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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 03, 1909, Image 8

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Comment on Sports I Athletics I Automobiling I Baseball I Cycling I Rowing % Other Sports
COMENT ON SPORTS
StASEBALL FANS FICKLE.
. £V«r* nnd Vicxrs on Current Topics,
Amateur and Professional.
**Don't quit *o soon. Give the boys a chance."
~ ."With these words Frank Bowerman. the new xnan
" ftger of the Boston Nationals, justly rebuked some
' New Tork fans who, sitting In th» front row of
the grandstand P.t the Polo Grounds on Wednesday,
had begun to jeer at tba Giants before ihe fourth
- inning anaa over, simply because Boston had won
". two frames and appeared to 1"» on the high road t<«
•»-ln .another. Th»» baseball loving public of New
■.Tork i* fickle, more n<>. perhaps, than in any other
city, and aaspssed to cry ''Fraud:"' when there Is no
. fraud and to sne^r bens little real support would
- do a world of good. FYank Bowerman, one 01 the
most popular piajers who ever wore a New York
ysiform. waui walking fretn one playem' bench to
the other, when he felt calle.J tin to make tbe ai-t
r^toit to some expressions Ikliiit hurled at the
■ hssjae team, it -was characteristic of the man. «rbo,
vi keer, as tie *rms to win, could not brook the lack of
fj>irne. and pportsmanship of those who were
_■ thero presomably. to encourage the home team.
As it turned out. Bovvermun"? urds were pro
r>het;<\ Th<- Gtants i"i.i not quit, even if sor.ie of
the crowd had. atid by hard work pulled out a
victory. Then came rejoicing, and tbosi who had
-. revile*} Were the first to ehe*"t : but who can say
Thai the <heer when it did come v.as a«iy real help?
jpiortonatelr. this lack of fairii^ss and Rood fueling
*"aa cotifincd to n few, comparatively speaking, bat
unfortunately, those ■« ho are disposed to ' knock**
lnake th«> most noise, and consequently work an
.■ injustice on a whole crowd.
Just because the Giants are not out in front
Iwwjjn- t>.e raco for the National I^eairue nant
.'. is. no reason for giving up ho»)« of ultimate suc
oesi or sf casting disparaging ■■••.narks about
' MoGra^» «i^^ bis men individually ai:d collectively.
. ■ Tbe rac* is not ai-wry^ ta the swilt. Ny . tl • end is
jffcr off in October. New York has a srsss team.
»nd Kben i: settles down and the weather irets
._ warmer it is more than likely to justify tbe con
fr< • of its friends, who are expectlns;, If not
: . ootnattac; on the championship. A better start was
iT Isabeal for. but it must t>e ressesabered that the
trsiri has be*-n under Bssre or lees of a handicap
-• irom tbe i-tart. with McGraw nursing an infected.
- linger, aid with one or n<oi<=- of the resjadars out
of the jrair.' from time to tbne. The men have
not been batting any too well, but this does not
v »r..pei.r to be sa inherent ■wa>n*«Fia. as. I am con-
V iiderit. will be proved later. Once the men get
- their eye sa tbe baffl there will be a different story
■~ 10 telL £-.■•: while .300 liltters are scarce, there is
r.' not a DXM on the team, barring the pitchers, who
' should not bal over .2*. an«] that will win a ma
- <iority of games. The Bfortoaate accident to Sey
" suour 5n the lirst inning be played this year aff>r
rri-nFtatemeut came at a bad time, rs his batting
7. irugTiT riave helped a Ist when a gx>od Utter Is
■- *adly needed. The ants will psay two more
• • tames in PbßßßsVEtpbia this week, and then fnmp
to DmUbu for Bye pjasaes. One week from to-mor
j row they will eaane ba -k to the Polo Grounds for
"- ♦ h«- first clash with U» Western teams, and will
. be at home until June 1.
It strikes me that the Katisnal Dasehali Com
' mission made a blunder in its handling of the BS
eaUai umpire bribcr>" case in connection -Rith the
- -al game between the Cubs and the Giants last
year. By withholding the name of the peraon or
-- ■person? who were accused of tbe offence by the
v:spir€s. the way was oj>on d for more or less
•toEsip and scandal ar.d the implication of innocent
bbjbbl no doubt, by libe.l dodging saethods. At tha
*nn«sl meeting of th« National League, last win
' ter. whe D the first word al an attnnpl to bribe tbe
Mmpires beeaasi pohttc, Urn aaaßsamecaßent was
■■aMla that nobody connected with organized ba*e
ball was rmpHcated. In Baste of this, and in BStaa
cf lbs DBd tbat the. National Baseball Commission
Sjss decreed the utmost eeerec}'. the rumor has
been eprca/1 that aama of the New Tork players
.- ■xr-c >_-.•■■" the <3eal. This jf unfair and un
reasonable, bat reflects, nevertheless, on the good
aw of baseball, to protect which is tba first duty
of" tbt ewerning body. If certain Rtacyers w-ere
bapili ati I tbe National Daf*»sll Commission has
not done its full and complete duty: if not, which.
I for one nrmly "believe, the sooner the true facts
*r* published tnV? better, co that tba innocent may
not be forced to Batter with Urn guilty by -.n
: mma and underhand crftidem. The rulin S of tba
-" oommi-«sion was that the guilty perssa be barred
from all major league bssfhsll pjraeißds for ail
lisM Boa can .-. man t*> barred without Instruct
ing from eight to ten gatekeepers at the Fifteen
" parks in the two circuits? How can c secret^be
- k?j>t when it [a known to a"hundicd men or so?
The r«atoi came Lome on FWday •■''■"■ a mure
% or less sue— trip to Boston, where they lost
- three james out of four, but rain kept them idle
lor two days. so that the net results of the week
were assinst tlrem. Tbtj will be at American
J^ague Park this week, pUylnc two games with
Philadelphia and four with Boston, and then will
sr , int... tiie enemy's country for the first Western
trip. JJetroit. Cleveland, St. I»uis and Chicago
2" will 1« played in turn, and the real test of the
: tesm'4 ability will come. In all probability. Chase
ivill b< back in the game to-day at Brst base, as
' 7* say*, ■:::: he is in good condition to take up the
* ■»x>rk." in Fpite of his recent attack of smallpox.
- Stallings appears to have made up his mil 'l that
1 h* has a v.eak .«pot at second base. and his hopes
".- now rest in Joe Ward to take care of this impor-
t ant spot in t;.e infield. Laporte a.i>. Uali are hard.
earnest players, and t:ie latter is a reasonably
Vtrcnj: l<atter. but neither proved entirfly Batis
1 factory at the l>ag. AVa-d hi ■ good man, althonch
his thiowing arm is rot in the best condition, ac
«otdinp to reports. Knight struck a bad streak in
Boßtcn, due. in all probability to cold weather, but
there la no occasion to worry about his place in
J : t?>* inficid. a? he i? weli qualified to take good 'are
- cf U.
- T CfcaiJes V. Murphy, president of the Chicago Na
ironal I>eagu»- team, do«-e not need any lessons in
- ' shrewdness, as indicated bs the tact that he grant
«i Kli-g, bis star catcher, wb« failed to report
tMf year. In *plte of the fact that he was under
aesßtastct, an tadeOoite leave of absence, in order
10 ervade a rale in the national agreement, which
»j;;.! have forced Kllng: into the outlaw ranks it
be did' not lt|Wtt by May 1. As It la. > aa-o wilj
l>roSt If tt.e opportunity arises t" sell or trade a
rlayer W*6 is rark<^-wit Roger Bresaabai as the
beet at' ber in the country.
In the <ieath of Mlk«> Powers, the aaever catcher
, rf the Philadelphia American League team, base
bail lost a' man who ha?. »n every act of Us career
.- c* the diamond, helped 10 lift the sport to the
hi«"r: place It has reached. Powers was born with
•' the ajift of gentle mint!»r«, and a more popular
player, perhaps, never lived. Bis loss will be felt,
not only by his team, but by the whole world of
professional baseball. It has not been generally re
called, but It Is nevertheless true, that Powers
wore a yanke% uniform for several weeks In ISQS,
when Grifflth's staff of catchers was greatly de
- pleted. He played belrind the bat and served also
as a first baseman.
All the long distance star?, with the possible ex
ception of Tom Longboat, will face the starter on
Saturday in the big Marathon race at the, Polo
Grotxnds. Henri Bt. Yves, who won the Marathon
l>wby at the same place some weeks ago. is the
outstanding favorite. in spite of his defeat by
Alfred Bhrubb at fifteen miles at American League
Park on April 24. The ones who are talked about
to beat Waa are Svanberg. the Swedish flve-miie
record liolder, who defeated Simpson «o easily at
Celtic Park over the full distance, and Dorando
Pl«tri, of Olympic Marathon fame. The others are
not considered seriously among close follower* of
th« eport. although Cioot and Orphee. the French
liar;-; that won the six day race in Madison Square
fizr<ie". have some followers. St. Yves has had a
deal cf Bjdas eicce he made his first appearance
n this cocntry In the Marathon Derby, and it is
lust . ssiole tfaat he may not b« able to na back
:o that good race. If he toes, however, the qius-
BatrbslJ. T«-<lcj. 4 •' M- — Arrtricta Lfarue i'art.
K. I. AiCfrlcaw •»•. i*.:::s.C»Jph:a.
tion of Marathor, supremacy will be Battled for
this year, at least.
In commenting on the victory of the Harvard
err* over CohunbU. "The Harvard Bulletin" say*
editorially In its current issue:
I>ast year's races and the contest with Columbia
this year show that common tense now plays a
larger j.art thai it used to play In the conduct of
our crews. In earlier years the policy in Cam
bridge was to p«y attention to nothing but the
race with Tale, and to teach the Harvard crew. if
it had preliminary race*, to take them at its usual
6tride, so to speak, wlthoui sj>f>cial preparation.
The result usually na? that when the Harvard
eight, pursuing its steady training I >r a four-mile
rso«, ni«t in a two mile" ra<-. >.••<<'' er crew which
ha«l trained definitely for rtiat distance. Harvard
was beaten. Such races were unsatisfactory to all
Harvard in*n and unfair '■• the members of tba
crew. In the last two year? th«» coach and captains
"lave ■-■ ty decided thai the Harvard crew hould
be put on something appr 'aching equality with its
opponents In every one of i.- races, and that th^re
nhould b<- preparation for the preliminary and
shorter ones as well hs for the one with Yale. The
change in policy has brought about n change In the
results of the earlier race*, and Harvard"s chances
In the Yale race have not h«»«»n hurt a bit. For
rea.l expertei in racing: is as valuable a* any
otiier part of the usual training of a crew.
"'The Bulletin!' mljcht have added that the puo
oesa of the football tTtni last fall v/ai lue in a
' lar<?» measure to the sam«» pollc . Confidence msy
not I>p half t'.i*> battl**. but l\ heir 1 a lot. and vic
tory, even ovi r ■ weaker foe. begets confld<
T?ie Brooklyn Jockey Club ha; followed the lead
of the Westchester Racing Association in renew
ing, Ith the hel] of the newly formed Association
of Owners and Breeders, fourteen of the stakes
Which have become more or less historic. , It is
welL and the cause Of racing should profit. An
other HUstrtidon of rbe popularity of the sport
was furnished on Saturday, when, i:i Bpite of the.
rain and cold wind B fair pised crowd turned out
for tie amateur rtinj of the Meadow Brook
Steeplechase Association.
"Way back In ihTo Aristidcs won the Kentucky
I'crby at Churchill Downs. Ix>ui«vllle. which makes
It one of the oldest Bxtnres of th',- American turf.
Tl ra- •■ v.ill be run over the ssme track t"-ila;. .
with thirteen borsea carded. ,
"Big Chief Meyers has mau» five hits in nine
t:mes at bat sjnee the National league race besr;ir..
Herzog cannot l«o«st of that kind of an a\erace.
He went to tiat twenty-nine times from April 17 to
April iS without making a bit.
A close friend of George BtalUnga toW me the
other day that Engle. the hard hitting left fielder
of the Yankees, might land at second base before
many day* go by if Joe "Ward falls.
Rain played havoo with the college {-.jiseba!'.
ganies Bcfaedukad last week- Williams gave an in
dication of strength by defeating Brown on
Wednesday. Nourse held the winners to two hits,
but errors proved costijr. It took Princeton's best
effort to beat Wesleyan on the ninth Inning of the
onh> other important came played.
According to an oidthne athlete, whose judgment
I respect. Harvard, has the strongest all-round
track and field team of the Kastern colleges this
year. based on the performances in the relay car
nival at tho University of Pennsylvania. Fol
lowing Harvard, he likes T.-i!e. Pennsylvania .jnd
Princeton in order, but says that Cornell, which
concealed her real Btr«-njrth. is likely to i-e a factor
In the Intercollegiate meet the last of this month.
HERBKRT.
BIG RVS ESDS SKA SOS.
Mohavek Athletes Carry Off Team
Prize in Harlem.
The final curtain oT th» 'cross-country Beaaon im
rung down ■Rith the four-mile handicap run of the
Glencoe. Athletic Club, held over a cours* in liar
lem j rits (la j About s hundred and ■eventy-five
runners faced th« Ftarter. and of that number IW
flnifihed. Almost every club in th« metropolitan *s
trict had a number of starters. Tl Mohawk Ath
letic i'l-jb runneia showed their heels to the paok,
gtr«erinir ever-thing before "them. Frank lfaster
son. of th<» Mohawk Athletic Club, a former Mott
Haven Club lunner, with an allowance of 2:30, -was
th« first to cross toe line. In tv.e tual time of
30:41. sfasterßOf) caught ttte limit handicap leaders
at the one and a half rnUe mark and led to th«
finish, Y. C. T\'i!yon. another Mohawk runner, with
a 2:50 handicap, finished Beoond, while Joe Malone.
the Mohawks' star Vross-country runner. Btartinß
from scratch, Unlabed third. Resides capturing
third prisie. Malone. won the fast tfme prize, by
liiiiiissi. the course m_ 1*:13 actual tim/;, and a
medal for the team prize. Eddie, a rr. the veteran
runner, received second fast time priz*. while Tom
Dwyer Rot the third prize.
The Mohawks won the point trophy -with s krw
score of M by taking fin<t. second, third, fourth
and sixth places. The second Mohawk team came
next, with T6. Tlie course throughout -was lined by
a great crowd, which greatly Interfered with th«
athletes. Some, tifty limit runners started off be
fore the command of the referee, and were dis
qualified. The summary follows:
I—F1 — F Ma?terson, Mohawk A. C . -:K° 20:41
2— F c. Wilson. Mohawk a. C 2:50 21:05
B— J Malone. Mohawk A. C Scratch S:l!»
4— 11. SilberßSgle. Mohawk A. C 2:20 i.'O:r.O
f>— H. Jamison Arrow Head A. C '-:4S 21:.™
6— 1.. M*rz. Mohawk A. C 3:00 21 •*»
— Ed Carr. Xavler A. A 1:10 1l»:-4«
8— H. Backer. H. K. H. S 2:SO 21:0^
S— T Dwyer. Mohawk A C 1:15 l»:*»
I«— W. Coulter. Moh«Kan A. C 2:00 21:45
jl — c Appl<>yard. Mercury A. C 8:00 -'1:16
12— r. .Toye. Mohawk A. C 2:io 20:5T
IS— J Lj-ona Mercury A. C 8:00 21:1«
— J. Motlan. Mohawk A. C 3:00 -'i fi2
JK—O. (*f,tenrlrh. Moh»*k A. C 2:20 *}:?«
1H — E. Nelson. Sortbweateni A. C 3:00 21 2U
17- p. liichman, Btb R#«lmen( A. A 2:20 .1:-S
IS — H. <iar!n«t. uTiatta"!ie<l 2:2« 21:34
19— X. P. Shl"i. Trinity A. «J 2:4S 21 :34
20— T. 1-r.s. Trinity A. C 0:4.'. V 0:51
81— Dntry. Aoorn A. C 3:0O 'J1:SO
22 — B. Pamlno. Rxcelelor A. C 3:00 2U:^r«
23 — o. Fitzgibbon. Irish-American A. C. .2 18 21.41
24— H. Straeio, M»rcurj- A C 2:15 21-.38
X5 — WaUb Mohawk A. <" 3:«>0 -'J:0»
2«— A. K»alff. Pastime A. <■ ; -:'» -'2'
27— J. H«ff»nr.an. St. Ignatius A. C 2:15 21:48
M — fZ Jordan. <^ordr.n A. A.- 2:30 --:!.«
■_■■• r uon Mobanrk A. C 1 ••" 2J •'
8«— Ttmmlii*. Mohawk A. C 2:30 21:1H
31 —t» Ilellawell. unattached 2::<0 22:1S
3; — r, llorton. Mohawk A. C 2.:;o 22:4«
33 — ir. Honlian. •jnattach'-d .... 2:.-.O C. 1 12
■\4 R. Caldwel". unattached 2:30 V2:."s
-r, t. ifosan. Holy (Yos<s Lycetsjn ''■' 2«):.'>f»
M — 1.. Ea.-oharci. Pennant.. 2:30 _2 ::'•••
37_F nurtnell. Dominican 1.-'.-'-urn 2.3') 22:32
S _," <T.rk:in. Cfcth«dral A. C 8.00 23:'^
33 — M. Gallarber. Gl'nroe A. C J:0O 33:07
4,j — j. cnmpbell. Bt. Gabriel A. C S:©° ■•"•
41 — M. I'-jt;-. unattached ■ ■ - ; " --.»"
T*SAM SCORE
Vnh»irk K. C - 1 2 » * «— 1«
Moblwk x. c ::;» ]-; m },:■ ?«--,«
Mercur A. C i 1» 1:! 28 -9— 93
SMITH WINS TWO-MILE RUN
Runs Fine Race at Celtic Park, and Shows
Heels to a Good Field. .
Kugene. Smith, of the Mohawk Athletic Club,
■with 8 handicap of one hundred yards, rarricd off
the I mill I run. tlie feature event of tho annual
jTMines of th^ Young: Men's County Meath Asaocia
tion, held at Celtic Park yesterday. Smith ran a
fine race, showing the way to the finish to sonr*
eighteen runners who faced the starting gun.
The Mohawk distance runner only won the raco
after a hard struggle with Charles Muller, a club
mate, wlw etarted from scratch and was beaten by
tweT!ty-fiv«! yards. M. Taub, of the Atlas Athletic
Club, was third. John Nooney won both the thort
distance races closed to members of the association.
Tne summaries follow:
Two-hundred-and-twer.ty-yard run fecratch: cios^il) —
Won by J Moaajsy: M. McCulla«h, second. Time— o:3oH.
Two-hundn<J-and-twerjtr-yard run (handicap^— Won by
I. 1 Gubbon. Gordon A. A. ■13 yard*i; J. Mulholly, un -
attached <9 yards), second : P. Dayton, New "West i?ld<»
A. C. <13 yariii. third. Time — 0:24%.
On»-mll« walk (handicap)— by T. B. Mann. Pas
time A C. '25 yards>: George Mcrton, unattached iSO.
yards), recond: A. Koellinck, Pastime A. C. (40 yards),
third. — 8:17*.
Two-mile run (ha.ndlc«.p) — Won by Eugene Smith, Mo
hawk A. C. (10» yards); Charlea Muller. Mohawk A. C.
•■cratch) •econd; M. Ta.ub. Atlaa A. C- <1W) vardsj, third.
Time— lo.o4%.
Four-hundre<l-*n<l-forty-yar<?- run (serateb; closed) —
Weo by J. Nooney; D. Q-owley, second. J. I^anahar..
third. Time— l:o3.
PATERSON WINS FOOTBALL CUP. !
Paterson won the cup of the American Footbail
MMH sitli li. emblematic of supremacy at soccer In j
this cour»tr>-. for the first time In ten years, at j
Harrison Oval, Harrison, X. J., In the presence of '
five thousand enthusiasts, yesterday afternoon. It j
waa the «r suit o* the victory of the True Blues, of !
Paterson. over tin* eleven of the Clark Athlrtii-
Association, of Newa/k*. A year n«ro the True Bices
rc:i«."h«d the :lr.a;s, but Jthey were beatoa Jiy the
Vest Hudsous. Yesterday they triumphrj over ,
•he St7.~e.rk tren by the score of 2 soo^> to L '
XOV-YORK DAILY TRIBUXE. MONDAY. MAY 3, 1000,
WAJtTTN SHESIDAN BRK-\KING WORLD'S DISCUS BECORD
CUBS DOUBLE BEATEN
Trounced Twice bji Hard Hitting
Team of Pirates.
NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES TO-I>\\
New York hi I'hiladflpbla
B.>«t«n at Ilrooklj-n.
ritt«burg hi CWrag*.
< Inrlnn at St. t.nntn.
RKMI.TS OF GAMES VESTEBXJAT.
Pl««Hirr. i; Chiraico. t (flmt irunie).
rilt»l>unt. 8: (lilrago. 0 i «e«-ond gßtnel.
Nt. I.oiiU. i; i inrlnnatl. 4 ilir-t cam*).
(in-lnnuti. 13; St. l.o«l». 8 <*r«onil tame).
NATfONAX 1.KA(.1 STWIIIM,
Won. I.«f.t. r.C! Won. Lo*t. I".<
Boittnc n 4 «'hi i - inrinn«il ...10 It JH
ritiiadrlDbia . « ■• .«<*> N >w VorU ... 4 « .too
I'ilt*hnrg X « .r,:\ Brooklyn ..... 4 6 .400
(blcaffo 8 : ..vi:'. -i. 1 oiata . 't 10 Jtn
Chicago, M.i..- 2.— Plttsburg won both gamea from
Chicago to-day. Passes to the first two men up in
the first inning Of th< first ftanie, followed ny two
hits, gave Plttsbnrg two runs. ChtcaßO tied th«
score in its half of tip* flr«t. but was unabl* to bit
Camnitz afterward, while (he vislton found Overall
at the ripht time.
ilbach pitched one innir.r of tlie second game,
pave two p.'iss»s and hit a batMiian. T> o error?,
two hits and cix stolen ba^s followed, netting flvn
runs. Wagnei in this Inning mole second, third
snd hoiiu. T>?ln>M h~li Chicago helple« B through
out th« game, only three, men reaching second.
Tho scores follow; *
III: GAMK
PITTSBI RG. ( CHICAGO.
«br IbfOt », lib r lli [" " •
Baibea.-j. ,'b. •* 1 2 <• 1 liSchult*. tf... 4 1 ] Oil
I*a..-!i. tf... 4 3 2 3 <i OSh-r-kntii. If. . 4 1 1 2 0 0
Clark*, ir... IO 110 M'thanc-. !t>... * 0 0 8 O 0
Wagner, m.. 4 O 2 S 3 •>; t- mrViJt. .<tt> 4 o l «> ♦ •>
*[-••■! ;- .. 8 • ■ in << t---'- n- 4 0 1 4 3 o
J. Miller. 3b 4 o o t <3 01 i|., M . rf . 4 ■• 3 a 0 1
\vr«..n, if... 4 l i J o Ojzim'xnan, 2t.. 4 •'• " * i n
nibaon. c... 4 ■::■:<■ Moran, c .300720
i Cunn!:;., r- • t o o o : ©.Overall, p.... i 0 O ■• 1 0
I• H ■•■>-■■ 1 O O ofo f O
tStanley . . 1 © 0 0 0 O
TcLas ...34 51027 13 1] T"al» S3 a 27 11 1
•l." for Mnran ... Ir.r.lr.g. <F*ur<J for
O>'«ll in the I. In:!'. Inning.
rittfburs 2 , i 1 0 f . 0 " 1 1—»1 — »
Chicago 2 0 0 <• " ■► 0 O o—2
Two-b»»> hits— Sh^okard. Mwa Uafman. tacrif.e*
hits Absteln, Overall. .-i-. i •. ■ -' Clarke. Stolen
bases— lj**<:h. Wilson. PouMe play— J. Mlli-r »nj Ab
■ teln. I>-ft on ha.srg — Chicago. 7: ■■ ir«. ri Firtil
tmae <■ .n ball* — Off Overall. 2; r.ff Camnll*. 3. First ha»n
on <»rrnr(i— Chloßgo. 1. StT-af-k out— fir Overall. 6; .■:
C'an;n!t.-. 3. Tliue — 1:33. Cmptrea O'Day mid Email*.
fiE« '->N! i J.\sli;
riTTSBURG. I CHICAGO
abr Hii»)ii c ab r lbpo a •
Bart.»au. Sb. 3 1 0 o 3 Brhulte. rf... 4 0 2 3 0 0
Leach, et... S 1 0 2 « 0 Kan». if 4 0 l 3 o o
Clark*. 1f... 2 O «i 2'o Ojjttoward. 1t... 3 << >> B o 0
\Vagn«r. es. . 4 1 1 2 5 OiSte'nfrldt. Bb. 4 «' (> 8 S 1
Abstain. 11).. 3 I 11.1 1 I'lTlnker. m« . . * 0 1 3 4 2
.1 Miller. 2b 4 1 <■ l 1 Hofman tf.. » "12" O
ffllKin rf... 4 1 2 3 «> <> Zlm - i. .in. 2b. 3 0 11 10
Gibson, c... 4 ■• I 1 " «', Moran. c 3 " 0 4 -2 1
Leifle'.J p... 4 0 0 9 o o|Reulbach. p.. o o 0 0 0 O
'Hagennan, p. 3 0 0 I 3 0
I •Ntedhain ... 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals ...31 6 527 15 o| Total* ....31 0 627 13 4
I •Flattrd for Howard In tho ninth Inning.
: TittM.-urg .'• 0 " " 0 n n I o —
Cbleaco 0 0 0 O O o 6 " O— o
Two-base hits — WUaoo. BchDlte. Kan«. Kits — Off
' RMtlbach. 2 In one j:.::l!ig. Sacrlftce hit— «'la.-'K«. etclep.
; bMM Barbeau. Wagner fS), Absteln, Millar, lioubia
I '<t-. — r*elfl>ld, A!'Bt«-in anl \\ aßner. J>ft on ba»«s —
. Chicago, 6; I'iUsbunc. 3. First has« on ball* Off K^'il
bach, 2; off Hageraian. 1. Kirnt ba»« on errors — PltU
| hurir, 3. lilt by pitcher- Py Reulbach. Ab»t»ln. Struck
out- By Kculbarh. 1; by Hagerman. 1; by 1.-.fiei'i. 3.
: Tim* — 1:26. Umpires — OT>ay anil i:::.»ll-

CINCINNATI WINS AND LOSES.
St. Ix»uis. May Cincinnati and Pt. Louis di
vided a double-header to-day. The local ff-aii) won
the first by a Fcore of S to 4, and the visitors th«
second by a score of 13 to 8. Both gamfs were
featured by heavy tiittlnsr and poor fielding.
Bresnahan waa put out of the game for disputing.
Griffith used every pitcher on his staff with th«
exception of Kromme during the two games. The
second game waa called ai the. end of the seventh
Inning; The scores follow:
FIRST >,A\ir
BT. LOUIS. I CINCI.VNATI.
at. r lb DO » • k>, r 11» p.> n •
r. me .1b... .'• 1 J 2 'J OfHuffsins. 2b.. 3 1 I 1 2 0
Shaw, of ... .-. 1 2 2 <• liOahM. if 4 (> 10 0 "
Phelpa. , 1 1 •< 4 " <• 1';..-k«rr. 1f... 4 1 1 4 0 •>
Konetchy. II 0 2 »• 15 <> <> Lobert. 3b.... 4 '• 0 2. " 0
Kvar.B. rf... 3 <> l in O|Mltch<»ll. rf... 4 3 1 3 0 0
Ellis. If 2 O 1 0 O OjMorlarity. as. .1 i> o B 0 O
Charlaa, 2b.. 4 O 1 8 2 ll»«!trr,y. 1b... 4 0 18 0 1
Ost««n, m... i " 1 0 2 l]MoLean, o 4 0 l 3 4 o
Jifobe, p.... 4 0 1 0 4 0 Howao. p . . 2 0 0 n rt 0
t>«!"han»j. If 2 0 0 0 0 O|Canij>bell. p. . 1 0 0 0 « 0
ReUly. m 2; 0-0-0 '2 0
Totala 29 .'. 82112 8J Totals 33 4 6*23 14 l
•One out wlirn Inning run wan scored.
FM Ijoui." O I i) O O ." •> ft I— s
Ctadnnatl .0 0 O 0 1 3 O 0 o—4
Two base hlti— Autrr-y. Shaw. Bacrinea Mortartty-
Sacrifice Ostoen Double play— Charles an.l Konetohy.
Stolen — Ost'-en. Bas^s on balls— off Beet*. 1; off
Campbell, 1: off Howhd. 7. Struck out — Ry Baebe, 2; by
Rowan. 2. Hits— Off Kowan. 3 In B*j Innings, off Camp
bell. .1 In 3V» innings. I>»ft on banef— St. Couls. S; Cin
cinnati. 4. Time— IAS. tTuuiliee Iflmn and Kane.
SECOND GAMi;
CIKCINKATL I ST. I>OUIS.
ab r Jbpol ci ab r lb po c
Huggios. 2b. :'• •'< l •': •'! 1 Bj-rnf. Sh... 4 1112 2
Oak«s cf . 4 2 1 2 O 0 rihaw, cf 4 1 1 0 1 "
Paskert. If.. 4 1 ISO 0 Phelps, c 4 1 2 8 - i
Lobert. 3b. . . 5 2 4 1 0 1 1 Konetchy. lb. 3 0 IV> 0 1
Ulteholl. rf. 4 1 2 2 0 OiKvana. rf 4 1110 ■<
Morlarlty. ea 4 O O 2 3 I| Ellis. If i 1 3 1 2 0
Autrey. lb.. 4 117 o OlCharlee. 2b... 3 110 12
McLean 0.. 3 2 2 1 2 O|f>»'«^n. k5.... 2 t 1 1 o T
I'ivlngr 'r. 1 0 0 <> o iiiKellly, ss 10 0 1 10
Qaaper p... o o o o o o ...,„>.. p 1 " o 0 2 0
•Besch»r ...111000 ' ■•••■■■■ p 0 0 <» 0 0 0
Campbell, p. - 0 1 " o i. fDelehanty ..111000
|«tt>rc, p 2 0 0 0 3 0
Totala ....3.5 13 14 21 8 Si ToUli 33 Sl2 21 14 7
•Batted for Gasi-r In the fourtii tnnlng. rßattcd i '■ -
HlKKinbotham In thlnl.
<"lnclnnatl 2 0 S 4 0 0 4 13
Kt. U>uls 1 OTOOOO—
Two-ban* hits — Ellis. Oiteen. Lobert. Delehanty.
Three hits— Jtfitehell. 2. 6acrlfic« hits- Paakert,
Oakes. Poubta play — Morlarity and Autrey. Btolea ba»«
— Bj-rne i 2». Konetchy. tj!.av.-, Oakes (2>. Autrey. Huggiri'-'.
Hit'by pitched ball-By Gasper. 1; by Mpre, 1. Bases On
balls— Bailee, r oiY More. 1; off Bwinff. 1. otT Camjj
bell 1. Struck out— Uy Sallee, 1; by More. 2. Hits— Off
Hallae 6 In 2% lnnincs: off Ewlne. 5 In 2% InnH o!T
flaaf|-r 4 la Vs Inning; oft More, b in 4 Inntrcs; o«
Campbell. 8 In 4 iniiltiKS. ]•■■■■ on bnseii— St. Louis.
Cincinnati. «. — 1:55. Umpires— and Klem.
GIANTS IN ELEVEN' INNING TIE.
Albany, May 2. — The New Tork National League
loam played a fa.«t exhibition game here to-day with
the Albany State Leacoe team. The game en>!' -1
in a ti<*. the score betes I to i. af( r eleven muiug-'
of play. The score by Inntnss fullnrvs:
R. li. K.
N>-<v Tori: 0 -i •■ " 0 " 0 "i 0 i'— l 1' +
Albany " " " •' 1 " U » <• O x— t 7 -J
i!iif»ti I- al . siu«ig:aw iwl Wllwnj nestle*,
q^ -j- »— « j>. >ju Jackaoa. Laasirt— i'rior.
TIGERS NOSE OUT GAME
Champions Dorvn White Sox Before
a Shivering Crowed.
ASIEKICAX LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY,
rbiladelphln at »n Yorh.
>Vai>hins^on at Hn»(on.
KF>n.rs or OAMK9 TEJSTERDAT.
t>etr«lt. 6: < hicaKO. 3.
<:lerelan«l. t: BL I.oui*. 0.
AMKKKAX UQMHTB STANDING.
Won. 1-oct. P.C. 1 Hon. I.o»t. P.C.
Dnroit 13 :: JtOO Philadelphia. . 5 "• ..WO
v^ X York... " 5 .SB3 Clevrland . ... ■ H JMW
HnkUin 7 » J^B3'«a^hlD(rton. . . 3 : -3«O
< lil'-hk" • 6 « .BOO.'feit. l.ouU. . 4 10 .^B6
Chicago, Ma 2. — Detroti nosed out a victory
over Chicago here this afternoon by the score of
<& to 6. T!io t:rini»- «a« played before a fair-sized
crowd tif Bhlverlna; fans, snow flurries hindering
the j>iny feveral times. Cobb made a sensational
Catch In the first i'.,..i:it;. saving a three-ba hit-
Th« score folio*
DErnorr. Chicago.
ab r lb r? a ' al r lb po I «
M.lnt-.T". If. 3 2.1 2,0 i.i|Hahn. rf 4 0 2 0 " "
Pu*h. f» 4 l> 1 I * Of Douxbertr. If. ft 1 1 <» o <•
Crawford, cf .*» 1 S 1 <( P| IstM I. 11 3 113 v '•
Oobb. rr 4 ...-.• »> OJCravath, cf.. 1.0.1. 2 •• "
n.->s*rnan, lb 4 '< 211 1 tijAtz. 2>. .'5 2 1 US"
Vnrtarlty. 31> 4 0 o^2 "l^arpnt. -- 411 l 2 •>
.s<-ha«:er. 2b. 4 •> l 2 -i 0 Sullivan, c... 1112 •> n
F-hTTiHt. e..'4"0 : -O;6 1 * iTann'jMl!. St>. 4 112""
WlUatt, D... 1 0 *» 0 <> O, smith, p ... 4 » I O 8 0
Mullln, j>.. . 3 0 »• o - 0
Tola's 39 61027 13 •■ Tcial« -'■ I W •.:." W I
r..-. || 3 "i i 0 9 "1 10 -*
Chlrifro .'. - ••■« i 0 O ,1 i 10 0—
4 >-b ss . hits — Ila^.r. «~ rawford.AU Sulhvan. Sac
riflce hit— Pisb. Stolon bHses — 1.->b«ll. Dougherty. Cobb
(Si S«-ha< > f«':. Left 011 b«.-»n— Detroit. «: <'hi.ago. •:
nr»t i.d»*> .-i balls— • >iT Smltl 2: of? ftTHbIU. 1: elf
Mullin 2. Ptni.-k out— Hy s^mlth. f>. by 'W'lllotT. 1: by
Mullln 2 ra?«rd ball-iSulllTaa. Hits -<">fr Wlllett, 2tn
1H inr.iPKS: oft MulUn, Bfn Vrs Innlnt*. . nmi sa
I'i;ipir*s--Sh«ridan and K^rins
CLEVELAND, 1; ST. LOUIS. 0.
St. t.. ■■ a. May -Addle Joss, of Cie\r-land. won
a pitchers' battle wlt» John Powell in to-day's
baseball fMm«. allowing S; Louis only four h't.«.
The score was I to n. l'n to tiv seventh inning
'Bt Louis had not made a hit off Joss. The Visitors
got their lone tally on two singles nnd an Infield
out.
The score follow i :
CLEVELAND. T - LOCI 3.
ab r lb po a c; «br lb po i •
C.O'Ar rf 4 1 1 1 '» o.Hartzell. rf . . .'! o l 3 0 0
Bradley 3b 4 » 1 2 4 0 J >n««, lh 4 t> <>n 1 0
S-nvall lb.. 3 o 114 l» OSteire. If 4 0 110 0
Tjili.lc ' "b 4 o 0 2 4 ' Hoffman, cf-. 4 0 15 0 0
cTarke < '.'.'. 401 r. 2 OlFeirU, 3b 300030
Ulnrhr'nan if 3 0 l 3 t» »i; Wallace, am.. 3 o 1 4 *> O
rerrlnic s».. .{ o O 2 1 01 Will 2b. 2 O O o 1 O
Ulrra'han. Cf a 0 - <• 0 OlStepneM. C. 8 0 9 S l 0
j"s^ p. . . j ii O 0 7 0 Powell, p....2 0 0 O 2 0
' V I'iirlKKS 1 (• <> 0 i. O
ji'elty. p. 0 0 0 1 1 O
Totals ... 3! '72718 o! Totals - -•■' 0 4 '.T 15 0
•Batted for Powell in the sights Inning >
O»i^lan.l .....0 0 " 0 0 1 O O (V- 1
St. ilculs... ' ■•• ■ • 0 O 0.0 0 0 0 o—o
Two-base Wallai-e. Hartzvll. Sacrifice bite—Wlll
lams. Stoval!. IK->uble plays- tvrrini? and Btovall; Will
tmr.r WaUar* nrA J«iea Baaa r.n balls- J-->a». I.
Btruck out—By rowell. 1: by Joes. 8. Hits—Off Powell,
rt la eicht Innings: »ff ivity, 1 ir. ono ir.nlns l---fr on
baaea 81 l^uls. 4: Cleveland 4. TIBM !:» empires—
O'Louebiin and 1 frrlng. .■.-■■
DRIVE HURT BY RAIN.
Spcedzvaj/ U*ers Find Bad Places in
Afternoon's Sport.
A match race between Joseph Gauley'a Disturb
ance and August Tiuhrmelster's Molly 0., which
was scheduled to take place yeeterdsy morning: at
11 o'clock on the upper Speedway stretch, had to
be postponed until 2 o'clock, as the condition of the
rood made fast driving dangerous. The workinK
brigade had done its best, but there w.-re several
pitfalls for the unawary In the shape of allppery
pots, and th<i beaten track was so narrow thnt
the horse which fell behind at the start waa forced
to stay there. A l>tronK nortli wind ■wtii'-h rwept
down the drive helped to pal it In condition, and
the owners finally agret-d to start their favorites.
The race waa for the best three la five, and Pis
turbanrH proved an easy winner, although Molly O.
put up a good fight and would have yon the second
brat hut for an accident to the check rein, Which
threw the mare off her >»trl<l<- and lost her the beat.
As It was. Disturbance won in three straight beats.
a n d when the decisive heat was finally won Mr.
Buhrmeister, as the defeated party, found himself
host at a dinner party of twenty-five at Durando'B
Hotel.
M. Aronson was on the .lrlve with his hay trotter
Kitty and he sent her to take a try ut Fred Delta's
chestnut gelding Fashion, 2:15. Tho mare was a
little shy of. speed, however, and had to be content
with second honors. She had no better luck when
she kled Hugh C. lUley's bay mare Lucy, and
the Klley mare added another victory to her list.
Kitty redeemed herself later on, when she met and
defeated George Huber's little Frankie Pandit.
There was a series of stable brushes between
Charles- Weiland. Svd Axworthy, 2:12 i. and Went
worth, 2:O4Vt. which brought out the wonderful
speed of the Axworthy gelding. Three times th-
big chestnui trotter showeu the way to the dainty
black gelding without apparently coming to a
drive.
Max Greenbaun* n-;idi» his first appearance of the
Benson on the drive behind his pair of bays, Petor
H. and Bugle Call. The pair havo been in training
with Charles Rothschild all winter and are iti
splendid fi>rn.. They have been entered in th»-
Speedway horse parade which takes placi on Ma:
1., Others vho drove were Joseph Gibbons, with
ciaro: Thomas J. Hinds, behind Ismalian, 2:L'l -.
nnd Mona Wilkes: K. B. Gaftaney. with Sadie Mac:
J. 11. Campbell, behind th. old Speedway champion
Susie G.; W. H. Wilson, with That's All; Theodore
w Bassett. drivit Mlstrel Wllkes; Leo Oetttnger,
hrhind Lady Worfhy; Chiiatopher Hackett, wUli
Bally A.: H- B. Cark. behind his black geldins
Joe Jap, and Dr. C. H, Martin, driving Dicker.
YALE AND PRINCETON TO DECIDE TIE.
Yale and Princeton will' play off the tie for the
intercollegiate water polo championship at the SCeW
York Athletic Club on Wednesday afternoon. When
the battle la over atui injuries have been regaired
the tfiama will join each other ii> a theatre yarty.
just to show'ttttre'ti no hard feeling
RECORD FOR SHERIDAX
SETS SEW niSCIS MARK.
Obi m pic Star Begim Work of Sea
son with a Might 11 Heave.
Martin J. Sheridan, the all arotmd atW»' of the
Tri-h-American Athletic Club, established a npw
record in tiirowine the discus, free style, from a
seven foot circle, at the closed games of the Pasflmo
Athletic Club, at It" xrounds yesterday. Sheridan
threw the flat Iron 138 feet 3 inches, whicli is six
fe^f two inches better than the record of M. F-
Horr, the Syracuse man, made at th» national
championships at Travers Island last year. After
months of hard training on the grounds Sheridan
said yesterday that be was never in better condi
tion, and this was proved when he b^at Horr's rec
ord.
The former all around champion had four throws
with the discus, and from bJa Brst heave always
beat Horr's record. He was greeted with wild
enthusiasm when It was announced that he had got
a new world's mark. Tom Collins and J. J. Joyce,
of the Irish-American Athletic Club, r;< an exhlbf
tlon two-mile run, and Collins breasted tl.e tape a
Bhort distance In front of Joyea.
Tn the two-nrfle run. open to member". Barry
Jensen, the cr-ck Marathon runner, was the soH
tary runner from acratch. bat he quit at the mile
and a half mark. Frank A. Brennan, with a handi
cap of 65 yards, won the race from a fie.d rf
thirty-live starters by some t«»n yards in the fast
titr.e'of 10:32 2-5. Bobby Ooggins. .the champion
quarter mller of the club, started from scratch In
the quarter mile run, but managed to finish only
third. J. Emerson leading him to th« tape In a
close Bnish.
The summaries follow :
Or.e-hundred-yard Aa.sU <h«ndicap>— Won by R^JSSL"
I* feet): I>. A. St*a '1^ t**Q. aacoad; I*. Morrlsej (. sasv,
third. Tim«— ' f»:10*i. , , T =_,««_
Ti.re#^-Quarter-tr.l!e n.n (handicap — Won br E. J.^i>-»e«
•■ . fl.' yards l : C. Coi.f.tii^rr <M> yards;, fccond; J. Jic-
Cabe T.-.\ard3), third- Thne— o._l_
one-auarter-mll« run— Won by J. Emerson; F. Starcn
*oa secor.d: R. Oogstas. third. Time— O:s. *• -.
Two-villa run (exhibition), between Tom Coutaa an* J.
J. Joyce, of the Irteb-Americaa A. — Wosi by c....tr.5.
Si^hundre'l-yara run (norioe*— W«ji by V.*. it Sullivan ;
A. Flacb«r. »econd; F. Stoll. third Ti::ie--1.- ■
T«-o-mlla ren lhandteap>— Won by P. A. Brennan i«S
ya-d«>; H. Edwards <O> yards). seconJ; Tim O <_ocnor <€•>
yards), thlrO. Time— 10^2H. '* ':'•
nunnln* high jump . handicap)- Won bj-W.nr»«sln (4
in-h^s. actual Jump. 3 feet 3 inches); B. Jiinalnga 13
Inches) ■acoDd. actual Jump 5 feet 3 inches: G. <». l>or
land i 3 inchas), third, ai-tual Jump 6 feet - Inch*!.
Thrcwlr.g tbfl «l».-us irree style) — Won by M. J Sr»n-
Aai Irian-American A. C. uA f«*t 3 Inches; J. Schneld
lpn". s-cond, actual throw 110 fe*>t 11 Inches; Vgroy Dor
itnJ. third, atctual throw 78 feet 3 ir.chea.
BIG AVRICAS REGATTA.
Zambesi River To Be Scene of Gath
ering of World's Crexcs Xext Year.
London. May 2. — The Zambesi River above the-
Victoria Falls Is to be the seen* of a grreat mter
national reajatta, managed by the BrttMl South
Africa Company, tn June, 1910. It hi expected that
crews from all the rowing centres of the world will
participate, and there will be races for fours, pairs
and scullers, as well as for eight oared crewa. The
company has arranged that the famous oarsman.
Guy Nickalls. take charge of the affair A regatta
for South African crews will take | ica Ilien th*»
flr*t we»"k in June Of this year. Mr. Xickalls leaves
r.ondo:i on Saturday to manage this.
In a conversation to-day he said: "Owta« to tr.»
.late fallin? just before the end of term. I am
afraid that there will be difflcolty In setting a
.•rew to ro out from • ford or Cambridge, but I
hope to K"t a Canadian crew over from the Argo
naut Club and "ne cr»w. if not two or three ctwwa
from the United States, as well us entrl»3 from Pel
glan and possibly French and Italian club?. I think
I .-an oot;nt on f<sanflrr beins: reaareaeaiadL I am
k'olnp our now< to hare a look at Ihe umbism and.
watch South African rowing I shall jr»t there In
ti:n* for their annual WhttSontMe regatta, and shall
X*- ah:» to (ads* If their rm wtll enabte them to
compete with the re«t of th«» ■world's oarsmen, »r
whether It will be neces-ary to aa»e an Inter-Afri
ran Challenge Cup. T shall get back Jos*. In time
for Henley.' where I hop- to meet French. Italian
{•iid F-lglan crews rind iff tnt-m latettned in the
matter
KRAMERS TEAM BEATEN.
Root and Fogler Win Exciting Con
test at Newark Velodrome.
Edward Root, of Boston, arvl Joseph Kogler. of
Brooklyn, as partners lv a team match race at the
Newark bicycle track yesterday, scored a victory
ov«>r a team oomposed of Frank L. Kramer, of East
Oranpe. the national champion, and John Bedell,
the Lynbrook. Long Island, racer. The race waa
run in three heats at one mile each, and the inter
est it aroused was Intense, as both Fogler and
Root have declared their mtentloa of tryfnir to
wrest the championship from tho East Orange
rider.
In the first heat Fogler took tho measure of
Kramer when he crossed the finish lir.' a few Inches
in the lead after an exciting sprint down the
stretch toward the tape. Kramer turned the tables
on tho Brooklynite in the next heat, and won with
out effort by half wheel Icnaih. The last heat was
•won by K<x«t. when Foglcr held Kramer back until
the Boatonian could Ret a flying start on the
Kramer-Bedell combination. Bedell Rave chase to
Root, but the chain on his wheel became loose two
laps from home, and Root won by two laps over
Kramer and Fogler, who sat up when Root went to
the front.
The Australian pursuit raco proved interesting,
as It was not until the rider 3 had. travelled three
nnd one-thJrd miles that three of the four competi
tors were lapped. T.ie riders started from four
points on the track, and the object of the race- was
for t;.e men to chase each, other until three were
passed. Rupprecht started from scratch. Hill from,
the 73 yards 1 f<#>t mark. Hunter from the 145
yards 2 feet mark, and Haletead from th« 213
yar»ls mark. Hunter was the first to be passed.
11111 reaching him after a mile. Hill was passed
\iy Rupprecht on the ninth lap, and then Rupprecht
•rent out in p".rs-iit of Halstead. Tlie Californian
he!d tho Newark rid^r off until rrro laps after th^
third mile, wb«vi the iatter finished the race by
p.-f.-sing him.
The aummartefl follow :
One-mDa l»am 'match x*''- Plra< heal won by Jpieph
K.^lcr, Brooklyn; Frank Kramer, H»»t Orang«. »eccn<l.
Time—
Half-mile ara<t»ur rnto (handicap* — hr I-O'ii«
Owenn Newark i 43 yards); "Vnillara Wehner. Kast N- -
«r;; (70 yard*) seoond; '. Misiga!. <hlc»«o <7O vardsi.
i.,i-.i. Tim*- t:CO»i.
One-mil* t»iii;i match rnc+- - S^vinii heat Tron by T"rani<
Kramer. Ilast oranas; Joseph, Fogler, Brooklyn, second.
Tlmo — 2:24.
v-.:«rrn!ia:! jww.ilt race (srstasslaaaD — by K'ward
nuppre.-ht, Nawark; Alfred >iaist^a'<. CaMfornl*. ■•n-onrt
Fred Hill. Boston, thtrfl; Jimmy Hunter. N«wark, fourtbl
Distance — miles and 2 lap*. Tlrne^ — 7:lS}».
One-ml!o te*m match race — Final heat won by Kd -
ward Root. Roston (Uoot-Foicler team>; Joseph f'onler.
Ftrooklyn. sacond; E"r«iiik Knuner, Coat Oracre. third
Tlmo— 2:45.
Two mils professional rac« (handicap) — Won h> Fre-i
Hill. Itf-tun (190 yardsi; Attrsd Halstea.l. fallfomla i!«m>
varda), aecoßd; Tbosoaa Smith, Newark <230 yards), third;
l-'rank Calvin. New Milford, Conn. (ISO yards), fourth"
Timo — 4.13!5.
EASTERN LEAGUE.
GAMK* TO-DAT.
Itochestrr nt Jer«ey City.
Montrral al Newark.
Toronto at Prt>rid«are.
Buffalo at Baltiinorr.
RJCSrtT" OF I.AMES. VESTERDAT.
.Itr»ey City. 5: RorbefUer. 1.
Montreal. 4; \>w»rk. t.
Providence. 13: Toronto. 3.
EASTERN* IsTIVBTT 6TAXDIJIC.
Won. Lost. r.C. 1 Woo. to»t. r.C.
.lerser City.. « t .H."»7| »-/ark 2 .1 .400
I'rovidenr*. .4 S .66* Rochester 1 •» 333
Montreal 4 4 ..">OO ltuffalo ? 4 .333
Toi-onto 3 3 .500 Baltimore . . 1 4 riOO
BRILLIANT successes are not achieved by
systems clogged with undigested food. Prompt
relief in
FRANZ JOSEF H||
Distinguished from all other laxative water*
by its pleasant flavor and rare m»dioinal <iual
.['.•■s Aids stomach, improves digestion, clears
bowels, cheers tlie mind. Continuous use don
not fulisrue the stomach. Particularly good.
AUTO PARADE TO-DAY
WEATHER MAX HOPEFVi
Tells Carnival Committee Sun TVS
Shine on Big Procession.
With fin- weather promised for this* aftersoai "'
Is expected <nat at least five hundred rh*maan4^ll'
testa will watch" the automobile carnival ja4i
which starts from S-«th street and Broad-tray
o>!oci«. Thousands of dollars har? been spejjt e»/
pa.rlnK tl»: cars for Mm procession, the arrar>^jalv^
it and In the decorations that hay« b«»»n ittadil
honor of the occasion. Yesterday was not a \tr
day by any means for a good many members fciji^
trade who will have cars In ll.ie, for there Bwa»ti
be a rivalry among many of them in trying t, «-»,
shine the oth-;T3 in having a bi:: representation inti*
parade. A<» a result, many k'^pt themselves
on the Sabbath arrrtngini; th>ir cars for the para?
Invitations were s»nt out yesterday for the ennr.
inK Of the King and Qu«-en of the parade. *&&
distinction !ias fallen to thn lot of Guy its eißa.
<-.f the concern of U'ycttoff, Church & Partr!c]g%,
Miss Annette K»:i»rman. The crowniiig *iv taw
place at Bretton Hall, at 89th street and Broa4wi«.
at 1 :43 o'clock tills afternoon. The pr»para:to-J
that are ueiiiK made for this have been so flatnm
that there tvIH be art excuse for those who be;-; r ,
that it is a real crowning >' a kir.K and q'ieeß.i
bl said.
The King will iid-» In a Steams car. built in rai
shap* of -i larye float, or. which there wiu *»
persons in attendance on hi 9 majesty, . -•;, e«
Qu»en will ri'ie at the head of the procession.jj
a Buick car, which will also »k«; f c funn «f .
Coat surmounted by h dolphin nnd an eaonara
seashell. with a playir^r fountain in •> ' ■"•fnnat
BriKadler General George Moore S:r.ith, of ■!»*••
tomobile Club of America, ■ .1 act as grand nar
shal of the parade, while Major General Leoass
Wood. XT. 9. A., has consented to review t!» p^.
cession. T:.« division for dec-ora-ted cars in the -*
rade promises to present a night worth goir.g aßa
to ccc. Starting at Eroadway and S-Jth "^et. ti»
cars will parade to 113 th street, then do-vn Broad.
vay to 48th street, turr.lnjj into Flf?.: a- en-:», tsi
then proceeding north to UOth stlSLt
Som<> doubt has been caused i-t the pajMat xtal
as to the attitude oZ the Automobile CTub of Aae*
lea, tn view of the acthrtl of tain 'rrmsia
to the ocean to ocean contest. Robert Lee JlorrtS,
chairman of the contest committee, waa asked ua>
the result of t&*> letters reported: to have been, sat
by the manufacturers to> the president '■' the cla
requesting that the clu'o3 sanction be ■ 'ruinsa.
Mr. Morrell said that the club's sanction wcca
not be withdrawn and that the club's position las
not been varied; that it would s*-^ that t^e ea>
test was properly conducted and that the SAia
cash prizes, which had been deposited l?y Roast
Guggenheim and which was now In th» haadaeT
the Automobile Club of An-.erloa. would be paid
the Inner?.
When asked If the Bomber of entries woold Im
any effect uron the attitude of the club. 'r. Mor
rcll said: "Xot the slightest. If the Seattle ip>
tomobila Club and the Alaska-Yukon-PaclSc E>
pofition are prepared to start oniy o-^ car m
June 1 the 'club wll! '• rraUy to carry out its ota>
gations as the san.-tloninsr body. '
This ptatement should set at re«t. .•-,-• and f»
all. the rumors that the contest did not have tat
full support of the Automobile Club of Aceria.
Mil's & M.ore. Eastern representatives of t.:« oa>
test, when asked as to the possibility of the cm
test not being started owln^j to the oppositfaa a?
some rnartuf acturers. said that the contest most as
suredly would be starte'l on June 1 ar.d n .Id m
tsawaaji as scheduled. Th»y reafflnne-i nost it*
p^iatically their previous statement that thir»«
entries r.a.l already been tna-ie. of which eir.«
had pa.!<l entr>* fee. Asked aa to the reason war
tba er.trifs were not announced, they said ti»
they had been r»qu- r.ot to do so by tb»e*
Ixaavnaj as the latter do not desir* to t« -ih«ei
It is fully expected that »• Irast tmioXf cs>
testants wall face Ma 3 or ilcClenans pittol on im
1. and abssjii the M. C. A. withdraw its ->a.n *
least tea more cars will b* added to the litt.
WOMEN WHIST PLATERS TO MIBT
Congregate at Boston to Begin Tlzy fir
Trophies on Tnesday.
Boston. May 2.— Hundreds cf women Trh:st jUj*
ers will pur. aa:^e "brldse"* for the sterner tjaaS 1
ties of the progressive gani» during the rive das'
meeting in this city this week of t~e Nariool
Women's Whist T^eag 1
The meeting will begin on Tiiesda' when ti»
first rounds will b« p'.ajed for the Washington xA
Philadelphia trophic". There will also be beld •*
that t!me the opening contest for the r<±vendßfc
Boston. Quaker City. New Amsterdam. Broo*t«
and St. Louis trophies, as well as for a lassa ap* 1
cial prizes.
In the Washinrtor. trrpr. for club i-r.^offtis*
the procession of which requires five victories, tf»
Cavendish Club, of Boston; the Colonla, of Ptiiiiset
phia; the Woman's Club, of Baltimore, a.:i tba 3**
Amsterdam, Whist CH'b. of New Tork, have «st»
won at two congresses. For the PhUade'.pola eS
for club pairs, which requires that a c!ub ska'
win It at four annual meetings in order to obts3
permanent possession, tri^ Otis Club, of Fottss£» \
Perm. lbs Minneapolis Ladies* Club. t^« Ho** \
Club, of Boston, and the Omaha Wiiist Club 5» Tt
won two victories.
WHERE TO DINE
TRAVELLERS' CO.. 30 EAST W»TH «X.
T«lephon« 331 9 Madison St
Ale . A la Car*.« Tdh.. Tablo «i'Hota Otn. L.. LSB*
Cafe Lafayette * Old B:e\»ort Erm
Old Martin. I Ss ° Ay and •»*
tTnlreraity PI. and tKh m ' Cul!»tn# FrannJi*
Cmia RanUvorH Bfranal .\rr. sod l*th St
wife Doaievara H u n «»n an m^,,- spx^aa
CAVANAGH'S Vocal an 1 Inatrasjass
Vocal snl Imutcs***
258-260 W. 23d St. Luscheo^Vg
011 S^rrV"* HARLEM CASISO
Ronowakr'* V'.»nr:« Or<?h. *nd Orts. r»bar«t QasrtSS*
Dinner ve-Bi. «Cc Sat. Sun.. SI. Ale. at all hcar^
ROGERS "
Ri:STAL"RA>'T. «sta Sr. and SbttH At*
sT«nln« Dinners. Theatre Suppers. Jfusic IB'
AlPr Cl YQCC Hotel Br^lia r.»« «r.i VI *'
Wfllb Kb I dEC N«w. a U Carte. Martu^.
FAUST ■*■» at ■•a ££*SJS£
I" MUo I aasaa - j>|a£s»*
Marlborough Rathskeller S&tnsgg
17a n-r lOTUIID CHIXESE Kft*TACß.t>7^»«
PORT ABTHUH 7A»Mott«t. Sea Eve. -HMX>».
01 W. 33TH. MORETTI kf.^ist
Herald Square Hotel 3^/^ng»!
"AUTOMOBILE TOURS
rrom New York" (l!:uatr»t*d. 1«> drtrea. 10e.>
Beautiful drlvea from town rft-onuMiaw.
Travellers' Co.. 30 E. »Oth. New Tork- T«L S^.»^.
id Dry iuu t>n Hudaon. i9sth St. A rt-Waßh/»i**
fIDOLI IliW A la Carte. Vleanea. Ciaam*^^
InnUnntflU IMI Ben Rller. formerly SvsVV^.
ITI lUTIP HIM Fin* drive from aj^ST^
fl I LAN 1 111 Inn St. George ferrr. Ale 01. U^w*^
U CnDTf O So. B* way. Tonker*. 'Affo
rnflflOrUnT O »Cutolna rraccane. Ale-^^
HEATHCOTEARMS^^r^'^g^I
THE PEBnOT^.^^^Sgg^|
CT Al\r H♦ C COVEY »I-^ca££ a *? B
"oiV^UI! I N«»t to - — ■ — Xiasriil#l M 1
DlU r UUII I N«« W 3tWlKis.u" COMET lwtJs
HaiLNHaLL iinm^yK^^Jj^ - —^
" POMMERygJ
THE STANDARD FOR CMAMPAONB^ 1

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