ridge. W. F. Jackson ami H. R. Chitticfc
bowled in fine style for the Crescents, the former
capturing • wickets for 3S runs, while the lata*
took 2 for 2. At batting J. L. Bret* playeU steadtl/
for '.*.. while Dr. Behllng followed closely :ta 1*
and G. Barnes contributed 11. ftr the Veterans.
YANKEE CRICKETERS TO BEGIN TOUR.
After a week of steady practice on the groasd*
of several of the metropolitan clubs, which !»»•
been placed at their disposal, the cricket team «*
the Gentlemen of Philadelphia will open their two
months' International tour to-morrow at Car***
meeting South Wales. A representative eleven ha*
been gathered together by the Welsh committee.
and the visitors expect to have their hands MB-
The Americans, however, are all in splendid «8
•Utlon and are undoubtedly a strong and well &•*"
anted team. They possess a trio of fine bow!t»»
in King. Hordern and Lester, and have two «v
ceptlonally strong wicket keepers in Jordan *=<*
Winte% white every man on the team should M
able to give a good account of himself wK*
the bat.
DRIVERS SHTJN HEAVY TRACK.
Light Harness Meeting at Mineola Post*
poned Until Next Saturday.
By far the largest crowd ever seen at a matt*
meet gathered at the Mineola track >«»»«•*
afternoon to witness the opening meeting of t3«
New York Driving Club. Grandstand. cmbbouW
and ground.- were filled with lovers of the Un
harness horse long before the hour jet for »?j
opening race, an.l the spectators were lamentaa-7
disappointed when, after various consultations w
the members. It was decided to postpone the a*""
ing until next Saturday.
A heavy shower Just at the hour set to* '■»
opening event made the track heavy and s!ip?«T
in «pots. but It was thought possible to coiaf*""
the programme by cutting the events down to ""^
da«hes. instead of best two in three, as on*M"»'
Planned. At 3 o'clock, after keeping every o— _
the <;ui vive ••• over an hour, the manapo^
announced that the opening meeting waX^ g
held Ml the track on the Uth, as the heavy •*—
mad* the cour»e un*af* for Cast drlvla*

xml | txt