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

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m M _ ■■-«• — _ •^*» *. # 4j : T atom Ziennis *£ Other Sports
League and College JDCL»SCDCIii <£ F*^actng &■ ■x^&W'iiiß -^ __
WM Throve by Dines Fatal— Big
Cnmd Sec* Exciting Struggle
at Pah G rounds.
Princrv Is the intercollepiaf baseball cham
pion for IJ-OS. but it took the Tigers eleven inning
10 win the title from Yale in the deciding: game
of the series si the '■ '•• ■■• Grounds yesterday before
a crowd at ten thousand cheering supporters. The
or" was 4 to -
For pure, unadulterated excitement and enthusi
asm, with plenty of heart exhilaration, the contest
STSterday won in a common BaU«P- There was
never a. moment in th« lons afternoon when the
final result was not In doubt. After the hard
earned victory of the Tigers had finally come. th«
sons of Old Nassau poured out on the field and
pave v. R.i t« their ft>;lings In a way known only
10 eollcse men. It was a wild, hilarious, joyous
jhr<-!ic. without a care in the world. Graduates of
many year? back linked arms with underclassmen
and shouted and threw their hats in the air with
utter abandon.
One vild throw pave victory to Princeton. Had
it not crine when it did the teams might still be
fishtinß. R:ncs. Yale's little second liammsn. was
th*> offender. It is hard to. say any man was re
£ponfib]e for Yale's defeat, for every boo of Old
Eli worked like a Trojan, but, nevertheless, it is
true. The costly misplay came in the first half
of the> eleventh inninp:. There were two men en
bases and two out when a slew grander wriggled
toward Pines. It was an easy ball to field, but
Dines fumbled it and then, Hi his eagerness to re
deem himself, threw wild to first base, allowing
two Tiger runners to cross the plate and cinch the
it; crrrpo. there were some heroes— there always
are la a college panic In considering the Princeton
ball tossers there is no hesitation in picking Hey
nifrer. the piant pitcher. "Without him at the helm
the Princeton ship would have been swamped with
out a doubt. He was la splendid form, and did not
allow a single hit up to the sixth inning. Time
after time he tiphtened up like a drum, and it was
impoFsihle for Yale to push a man home, even
though there were runners on the bases •with none
out. Besides his fin« work in the box, Heyniger
■at Him hit?, andtwo of them counted largely In
The run getting.
Yale's star was Captain Tad Jones, and what
has been said rf Heyniger applies also to the Ell
leader. He guided] his team over numerous shoals
and tied the scan practically by his own unaided
efforts. Yon Aleck pitched beautiful ball, and de
ferves the greatest credit.
Long before the game started the stands began
to fill up. It w_s a gay scene, with plenty of color.
The blue and orange and black pennants waved
in the light breeze, -which made it an ideal day
to watch the rival teams struggle for the cham
pionship. For the last six innings there was never
a moment when the cheer leaders were not striv
ing with might and main to draw out every last
bit of extra noise.
Yale won the toss and took the field. The ch.^er
tac then began, and it never ended until the Polo
Grounds were emptied of their crowd, two hours
and a half later. There was bo scoring until the
third inning, when the Tigers got a man across
th<? plate. Liawson singled and advanced to second
SB a sacrifice. With two oat, Bid planted a sin
gle in centre field and Dawson scored.
Princeton's hopes jumped up by bounds and
leaps when another run was made in the fifth
Inning. Warwick was hit by Van Vleck and took
Us base. Ulster bunted and Van Vleck hit him.
with the ball throwing to first, Warwick taking:
third. Fish's hit bounded past Van Vleck and
"Warwick scored.
Yale did not tally -'i the sixth inning. Clif
ford was hit by •--. pitched balL but was forced out
at second by Van Vleek. Phil bin hit for two bases
along the right field fou' line, however, and Van
Vleck breezed honv j .
With the store Me I in Princeton's favor and
two men out in the eighth inning. Captain Jones
singled, his third of the game, and then stole sec
ond and third. It was beautiful base running, with
nothing too desperate for the Eli leader. A mo
■• later pines bunted toward third and.. Jones
pot home.
Cheer leaders worked with might and main, but
Princeton couldn't score m the ninth and neither
could Yale. The same conditions marked the
tenth. And then came the eleventh, which proved
Bstal for Yale. Sides and Heymger tingled, and
then both moved op on Eddie Dillon's sacrifice.
Harlan was an easy out, sad Yale had only one
more man to dispose ol". Tli^n bum Warwick's
feeble grounder to Dinos and the latter's wild throw
to Philbin. Sides and Heyniger ambled home, and
th" Princeton crowd went crazy.
In the second half the bulldog still fought vi
ciously, 1" • th*^ game was lost-
Both teams fumbled miserably, probably because
of the intense feeling. Princeton was the worst
offender, and Y;ile really outplayed the Tigers, al
though Heyniger was a un in himself. F_teen
Bale men were ioft on bases, and in the third
jniiins Yale fillt-d the Imsos with none out, but
could nit score. There was hardly an inning wl ere
Ya!e did not gi t a man on first with none ■.'.!■.;
runs proved li&rd t<» g<t.
at/ r H- pn a ■ ; a!, r lbma <
FiFft. lb. . - > 0 ■• 15 i 3 ,T. Jone*. c... i". I ;; :. i <i
Vauehr-. * <• I ;; 4 llPlw»,a .. 3 « 2 4 25 I
J-iijes. 3t> 5 1 3 !• I 212 1 Murphy. IT .. *. 4> 1 2 <» 6
H «,- nicer. p. ."■ I ."71 1 William*. Sh. 5 0 o 5 r. o
DUKrauCb..; 3 " " :•: • 4 "'. WJvaioii. rf.. 4 0 « 0 0 O
Hurlan. If. .. B <* <• 3 ft OICJHTord. <* 4 <> 1 4 1 o
"WaT-a-irk. rf. .11 1 «i 1 Ol Van Vleok, p. 5 1 o « 6 'i.
WiM»r. cf . . . 4 O <• 1 0 f'lPhilbm. 1b... 3 « 1 IS 1 «
Dl»Kin. r... 3 1 1 « 0 <>!K<-K fs . :. >> 1 i 1; 0
■ Bomar. • ' .. . L' 0 '• <i • 9
Totals .... 33 IS 71 .
! Totals 41 2 9XI £- 3
Princeton ... o <i ] it 1 « 4» © << • 2— 4
Tale <> ■ <» .1 O 1 •» ] ,1 0 0-2
Has* on ha;!s-('fr Heynjg**-. 6; off Van V>ck. I. First
l<«f»- nn, errora— Princeton. .".; Yale. •"■ I.^-ft ■ -ii bases
Priunelan, 7; Ya!<\ IS. T»i.'-!as» '■'.:.-■ I'hllWn.
striK-k oot— By HeynUter. 7. by Var, V]»fk. 1. stolen
f>ane>'-"VYii:iair.e. fhiihin. looea O. Sacrifice hlta — Dillon
■ <Si. Fl*h. TMvs <Z>. Murphy CJi. Tiijlhin. Dawsnn. DnuW.,
play- -Williams. Dtem an-1 PhilWn. Hit by pitched ball—
ry H«yol*rer. I: by Van Vlecfc. -1 T:m». 2:."!0. I'mpiies
■— nipirr a:ni J<i)mstr>nr. Att«n'iaro». 32 Oi|O.
. . ,
At WSQlvnstovn. Mass. — Holy < 'toss r^; Will
iams. 0.
>.t ?'!:iladej;">hia — Pennsylvania. 7: Iyii]isinna. 2.
At Ea«lon. Pcnn.-3-Seton Hall. 3; _afay«tte. 2.
Montreal at »w»rk.
Kwh»*Mer at Jersey City.
Toronto ; l B:>'tiFTlor»».
linfi.il>> at Providence;.
>f»»rt . 4- Montreal. 3.
luwi < ity, 4: Kwbnlrr. 3 <10 innins 1 - 1 .
Kuflxl". 4; I*rnvidem-«>. I.
1..r.. i.. .*.; It:<.]tlm»re. I <flr>.t came).
'I«>r<>nt4.. 9; Itaitiincire, I foeconil tune).
W L. P.C.I W. L. p.c
Tiuff<i!f> .^<; I" A\i\t Provi.lenc* ... 21 21 .ri«o
Toront" . 21 17 :.:.-J Newark 3 23 .4KS
Ha'lininr* -- Ifl . -■■.<: 11. ..-».. . . 1?) 21 .411
M^ntr^al -2 'S- .r.'Ki J»«rs«»y City. . . . 15 25 .:'.75
J.C Cording & Co., Ltd.
Established 70 Years Ago.
THIS Waterproofers
Who Create the Efficiently El
egant in All That Pertains to
Outdoor (iarb. Specialists in
Ladies' Modish Silk Water
proofs. Enquiry Welcomed.
Write for Information.
19, Piccadiihwnd ] LONDON, W.
35, St. James's St. j England.
TIM P^ kUTfI CO 'T-arpest dealern. ti «, v
1599-1601 B'WAY the trortd.*'
WatciJ our ar.i.'ur.cc.T.ente Sunday paperi.
Simon Pure Wins the Steeplechase.
Like a Good Horse.
Herman B. Duryea's Running Water, which was
looked on as a dangerous factor for the Suburban
Handicap on Friday after her impressive victory in
her first start a few days ago, was badly beaten In
the Marlboro Handicap at Gravesend yesterday.
She showed signs of soreness on the way to the
post, which may have accounted in part for a dull,
spiritless race. The cuppy track and an Impost of
129 pounds may have militated against her chances
also, but whatever the cause of her poor race, her
stock went down as a possible Suburban winner.
Four horses went to the post, and nine out of ten
of those present expected to see Running Water win
as she pk-ased. There was a quiet tip out on Gold
Lady, however, and many bewailed their Inability
to get a bet down on the Goldcrest filly, although on
her form this year she did not appear to have a
possible chance. Half Sovereign and Home .Again
alternated in the ad and ran like a team for seven
furlongs, when Gold Lady, which had to be whipped
around the first turn in order to keep up, moved
up wtthj a rush and came away to win as she
pleased by Biz or eight lengths. On first glance it
looked like a form reversal of the worst kind, but
a dose analysis of the race indicated that Running
Water was not herself and that Half Sovereign
and Home Again found the Journey too far.
Simon Pure won the Kensington Steeplechase,
beating J. "XV. Coifs Kara, the winner of the
Grand National Steeplechase at Belmont Park,
among others. It was his second victory of the
meeting, as he won his previous start, backed
from 40 to 1 to 12 to 1. He won yesterday like a
horse which would develop into one of the best
"chasers of the season, as he fenced boldly and
cleanly and had plenty of speed on the flat. Hen
derson rated him cleverly for a mile and then
moved up and gave challenge to Dick Shaw, the
pacemaker. The latter capitulated rounding the
home turn and Simon Pure came away with
enough in reserve to hold Kara perfectly safe
through the last furlong. Kara blundered at two
jumps and was none too well handled, but, judg
ing from Simon Pure* manner of winning, it made
little or no difference. The race was enough of a
spectacle to amuse and entertain the crowd, even
without the added interest of a bet. Kara and St.
Kevin were added starters, Tha latter was well
up for a mile, bat tired badly.
sim^n Pure has fjuite a history. He was bred
by Jimmy Cooley, who had bought his dam, Violet
S., for tS-, ;i i enti red in tht.- I'uturity of 1906,
which was U'lti bj Electioneer. The coH did no*
appear to amount to much, and Cooley finally sold
him for $Mv to <;•■■]■.;• Baportas, who owns the
Bonnie Brook Stable, and who decided to train
him for a lumper, with the result that li*> has now
W"]i two out of his three M.iits.
Aif;«-<1 Noble, a horse which gave promise of rip
relopi >8 Into a p"ocj three-year-old on two or three
races i • v it, ■■ bis f i i- .•- 1 appearan'-f* of t!i«
neasoi in the handicap over the short tix furlong
He is a Ms. well furnished cr.it, and while
Tan well enough to Indicate that with an
other ra«-.- oi twi. he should more than hold bis own
in the best company. H< had speed enough to fol
low Uh early pace closely with such fast horses as
Km? Cobalt an<l Rosfmiro, but for some reason or
other dropped back three or four lengths at the
turn for borne v. !i<n It looked ;<s if h^ would be
off. He closed resolutely whin straightened
out. however, and running over Ro?imiro and K\
ptosio i s respectable second sonic two
lengths behind King Cobalt The last named made
most of the running and handled 126 pounds lik-?
a high class colt.
j;v» ran a disgraceful mcc a few days ago In
a maiden jockey aff.iir. !]•■ appeared to sulk from
t!.«-i start and was beaten almost a sixteenth of
a mile. He was a different horse yesterday, how
ever, and won the tiftli ram at a mile and a fur
tong in ■ common gallop. Ifusgrave waited behind
ti:e pa<e until rounding the i;±r turn and thr-n let
Rye step to t!:<> front, where h<- easily ntaye.l to
t'- <m,.!. Tileing. the quoted favorite, was pinched
off at the start, but tins hardly accounted for
■ :• r Indifferent race. Miller, who h;id tho
mount, did not shine and onmo in for much un
fai arable crit i.-'sir
James R. Keene's Selectman, which ran second
to Sir Martin it. the National Btalllon Race, but
which has been a grievous disappointment sine*,
failed again yesterday in the condition race for
two-year olds. Jimmy Row* pot blinkers on him
hi the hopes that be might «how Improvement over
his bust two races, but they did not have the desired
effect and Uncle Jim and Rostrum beat him home.
C. J. Fitzgerald bought Silk Hose, a HUy by
Watercress Hosiery, from Bam Hildreth yesterday
for £;.'••• She will be shipped to Montreal to be
run in the name and colors of Sir Thomas
Bhsaghm njr.
The screens were up aimin yesterday, bo It
looked hh if the Brooklyn Jockey Club was con
tinuing its war against the poolrooms.
Utlea, 9; Troy S;
Bcranton. 2: Syracuse, 0.
Albany. C; a.. J. and 0., 8.
Wllkes-Barre, 4; BingharnUin, 2.
liev Bedford. ?. Fall River. I.
\\ or* ■ I er, v i.< •.•. pence. 4
Brockton, •'•; Lowell, J.
BaverhllL '•>, I.; i n, v.
Meridfn. 7; Holyoke, ft <flr«t game)
Meriden. 2: Holyoke, 0 (second came).
Hartford. 12; New Haven, _
New Britain. 6; waterbury, l
lianrhiill. !'•)• «;roun.l«. T«T-dajr.— Two gdran. Flret
[ame sailsJ 2 I. U. UiAXlt* va Cincinnati. Adin. o'ics
Brighton Beach to Cut Stakes and
Purses for July Meeting.
The policemen and plainclothes men, pom* two
hundred strong, had a quiet time at the Gravesend
racetrack yesterday. Only one arrest was made,
and there was no disorder of any kind, as the good
FlzM crowd in attendance, which numbered fully
four thousand persons, accepted the conditions as
they found them and made no effort to evade the
new law epainst betting, unless the making of
verbal wagers can be so construed. Even the more
optimistic were again surprised at the size of th«
crowd, and the belief Is growing that racing with
out bookmaking r*n continue, even if it does not
thrive as In the past.
Gc-orpe Caffaretta, a member of the Metropolitan
Turf Association, was arrested; some paid because
he exposed prices on hi? i rogramme, and others
because he accepted a verbal hot which was over
heard by a detective. He was taken to the Coney
Island police court and released on bail. He will
g^t a hearing on June 22, together with the four
teen others who have been arrested for one cause
or another at Gravesend since the new law went
into effect
Assistant District Attorney Elder was not at the
track yesterday so far as could be learned, hut
Commissioner Baker was on hand, together with
Inspectors Flood and O'Brien, who had charge of
the uniformed men. Policemen were the sole occu
pants of the one time betting ring, which one of
the regulars suggested looked as he Imagined
Goldsmith's "deserted village" did. The crowd
gathered on the lawn in front of the grandstand
and there discussed the situation, the weather and
the chances of the horses in the. various races.
Prices were quoted by word of mouth, and some
hots were made, but the majority of those in at
tendance watched a good programme run off with
out any pecuniary interest.
C. J. 'Fitzgerald, manager of the Brighton Beach
Racing Association, announced yesterday that at a
meeting of the directors of the association it was
decided that the meeting at Brighton Beach could
not be m»!d on the linen mapped out before the
passage of tne Agnew-Hart bills. Four stakes
which would have been run at the fall meeting and
which closed yesterday were declared off, includ
ing the Triumph and Undergraduate stakes, the
Seashore Handicap and the. Chantilly Steeplechase,
jt was ?<li=o decided to ask owners for a release on
the. contracts made for the slakes to bo decided
at tli" Bummer meeting In July in case it should bo.
ary to modify or withdraw them, and to
cover this the followirg letter has been addressed
to those who made entries to the dosed events:
Tie recent repeal of the Percy-Gray law has,
made it doubtful whether racing can be continued
in the Siat.- of Xew York on the nigh plane which
it has occupied for many years. This association
Intends making every possible effort to keep the
soort alive, and with that end in view we ask
you to a-^i=t us by signing the Inclosed consent,
permitting us. should necessity arise, to modify
or withdraw any stakes of this association already
The release that owners are asked to sign follows:
The undersigned, having entered a horse or
horsed for competition in one or more stake races
advertised by the Brighton Beach Racing Associa
tion under certain conditions, hereby consents that
the said association may cancel said stake races
or modify the terms or conditions of said stake
races In such manner as it deems best. If the
terms or conditions of said stakes or any or either
of them be modified the said association shall re
duce the entrance fee, Starting fee and forfeits in
proportion to the reduction of the amount, to be
added by the said association in said stakes or
such of them as may be reduced.
Mr. Fitzgerald said in discussing this action:
"There's no use of incurring obligations which can
not be fulfilled, but if the horsemen will co-operate
the Brighton Beach Racing Association will run off
the befit meeting possible under the existing con
ditions. I am satisfied that the horsemen will lend
their aid, as this is the time when we must stand
together for the good of the sport."
— ___ — . — i
FIRST RACES — Selling; for three-yesr-olds and upward
non-winners at this meeting, 11,000 added. One mile
and a sixteenth.
ciiantiHy ll^llyird Stanhope 10*
Okf-niie 115 i Motee*y 103
Don Creole 11l j Tipping 103
Colonel White 108 Poterne 101
Saracineoca 108 "Chief Hayes io»>
Grimaldl ...loS Antsua -.. &*
Lad of J.sii(?.'.en 106 'Crafty 99
Lleber 1051 •Blade Oak ...81
SK' mm- EACE!— Handicap; for two-year-olds; $1,000
"fldipd. Five and a half furlongs.
KHz Herbert 128(Slmco 110
Preceptor 11l»!oildin* Bell* 110
Connaupht Ranker llSlParadfM Queen 10.S
l.iv.tin Wiggins 114|Waniboro 104
olds and upward; $2,(hh> added. One mile, and a six
•Don Enrique 10SjAnK«l»s 07
Jumpier 106 'Hyperion II i>7
Marathon I<>»H "Moonshine (13
Temaceo l<*i|"Killiorrankie 93
Jteii Friar 103|*Rockatone tt.{
Mon fort _...K'l •Bpoonar _. SO
Grapple lIW
FOURTH RACE— Handicap; for all a*'s; $1,200 added.
One. mile and an eighth.
Frank GUI • 1-T.jPorante. 112
Monti n.iry 1--! R.» kstone ..._ li>s
i:;.- Chief 118lOr*fty pa
Blue Book Killiei rankle b«
Kllieott 113,'
FIFTH RACE — Selling-; for three-year-olds and upward;
JI.OOO added. About »ix furlongs,
Oraculum IMlßlg lien _. lor,
McCarter 11*1 Aletheur> 1114
Jacf.blie 113 Tom Mi'irnm li»l
creation 107 1 Frank 1/ird ii,i
James H. Brady 101 park Row Ml
l.ivt- Wire. lOTlOottle B no
Colonel Jack 108 1 *
EIXTH RACE For maiden two-year-old fillies; $1 OK)
added, Five and a. half furlongs.
Krlltlna 109 j Queen of Trent ]ii<>
Faultless 109 Clef Km
Anna i. Daley. KittlKunalr Mil
Kattieta IOJ»J Huld . toa
<V>vertina D 10!>[MI»« Battenberg lm»
Th« J'lppln I" !l Harlem Maid ltif«
Bu(Trac*tte ...109 1 Catherine Simpson ion
GoMen View 100]
•Ai»^f«ntl<<' a ! 'Anno*.
Chicago Wins Thirteenth Straight in
Beating New York.
»w York at Chicago.
* f Philadelphia at Detroit.
Washington at Cleveland.
Chicago. 3; New York, 2
Washington. 0; Clereland, 8.
Boston, 9; B*. I.ouK 1. :- -■ . „
Detroit. ': Philadelphia. 3.
— - j- pel W". L. P.C.
Bt T.ouis I? 24 .547 Boston Pn ::: M3O .418
Detroit^ 27 -'4 .;.2f«:WashiUKton... 19 3- .3.-
Chicago. June 16.— The New York Yankees lost
their fourth straight game to the Chicago White
Sox hero to-day and their seventh in succession by
a score of 3 to 2. It was the thirteenth straight
victory for the homo team.
While Glade, who pitched the first seven innings
for the visitors, held the horns men down to four
hits, lie was generous in giving bases on bails, and
thepo. combined with his wild throw and a fumble
by St'ahl, were chiefly responsible for the Yankees'
downfall. Orth, who took Glades place, kept the
White Sox from making a hit. Walsh pitched a
good game for the home team, only three hits
bring made off his delivery, and he received good
support. Clever base running on the part of the
White Sox helped considerable In their scoring.
Chicago took the lead in the third inning, when
they got two runs. Dougherty and Jones walked
and pulled off a double steal. Atz sent out a
grounder to Conroy, who threw Dougherty out at
the plate, but in the mean time Jones reached
third and Atz second. On a wild pitch Jones
reached home, while Atx got to third, and the lat
ter tallied when Stahl muffed Anderson's hit.
A three-bagger by Niles and Heinphill's fly gave
the Yankees their first rim in the fourth inning,
ar.d they tied the score in tlie next, whrn Ball
reached first on four wide ones, got to setxmd on a
balk and home on two outs.
"What proved to be the winning run was made
by the White Sox in the sixth inning. Sullivan
walked, advanced on a sacrifice by Walsh and
crossed the plate on a single by Dougherty.
The score follows:
ab r lb po a c: al> r 11> po a m
Poußh'ty. If _ 0 1 4 0 0 Xlles, 2h 4 113 0 0
Jones cf 4 10 2 0 O.Hemphill. rf. 3 0 0 1 0 0
Atz. 2b 4 1 1 1! 3 ft Keeler, if... 4 O 1 0 ft 0
Anderson, rf 4 0 0 1 'O 0 Chase, 1b 4 0 010 0 0
Donohue. lb 2 ft 1 9 2 01 Ball. }-•= 1 1 0 1 4 0
rurtell, 3b.. 3 ft 0 {► 2 1 j Ptahl. If 3 ft ft 2 0 1
TannehtU, ss 4 0 1 2 1 1) Conroy. 3b... :: 00130
Sullivan c . 1 1 o 6 2 o Blair, c 3 0 1 5 2 0
Walsh, p.... 3 0 0 -2 2 0 Glade, r 2 <> 0 1 2 1
_ •( >rth 1 ft 0 O 0 0
Total? 27 3 427 12 L 1L 1 Newton, p... 0 0 0 0 10
— Total:- 2f> 2 3 24 12 2
•Batted for Gfade. in eisrhth inning.
Chicago 0200100 x- 3
NewYotK 0 001 10 0O o—2
Three-base hit— Nil'!'. Hits rift Glade. 3 in seven in
nings; off Newton. 1 in one Inning. Sai-rlnro hits — Purtell,
Walsh. Hemphill, Pall. Stolen bases- --Dougherty (2).
Jones, Donohue, Sullivan. Double play — Sullivan and Atz.
Left on bases — Chicago. 11: New York, 2. Bases on
balls Off Gladf, 6; off Newton. 2: off Walsh. 1. Hit by
ritcher— By <;la<l.». 1. struck out — By Walsh. 3; by
Glade, 5; by Newton. 1. Passed ball— Blair. Wild pitch —
Newton. Balk — Walsh. Time — 2:05. Umpires — Bvans and
The Superbas Wake Up and Win a
Game from St. Louis.
Cincinnati at Stm York (two games).
St. I.ouis at Brooklyn.
riitilnirß at Boston (tiro frame*).
(Illragn at Philadelphia.
Brooklyn. 4; St. I.onln, 2.
rittsburic, 6; Boston. I.
Philadelphia. 2; Chicago. 1.
W. 1,. P.C.I W I, pc
rhlcaßo .. . . 30 17 .•'..".sTlillarlelphia. . . 22 2-' .500
rittsbure 28 £" .5R3 Boston 22 28 .440
Cincinnati.... 26 20 r.ti.vst Louis 22 31 .415
New York 24 23 .51 1 1 Brooklyn 17 30 .361
After a long losing streak, tho Superbas defeated
St. L.ouiß in an interesting game at Washington
Park. Brooklyn, yesterday by a score of 4 to 2.
Ruoker pitched a fine game for the homo team,
holding the Cardinals down to three hits. With the
exception of a wild throw by Jordan, which let
Murray score from second base in the first Inning,
he got good support.
Pattee started a rally for the Super-has in the
fourth inning, that, combined with errors, resulted
in three runs. lit*, lined out a single, and reached
second on a passed brill. Hummell walked, and the
men worked a double steal. On Ilostetter's wild
throw Pattee scored. Jordan went to first on four
wide ones, while Hutnmell by a lively sprint beat
Konotchy's throw to the plate. A single by Lewis
got Jtrdan home.
The score follows: , .
a:> r lit po a el a b rlbpo a «
Burch. rf ... 4 0 1 0 t» 0j Murray, cf... 3 1 1 2 0 0
Tattee, 2b... 4 12 3 2 0 Barry, rf 3 0 0 1 O O
Hummell. If. 2 10 0 0 01 Deiehanty, if 3 o o 2 10
Maloney. cf. * <> 0 0 o 0 Konetc-hy. lb. 4 1 1 10 1 o
Jordan, lb. . 3 1 112 3 O: Byrne. 3b 3 0 0 3 3 It
Sheehan. 3b. 40034 0 Hostetter. c. 2 • • 2 o a
I>»wis. sb... 4 1 2 3 3 l!l..uciwiK. c. ..1 0 0 1 Oo
BerKen. c... 3 0 1 6 2 0 O'Rourke, »■. 2 0 10 2 0
Rucker, p... 0 0 0 6 0 Gilbert, 2b... 3 0 0 3 3 0
_ , - Lush, p 3 0 II oft 0
Total.' 31 4 727 11) 1
Totals 27 2 3 2115 2
Brooklyn o 0 0 3 0 0 10 xx — 4
St. Louis 1 0 v l it '.> 0 0 o—3
Two-base hit— Lewis. Sacrifice Barry. Byrne.
Stolen Pattee, Left on bases— SL Louis, 3: Brook
lyn, ft. First hum on I.ullk -(>rf Rucker, 3: oft Lush. 3.
Struck out— By Rocker, 7. by Lush. 3. Pa*s«d balls—
Hostetter, 2. Tun.- 1:30. Umpire — O'l>ay. j
Nertchinak, Asiatic Russia, June 16. — The Ameri
can Thomas car in the New York to Paris automo
bile race passed through here at 9 o'clock this
»UUl__s. I*----- ■■'■' [•'■":,■" '--i- ivft at 9 :30.
Culler Moved to Fish's Place in the
'Varsity Boat.
Red Top. Conn., June IS.— Wray. the Harvard
coach, sad Captain Richardson, got together this
morning after the, news came from Cambridge of
the, disqualification of Klsh and Morgan, and de
cided to move K. C. Cutler from stroke in th»
four to Fish"* place at No. 2 In the 'varsity right.
Cutler row* a el»>ari oar, but lacks the physical
strength nnd experience of the m 1 he replaces.
It serin' unlikely that Cutler will get Into the swing
of Sargent's stroke, ami Harvard's chances of de
feating fata aro not bo bright as they w*re.
This morning the "varsity eight took light work,
going down stream. Cutler's presence In the boat
did not seem to affect the other men.
The. loas of Morgan and Cutler necessitates a
new port sl<l« In the four-oared crew. Frank
Rase* went i! at stroke, and for the other place at
No. 2 G. <;. IhWBB. K. A. Fahnestoek and It F.
Lovering were tried. Bacon seemed IS fit In best.
The freshman crew had light work.
Gales Ferry. Conn., June 16.— strong wind blox-
Ing across th« Thames delayed the morning prac
tice of the Yale crews. The freshmen were th»
first out, taking a two-mile row upstream, and be
ing coached Individually by Kennedy. The "var
sity, second and freshman fours went upstream
three-quarters of a mile, then back for a mile. In
the race back the first four won by two and a half
lengths. The 'varsity eight took a two-mile row
without Incident. Much regret Is felt here over
the disqualification of Harvard men.
Fish, cf the 'Varsity, and Morgan, of 0m
Four, Suspended by Faculty.
Cambridge. Mas?.. June I<>.--The indefinite- sus
pension of Sidney W. Fish, No. 2 in tho Harvard
•varsity crew, and Charles C. Morgan. Jr.. of tho
Harvard four-oared crew, both of Xew York.
forcing them to give up rowing for the remainder
Of tho year and making both Ineligible to compete
Jn the annual race with Yale, was announced by
the administrative beard of Harvard University
to-day, after a meeting last night in Cambridge.
The men were suspended for an alleged viola
tion of a college rule forbidding the removal of
books or pamphlets from certain libraries con
nected with the university. The suspension of Fish,
who is one of the veteran oarsmen of the 'varsity
crew, leaves a vacancy hard to fill and weakens
the Harvard eight.
J, H. Hendrickson Wins the Palmer Medal in
Class A.
More than fifty marksmen gathered at the Ja
maica Bay traps of the Bergen Beach Gun Club
yesterday to decide the third and last leg for the
L. M. Palmer medals. The shooters were divided
into three classes, and each marksman fired at fifty
blue rocks. When the smoke blew away it was
found that John H. Hendrickson, a former national
champion, was the winner in Class A. with a total
of 40. This division shot from the 18-yard line.
IL P. Bergen and D. H. Fanning tied in Class B,
which shot from the 17-yard line, with 44 each, but
In a shoot-off, at twenty-five targets, the former
was the winner of the medal. In Class C, which
shot from the 16-yard line, the trophy was won by
H. L. Lee. with 41.
Besides the Palmer medals shoot, there was also
decided the, gun below the elhow event, which has
been running at the club for the last three months.
This was won by G. H. Kouwenhoven, the metro
politan chanmpion.
J. A. and J. F. Mahlstedfs small sloop Okee, the
winner of the New York Athletic Club's race to
Block Island two years apo. and which, will be one
of the starters next Saturday in this year's race,
has an allowance of 3Hi per cent In the handicap
racing class. This ia the largest allowance given to
any of the thirty jachts that ars to start In this
It means that if the breezes are moderate and
the eea smooth the Okee will have a good chance
to win again. The scratch boat is the Duchess,
owned by J. B. Palmer, the next being Commodore
Frank Maier's Hyperion. There is a special prize
for this class, as weTl as five prizes in the open
class, and a special priae fcr the first boat to finish.
Gravesend Racing Summaries.
■ ■ t _________
(Prices quoted at the track, but not openly.)
-f ST RACE.— Selling: for two-year-olds; $1,000 added. About clx. furlor.«9. Start poor. Won clsverty
;JL l:l- 2 s. Winner, en. c. by Ornament — Chilpiquln. — ■ — s — n -,_ ~
Hor,e. ' Owr.lfg'lwt.lst. H, % 'i Str. F.n. 1 _^o£^___l--^^^-^_
Chepontuc (Montpelier St.) ;7I •« ft >< »ji S 2|a 1* IE- r>u«an I *^J j 4
Hieh Range uMadden) 14 t 102 4 2» 2'a I 1I 1 t'a - 1 Mireve .-• •-• " 4 -
Tod ......:..... ...(Cella> « U-.-j 10 10 10 p s<i .V Garner- , * 2
Moorish King (Forsythe, 4 109 2 5% »', * 4» 4' |J L'e I »« ,
Home Run (Newcastle St.) 10 103 S » » 4' .V 3 M Miwriiv, ! - ; t i-i
Taboo <Aftongr«en St.» 2 ' 07 B 4 : , 4» V « 6l6 l |Met arthy , "- 2 t
Rose Beaumont (Sullivan) 112 I I«»| 11 11 11 1" 1" " a P;""-l X 2 I
! Voodoo (Be\erwyck St.) 11 107 3 1» 1" 2'i 7 8' Siller ~.« 9 4
David Warfield (Hirnch) IS »» 7 K» «<• 0 '.» S>- \J'"tl- -" | 3,, '" *
Dr. Pillow _ .(iriffln.! 1 •» 14 13 13 13 11 I" 1 W.J%al»h • „ »
Right Sort (Carman.. i 3 100 1 .I* .-.'•, ".s >» ! i 11» G. Bur- 8 «
IKontanel (Belmont) 5 BM « 1 7 11 1- 12 T l^°' r re" c - I m * I
k Yankee Tourist (B. &O. St.) S 108 13 15 15 13 13 13 MrPaniel j * g , ?-S
Ruble (Randolph*! 13 93115 It 14 14 14 1* hl* eh " 1 6<* ._,, 10
Wattere (Mezger)l »_ 107 12 12 VI 18 15 15 Poy'a •-•■•___i-—- -^J^T^-^iS
Chepontuc overcame some early Interference, ran around his field at home turn and «««*J .if tired- Tod
drive. High Range raced Voodoo and Risht Sort Into submission, but ■nerved In last i«r. 0.11. ■ -^ t _
closed strongly. Tah*v> looked dangerous at stretch turn, but stopped. Ruble- was practical^ «- >x> aiif4 .
•)D RACE.— THE KENSINGTON STEEPLECHASE HAXPICAP: for four-j ear-old» and ur a n_.vio'« R
— i About two mile?, start 6-:>od. Won drivirg. Time, a: .10. Winner, br. *-. by >' 1."-*-- _ Bettinft— —^
Hor^eanda^. Owner. | ST (wt \ St. *, % 1 Str. Fin. 1 J**** !lsi--i'- c ;--S^
Simon Pure. 4 (Bonnie Brook St.) 4 I 13»| 2 ft ** 2" X* I 1I 1 Henderson -■ , 12 -_
Kara, » - _ (Coin 5 I 15O| 5 4« 2'a 8* 3" 2s2 s Lynch ~ — • = ] 3-3
Dick Shanr. S (Widener) 3 I wo; 4 1' 1" 111 1 -^ "<' 'R"^? n 'IT » ♦"* «"i
Ft Kevin. 4 .Rainey. 2 I 1381 1 3- 4^4 4" *»• ••• M-Kirn-v 5 -^5 M
Jim McOill. 4 (Hampton St.) 1 [ 13p[ 3 2" _5 6 ft »_ A__J-!* l -I^^-^ : -'— t~ e^T^^Twim
Siir^n Pure, rated behind th» pace, for a mi!-. moved up smoothly on th» 9ec ""' i v t "J?_ w uff wf •too* infrp=£
with something in reserve. Kara blundered at two jumps and was poorly handled. L»ick jn*"" ■ unseated His rider.
as usual, but stopped In last quarter. St. Kevin made a bad landing at the liverpool and * lrac " - »_iily. Tlffl .
•>D RACE.- Handicap; for three-year-olds: $I,o<y» added. About six furlongs. Start good. * '
e> 1:11*8. WinnT. br. c, by Cesarlor;^ Eatelle Whitney. . — -g^ t , lng — . »
HOT ». Owner.! ] St. % % % . Ftr. Kin. L_J2£_g___j--^^ Sg =
Kin? Cobalt.. (Brownleis* Park St.)! 2 I 12«! a 2» 1' V I 1I 1 1* JMcDaniel , .^ \-j —
Alfred Noble <Harrieon) 6 |ml 2 »'» 3*4 4' 2" V I* l>*« - 1 T.
Rosi.ntro (Ryan)| 4 I N»| 1 IS 2*2 * 3' 3»4 3** j Poyle " I 3 •* -
Explosion. (Newcastle St.)| 1 ) 107) 4 4' 4* SH 4' 4* Notter - 1 _ « «
Earl's Court (Ellison)! 3 ( 105 [ 5 R 6 B 5 6 [Brus.-et -^_ .. _- j..jjHd
King Cobalt -worked his way to th« front rounding the far turn and was never In danger. •*'"..' or third
back at stretch turn, but came again and was easily s«cona best. Rosimiro ou;ga.rn»a x— v
money after being well up all the way. -^ m:> -l
|TH RACK.— THE MARLBORO HANDICAP; for mares thre-. years "11 and upward. 13 "VLf^rLr,
4: a sixteenth. Start poor. Won easily. Time. I: tH%. Winner, b. f.. by Oolilcr>at_ J.*HJ? ' ■ ! J-^— , n# -|
Trio^ and age. Owner. | Iwt.Ut. %% % «r. rUL.l__J____ i^L^-J^
Gold Lady. 4 <Aste) 4 109 : 4 4 4 3' 1 '» 1* , darner *"* 3-, —
Home. Again. 3 ...(Watt) 3 97 1 2> 2« l l i 2' 2' IF.. DVBJM _ _.
Running Water. B UMiryea) 2 12» 3 3' S1"S 1 " 4 4 »• McCarthy 1 " - , _
Half Sovereign. 3 <B*lmont) 1 102 2 I 1I 1 1" 2' 3' 4 IP. Barm-^rJ ter «ed „£
Gold Lady, under the whip to keep up in early part, caught the- pacemakers tiring '"'**?.(• »i r e * 'r^ to ,
lope.i home. Home Again; made Half Sovereign stop and hung on fairly well. Running « ate. »*•
the post and ran a dull race. ct«-+ «<vxi VTn
,"-TH RACE.— Selling; for three-year-olds and upward: ft.OOO added. On» mil* and an •ignt'l. «« »-
*) easily. Time.. 1:55. Winner, b. g.. by Ureer.an — Degenerate — i^, t;n _ ~~^"
Tlf>r»e and ag». Owner.' Po? £ ( _gt. %% «i Str. Fin. 1 Jocfcer. gtr *'*|' t ' P>^' S ' 'p
nye "S (Sullivan) « lOT> 2 2'» 2l2 l 24 1* 5* Musgra«e> . j , 4^ —
WelbounM, 5 (McGinnls.) 2 100 « 4» 4" 4' 818 1 212 1 A. I.ar« — -; % 2 _j — •
Tlleinc. 4 (McCormkk) 4 Ilrt 4 « B« 6* 4» 8" Miller "., 4 #.1
Golf Rail. 4 (McKlnney) B MM 1 IS 1» I* 2 4* E. l>uja~. :, 4,5 —
Tom I>olan. 4 _ (Cook) 3 107 3 S« « 6 • B 1 * Notter „" s »-?
Countersign. 4 .. (McClelland) l_ 103 5 3»_ _aS__3H _ft'_ « iCarner__. - :; -' '— —^—^{, |_t
Ry 8 lay off the. rac» to th« turn and then «m» away easily, nhow«-l quick l" l^™™ weak ban—l«
rac*. Welbourne run to his best form. Tilling, pinched off at the •tart, performed poor.y u •■•»
Tom Polan, could hardly raise a respectable gallop and can do better. The*. 1-*"*
i'TH RACEI— ?or two- year $1,000 added. five and & half rurtonga. ftart r««<l- Wen •■»"»•
\> Winner. Ch. c. by Ingoidahy -Miss Modish. ___— — . Rettlnt "
Hors-. OwnerJ^lwt.Ut. __^r^«d,___^^--^'^ t^^ S2 _
Vr.cl« Jim ~ (Rennet.! 2 107 1 I» 1» I 1I 1 I 1I 1 I 1I 1 Mu»erav» *■% B _ j_a
Rostrum — ..(IVlmont* 5 | 102 4 3> 3* 3* 2» 2<-i I Brunei .... •- .3 _
Selectman . iKeene> « UK 3 2S 2» 2 ! » 3» 3* Nott*r — l *~ a 1
Sherlock. (Dwyer) 4 1021 5 * « 4'« 4' 4« Owner .. * »-S
Watch (Oneck St.) 1 HV> « B" R'i »" B* «• 11. Smith— • 2 1-1
Melton Clothe (C—rman> 3 »0 2 4' 4» 6 » • K». BurM.^j^.-j. 2 outSß»**
" Uncle, Jim made the; pa c to suit himself and was only galloping through the, stretch. Rostrnra
Selectman for th« place. The, latter ran In blinker*, but showed no lmprov«ment^ ____^______— — "^__l
Ghas. Baker & Co., Ltd.,
Largest and Best Stores in LONDON for
271-274, HIGH HOLBORN.
41-43, Ludgate Hill (close tost, palls
137-140, Tottenham Court Rd. (sear British museum
Columbia 'Varsity I?"- Over Full
Course on the Hudson.
IBy Telegraph f> The Tribune I
Poughkeepsie. N. V.. June ML— Roua^ water «£
the four crews at Poughkeepsie from doin? mXf
hard work this morning, but late in the 3fr»rt»jßj
the. wind died down an.l all the coaches took a*.
vantage of th« calm conditions and gave their maj
time trials. Columbia, however, was the only cbjbj
which went over the full course. Wisconsin w,,
the first to get on the water, and the 'varsity and
freshman eights rowed up to the start abost (
o'clock. Ten Eyck sent them off together, but a:
the end of two miles the freshmen were a lenrJi
behind and quit. The varsity Mowed down after
thai and finished the last half of the course at a.
slow stroke.
Ellis Ward gave the Pennsylvania oarsmen th*ir
first real work late In the .lay. The Quakers
started out in the rough wafer this BMtrnlaa. but
before they had rowed more than a dozea lengths
the shell was swamped and four of the rr.»n had
to swim ashore. The others were picked up by
the launch. In tne afternoon Pennsylvania ha<l
better luck, and the crew 3 were sent up streaa,
with Ward and several newspaper men foHow_gfcl
the launch. They started on a time 'rial of thre*
miles with the freshmen and the four-oared er»ws
on either side of the 'varsity. After the first t<nt
strokes the older combination forged ahead, ss|
at the mile mark had a lead of three-quarters of
a length over the freshmen, who were the sam«
distant© in advance of the four. The positions
were unchanged, and the 'varsity swept untie- Hal
bridge with a comfortable lead. Ward would cot
give out the time, but he ?cm«l satisfied. •
Courtney followed the Quakers with the Corneil
crew 3, but when they were opposite the Pennsyl
vania quarters they had to come la a stop tecacsa
a steamer was just clearing the Highland -wharf.
Courtney Bald a few things and the men paddled
down to their boat house.
Columbia was the next to come along. Rice has
not yet boated his fours, so he sent his second
'varsity and first eight up to the start, while th»
freshmen took their position at the two-trUe, mark.
Both crews caught the water at the same time. aad
rowed down the middle of the river at about thirty
strokes to the minute, until they picked v • tin
freshmen, who got off with a flying start. . ! tto
bridge the 'varsity drew out and finished ■ eagta
In front of the freshmen, who were in ev»a term*
with the second eight.
Rice gave the men another m:> before " ■ was
satisfied, and they got had] to quarters at about
8 o'clock. No time was given out, aM th«. coach,
as usual, had nothing to say.
Syracuse was due to-day, but will cot arrive
until early to-morrow morning.
Milburn Bated tail Best Players m
the Country.
Devtreux Milburn. one of the best rite plaisrs
on. the- Meadow Brook Club team this season, has
been raised In handicap allowance. f-osj 8 to 9
goals In the revised handicap list of ths Polo As
sociation. He is now the fourth man rated at that
high, figure, the others .being Foxhall P. K&sb»
and Lawrence Waterbury. also c? th » Meadow
Brook Club, ana R. I* Agasstz, of Myopia. Keen*
and Waterb'try have not been playing this lemsrr.
but it Is barely possible that Ke»rr.e may get 1_»
thfi game later in the year. Milburn, ho^-rer.
will appear in all of the big games of the season
on the first Meadow Brook team, and h» will pk7
also In the national championship tournament
Another important change is the raising of Iten*
La Montagne. jr.. of ssschsway. from S to 7. placing
him on a par with Daniel Chaunsey. Jr.. ot tha
same club. Paul J. Rainey has been placed on tha
three mark from two. J. S. Pbippps and H. C.
Phipps, who have been playing exr*n«it polo,
have each been advanced on» goal, now being on
the four handicap mark.
Inability to command a full eleven on the eve of
their departure for Europe has caused the Gent.9
men of Philadelphia to cancel their game with tho
New York team at Staten Island, scheduled for

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