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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 09, 1906, Image 5

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THB^^nni pi of
four Favorites and a Split Choice
Win at Jamaica.
Inquisitor, by a gallant and determined rush
through the stretch, got up In time to beat
Ormonde's Right a head for the Montague
Stakes at Jamaica yesterday. It was a popular
victory, a* the three-year-old went to the post
favorite at '.* to 5. and the crowd, on Its feet.
chee red and shouted as If a Suburban Handicap
%er * being derided. In spite of the fact that
pnj^lK-n. together with Oxford. Eugenia Burch
and Batt«". declined the issue, the field was a
•nod me. made up of Delhi; James R. Keene's
Brooklyn Handicap winner; Phil Finch, the bo
ca'.k-'i SjT«>nby of New Orleans: Ormonde's
ftiglit. inquit-itor. which had won two races at
the ■Hjntfry .ti^ Hermitage.
The nee was for three-year-olds and upward
at welpfct for **''• and the distance was one
mil* and a sixteenth. Miller had the mount on
Inquisitor, and In spite of the fact that the In
fpector B. coll had never raced over a distance
he tra« maw- the favorite, it was whispered
«lv>ut iluit he had outworked Merry Uark. the
winner of the Excelsior Handicap, and this was
quite enouph for those who knew the stable
secrets. l»*!hi had a strong following and the
other thre« were all played
The start va? poor, as Delhi, usually a quick
breaker, was flat footed when the barrier was
released. Miller rushed Inquisitor to the quick
looted when the barrier was
rushed Inquisitor to the front
tsi Bhbwed thft way around the paddock turn.
with Ormonde's Right in close attendance, while
Delhi v* i being buffeted around as Cochran
tdfd to go up on the rail. This seemed to dis
courage the Ben Brush horse, and he was beaten
then and there. In the run up the baekstretch
Hermitage took command, while Inquisitor
dropped hack to third place in close quarters on
the rail. This order was maintained to the far
tarn, when Hermitage began to tire, and Or
m*nde"s Right took command, closely followed
by Phil Finch, who rushed up as if he would
come home by himself. He hung, however, when
ie r.i to Ormonde's Right, and the last named
£rew away, when straightened out for home, and
Appeared to have the race in hand until In
quisitor loomed up on the outside. Shaw saw
ihe danger and sat down to ride Ormonde's
Bight out, but Inquisitor was not to be denied,
and be got up in the last few strides. Phil
Finch vac a respectable third.
Milter was lauded by many for a clever piece
of riding, and he certainly deserved all credit
for a strong finish, but those who watched the
race closely claimed that he was lucky to win,
because of an ill judged ride on the backstretch.
In all probability, however. Miller did well to
five his mount a breathing space on the back
etretch and not force Inquisitor .to make the
Four pronounced favorites and a split choice
won. m that the form players for the second
day in succession had the best of their argu
ment with the layers. The favorites to score
were Yorkshire Lad. Pater, Inquisitor and Lord
Of the Forest, with Tanager, which closed equal
favorite with Banasa In the last race, won by a
fcead from Economy. Round Dance, at 20 to 1,
was the other winner.
Pater, the star of the Bennings spring meet
tog, won the six furlongs handicap in a com
non gallop. Esoteric, which was unbeaten In
fes three starts last year, was the second choice
lnttls race, and while h«> had to be ridden out
to earn third money, his race was a fair one for
lite first start.
; ONeil had a narrow escape in the last race.
He had the mount on P. J. Dwyer's Banasa.
which, on the strength of a fast trial, opened
first, choW and closed equal favorite with Tana
ger. JuFt after the start Banasa was crowded
against the rail and fell, and O'Neil wag thrown
tind«-r the feet of the flying field. , He picked
himself up. however, and escaped with a bad
shaking up. Banasa broke her leg and will
probably have to be destroyed. Economy made
the running in this race, but Tanager caught
her at the head of the stretch, and in a hard
drive won by a head.
A mating of th» board of governors of the Turf
arid Fi'ld Club Teas held yesterday. Perry Bel
"■-.". John Jacob Aptor. E. C. LaMontagne. Bray
t"n Tv«?s. R. B. Van Cortlandt and R. T. Wilson,
Jr.. heir.c present. The following wpr<» elected
members of the club: Moncure Robinson. George
Cftwon McMurtry. Jr.. James Brown, L. C. Weir
•nd E. S. Knapp. J. Soarle Barclay, Jr.. was elect
ed a governor <f the club.
IST RACE.— SeIMne: f->r ■— is l—l nlis. $700 added: five furlongs. Start good. Won driving. Tim«. 1:02%. Win
ner, eh. <•.. h J" t»ieu<3onne — Court Dance.
_ __ ' _^ . . \, ' Betting ' "■'■■
■m Owner, | Po. |wi.l St. H % % Bt. Fin. I Jockey. I Open.Hlgh.Clone.Place.Show.
B-wyi Dance <Au«tln}< 3 I 102 1 ? 4^4' 3' 1« Kent I 1» 25 fi 2 ■* 6 2
r^^iS^Mni l&mi f. V> »» $ &•;::::! *£ 7^ n 1o 0 3 1-2
ChaiKhlt rMcCormick): B ) m\ 9 ft 9 fl » «• Garner I « 7 « 7-5 1-2
v::J2tel\ ?I\®l I%i I S\J> « « v.v i lig X 2 8 J
Kin!. Walter fMcDonald) i B | »♦' 8 7 7» 7 7'H 9 *»*>' ' SO 30 ™ 10 *
Round nance laved ♦nou^h" round on the rail to earn him th« rac*- n <~2*™P™ ?£?*. £?«£'" mlLtobZthLm
•M be«. HElton Buffered from i«orr.R lnrerference on the backetretch. and hung in the last furlong. Hlgglnbotnam
9I» RACE -«ellteg: for fnur-year-oM» »nd upward: $«» aa«ed; one mile an* a sixteenth. Start good. Won tartly.
— Tim*. I 4- Wir.r.er. blk. c. by Dir.na Forget— Roe« Marjorle. •
. t>_— i I I l« Bettlnr ; >
Horr« an« ■««. O«ner. }rT \ Wt. '■ St. %% % Bt. Fin. I Jockey. | Op3n.Hlsh.ClOM.PUc.Show.
TorluMr* Lad. 4 <H*7manV 3 i 1061 5 5« 6» 5« IJ4 \\ Rjf* H *^ M U2
jSckMcKwT* (Meehan r. 11061 3 4« 4' 3H S» f| Miller ...... &-- 5 o 7-n 12
Rrßrtllar. 4 niwrttlll! "! I<*s! 4 2» !• I 1I 1 2»4 3« Ctark ♦• » « is 4 H-5
.Jr^r^r 9 ffi ffiK «
ef »r*"l. but Hrrfi Jn lay furlong.
V -BaaO(»: for three-yearns an« upward: 800 added: «<x furlong-. Start good. Won easily. Time.
U J:l4*i. Winner, oh g.. by Fatbertew Aurlne. .
— — ■ — pr — ; r : ' -T i, BcttlnK — ■ — ,
Hon.. owner ', Po"*' Wt ' St. M H % St. Fin. f Jockey. | Op«n.HUh.C!o M .Pl«re.Sho .
1- H 1: li i: iES' ::; ::! '» » 3 1 w
g:^:::::.v::.^|;i ? j |M'_j_l^ t tfr fe__::) S B. 8 '1 §
-*i_f^___r_~%&a3f_-*jrasa ss r-arsrarajr.. ---
ff_sr*ns_?tsa^^ZrX-Fzy^™-™^ "'" - ' """""" start
*~ — ;■ „ T" ' I l< BettlnK— ,
H<*~«4a«e Owner. ! P^|w_\ Bt. %H % St. Fin. I Jockey. ' O»n.Hl,h.Clos>.Plsce.Show.
2* f f^" BUrht. R... (Shield.) I }»■ I\\l'|T i, |. SSte. ..I I 8 4 131 « 1-2
gS,*^- 8 4 ( 136 4 4 4* 3 j J, Cochmn . j JV-2 3 U-f «5 l-£
r^l^tor e.o«d with a well tim-r«.h «n^ furlong "^^^^^^g^ .SSSK?
*S^ X^d. "t^lht flitSSud «^t_. SStf w_a -S-rplr cut off twice In first quarter. and w« practically
out <* the race
OH RA r E f mn. thr*e-v*ar-old.: «W added: five and a half furlong.. Start fair. Won cleverly. Time.
*> l:07H. Winner. T>r. «.. by Octagon— Violet- ,
1 H«~. '■ Owner | P^iwt.l St. % U' H fit. Fin. | Jockey. I'OpenH.gh.Clo^Pl-ce.Sh'ow:
H^ Ow_er 1 pTlwt-1 Bt. % H H St. Tin. I J^key. | Open Hl.h.Clo^l».-ce.Show.
■*• (C. Sullivan) 10 M « »' 5 L J?* £, |B_ dtk , ' ... 7 2 4 4 7-8 8-8
fwwr.^ra fOdom/ 7 10S 8 JH Jj * *. », j^i,a nl# . 20 20 19 « 8
I 5 5g ? I s " *: «' yft w _f4 M ::d " " " ? «^ 4
&_• <T. D. Sullivan) 2 [ «1« " t "1, ? 7 8 Rom-n#lU .. M JJ» «' »• »»
2*o'*j« n^al <fitever.«)l 1 ''2 2 I 10 11 11 10 Clark »> 10" *<> 20 12
B**K«7 ii^Sl »? j^SjJg "»o g !%£-• 1"»IW " w tt "
R >^ K^t. -ut otr on b - ?^^ r «_^ d dr_ n h 23r^ l w%t 'S.^SoW* 11 * " r^^
«££££ ___r^^^r«« --: ™- BUrt poor. Won driving. T,-.^,.
V) Wjnne?. ih. 1; bjMSoMflachZ-BrWan
■ — - — — : ~~ — I I, B«ttlng— — — — »
Ho**. Owner I BC %« % Bt. Fin. 1 Jockey. f Open.Hl.h Place.Show.
g-i <c_-_->i ■ «g| * f?> f|" fn J5 -t ] H /c^nr_ n ::) 1 « •i tS 11
i'*wKn "1... CPow«r«) 4 10» J £ « |, J. 4. fihaw ....... 12 20 15 « B-2
{•ft^le' Ontcheock) «. JS*-"I « 2 B» 5« »" W. Knapp... « 7 7 6-2 J
Prtc« <MeO_rr*n> B|2 • Jrfi *? • * ONell .::::: «6« 6 5-1 &-> ? J -3
■^M* <Dw>*ri 1 W»l 9 Fen> ; -1 . — — — — — r»
■ Z " __ w ♦..-, but wms all out to win. Economy had more early speed than iwusl.
. . — — —
Bid rRICE FOR /)/•' MUND.
Paul Raincy Buys Fast Two-Year-
Old — Inquisitor for Sale. ,
Paul Ralney. who Is sparing no money to get to
gether a good stable, bought the two-year-old De
Mund yesterday from Newton Bennlngton for a
price said to be 445.000. This is one of the highest
prices ever paid for a two-year-old in this country.
The late William C. Whitney paid 60.000 for Nas
turtium, in 1900, but Nasturtium had shown him
self a horse of class in races, whereas De Mund
is practically untried, although he beat an ordi
nary Held easily In his only start _t Aqueduct.
He Is a bij. upstanding colt, by Goldfinch—Graci
?*! .» and in llis work has been shewing so well
tnat Mr. Rainey may have been justified In pay
ing such a big price. The early morning watchers
credit him with a half-mile in 46 seconds, and not
iully extended, and if he will train on he will have
ampin opportunity to earn his purchase price, as
he is engaged in many rich stakes. Mr. Raine-y
Js?^v Kald to have m " d « « mistake when he paid
v£>,ofio for the contract on Radtke, the jockey. It
eld not turn out so. however, and If De Mund
proves as good an Investment as Radtke he will
nave every cause to congratulate himself.
Tom Welsh, who owns Inquisitor, winner of the
Montague Stakes and two other races at the meet-
Ing, said yesterday that the colt was for sale, as
he did not consider it advisable to own any horses
himself, in view of the fact that ho was training a
hi* stab)- for others. Inquisitor is the only horeo
i oonw _ ns ' an^. if he does not sell him at private
saie he. will consign him to the first auction sale
of thoroughbred* held in the near future. In
quisitor ha* already shown himself to be a clever
Ui! ee-yrar-old. and should be worth at least JlO.OOrt.
His race yesterday, in which he showed he could
go a distance of ground In good company, was
enough to make him worth all of that price.
It was Millers day at Jamaica yesterday. He
rode three winners and one second in five mounts,
while Radtke was able to score only once. Thene
two clever jockeys are now tied for the lead, with
thirteen victories each, and the rivalry between
them will wax warm to-day for the riding honors
«° "I** 11 " 1 *; Garner, who more than held hla
own In the earlier days of the meeting, cannot be
better than third.
Isaac Frank, who owned and raced a small stable,
died from heart disease yesterday at tbe home of
his mother at Madison avenue and 89th street.
The funeral will be held to-morrow.
T. Burns had his first mount of the season in the
metropolitan district on Brags;, in the second race.
He got back from the West on Monday, where he
was riding for Charlie Ellison.
Oxford, which was scratched from the Montague
Stakes yesterday, was worked between races as a
final preparation for the Metropolitan Handicap
to-morrow. He looked well and moved freely, and
is quite likf-ly to give a good account of himself.
Hosoben was scratched yesterday because the track
was slightly cuppy. He will be a starter in the
big 1 race to-morrow, and his owner and trainer still
have full confidence In him.
FIRST RACE — two-year-olds; $800 added. Five fur
Josie S 113'Kl Capttan 107
Clare Russell If* ; George S. Davis 107
Harvey Wilson 109 Gray Day 107
Pandy Creeker 107! Royal Breeze 107
Dumfound 107 : Plausible 104
SECOND — Selling; for three-year-olds, and upward;
$700 added. One mile and a sixteenth.
Mabel R!ohards"-n 104| # Champlaln 99
Head Dane* 104 •Amberjaek 07
Samuel H. Harris 104 Maneta 02
Robador 102'LJllta M
Hands Across : 102 ! •Conituelo II 92
Lord Badge 102 (Greenland w*
Bowline Bridge 102 Mary Morris M
King Cole 102jSociety Bud »«
Jane Holly 100 ! King's Gem 85
Water Dog 100|
THIRD RACE— Handicap; for three-year-olds and up
ward ; 9600 added. One mile and a sixteenth.
ASbell 115 1 Pretension 1"2
Flls 112 JMananlell* »7
Eaif News 110 Zlenap ~ 87
Chimney Sweep 100 Sailor Boy »2
Good Luck 108 1
year olds; $l.f<oO added. Five furlongs.
Frank Lord 107 ' Acrobat 102
Monfort .102 "Bertmont »0
Greeno ; „.102 •Hieing »7
Solly M .-...102!
FIFTH RACE— Selling; for three-year-olds and upward
which have run and not won at this meeting;; $700
added. Six furlongs.
Telamon m 2: L M 22
Blue Coat 113i\a>lo , »•}
Fu*tlan 118 'Hocus Pocus OS
•Monacodor 1" Bye »7
•Idle Dream 108; 'Warning Ofl
Giovanni Balerlo 108 'Lackey 95
Brush Up ....10SI 'Sue. Smith 63
Transmute. 1011
SIXTH RA<"*E — Handicap; for three-year-olds and up
ward • $800 added. Five and a half furlongs.
Hot Shot 11l Colossal J_!
Aeronaut 110 Brush tp M
Edna Jackson ...» 109 Water Grass 65
purling ? ion Tea Cress »3
Battleaxe .......... 102 Just $*>
King, pepper 1001 Diamond Flush 90
Toscan .' ....100|
•Apprentice allowance.
Two Cars Run Far on Limited Fuel
in a Second Trial.
The committee in chute of the two-gallon effi
ciency contest held under the auspices of the Auto
mobile Club of America had the owners of the two
cars which made the best showing on Saturday go
over the same course again yesterday. The com
mittee took this Action to satisfy themselves, in
view of the protests that had been made that the
conditions of the contest were not complied with in
•very particular.
It was asserted that small boys got possession
of the gasolene after the owners of the machines
taking part in the contest had emptied thetr tanks
on arriving at the starting point and hod gone
about trying to sell it with some success.
The machines that went over the course yester
day were the 12- horsepower runabout Franklin,
owned by the Decnuvltl* Automobile Company,
and the 20-hornepower Frayer-Miller of Dr. Butler,
which finished first and second respectively on Sat
urday. As both exceeded the distance made by
thrm on Saturday it left no doubt that the condi
tions were complied with. Although the showing
made by the Frayer-MUler car yesterday was su
perior to that of the Franklin, it has nothing to do
in the awarding of the cup.
The start was made from Avenue A and 57th
street yesterday, the same as on Saturday, and the
machines went over the same route. F. E. Mosc
kovls drove the Frayer-Miller car, and was arrested
at Central Bridge for speeding. The arrest caused
him one hour and twenty minutes' delay. He drove
the machine 59 8-10 miles, which, according to its
weight and cylinders, gives it a score of 243.386. On
Saturday the car went 47.9 miles, with a score of
The little Franklin, with A Holmes driving,
travelled a distance of 95 miles, giving it a score of
218,500. It stopped seventeen miles east of New
Haven. On Saturday this machine went eighty
s<-vrn mile*, and led with a score of 200.100.
•<_.^ ,11 condition of the roads evidently had a
good deal to do with the increase both cars made
JiL v Unp ov r Saturday. For a good part of
the journey on Saturday the machines were driven
™,^U eh a -._ eavy downpour, and the roads were
Starting machines were weighed in before
The controversy over the two-gallon efficiency
contest held by the Automobile Club of America
last Saturday culminated yesterday in a wager of
«.«*> a side, between A. L. Ktill. of the Wayne
Automobile Company, and C. F. "Wyckoff. repre
senting the Franklin ear. which finished first. The
wager Is that- the Franklin car could not cover
eighty-seven miles over the same route on two
gallons of gasolene.
The money h ** been placed in the hands of S. M.
Butler, secretary of the Automobile Club of Amer
}£?-♦ Th l t _ lal will take l> lace th ' 9 week or the
first part of next week.
J. C. Donnell Wins the Privilege of
Playing at Newport.
J. C. Donnell. of Trinity . School, won the inter
srholastic tennis tournament yesterday In straight
sets, on the courts of the Columbia University Ten
nis Association, under whose auspices the tourna
ment was conducted. The winner of the tourna
ment is entitled to represent the New York City
preparatory schools in the Interscholastic tourna
ment, held at Newport later In the season. Don
nell's opponent in the final round was F. H. Gates,
of Montclalr High School. ; Both men played
strongly throughout the tournament and defeated
several men of ability, but Donnell proved the best
In the final. . .
Donnell's work in the back court was excellent.
He sent back his opponent's swift volleys with un
erring precision, and offset a fast net game by
clever lobbing. The best that Gates could do
was to take three games in the second set. and
Donnell finally won 6—l, «— 3, 6—2. The summaries
from the third round follow:
Third round— D. Maltey. PlngTy School defeated 8.
D. Pyle. Erasmus Hall. 6—4. — i: F. H. Gates. Mont
clalr High School, defeated J. A. Mairoun. Newark High
School, ft— O. 6—2; P. Slvert. St. Pauls School. defeated
Allan Behr. Erasmus Hall. 6—l. 6—3; J. C. Donnell
Trinity School, defeated L. Reimer. Erasmus Hall. 6 1.
— 3.
Semi-final round — C Donnell. Trinity School defeated
P. Sivert. St. Paul's School, — 4, 8—1; T. H. Gates.
Montclalr High School, defeated D. Mathey. Plngry School.
6— O. o—6.0 — 6. 5— 8. "
Final round— J. C*. Pnnnoll. Trinity School, defeated
F. H. Gates. Montclalr High School, 6—l, ft- 3, 6—2. ••■
Cambridge, M.tsf.. May R — The final rounrl of the
Harvard intersoholr.stie tennis tournament was v.-on
to-day by E. R. Davenport, of Stone School, this
city. He defeated T. Bothfeld. of Newton High
School, by a f>cor«- of 6—2. 6—3. 6—4. The team
championship of the tournament was won by the
Volkmann School, of this city.
Champion Fails to Get Balls Out of Balk
with Only Five to Go.
Chicago. May B.— George Slosson. the champion
18.2 billiard player, was defeated hero to-night in
the professional tournament now in progress at
Orchestra Hall, by Jake Schaefer. hy the score of
600 to 495.
Failure nn the part of Slosson to get the halls out
of balk when he had only fiv? points to go, cost
him the same. At the time Schaefer had only «t
. Ora C. Morningstar defeated Maurice D. Browne
in an exhibition billiard match at 15.3 at Stewart's
billiard parlor. No. 1(51 Fulton street, yesterday,
by a score of 300 to 109. His average was 14 8-21
and his high runs 59, la and 44. Browne made an
average of 5 4-21 and high runs" of 15. 12 and 11.
Morningstar will me°t Charles E. White, of
Brooklyn, in an exhibition game at 3 o'clock this
afternoon at the same place.
Crimson Oarsmen Pull Over the Coarse and
Beat Second Crew Easily.
Cambridge. Mass., May B— The Harvard 'varsity
eight rowed over the mile and seven-eighths course
on the Charles River that will be followed in
the race with Corn. on May 25 in 9 minutes 40
seconds to-day. This Mine was made in a race hl-tweph I
twep the 'varsity and the second crew. In which
the latter had a start of two lengths and was
beaten by a length and a half.
The time made by ho Cornell crew on the Charles
River list year when It defeated Harvard was 10
minutes 9 1-5 seconds. The race to-day was rowed
downstream at slack water, whereas the race last
spring was pulled upstream.
A series of ra,ces and games under the auspices
of Squadron A will be held on May 19 at Van
Cortlandt Park. The list of events Includes a
three-quarter- mile flat ra^e. a watermelon race
with barehaek horses, the Vnn Cortlnndt Cup race
for hunters, about two and a half fnll^s, over fair
hunting country; a jeu de barre. pony race, the
Squadron A hurdle race and a novelty race.
Entries will ckse on May 12 with Henry \V.
Goddard. No. 21 Park Row. Cups will be given to
first, second and third horses In all events.
The 40-horsepower Kngll?h Daimler owned by J.
E. Demar will take part in the Wilkes-Barre hill
climbing contest to-morrow. The racing commit
tee telegraphed "Senator 11 Morgan yesterday that
they have changed Contest No. 7 so tint cars coat-
Ing $9,000 can enter. The English Daimler will be
entered in this contest.
Pueblo. Col., May R. — Deputy sheriffs to-day
fired into a crowd of riotous strikers at the
Pueblo smelter, killing an Italian and seriously
wounding two other strikers. Two deputies had
previously been badly beaten In an effort to
disarm the strikers. The deputies are still on
guard at the, smelter, but no further trouble Is
expected. The rioting arose over the inaugura
tion of an eight-hour day, the men demanding"
the same pay for eight hours as had been paid
tor ten.
"Both 'Phones** is a familiar sign in some af
flicted towns. "An Infernal nuisance" say those
who know. V
Books and Publications.
The Two Greatest English Critics Say of
Mr. Owen Wister's novel Lady Baltimore
"It is pleasant to be able to say that . . . his reputation trill be more than merely maintained by
his new venture. . . It would be difficult to speak too highly of this delightful volume. . .
Lady Baltimore, as may be gathered from what we have said above, is a many-sided book. . •
In fine, here is an author of whom America may well be proud, not only for his literary «o
complishments, but for his generous, yet discriminating, love of his country.'* — The Spec
tator, London.
"Mr. Wister's deft, witty comedy is no mere witty trifling with the manners of people of leisure. *~
There is an ideal, an ideal, beneath it — the American people. What will that people be? Mr.
Wister asks, and we find in his book a larger patriotism than we had supposed to be possible
as yet. . m% . Very many readers will exclaim that they did not knorc he could do this sort of
thing; write, that is, a "high comedy" cut and polish a jewel, move nimbly among very deli
cate emotions and ideas, which a single lapse into awkwardness or roughness would destroy. ;
'The Virginian' can no longer be held to be the xcork of an impassioned tyro by any one who
observes how in 'Lady Baltimore' the story is informed hy the idea, hove light and delicate the
humor is for all the urgency of the pleading, how fragrant is that atmosphere of lavender
which the whole story breathes." — The Times, London. _f*_JF!
Published in 'T'f ft JT ,v 64-66 sth A ;
doth, $j.so. by ihe Macmiiian Company Nfi w York '
Defeat Brooklyn by Timely Batting
Rally in the Eighth.
New York at Brooklyn. I Chicago at Plttshurg.
Boston at Philadelphia. i St. Louis at Cincinnati.
New York. 5; Brooklyn. 4. I Boston, 7; Philadelphia, 1.
Pittsburg. S; Chicago, 2. | Clncl't! vs. St. Louis train).
Won. Lost. P.f I Won. Lost. P.e.
New York .... 1« 6 .727; Boston 10 12 .4*5
Chicago 16 7 .096! St. Louis 8 11 .421
Philadelphia .13 10 .BBS! Cincinnati 9 1« 3*>
Ptttsburg 11 10 .R24| Brooklyn 6 17 .281
The Giants managed to pull a game out of the
fire with the Superbas at Washington Park.
Brooklyn, yesterday, by a batting rally In the
eighth Inning, which brought in two runs and
gave them the game by a score of sto 4. As
Chicago lost to Pittsburg. the victory put the
Giants in the lead aga}n in the pennant race.
Good fielding marked the work of both teams,
and the feature was Browne's fine catch of
Casey's fly against the fence in the fifth inning.
McGinnlty pitched for the Giants, and although
hit hard had good control at critical times.
Brooklyn scored three runs in the third inning
on a two-bagger and four singles, and up to the
fifth inning it looked as if the tailenders would
again defeat the champions. In that inning
Sranlon went up in the air, and with the bases
full Mclntyre was substituted. The change did
not work to the advantage of the Superbas,
however, as Dahlen got a base on balls, forcing
in a run, and then Devlin came along with a
slashing single, scoring "two men and tying the
score. ,\
Brooklyn took the lead once more in the next
inning, but the Giants won in the eighth, when,
after Gilbert had been passed to first, Marshall
made a pretty double and Donlin followed with a
single. The score follows:
r lbpo a c abrlbpoae
Browne, rf.. 3 0 0 2 0 0 Casey, 3b 5 12 0 10
Donlin. cf.. 5 1 2 1 0 0 Batch. If 4 0 0 1 0 0
McGann, lb. 3 1 0 0 1 0 Lumley. rf... 4 0 1 5 0 0
Mertes. 1f... 4 1 ft 3 0 0 Jordan, 1b... 4 1 1 12 <> 0
Dahlen, ss. . 3 0 2 5 1 0 Rin.r. c.. . . 3 1 2 3 2 »>
Devlin. 3b.. 4 0 1 1 1 O Hummel. 2b.. 4 0 3 12 0
Gilbert. 2b.. .1 1 O 2 « 0 Alp'man. ps.. 4 0 1 1 4 <>
Marshall, c. 4 1 2 3 3 0 Maloney. cf.. 4 0 1 4 0 0
McGtn'ty. p. 2 0 0 1 3 1 Scanlon. p... 2 1 10 10
— — Mclntyre, p.. 2 0 0 0 2 0
T0ta15... 31 5 727 15 1
f Totals 36 41227 12 0
New York 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 2 o—s
Brooklyn 0 <> 3 0 0 1 0 0 it— 4
Two base hits— Donlin. Marshall. Scanlon. Hits— Off
Scanlon, 3 In 4 2-3 innings; riff Mclntyre. 4 in 4 1-.'! inn
lnr? Sacrifice hits— McGinnity <2). Stolen bases- Brown".
Donlin, Devlin. Marshall. Hummel. Left on beats —
York. 10; Brooklyn. 6. First bas* on balls — Off S»oanlon.
6; off Mclntyre. 4; off M<-<3innity. 1. Struck out— By
Scanlon. 1: by Mclntyre, 1; by McGinnlty. 2. Time. 1:53.
Umpire — O" Day.
At Philadelphia:
R. H. E.
Boston 0 0 0 3 0 0 13 o—7 10 2
Philadelphia 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 o—l 3 3
Batteries: Boston— Linderman and Necdham. Phil
adelphia—Pittinger. Richie and DooJn. Umpires—
Krr.slie and Conway.
At Pittsbur^:
R H. E.
Pittsbure '> 2 0 O 0 0 0 1 x— 3 3 1
Chicago <• o l 0 l 0 0 o o-2 I 2
Retteries: Pittsburp— Leever nnd Gihsnn. Chi<-;isro
—Brown, Wickes and Kling. I'mpire— Johnstone
Providence. 4; Toronto. 2. ! Rochester. 3; rsalttmore. 2.
Buffalo. 3; Jersey City. 2. i Newark. 3: Montreal. 2.
Won. Lost V.c.i Won. Lost. P c
Providence ... 7 ■'« .TOO Rochester 4 5 .444
Newark 7 3 .7001 Montreal 4 7 .M
Buffalo 7 3 .700! Jersey City .... 3 6 .333
Baltimore 5 » .{MO Toronto 2 7 .222
Pennsylvania and Harvard Will
Meet at Baseball.
[By Telegraph to Thn Trihune.J
Philadelphia. May B. Pennsylvania's faculty
Athletic committee' to-day refused to cancel the
Harvard baseball game which is to be played
here next Saturday, oven though the student
body and many of the alumni are clamoring for
such action.
The committee simply announced that no ac
tion could bo taken at this time, and one of the
numbers is reported to have said that the opin
ion was that no matter what Harvard's action
was Pennsylvania could not cancel a game at so
**ln\Cmlkn time students are talking about a
mass meeting to pass resolutions «»""«_*»*
what they think about the matter. The faculty
are anxious that nothing of this sort be done.
The policy of the university I* to remain silent
in a case like this, and the authorities are vexed
that the "postal card" episode leaked nut.
At Andover. Mass.-Phllipps Andover. 1: Wlll
to At 88 ' Annapolis. Md.-Dlcklnson College. Hi St.
John's College, 5Va.-W5 Va.-Wa B hlngton and Lee Univer-
At Lexington. Va. -Washington and Lee t nlver
sity. 12; George Washington University. 2.
At HobokerT. N. J.— Webb Academy. 6; 3tevens In
stitute. 3.
The object of the telephone Is to bring people to
gether. Two systems separate them. To secure
full service one must put up wUn double charges
and "an infernal nuisance." V
I , Books . and Publications.' ._ !
Washingtons Turn the Tables, with
the Help of Seven Errors.
Washington at New York. I Pt. Louis at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Boston. I Detiolt at Cleveland.
Wach'rt on. 8; New York. S. I Cleveland vs. Detroit traia).
Philadelphia. 11 Boston. 4. 1 Chicago vs. St. Louis train*.
Won. Lost. P.c I Won. Lost. P.p.
Philadelphia .12 7 .632 New York 0 10 .474
Washington ...11 8 .R791 St. Louis 9 lt> .474
Detroit IO ft .fSMlientcago 8 » .471
Cleveland 8 8 .5001 Boston 6 13 .318
The Highlanders turned a baseball somersault
at American League Park yesterday, and Wash
ington did not have to more than half try to
win by a score of 8 to 3. The fielding' of the
home players was little better than could be ex
pected of a crowd of schoolboys, and seven errors
•were charged against them. "Williams was the
chief offender.- with three stupid blunders that
called forth groans from the crowd.
Washington, on the other hand, played a per
fect fielding game, the work of Cross being ex
ceptionally good. Clarksort began pitching for
the Highlanders, but after the visitors had
gained a commanding lead in the fourth inning
Leroy was substituted. He did little better.
Kitson pitched a strong game for Washington,
and showed that he could bat as well by making
a long drive to right field in the fourth inning
• for a home run. scoring Kittridge before him.
The one redeeming feature of the Highlanders
game was a home run by Williams in the eighth
inning. It was a wasted effort, however, for
while it resulted in two runs and the fans
cheered In a half-hearted way the game was
hopelessly lost at the time.
Washington scored two runs in the first inning
on two scratch hits and a timely single by Cross.
The only wonder is that it was not four Instead
of two, as Clarkson was as wild as a hawk and
gave three bases on balls. Reckless ba3e run
ning by the visitors cost them two outs, how
ever. The Highlanders scored one run in the
second inning on singles by Delehanty and
Kleinow, but after that hope sank lower and
lower as each inning passed and Washington
drew further and further away. The score
ab r lbpo a c ab r Ibpo a c
NUI. ss» 5 2 2 1 4 OlKeeler. rf . . . 3 0 1 © © «»
Shany. ft...} 1 2. 6 8 0 Elb'feld. as.. 1 0 i> 1 1 A
Jones, cf 4 1 1 2 O 0 Yeager. ss... 3 1 0 1 1 ©
Crojs, Sb... 4 2 2 2 S 0 Williams. 2b. 3 12 3 3 3
Anderson. If 3 0 2 _ O «» Laporte. 3b.. 4 0 10 3 2
Stahl. 1b.... 3 ♦> 010 1 « Chase. lb .4 0 110 2 0
Hlckman. rf. 5 0 1 ft 0 Of Delehanty. If. 4 1 1 1 11 <>
Kittredse. c. » 1 ft ft © O Hahn. cf. 3 A <• 2 © ©
Kitson. p.... ft 1 2 © 1 01 Kleinow. 0... 4 © 1 9 4 1
'■ ; ! Clarkson. p.. 1 0 0 0 0 ft
Totals aft 8 12 27 14 ©I Leroy. p 2 0 0 0 3 0
I Totals 32 3 727 17 7
Washington 2©12©©21 ©—8
New York 01©0©©02 --3
First base on errors — Washington. ft. Left en bases —
New York. 5; Washington. 10. First base on balls— Off
Clarkson. 3: off Leroy. 2; off Kltton. 3. Struck out — By
CUurkaon. 1: by Leroy. 6: by Kitj-on. 3. Home, runs — Will
lams. Kitson. Two base bit — Anderson. Sacrifice hit —
Cross. Stolen ba«es--Keelf>r. Nitl. Serially. Jones. Cross.
Stahl. Double plays — Kleinow and Williams; Cross ami
Stahl; NIB. Pchafiy and Stahi. Wild pitch— Leroy. Hit
by pitcher— By Kitson. 1. Hits— Clsrkson. « in 3 1-3
tnnlnss: off I^eroy. 0 In 5 2-3 innings. Umpires — Hurst
and Evans. Time. 2:l*.
At Boston:
R. H. E.
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 1 2 1 © 7-11 20 4
Boston 0 0 0 10 0 0 3 o—4 8 2
Fiitteries: Philadelphia— Coakley and Srhre'-k.
Boston— Tannehlll and Graham, Umpire— Sheridan.
Buffalo. May B.— President Taylor of the Eastern
League said to-day that the fine imposed upon Ban
non, manager of the Montreal team, for taking his
team off the n>ld at Jersey City had been adjusted.
Ho al-o stated that Catcher Loft, of Toronto, had
been fined for usin;.^ had language to the umpire in
Providence last Sunday.
Most of the Runs Piled Up on the Errors of
Beth Teams.
[By Te'.esrapfc to The Tribune!
Philadelphia. May ?.-Hard hitting and miserable
fielding marked m victory In baseball for Amherst
over Pennsylvania this afternoon on Franklin Fi°ld
by a seem of 11 to S. Both teams piled up most of
their runs on eo.ch other's errors. From the spec
tators" standpoint it was fun.
Pennsylvania led off a* If it was to be ■ Quaker
holiday, but New England tore ahead In the second
inning. Pennsylvania tied the score In her half
the same. Again" Amherst got ahead in the third,
and thlnps steadied until the seventh, when runs
came over the Hate in all sorts of ways. So ire
oi!ent were the- errors that the jram* was In doubt
till the last ball was safely caught. The score by
timings follows: , r H E.
K. M» C-.
Amherst 8 3 10 0 0 3 2 0-11 >< 4
Pennsylvania 41000002 1-886
Batteries— University of Pennsylvania. Hall. Fen
nell and Brown; Amhernt. New-ill and Danahey.
X,iv Haven. May B.— Ya> shut out the Syracuse
University baseball team at Yale Field to-day, by
a score of sto •>. in a well played game. Syracuse
tried two pitcher*, but the Yale players made eight
hits. The fielding of both teams was steady.'
Meyer, a substitute., pitched for Tale, and only two
hits were made off his delivery. The score fol
R.H. E.
Yale ° 1 I 2 0 ft ♦ 0 o—s 8 I
Syracuse > o * © 0 « » v «i- o 2.2
Batteries— Yale. Meyer and Chapin; Syracuse. Me-
Burn*\v. Davis and Dollard. Tlm« — hours. Um
Baseball To-day, 4 P. M.. American Leasuo Park—
H. X. American vs. W_jhln*ton.
]yi>tih;.-t an'! I u'>hrnti( r *.
ACOMPANT. Oy * company;
IIS it— *
A forceful novel of life and char
acter in the Kentucky of to-day, by
an author with a future. Abounds
in strong situations, dramatic oc
currences and vivid characteriza
With Doable Frontispiece in Colon,
xzmo. $1.30
Beard of Aldermen Ask Time to
Consider Metz's Resolution. -
There was a lively discussion yesterday at th«
meeting of the Board of Aldermen, when th« re
port of the Finance Committee, recommending- an
appropriation of $50.W> to enable Controller Met. to
establish a bureau of statistics was made. Alder
man Meyers moved that the report be laid over for
two weeks to give the members time to consider
the resolution. Borough President Coler and
Alderman McCall urged the immediate considera
tion of it. It was finally adopted by an over
whelming vote.
Controller Metz said that the bureau was abso
lutely necessary and that there had been plenty
of time for the aldermen to become familiar with
the resolution. Alderman Meyers argued that
ex-Controller Grout had the Bureau of Franchises
transferred from his office to the Board Of Esti
mate, and that he considered it a good tstn?.
"Controller Metz l.< too good natured. sometimes."
said Mr. Meyers, "and as he is our highest finan
cial officer he ought to be the most careful of all
about expenditures."
Mr. Metz said he didn't care anything about t6e)
Bureau of franchises, but he insisted that ho
needed the appropriation and that it would mesa
a big saving to the city in the long- run.
The proposed appropriation is not likely to get
through the Board of Estimate. The Mayor Is
understood to be against it.
lively Court Scene in Divorce Suit of Rich
Jute Manufacturer.
The suit for an absolute divorce which William
M. L.aws'>r. instituted against his wife. ]>na la.
Lawson. was productive of considerable •enaa
tional testimony in the Supreme Court. Brooklyn.
yesterday. Lawson i» a wealthy jute manufacturer.
He inherited 8600.000 on the death of his father
Allan Carmichael. beardless and twenty-one. ■— »
the principal witness for the plaintiff. He tel_ «€
making the woman's acquaintance on a Brooklyn
trolley car. During his testimony Mrs. _-_waoa
sprang from her chair, exclaiming: "It's a. B»J
They're all lies!"
A. C. Shadbolt. clerk of the Clarendon Hotel, at
Washington and Johnson streets. Brooklyn, testi
fied that young Carmichael and Mrs. Lawson tefl
i -tf>r-'l ar tno note! as Mr. and Mrs. l-swreooa,
James C. Barnes. ©I X.». 492 Warren strjjt, deU**
ered laundry at the Lawson home. He testlSra that
he had noticed Carmichael in the house.
A year ago Lawson brought a suit tor divorce
but it was decided that he was not entitle* to It «*»
the evidence submitted. Lawson received the eu»«
tody of his two boys. The hearing will continue to
Legal proceedings were begun yesterday In th»
United States District Court at De» Motnea. la.,
by the American Farm Product* Company, of Now
Jersey, against the 3. P. Pond Company, large
butter manufacturers, of Keokuk. la., for alleged
Infringement -luring six years by the latter of a
patent for renovating or refining butter, under
which most of such factories are said to be oper
ated The petition calls for an accounting with
a vie* to damages, and asks for a perpetual la
d.C. COBDING & Co.».Ltd.,
TRAOB MARK waterproofers
spccialisls in
Waterproof attire lor
riotoring. Hunting,
Pishing, and general
19, Piccadilly, and \ LONDON, W. ,
35, St. James's St.. England.
TJV>R SALE.— A Merced** Tourinr Or. 40-43 H. P.. sjf»
•*- entrance. N»w. June. 1903. lUs b«ea entirely re-o
vate.! and is now practically as good as new. v.1.l *• «oK
subject t<> — satisfactory demonstration as to conditier-
Apply to W. R. C. P. O. Vox 1357. N«w York City.
Horses and Carriage*.
Hm ■— nit*. txr<» £.ct
ctalla; best of car*: rates on application. CSDdIX
~T>REST STOCK FARM. R.f.D.N0.1. PitsJ«n, M i.

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