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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 07, 1905, Image 6

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cFHJKWO RJUP °5
ROSEBEN'S TOBOGGAN.
WINS FROM A BIG FIELD.
Much Grief in the Steeplechase—
Every Favorite Beaten.
The Toboppan Handicap, one of the oldest
features on the Westchester Racing Associa
tion's spring calendar, was renewed at Bel
mom Park yesterday, and was won by D. C.
Johnson's four-year-old p-ldlnsr Roseben. from
a field th.it was stronger in quantity than qual
ity. The Toboggan is a slx-furloiw; sprint for
the older horses, and In other years It has been
won by such performers as Correction. Octagon,
Voter and Banastar. There were no such horses
as any of these In the Held that went to the
past or its running yesterday. Roseben has al
■raya been looked upon as a high class plater,
but little more: |istsiilT he took up 112 pounds,
and, conceding weight to everything in the race
except Adb<?ll, showed his heels to his eleven
opponents from start to finish. O'Neil rode a
capital race on him, and kept him going un
der the influence of whip and spur Ion.? enough
to stall off the belated challenge of H. T. Wil
son. Jr.'s, Sparkling Star. The apprentice boy
Powers rode the latter colt, and was not able
to be of mv. h assistance to him. Pasadena just
managed to nose out Wotan for third place.
The public preferred a number of horses to
Roseben. and so brisk was the play on Israelite
and (Toodsaw that at post time S to 1 could be
had all over the ring against the Roseben's
chanoes. Israelite was the actual favorite at
4s, but he never gave his followers more than
a remote hope. The distance evidently was too
Fhort for this son of Isidcr. Race King, v.'hich
ran a dead heat with Sysonby in the Metropol
itan Eiandicap, was a starter In the Toboggan,
Cut till Impost of 110 pounds effectually an
chored him, and he finished far back in the ruck
without having shown a flash of the speed he
had on Thursday.
The usual holiday crow.d was augmented by
et least fifteen thousand, an-1 the stand 3 were
more than comfortably well filled. In addition
to the Toboggan, the association renewed its old
Belling stake fixture — the Bouquet — for two
year-oMs, at five-eighths of a mile. The nil
youngsters that took part in it engaged in one
of the worst rowdlng and bumping matche^
eeen since the meeting began, and at one time
It looked M though at least half of them would
go down. it. T. Wilson, jr."?, Oallavant was the
chief offender and ruin<--d whatever chances
L>eor.ard Joe Hayman may have had. A six
teenth of ,i mile froni the Judges' stand he
crashed into the Linden gelding with Buch force
as ain."!-r to throw him 10 his knees. The Hen
ry of Navarre filly Anodyne stood a hard drive
■\vith<-.ut flinching ajid jast managed to beat Gal
lavant a scant head. Hayman's youngster wns
the runner up Gallavant was coupled in the
■betting with Jessamine, and the pair closed equal
choices with Leonard Jo* Hayman. Special Li
cense, the second choice, was outrun from the
etart.
Grief hovered big over the field In a Bteeple
chase r.f about two miles, and of the eleven
horses that took part in it only four finished.
Th" disasters began early and continued often
end lati Emperialiat, the aged Norwood geld
ing, which August Belmont leased recently that
his colors might be up in the Whitney Memorial
which will be run next Saturday, went down
at a jump Just before the Liverpool was
reached, and his example was followed by at
, least one horse at every succeeding obstacle in
the race. Mr. Major's Flying Virginian, ridden
by Stone, kept his feet, and, shoaving none
of his oldtime inclination to run out, won
in a mild drive from Ivan, th? latter being well
ridden by Mr. Page. Melbourne EcUpse. man
ap.-fj to stagger over his jumps, and. aJthough
wabbling from exhaustion, hung on long enousrh
to beat ICessina. Mackey Dwver ayd Decimo
refused and Gladwin was pulled up. Sandhurst,
the Cavorlte. was numbered among Uhe missing
at the finish, having gone down eaidier in tho
game.
Sydney Pagefs filly Andria lasted long enough
to beat Comedienne by the narrowest sort of
a margin in a four and a half furlong race on
.the straightaway course. The lattesr filly was
overhauling Andria at every Jump, but Baird
could not get her up, although m&ny in the
grandstand thought she had won. Irene Llnd
sey, top weight In a handicap for ih« older
I horres, at three-quarters of a mile, easily dis
posed of Cairngorm. Flyback and Usvo or* three
other?. The crowd, failed to pick a. single win
ning favorite.
suaraAßiES.
FIRST BACB—For three-year-olds and over. ; Six fur
J long* straightaway.
T-.r Horse, Ownei Wt Jockey. '^r' t!^
l.lr»n* Un<ls«r <Pmath»rs).l24.l>yne .'. . |»-2" t-b
2.C*lm«corm <r* B ?t> UJ.W. Darts 7-H» 1-2
S.Flyback (Watkins) lH.Hlldebrar..! . . .' 2 3_J?
• ••Caaewtrome (Nelson) i>2.J. jolinsr n ao 10
B.Dak«o(Ken4u (AlnwtclUllß.W. RobblßS.... 30 fl
C.BiKllKht <Madden> .. . lll.Balrd 10 s
Wtnm-r-E E. Smathera's br. m. Irene Unrtaer by
' a T *ST. \ anta « p - -"tart good. Won cleverly- by one
end one-half lengths. Tim*!. 1:14. *
BBOOND RACE— For two-year--.; Four and rms half
furlons*. uralehtawsr
■ I. Andria <Pairet> 10f>.W Da.vl» . 4 A_s
' X.Cbmedlann* <Ma44<m) 10««.Balrd '"'.7^ •> •(
BFULiactlcal (Kerr) 134. era '.'.'.'.'.'. 25 H
4. Sir Brlnkley (Bmatbers). itaiLane . 10 4
ft.Clnr.a Benolaajtoni 112. O'N«a "* "" ' 3 1
, e.Palora (McLaughlin) 112.TaVlor '-'.'.'.".' RO ia
; 7. Olive Hutton (V-elgler) . . . J(X>.lJurn» .'.'... 30 ii,
Winner S. Pa«ref» X f. Andrls, by fauopuV— An,lriia
/tart Wd. on drlTtnc by a head. Time O:54 Vi
THIRD RACE— THE IJOCQUET BELUNO STAKES- for
two-year-oidg. Five furlong. Rtralgfcutway.
*I. Anodyn* (Snrder) m.rSaird ... 6 •>
K.Gaßavant (WUsoo. jr.). . . 104.H'.!d^bran«l' ..'." 3 f
11. J Haytnan (Hayman).. I*9. Miller 3 1
4. Jessamine (Wilson. Jr.) .. t-». Powers .*. 3 1
Sj.Sapniar Boy (Bennlngton). KT.r::(iriJh«-tm . 1*» f,
;6. Special License (Koene.)... 92.MM>»niel "" I K-k
T.f>ui(3lnff Ptar i.B«rmir.ffton).lo«.<»N>l] . . " * 12 f
.fc.Lerend^(Powers) flt.j. Tntinswi"'! 10 4
>S. Belle of r^quert (McP':»r).lo«.Burr..« s 3
Winner— W. H. Srj-der'« b. f. Anodyne by' Henry of
* > d lrr<^ All x vB l . Liri *' 6tart talr - Won drlvlnK l.y a
ItX)t-KTH RACE— TliE TOBOGOAX HANDICAP- for
•hr*. rmmr olds and or»r. Six furlor.es
. J. Roseben (Jolineon) 112 O'Neil « o
!2. Sp«j-k!lr.« Ftar (Wilson).. *7 Powers ' a, c
■ S.l*a«adena <McLa.uyhlln)...los.L>-no ... - -• '■>
J.Wotan (DaiaMl). 107 ! Shaw . ...' 12 5
.C.RaceKlnßMElchards) 110. U SmitD..lii fi r,_ 2
e.l»ernor.'. ft\'atklns> UKUMmmUn ..... 10 4
• 7.V>oo&Ba.w <Pa«et) 1 05. W. Davis a •>
. t-.lsrat-I'.te OCeene) K»s.Hurn« .'I 4 sS
9.A<«b«-l! 'Madder.) 112.B«lr<i .. l 5 4
SO.Confwsor (Holland) 63. Kent .11".'.... 40 1*
sl.L*onldaa aeager) lOS.Hlldebrand ... 20 8
iZ^Unberjack (Daly) SS.McDanlel ..... 20 8
Winner— p. c. Johnsr.rVs b. gr. Roeeben. by l> n Ptrome
ris Leaf. Start fair. Waa erMag sf iuSL T\Z.
Irlr twoSne7 5 ~ SteCPleChaJ : for OOIV -»-«*-oW» and over;
l.Flylr.B: Vlrrlnian (Major). 141 stone- ... 8 «-5
2.1\-an (Pope) 140 Mr Ii»« in ii
B.M. Ecllps. .T3onnl« B. St). im.k'::)- ?i 2
JMtfltlni (Pfliert... 14tt.GraaUana*V.".I 25 10
R.Oladwln (Llttiauer) 140. Weir 15 «
•6. •-lallst (Lajie) l«3.Rodrock'"r** 3 i
T.Dcclmo (Stover) 158.H«ld*r .. ' 2«> L
f.M. Dwyer fßonnl* B. St). 13».Holmaa .. ' 6 "
O.Star & Garter (Weld>r 141 .0'Bri.n .. ""* 10 7
30.Jim l*r.« (Cottoci ]34.Re*gan .'.'.'.'.'.'. 20 10
Jl.Bandhur«t (Cblt>.... T37.FlnJilr&n . .11-a l
W.r.ner— Mr. Major* eh. jr. Fiyln* Virginian by Ter-
Hfier— l^-Mje. Stan rood. Won saatly by twenty lengths.
*IXTH HACTB— For thrw->«ar-o:<ls; one mile
I. Palette (IVwton St) Nottfr 30 10
2. Wizard (Marryatt) 106. Burns 7 *•>
3<>rly II .Scheftrl) l(«J.HUdebran<l ... 8-5 8-5
4.Lr.ri Halite (Oliver) 10S.cVlmnUn« . ... o-2 1
r •'■■••„(■■ Maid (Davta) . lda.Phaw . . Hi
C.Ortho<ic.x (Haymanj 115 M I'anleJ 12 E
r.Kmlixtat UYofU) 85. J. Johnson 40 20
*.Tmn l>-.v.~-,r, .J» bs 1f»7.1.^e 50 2O
V.The Southerner (Corbett). 110. 0' Veil . H 3
Winner- no«on Btabl«'s b. f. Palett*. by IVn Bniih
«*unni« Le*. Start food. Won ridden out by thr»e
Uncths. Time. 1:42.
SALE OF HORSES IK TRAINING.
Eefo.-e Use races at Belmont Park yesterday a
tale of racehcrt.es hi traintec was held in t'.. pad
dock. Fair prices were realized. Czaraphine was
the etar of the sale. She w«s cold to M. L Hay
man for MJSQO. -ii«s for $1,000 or more were:
Water Mirror, eh « , 3 y»-ar*. hy Imported Water
- Babttka: a. m**.* ' $1 aon
C»rs r .r-.'nc. eh. t. 1. by Rubicon— Seraphla'-' M"L
lia> man . . '. r^.
FbMiat h k. 2. by irrportM Bathai a
Q tVsumeois • . ,A, A
g. 2. b> UniK ' n °* Ht asii'a'a" 'f'liiiii*.' '
Gr»en!»n<l eh. r.. 2. by Imports GrWnin-Molli 4 "
P^ ! r< T br - %Z?> *rti*f*ruA SnapfeYl-Phlte; >W8
E. « . Legarotii , *».
■■BSSBM OMtt. CH. M. 8. by Russtll-jusUcea w!
•*- 8t * ataa 1.000
PADDOCK PARAGRAPHS.
Thr Btraicbt course at Belmont Park baa been
iJloughed up for a distance ol fifteen £a_t from the
outer rail to prevent riders from tryinK to get • tho
, h •• as the hard ground next to this rail was
cal-ed The i>lan was successful, and there wa_
noticeably less foul riding in the Bprfnts yesterday.
There is consternation in the ranks of the Met
ropolitan Turf Association and dire threats .
thincs to be done, if the recent edict of the Bel
montVark management that outsider, will be per-
Stted in the bl* rin unless flfty "Met-" scribe
d;dls - Sterdtf aid^thr^SKtoLSr. "C the
_SyS_S_i®sS-£i*«
houW to discuss the oaaatkm.
At the rate the rrow.l was tmnßportecl by tho
J^onic Island Bailroad from Belmont Park on the
opening day, an army of 150.000 men could be moved
in nine hours. The transportation, which under
normal conditions would have, been accomplished
much Quicker, was made from an tocomptete ter
minal that had never been u-ed before, where a
Baas of mea was at work on -te oMßßtructtlm up
to the timp the trains began to arrive. »c . l^.A
te tiS> track/ paid an officer ot th- roa.L about
lueand j>orF"ns. i\\t:i>-s.\ ten ur
trains wer" ti?=od to do this. From noon to 2.03
oVioc'k trains arrived at Belmont Park at an aver.
aite of every ftve and one-half minutes After the
SSt race until the last Lraln eot a«lay trains were
staxt-jd from the tormlnai under an average head
way of 4.4 minutes."
FANCY PRICE FOR A STALLION.
London, May «.— William A. K. Bass, nephew and
: Lord Burton, has purchased C. D. Roso's
Ftallion Cyllane for ÜbO.m. CyHene is the sire of
tills year's Derby favorite, Cicero. Mr. Hass gave
125,000 for R. S. Sipvier's Sceptre in. 1903.
BELMONT PARK ENTRIES FOR MONDAY.
FIRST -Mal.ien two-year-oids. Four an4one-half
furlongs, strslght.
Name. Wt.| Name. Wt.
San.iy Wn«wall 112illow About You.. — 11-
Voorhoes 11-ißattle Axe *. 112
The Po« 112iHammeraway ..-»- 11-
I>on I)i.»f'> 112; Queen Florentine..- ltw
Kast F.n 1 112 St. Irrula , JW
Hir Tristan 112;C_arwell -- lUB
SECOND RACE — Kelllnff: two-year-olds. Four' and one
half furlongs, straight.
Phyllis A i'>* i Veribent -t- >*•"
AFtronomer 1"2,1n l.tne _ 80
Gold Coin Mintla h- »4
Gentian 09 Hooray - »*
Merrlck 98IGuj- Mannerlng.. •► JH
Odd Ella OOlEll^en Burn 01
THIRD RACE— Ma.den three-year-olds and over. Six
furlongs, straight.
Thistledale .■ 113Masanlrilo _. 9$
Billy Roch.- IlOlCaator - "J5
Fortune Hunter llOiGnmblor _ V 5
BungUnt Roly Poly -. 93
Drone 08 Grand Duchess.. — Ort
Migraine 88 Umaillan 03
K«-r.nult Ethers Pride 03
rakers Hi(rh Life 03
r*l ssi m Hamburg 08 1
FOI'RTH RACE— THE CROTOXA HANDICAP; three
>-ar-olds and orer. Six furloniss.
Lady Amelia 122 Pasadena 103
Leonldss Duke nf Kendal 102
Pprlng 108|KlnR Pepper ..97
Race Klr.g 106-TTnpper r»3
IMahiond 100 Confeaeor 00
Wild Mint Diamond Flush Rft
Blandy 105 A mberjack 68
Oxford 104 Uncap SS
Ptmo 103! Palette bl
FIFTH JLACI3 — Handicap; marcs ar.d fillies three years
old and over. Seven furlr>ng3. straight.
Inspiration 120 (Toi San 113
Z»ala l_4;Diamond Flush 110
Salvatella 120|Palette 103
FIXTH RACE — Ilandlcap; three-year-olds and over. One
mil-.
Grazlallo 1261 Dandelion 105
R_pid Water 123 Risht Royal 105
St. Valentine 100|Voladay 89
CRICKET.
Tu:o Games Open Season— Staten
Island and Manhattan Victors.
Local cricketers opened the season of 1903 yester
day, notwithstanding the threatening weather. The
Staten Island Cricket Club played the Kings Coun
ty club at Prospect Park, where also Brooklyn met
Manhattan.
The former game resulted in a victory for the
vi«it!ng team by a score of 74 to 122 for 7 wickets.
This was brought about chiefly through the splt-n
did work at the bat of K. I* S. Stelnthal and R.
W. R. Powell. The former retired with 46 to his
credit, while the latter scored 83. The only other
double figure for the winners was C. H. E. Griffith
with 16. For Kings County, the beat work at tho
bat was by E. J. Atwood. who scored 22 not out
while H. Whalen contributed 15 and J. S Mahon 14*
At bowling Kelly and Steinthal excelled, the former
taking 3 wicket 6 for 14 runs, and the latter 2 for 12.
The score:
KIN'OS COUNTY CHICKET CLUB.
H. Williams, run out .
H C. Smart, run out ..........'. h
3. B Mahon. c sub, b Toono . . •••■• if
C B. Wormo, b Kelly , ,
A. B lyv.lß, c sub. h Kelly .. , n
H. Whaton, c BonsfleM b Powell ,1;
J C. K. Jordan, ,• Manley, b Stelnthal ■
G. Gautlcr. <• I'ow.ll. 1, Kelly -;-; S
K. J. Atwood, not 0ut.....* "" " "
C. C. Mahon. b SUjnthal \-\ ft
K. J. William, b Bouslleld J
Byes S
•wido , ; .....'..'. '.'.'.'.'.'.'. ; ].'.■;.■;.".■;"."* l
Total To
PTATKN DBLUJCD C'RirTCF.T CLUB.
E. L. S. Steinthil. retired " iR
<•. J. Manley, c H William*, h r;.mt!«r " n
J W. Toone. eH. Williams, b Gautler ' V,
K. W. R. Powell, c Atwood. b Gautler ' va
P. B. Bousflcld. c Worme, b Smart . . ' 7,
B. B. G. Cook, c E. J. Williams, t> Gautler " 4
F X" K»lly. not out '" ;
C. K. E. Orlfflth. c Whajen. b lawim.'.'.'.'.'.'. " in
A. J. G. Cook, not out i
Byes 11. II" I ! ii
I>-sr byes J i
Wides i
Total fseven xvlrkctiO j»o
H. Manley and F. D. Uockler did not bat! *~
i, In v, l . hP match bitween the Brooklyn and
Manhattan teams, the latter was declared the
victor by 16 runs and 3 wickets. F. A Slade 'mr!
C. Smith batted splendidly for the winning team
with scores of ci and 23. respectively, while w'
Adam. In addition to scoring IS. captured 6 wickets
for 18 runs. For Brooklyn. H. Rushton. with Is
and J. H. Tatteraall. with 15. were tho only players
who scored double figures. The score:
BROOKLYN C. C.
J. 11. TH'!er«a!l, b Adam .-
G. MnePhei-B'in, c Brad*haw. b Smith 111. 11 l 0
J. A. Blmpeon, c Adam, b Smith '.'..'.'.'. . ' 0
W. KhiK. c Newsum, b Adam '....'.'.'.' 4
H. Rui-hton. b Prendergast ...1. 11 ir
A. Gunn. c and b Slnde .-, 4
T. J. O'Reilly, c Blade. b Adam .'.". .'.'.'.'.' .'.' ' s
E. O. Challeneor. ijct out 7
EL H. Tunley. b Adam o
V, A. Nairn, 1 b w. b Adam ;"-"' JJ
I>. Matutin. b Adam '.'.'.'.', 0
L. G. I^aurie, l> Smith ' 3
Rrei .■.'.'..:.■.' 10
l^eg bye j
Total
MANHATTAN C. C.
F. J. rrendTgast. o Chailenffer. b Tattirsall 4
P. A. K'.adc. Ft S!mp«on. b Gunn.-. ' ofi
W. "Adam, b Kosh too .'.lB
W. R. I'atmore. c Rushton, b Tatter«all 4
<• sm'tii, b fcfacPharson 23
B. BrHdahaw, not out 4
A. Newiium. <■ Macl'hr-rson b O'Reilly n
J. McCun.s b O'KeHly 0
By«s 2
Total (seven wlrkets) 84
J Kt;:y, N. Vlckers and A. J. Gray <J'.d not bat.
STATEN ISLAND C. C. EARLY DATES.
F. P. Kulv of the Staten Islani Cricket Club,
has announced the following schedule Of frames f. .r
the current month a« preparatory to the champlon
■hlp ftri.-s. aa follows: May \2. St;iten Island
<"ricket (Hub va. Paterson, lit I'atorson; May 10,
Stcte:! island Cricket Clot vs. University of Penn
sylvania, at Livingston, Btaten Island; May 27.
Staien Isl ir. 1 * "r-it-Vt*-t club v<= Cornell University,
at Uvtnnton, Staten Island; Jui:c %. Island
Cricket citfi, v .<. }laverf..rd Collece. at Havertord,
NEW CRICKET GROUND OPENED.
The new cricket ground at Pelham Bay Park
was opened yesterday with a match between the
Mount Vernon Cricket Club and tb« Union County
team. of Elizabeth. N. J. The New-Jersey " men
played a fine ••out-crick. game. E. F. Ooddard
particularly excelling, with a record of seven wick
<ts for fourteen runs. The batting was weak on
both sides, but doubl* fljrures were obtained b) V
Oxjfi-ird. H - °- Qoddard and J. Laaeh, who'con
tributed 17. IS and 10. not gut. ressecUvely.
NEW- YORK OAILY TKlBt^E. SUNDAY. MAY 1. 1905.
COLLEGE BASEBALL.
Columbia Shut Out by Cornell in
Brilliant Game.
[BT TICLEOnaPH TO THE TBIBCXK.]
Ithaca. N. V . May B.— ln one of the most brilliant
exhibitions of baseball ever seen on Percy Field.
Cornell defeated Columbia here this afternoon by
a score O 5 to 0. The pame was fought stubbornly
to the very end by the New-Yorkers but they
could make no Impression on the stonelike wall of
support built ur> around Urnstad. the Cornell
-Tyler' the Columbia twirler. failed to scare the
Ithacans. who hit him safely *\x times.
Rice sent the Red and WTiite supportera wild by
connecting with the sphere for a home run m the
fourth inning, and making Uie first score.
CORNELL. 1 COLUMBIA.
ab r 11. po a c ab r lb po a c
Champ'n. rf. 4 2 1 0 0 0 Fitzgerald, cf 4 o 0 tt 0 0
Rice 2b. .41134 0 founders. If.. 4 000 0 0
Pre*ton. lb.. 4 1 1 10 1 0 CoUlns, fis.... 3 0 1 4 4 0
Blcelow. If. 3 0 1 0 0 1 Armitrons;, 2b 4 0 0 O 2 0
Braman. cf. 4 0 O 2 0 O: Carter, c 3 0 0 « O 0
Welch, c . . i O 010 2 OjNohowel. 3b. . 3 0 0 0 0 2
Brown. 3b.. 4 0 0 1 1 0 Kennt-y. rf... 3 0 2 0 0 0
Hellman. ss. 2 0 0 1 1 Tilt, lb 3 0 0 8 0 1
Vir.s-.ii. p... 3 1 2 0 5 0 Tyler, p 2J?_l_2 _!
Totals ...32 6 027 14 l| To»«l« 20 0 424 0 3
Cornell 0001 0103 — 3
Columbia. o 0 o 0 0 o o o o—o
Earned — Cornell. 4. Home run — Rice. Three-base
hit— TViUir.f. Two-base hits— Tyler and Umstad. L*ft
on ha-«(-B— Cornell, 5; Columbia, 3. Struck nut— By umstad,
10; by Tyler. 2. First base on balls— Oft Umstad, 2; off
Tyler. 2 " Stolen bases — UmMnd and Champaign. Double
play— nr.i Hellma-n. Wiui pitch— Umstad. Time—
1:40, Umpire — Hoagland. Attendance. 2.000.
A WATERLOO FOR YALE.
Providence. R. T.. May «.— The Brown baseball
team defeated Yale here to-day by a score of 7 to
0 through, superior jiaying In all departments of the
game. Captain Bowman, of the Tale team, was
Obliged to go in the box himself on account of the
illness of Pratt, who wap scheduled to pitch, and
his delivery was hit hard by tha Brown players.
Tift pitched a fine game for Brown, and pulled hie
t^am out of several hard places by good head work.
Yale gave a rather poor exhibition, failing to hit
when hits wore necessary and making: several mis
plays. The score follows:
BROWN. I TALE.
ab r lbpo a c ab r lb po a. •
Hoye, 8b.... 5 2 2 1 1 2 flames, cf... 4 0 1 1 0 0
Jones, b5.... 12 11 Oj O"Brien, 53... 300 213
Hiitßins. c. 2 1 l 0 0 0 Klnney. 3!>... 4 o 0 4 0 1
Tift, p 4 0 0 1 8 1 Got*. If 4 0 2 0 0 0
Paine, rf 4 0 0 2 0 0 Huiskamp, lb 4 0 3 4 4 0
Hamilton. If 4 0 0 0 0 0 Bowman, p... 4 0 0 4 1 1
Dickinson. 2b 3 20 0 2 Smith, rf.... 40 0 11.
Thomas, lb. 2 1 Oil 0 2 Camp, 2b.... 4 0 0 3 0 0
Sweeney, cf. 4 0 I 2 0 0 Erwln. c 3 00 6 2 0
Totals ...31 7 827 7 s[ Totals 84 0 834 8 7
Brown 120 4 0000 x— 7
Yale 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Three-base hit— Barnes. Stolen bases— Hoye i 3). Hlg-
Ems <_). Barnes and Huiskamp. Sacrifice hits— Envln
and O'Brien. Ba.«es on balls — Oit Tift. 1; off Pownan. 4.
Hit by pitched ball— Dickinson. Struck out— By Tift. 6;
by Bowman, 5. Passed ball— Erwln. Umpire— McAleer.
Time— l:4s. Attendance. 2,000.
PRINCETON CONTINUES TO WIN.
Philadelphia, May 6.— Princeton continued her long
list of victories here to-day by defeating: Pennsyl
vania, 7 to 5.
The visitors outplayed the local university players
in all departments. The batting on both Bides was
heavy, but it was not until the sixth that the home
college representatives were able to hit Byram, at
which stage he seemed to let up in his effective
■work. In this inning the visitors made two runs,
and Increased their score in the next two innings.
Byram struck out twelve men, and gave only two
bases on balls.
Crimean was taken out of the box after the sec
ond inning, when four runs had been made off his
delivery. Fannell. who took his place, was also hit
hard. The fielding of the Pennsylvania players was
extremely poDr, and helped the Tigers in their run
getting. The fielding honors went to "Wells, of
Princeton. Johnson showed best for Pennsylvania.
Barde. for Princeton, mads a home run. The score:
PRINCETON. I PKNSSTLVAN'IA.
_ „ r lb po a c 1 r lb po a c
R«'l<'.R «' l <'. » s 2 2 2 2 0 Zeisler, If 2 3 3 0 0
Helm, cf 0 1 0 0 0j Weeks, 3b 0 1 1 2 1
Wells. 2b.. ... 0 113 0 Myer. lb 0 1 14 1 I
McLean, 3b 1112 0 Cariss. 2b 113 3 2
Cooney, c 0 113 1 o|Hare, c 0 0 6 0 1
Doyle, rt 0 111 liAldendlfer, cf...0 0000
Forsythe. 1f.... 2 3 0 0 1 Schuler, rf 0 0 1 0 0
Bard", lb 2 10 0 0 Johnston, bs 10 0 5 0
Byram. p 0 1 0 2 0 Crimean, p 0 0 0 4 0
Fennell, p 1 1 o 1 0
Totals 7122711 2 .___
I Totals 6 727 18 B
Princeton l 3 n 2 0 0 1 0 o—7
Pennsylvania o O 0 0 0 2 12 o—6
Earntrl runs— Princeton. 8; Pennsylvania. 2. Two baso
hits— Weeks. Doyle. Forsythe, McLean. Horn* run—
Barde. Sacrifice hits— Reid. Tlelm. Barde. Btolen bases—
Zelg-ler. Reid. Struck out— By Uyram. 12; by Crimean. 1 •
r.y i-ennell. 1. First base on errors Princeton. 3; Penn
sylvania. 1. First base on halls— OfT Byram. 2: oft
• Yimean. o(t Pennell. I. Hit by pitched Zeißler.
Reid, McLean. Time, 2 hours. Umpire, Dc-bhlns.
"WESLEYAN, 6; RUTGERS, 5.
Middletown. Conn., May 6.— Wealeyan defeated
Rutgers to-day by a score of 6to 5. In the field the
visltinp team did th« superior work. The score:
Wesleyan 3.0 0 0 0 0 2 1 — 6 i 6
Rutgers 0 0 2 1 2 0 0 0 O-* 6 1
Batterlo? — Monroe, Taylor and Day; Herbert, Eegoin
and Nelson. Attendance, 700.
WEST POINT, 13; PRATT INSTITUTE, 10.
West Point, N. V., May €.— West Point defeated
Pratt Institute to-day by a score of 13 to 10. Beav
rrs was relieved in the box and Dunwoody substi
tuted. The Pratt Institute team then pounded out
seven runs. Prince relieved Dunwoody and also
was hit freely. The score:
R. H. E.
Wert Pr.lnt 1 0 4 >t • ft 0 0 o—l30 — 13 9 2
Pratt Institute 0000010T 2—lo 7 ft
Batteries — B»avers. Punwoody. Prfncs and Hanlon;
Dunbar and Shlpman. Umpire — Mr. Houle.
RESULTS OF OTHER COLLEGE GAMES.
At Lakevllle, Conn. — Yale, second team, 1; Hltchoock. 0
At Amhertt — Amherst. 7; Williams. 2.
At Ohio Field — New-York University, 14; Tonkers Hlrh
School, 9.
At Lewiston, Me. — Bowdotn. 6: Bates. 3.
At Andover — University of Maine, 3; Phillips An
dover.. 1.
At Eauton. Perm. — Lafayette. 15: LehlKh, 0.
At Richmond. Va. — Georgetown, 7; North Carolina 2.
At riobbs Ferry— Mackenzie Rohool. 10; Irving School. 5.
At Pennington, N. J. Dover Seminary, 7. Wilming
ton. 8.
At Princeton— Central Hlph. School of Philadelphia. 3-
Princeton Freshmen, 1.
At Schenectady— Union College. 12; Hamilton College, 3
At Oer.f-va— Rochester, 9; Hobart, 8.
VAUIETY CLASSES FOR DOG SHOW.
A Popular Feature Adopted by Ladies' Ken
nel Association.
The third anr'ial dog show of the Ladies' Kennel
Association will be held on the Pair Grounds at
Mlneola, Long Island, on June 7 and 8. entries to
close on May 22 with James Mortimer, superin
tendent, Hempstoad, Long Island. Following the
example of the Westminster Kennel Club, the La
dles" Kennel Association has established fourteen
variety classes, with four prises of $20. $10. to and
SO each. They are the si^ortlnfr class, non-sportlns;
class, terrier class and toy class, all with cham
pions barred; breeders' class for puppies and nov
ices of any breed, sporting" brace class, non-sport
ing brace class, American bred brace, open teams
of four, any breed; American bred teams of four,
any breed; stud dog claas. all breeds; brood bitch
class, all breeds; champion dog class, any breed,
and champion bitch class, any breed.
The dog show committee Is composed of Mrs.
James 1.,. Kernochan, Mrs. Perry Belmont, Miss L.
N. Grace, Miss M. K. Bird, Mrs. F. Smyth. Miss L.
Alger and Miss Gertrude de Ooppet. The judges
include Tom Aphton, G. Muss-Arnoldt. John Kee
van. Winthrop Hutherfuni. H. B Duryea. H. K.
Uloodgood. M. M. Palmer, E. K. Austin. Clalr Fos
ter. A Ij. Ooehrane. H. I). Rtley, C. W. Keys G
G iJ.imiil. W. B. Emery and Mrs. E. Pulslfer
TROUT BITING WELL.
Many Good Catches Reported from Nearby
Streams Last Week.
The best catch of trout reported by Erie station
agents during the last we«-k was .1 string of forty
three, taken from Tuthtll Brook. Oilsvllle, last
Monday, the n.«h running small, with the largest
wi <lghlng only fifteen ounce*. The best catch at
Ter. Mllo River. Narrowpburg. N. y., was thirty,
the biggest ilsh weighing one pound, the average
one-half pound, nnd the fish biting r.adlly. At
Eoyd's Mill Brook, near the fame place, a. lu.-ky
nsherman landed twenty-three, with a top-notcher
■weighing one and onc-uuarter pounds an. I the aver
age being three-quarters of a pound. Reports frnn>
Tannersville are that the. fishing In Pocono Preek
Is the best ever known there. l^\«t Monday ona
man landed thirty-eight, including three beauties
weighing a pound each, and the average weight
being seven ounce*.
Reports say that the weather has been too fold
for thr fish to bite well up in the Calllcoon and the
Cochecton districts, but that the indications are
the. Mahlng will be better than at any time sine© th»
rivers were stocked, eight years ago. as local an
glers have spotted some big fellows in the pools of
the thirty or forty streams thereabouts that feed
the Delaware River.
Wriii Uuy
A 50c. Bottle of Liquozone and Give it to You to Try.
We want you to know about Llquozono, and
the product itself can tell you moro than we.
So we ask you to lot us buy you a bottle— a full
size bottle — to try. Let it prove that it does
what medicine cannot do. See what a tonic it
is. Learn that it does kill germs. Then you
will use it always, as we do, and as millions of
others do.
This offer itself should convince you that
Liquozone does ns we claim. We would cer
tainly not buy a bottle and give it to you if
there was any doubt of results. Ton want
those results: you wnnt to be well and to keep
well. And you can't do that — nobody can
without Liquozone.
We Paid $100,000
For the American rights to Liquozone. We
did this after testing the product for two rears,
through physicians and hospitals, after proving,
in thousands of different cases, that Liquozone
destroys the cause of any serin disease.
Liquozone has. for more than L'o years, been
the constant subject of scientific and chemical
research. It is not made by compounding drugs,
nor with alcohol. Its virtues are derived solely
from pns — largely oxygen gas -by a process re
quiring Immense apparatus and 14 -lays' time.
The result is a liquid that dr-ea what oxygen
does. It Is a nerve food and blood food -the
most helpful thing in the world to you. Us ef
fects are exhilarating, vitalizing, purifying. Yet
PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE BASEBALL GAMES.
XATIOXAL LEAGUE.
Mathext'son's Poor Work Results in
Giants' Defeat.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Boston. 2; New-Tork, 1. | Chicago, 5; St. Louis, 3.
Philadelphia, 11; Br*klyn. 0. Cincinnati, 3; Plttsburg. 2.
GAMES TO-DAY. .
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Philadelphia at Brooklyn. iPittsburif at Clnctßttatt
st. Louts at Chicago. |
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING.
Club*. Won.Lost. P.c. I Cluh«. Wr.n.Lost. P.e.
New-York ...13 4 .763 Cincinnati 9 8 .529
Pittsburg 10 T .588 j Rro.-vklyn S 12 .400
Chicago 11 S .578>Bo«on 6 12 .333
Philadelphia ..8 7 63i!t-t. Louis 5 12 .204
The Giants were beaten by Boston at the Polo
Grounds yesterday by a soore. of 2 to 1. Mathewson
pitched for the home team, and ten hits were made
off h.is delivery. Twd fast double plays by the
Giants, in which Gilbert. Dahlen and McOana fig
ured, were the features of the game. Youngr. who
pitched for Boston, was effective, and the tail
enders played better ball than they have shown
this year.
Th/ 1 visitors made their ftrst run in th<» opening
Innlsf. Batty got his base on balls, stole second,
took third on Wolverton"s single, and thpn stole
home. In the fourth, with two out they made their
second talley on a three-base hit by Raymond and
Needhnm's single.
The Giants scored their only run in the fit'tii in
ning when, with two out. Batty threw high to
Tenny on Gilbert's hit. and the latter reached thlnl.
Bowerman then singled and Gilbert raced home.
The score:
BOSTON. I NEW-YORK.
ab r lb po a c ab r lb po a c
Cannell, cf.. 4 0 1 3 2 0 Donlln. cf 4 0 0 0 0 0
Tenney. lb.. 4 0 211 1 0 Strain*, rf 3 0 0 10 0
Abb'chto. ss. 3 1 0 2 a ll 'Bresrtahan .10 0 0 0 0
Wolverton.3b 4 0 10 10 McGann, lb. . 4 <> 0 14 0 0
Barclay. If.. 4 0 0 1 0 0 Mertes. If 3 0 2 1 0 0
Sharp, rf 4 0 2 3 0 0 Dahlen, f*... 3 0 1 2 4 0
Raymer. 2b. 4 1 1 4 6 1 Devlin. 3b 3 0 0 0 8 0
Nerdham. c. 4 0 3 3 1 0 Gilbert. 2b... 3 X I 2 5 1
Young;, p. ... 4 0 0 0 4 1 Bowerman. c. 3 0 1 7 1 0
IMathewson, p3 0 1 0 1 0
Totals ...35 2 1027 17 3
- — . Totals 30 1 627 16 1
•Batted for Strar.gr In ninth lnnlnß.
Boeton 1 0 o 1 0 0 0 o oo — 2
New- York 0 0 O 0 1 0 0 0 o—l
First base on, errors — New- York, 3: Bcston. 1. I>eft on
ba*<e New-York. 2; Boston. 6. First base en balls — Off
Mathowson, 1 Struck out — By Mathewson. 7: by Younsr.
1. Three-bo.ie hit — Raymer. Two-base hit Sharp.
Stolen base — Wolverton. Double — Gilbert, Dah'en
and McGann (2): Cannell an<i Tenney: Raymer and Ten
ney. Umpire^ — O'Day. Time. 1:40. Attendance. 6.000.
PHILADELPHIA SHUT OUT SUPEEBAS.
Game Goes to Quakers, 11 to 0, Through
Mclntyre's Poor Pitching.
Philadelphia, May Philadelphia shut out the
Superbas here to-day by a score of 11 to 0. The
fielding of the local players was flawless, while
that of the visitors was weak.
Mclntyre pitched for Brooklyn and sixteen hits
were made off his delivery. The Philadelphia men
did all their. scoring in three innlnsjs. After mak
ing- three runs in the opening- Inning:, a combination
of a doubie, two bunts, two wild throws, two
singles and an out in the sixth gave them five runs.
In the eighth they made three more runs The
ecore:
PHILADELPHIA. I BROOKLYN.
at> r lb po a • ab r lb po a c
Thomas, cf. 4 2 2 6 O 0 Sheckard. If.. 4 o 0 I <> 0
•jleason. 2b. 5 114 1 0 Lumlry. rf... 4 0 0 2 0 0
Courtney. 31>5,2 4 0 2 OjMltch»ll. 3b.. 4 n 1 1 0 0
Magee.. If ... 5 1 4 1 0 OjOwens. 2b.... 300130
Titus, rf 3 1 1 1 0 01 Lewis, h 3 0 2 3 5 0
Abbott, 1b. .. 4 1 1 8 0 0 D..M.S. cf 3 0 0 2 0 0
Doolin. tt... 4 0 0 0 1 Oißabb. lb 3 0 010 0 0
Dooln. c 4 2 2 7 0 ORitter. c 3 0 0 4 1 1
Sparks, p.... 3 1 1 1 1 OlMclntyre, p.. 2 0 0 0 2 1
"Gessler 10 0 0 0 0
Totals . . .37 11 1« 27 B 0 —
— Totals . 30 0 324 11 3
•ISntted for Mclntyre in ninth.
Philadelphia 3 0 0 O 0 B 0 3 x— ll
Brooklyn o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Earned runs— Philadelphia. «. Two baa» hit— Courtney.
Eacrin«> hits— Titus. Sparks. Stolen bas*— _ta ce Double
•? riT't cn "_ * wls an 1! * l * L IWt on b—s- Brooklyn,
2; Philadelphia, 8. Flret base on balle^ — OfC Mclntyre ' 1
Hit by pitcher— Titus. Struck out— By Mclntyre ' 3
by Sparks. 2. Time. 1:35. Umpire— johr.stor.e. " "
CHICAGO. 5: ST. LOUIS, 3.
Cajcafjo, Mny «.— St. Louis could do nothing with
Pfeff>r's curves to-day except in tho fifth, whan
three runs were scored on a pass and threr sue
cesMye hit*. The Chicago players bunched hits in
tho third and the sixth innings. The score:
I h!ca*o 002 00 3 0 0 x— 6 aE t
Bt. Louis 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 o—30 — 3 7 3
Bntterles— Pfeffer and O'Neill; Egan and Z«_rfoss !--,,_
pire — Klem. Attendance. 8.000.
CINCINNATI, 3: PITTSBURG. 2.
Pittsburg. May 6.— Pitrsbur? lost to Cteetaaat]
here to-day through two errors, followed by Blank
enship's two-bagger in the sixth. Rain stopped the
contest at the end of this inning. The score:
Cincinnati 1 0 0 0 o _— 1 (j ',)
I'lttsburK 0 1 0 o (i 1 1 ,; g
Uatterles — Hahn nnfl SchlH: Klahtrty and Carlsch. L'ns
, ;ree -Emslie nnd Hausenlnr
NAVY WINS FROM YALE.
Annapolis Crew Takes Two-Mile
Race by Over a Length.
Annapolis, Md.. May 6.— This B?a«on*s unbeaten
Navy crew won another victory to-day, defeating
the second ctww of Yale by a length and ■ quarter
In a two mile. race. It was a Kreat contest, the
Navy forßlnK a few yards akwad at tho end of th>>
first half-mile and pradually Increasing- the lead
until the fmi--h.
A qunrter nf a mile frim the end Yale increased
her stroke and rm.cl^ a gain-- uttempi to overcome
the Navy. rh<> midshipmen, however, were easily
nble to respond and their advantage wai not cut
down in the lenst. Navy's time was ll:">4 aril
Yato'i 11:5 S. A stronp head wind accounts (<>r thi
alow time, but not withstanding the rough weather
tiii' watermanship In both boats was excellent.
There was groat 'itrtioulty In obtaining a B"od et.»n.
but aft-.-r seve.ral attempts th«- boats KOt <>(T evenly.
There was not the slightest advantage for tho
first half-mile, h,it at the end of that distance it
was bellevc-d that 'he Annapolis boal was forcing:
Itself a iitti" ahead. Bven then th« contest was so
even that the respective position! rouM not bo told
with certainty. At the mile, however, there, could
be no doubt that the Navy bad a little the tx»n. r
of It. and when another half mil" wt' passed clear
wntc'r began to sh.>w between th« boats. The Navy
did a little better than hold her own from thnt
point to the ftaiah.
Th.- referee was Lieutenant Fred B. Baasett. U.
8. N.. and th" Judges Messrs. Bloomer, of Tale;
Dojle. of Woshineton, and Midshipman Grady.
it is a germicide so certain thai we publish on
every bottle an offer of fl,ooo tor ;i disease
germ that it cannot kill The ren*on la that
germs are vegetables: and Uqnosone like an
excess of oxygen is deadly to vegetal matter.
There lies the cn-.u value of Liquoaone. It ;-=
the only way known to kill germs In the ivody
without killing the tissue, too. Any drug that
kills germs Is a poison, and it cannot be takes
Internally. BveTJ physician knows that medi
cine is almost helpless in any gem dtscai
Germ Diseases.
These are the known perm diseases. All that
medicine can do for these troubles is to help
Nature overcome the germs, and sneb results
are Indirect and uncertain. Liquoaone attacks
the perms, wherever they are. And when the
perms which cause a disease sre destroyed, the
disease must end. and forever. That is inevi
table.
Asthr.'.a Hay -t— -In"uem»
Ab-cess— Aniemli Kidney Diseases
Bronchitis La UriDD-
Blood Poison Leueorrhea
Drlghfs Dlseoss Liver Troubles
Bowel Troubles Ma'.arla Neuralsla
Coughs — Cold* Jlar.y Heart Tmul>l*s
Consumption — Pneumonia
— Croup Plf-urlsy—
Constipation Rheumatism
Catarrh— CancT Ferofula — SypMlli
Dysentery — I>:;irrhea Skin Diseases
Dandruff — Dropsy Stomach Troubles
l>ysp*Tßla Thrnnt Troubles
Kczema — Erysipelas Tuberculosis
Fever" — '"•all Stones Tumom — Ulcers
Cioltre— c.out Varleocel*
Gonorrhea — Gleet 'Women's Diseases.
All dtSSMM that be»ln with fever— all tnflamma
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Highlanders Lose Again to Boston
in One-Sided Game.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
American- lbag;-h:.
Boston. 8; New-Torlc. 2. [St. Louts, 9; D^troilt, 4.
Philadelphia, 2; Waah'fn. 1. 1
GAMES TO-DAY.
AMERICAN' LEAGUE.
Cleveland at Chicago. I Detroit at St. Louis.
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING.
Clubs. Won. Lost. P.c. Clubs. Won-liost. P.c.
Cleveland 9 6 .600 New-York 3 9 .471
Washington ...11 8 .579 Detroit 8 9 .471
Philadelphia -.0 8 .520 St. Louis S 10 .444
Chicago S 8 .600 Boston 8 11 .421
Boston. May — The Highlanders were again
beaten by th« Boston team h«re to-day by a score
of 8 to 2. Chesbro was in the box for the visitors
for the first four Innings, at the end of which his
arm gave out and he was compelled to retire from
the game. Griffith took his place and was wild
arid ineffective
The Highlanders made their first run In the third,
when Dougherty singled and got to third on Din
eon's baa throw. On Heeler's hit Doushertj*
crossed the plate. The local man tied the score In
the fifth, when Freeman, the first man up. sent
out a three-base hit. Grimshaw bunted and on *
wild throw to catch Freeman at the plate, tha lat
ter tallied. The Boston players took a safe lead in
the sixth. roHiis: up five runs. With Burkett out.
Teager delayed too long in getting Parent's
grounder to first to retire the batter. Stahl was
safe on Griffith's fumble. Collins then sent out a
two base hft to centre and Parent crossed the
plate. Freedman got a base on balls and Grim
shaw struck out. Ferris followed and made a two
baso hit. which enabled Stahl and Collins to score.
A moment later Freedman stole home. A passed
ball got Ferris across the plate. The score:
BOSTON. I NEW-YORK.
ab r lbpo a el ibr lbpoa c
Burkett. If .. 4 0 0 2 0 O'rVm*h<*rty. If 4 1 1 10 0
Parent, v. . 4 1 1 3 2 OjKeeler, rf. ... 4 •> 2 O 0 0
Stahl, cf 4 1 1 1 0 OiFultz. et 4 0 1 3 0 0
CoUlns, 3b. . 3 1 1 O 2 OlWilllams. 2b. 1 0 1 2 3 0
Freeman, rf 3 3 1 10 OJConroy, Sb. . . 4 112 2 0
Grlmshaw.lb 4 1 112 M Veager, ss... 3 0 0 1 4 1
Ferris. 2b... 3 1 1 2 4 o|Cha!>«, 1b.... 4 0 013 O 4
Crlger, c 3 0 0 4 2 OjKleinoTr. c... 4 0 0 2 0 0
IMneen. p... 3 0 0 2 4 l|Chesbro, p... 1 0 0 0 1 0
(Griffith, p 10 0 0 4 1
Totals ... 31 8 627 15 1 'Anderson ... 1 00000
Totals 81 2 624 14 2
•Batted for Chesbro In the fourth Inning.
Foston 0 0 0 0 15 0 2 x—
New -York 0 0 1 0 0 1 o O o—2
Sacrifice hits Collins and Ferris. Two-base- — Cblltns
and Ferris. Three-base hits — Freeman and Conroy. Home
Grimshaw. Double play* Parent. Ferris and Grim
shaw (2). Hits— Off Chesbro. 1 In thre« Innlnira; oft Grif
fith. 5 in five lnnina-8. First base on — rXT Dlneen 3
off Griffith. 1. Hit by pitched ball— By Dlnnen. 1. Struck
out — Hy Dlneen. 4; by Cheebro. 1: by Grlfflth. 1. Wild
pitches — 2. Tims — 1:47. — Connolly. At
tendance. ]&.7S*B.
ST. LOUIS. 9: DETROIT, 4.
St. Louis. May 6.— Four singles, two bases on balls
and a three ba3e hit by Stone to-day drove Thomas
to the b*>nch In the fourth innlngr and won the game
for St. Louis. The score:
R. H. f.
Ft. Louts 001 »0200 x— 9 12 «
IVtrrott 0 1 0 1 2 «-0 0 0 — 5 «
Ratterl*s--Uowell and Weaver: Thomas. Ford and
Woods. Unr.plre — Sheridan. Attendance. 4.800.
PHILADELPHIA. 2; WASHINGTON, 1.
Washington, May 6.— Philadelphia to-day scored
the winning run against Washington in tho ninth.
Plank and Hughes contested every Inch of the
game. Hughes received fine support, but his team
mates wera unable to touch Plank when the same
was in the balance.
R. H. E.
Philadelphia 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 I—2 5 2
Washington o o o 1 • 0 O o o — i 4 0
Battt-rles — Plank an.l Pon-ern; Hushes anJT Klttredge.
Umpire — O'Loughlln. Aii-ndan f. D.222.
STATE LEAGUE.
At Utlca— Wllkesbarre. 7; Utlca. 5.
At Ql rcravllla- -a J, & Q . S; Scranton. .1
At Troy— BJnsiianipton, 8; Troy. 2.
At Albany — Albany, 2; Syracuse. 1.
ADIRONDACK DEER WINTERED WELL.
[BT TELEGRAPH TO TsU TBIBI'NE. J
Johnstown, N. Y. May C— From Frank Fournla.
a gamekeeper, it was learned to-day that the Adl
rondack d«*l bad passed through the rigors of the
winter b«tter than ever before. He says the deer
in the vltnlty of Kamp Kill Kare. ex-Lieutenant
Governor T L. Woodruff's estate, are in the finest
condition, because of the ha\ and oats which wero
fed them in the winter. Fournla aayi trout are
b^ing taken in targe quantities from the Adiron
dack lakes nnd streams.
ADVI.RTISERS ISE THE TKIBI'VE
mor*> than ever before. They took 1.191 rolturin» more
■pare li» Jiutunry. February, >Inrrh and April. 190 S.
I linn In corrrfipondlßjr months of 1904.
LAWN TENNIS.
Large Gallery Witnessed Formal
Opening of Outdoor Season.
Expert lawn tennis players met on the courts .-f
the New-York Lawn Tennis Club. ManhattanHtrev
and 123d-st., yesterday In a aerie* of t\«»ii played
natches. The occasion was the formal o|x»nlnir of
the ib'a outdoor season, and tkwre Was a asfgn
and enthusiastic I llerj present t■• wttn«i th*
racquet work of the inrn. Th* Indoor pair. \V\:i.
Cameron Grant and Edward B IVwhurst ithe lat
ter the University of Peanayivania expert), met
and defeated Henry \V. .Mollenhauer ami Joseph
T McMahon. the leading team of the Khi>;» »'ounty
Lawn Tennis flub. This competition went through
three prolonged sets ■ fore It wai won by Oraat
and Dewhurat, at 6—3. 6—4 and 7—5.
Another King." County pair. Frederick O. Anler
roii und Frederick H. tieltkatnp. U5,. loal their
double** match. due to the spirit* > playtnc of Theo
,1,.,. Roo.wflt Pell and Marry P. Allen Thi.-»
mutch v* is decided In two set*, the score b-!n^'
6-3, •—
In ih< singles Kr-.i.ri-k O. Ander-jon won from
Bdward B. Dewhurst. the ex-latercolleclate rhtm
plon. Anderson's pnsslnn shot* proved too much
for the University .if IVnnsylvHn'a plnytrr. Every
time Deywhursi i une up to the net. Anuers->n fchot
the ball down hii back hand line, and scored the
match ai 6—4. 6—2. trry F\ Allen also defeated
Henry W. Mo'.lenhaier. the Kiii;<« County Club
champion, by the scoro of i-Z. 6— i Allen's fast
tion — nil catarrh — all ronrari' v -» llseases all t>-_ r_.
>ult» of Impur- or poison*.? blnofl. **
In nervous <lebtllty I.iq_oz»n« acts as a v'.tal'.z*r a_»
cojnplutung what r. ■> dru^s can do. " '
50c. Bottle Free.
If you rver] Llq»ozon<\ and liav«> noTp- tr!«\
it. nSMsa noxiA us this coupon. \\ . w jj'j ,<j r m
mail you an order on a local druggist f or a full
size bottle, and we will pay the druggist orr
selves for it. This 1* our fr<v jrifr.Tnarle L
convince you: to shot* you uh.-jt Uqnozone !
and what It ran do. In jn*tioo m ronr*Hf
please, accept it to-day, for ir places you unde
no obligation whatever.
Llquozone costs 50c. and ?1.
CUT OUT TH
IS COUPON
f"» thl» offer m.iy n -v app-ar *ca!r. Fill nnt
t..« blank, an.l mail It to T h« M^uoioni
Company. 4jV4B« TVaba»h Aye. Calc»«o.
My d!i«3s<! I*
I har. n«rer trl^rt Llfja'-r- hot If y«« wn
rupjly m« a Sue. t>ottl« free I wtU Uka It
fM. Give full a-ldr^sw— trrite rlatslv.
Any phyiclan or noasttal n*t yet u_:_g Ltaur
wtll be Kladly *uppllM for a test.
Horses and Carrir
FIP.E HORSES.
ACCLIMATED. TRAINED
AT MODERATE PRICEB.
Standard Coach Horse Co.
West 63d St. and B'way, N. Y. City.
There is no scarcity of good horses -rith uj.
"We have a larfa stock ar full assortment.
BAYS. BBO\TX9. (HF>TMT\ and CROSS
M.\TTHEI> FAIRS.
These horses ran?* in slie frac\ 14 3 hands to IS.J
hands.
Prices range from |I._<H) p*r pa:r to 17.506 per pair,
and we show more quality for the- money than a.r.T
other dsalers In the United States. Inspection ts la*
"allan macnaughtan,
ALLAN MACNALGHTAN,
Pre«ldent and Orn<-rul Manaerr.
The Carnegie Hill
109-1 1 1 East 82nd.
Phone 1802-79 th.
EXCLUSIVE "TURNOUT: 1 -
A SPECIALTY.
We are prepared to furnish elegant turnouts
for the coming spring and summer seasons.
Special rates under monthly or yearly agree
ments. Superior accommodations for the board
ing of road and private horses.
The Durland Co. Stock Farm,
Oradell. N. J.
Twelve ml.** from New York City, tn the beautlfut
country of Northern New Jersey; .r. b© reached via Eria
Rat'.ro--. 23d-st. ferry. M sg wag?n read via. l_3C.-st.
ferry; telephone connection: the farm contains 250 acres,
naturally adapted to* a* ck purposes, and has largo sub
stantlal tulliln*-. affording a eomf .irtaNe host* f^r horses
during th» heat of the summer. W. FURLAXr". Trea*.
FOR- SALE!
A number of fine combination sa-ule and harress aersss.
thoroughly broken to ride or drive. Also a few w-tjtt
carriers. C_n be seen at DURLANECS RIDING AC_X>-
EMY. 3-17 WEST 66TH ST. Inquire for ■» Brenchly.
PONY CARRIAGES
Largest assorlaasai found In __• city
at rea!»onabl»> prices.
RUNABOUTS. SURREYS. STATION WAGONS,
TRAPS. WAGONETTES. BCOGXSS.
BISHOP, 36 Warren St.
HARNESS AND RIDING SADDLES.
liuwjy Harness, $11 and *13. Surrey Harness. |1«V
$1S and $22 The Famouse Swiss Broad Collar Harness, s - >
to $50. Fin© Spe«d:n» Harness. $20. I ups Harr.sas. J s -
Coach Harness. ?flO. Doubie Farm Ham-«». $-1. Pcnu^
cart Harness. CIS. RMin* Sa<l_l<-». all varlstle*, J5 and
up. Sheets Bsc 1 oler? $1 35. Lap t>ustrr>«. 7.xv
PETER* HAK>t» & s.VWDLEBV CO..
3.s West Broadway, near Quu-Mn S"-. tpstairs.
TTtOR SALE CONTENTS OF PRIVATE STABLE.
BREWSTER MINIATURE VICTORIA. . r Hon. s-re*
EREWSTER BROUGHAM. Brewster FAMILY TRA.
(seats : C^^Lr FAMILY S R liA^-^t
RfNABOUT -IN".': SIWI l^' RLE IUKN r
ISS D^gS^S^O^ FAMT-Y HOR^^
lilt* Hands, chunks- ballA peasant rimer. gMMBW
S.->und. Younst. Gentle for Ladies under all clrc__MUi_c«_.
° Wner# PRIVATE STABLE. 23. WEST 4ATH ST. _
\ SOUBERT & "WHITE *»»-- e * tf * d J|?* b^*|^JSJ
£l; «. s . - - % ;
work at the mm :
smushes carritni
SPECIAL MEN'S TOURNAMENT BEGINS.
Six leasaa of lawn tennis players be^an yester
day the special flan tournamer.i en the worts
of the St. Nicholas Rlr.k. Their work wai fas-.
Only one cf the two BMtrswa started was SnisheJ.
and In thl* Cyril Hatch and PWISp Uvermore de
feated Harry Gray and Albert Gray by the score
of 6—3. 10— S- Theodore Roosevelt Pell and J re
ward Hoffman met R. C Burden ar.d Thomas Sl>
dell in the other contest of the first round. TWs
conto<t was distor.tinufd. however. N-fore t-»
evenini tM haa *—m completed, as Pell had been
- ur^ l o? & C ,UNS ?
and j •" Watcrl-ury. vu ' th of those t*»n»i*£
meats would bogln to-morrew afternoon.
INTERSCHOLASTIC LAWN TENN!S.
■ juianr — from nearly aU the preparatory
KfcOOb ab.mt New-York met In Colombia^ '"ter-
BCholaatlc laws tewaia tournament on Morning..-'
Heights yesterday. There were thlrty-eisM er.trl^.
Owtnff to the large number of competitors, tne
mat.h will not be completed sntfl Tuesday. Tne
results of the rounds pUyed follow:

«f ,^-tl.
. Trill. l\ ■'. ■' v


-
fault. by default; *;«tev cf Mon.Ui.. «s«^SlsS*?
fTafed'^:.
* Seml-nnal>-BrixS» d«f*at«<i Tomliajon. t— «-4\
Stable

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