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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 18, 1909, Image 5

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Professional and College Baseball S> Racing Golf <£ Automobiling *£ Polo *£ Lawn Tennis
GIANTS TURN OX REDS
TIMELY. HITTING COUNTS.
Matty, i* R are Form, Plays Large
Part in the Victory.
«--« Giants played like champions at the Polo
' „ yesterday, and covered the Cincinnati
*rv| with a clean coat of whitewash, in th« mean
**T ,-oring six runs themselves by clean, hard
•■? in the sixth, seventh and eighth innings.
«\7v ths Mag"* pitched for New York, and
tfaUd , most Important part in the victory. He
f,: v , Reds to e:x hits, four of which were scat
«red over eight Innings, struck out five men. did
P a single base on bails, helped along with
aOt .^-s-s and two put-outs and made two
2*. wMch was a two-bagger. With the
option of one little bobble by Tenney. who
■■■fled a thrown ball, the Giants played an error
. s ra— ie t^Mni him.
Powan riid the pitching f or Cincinnati, and for
i^S«" wSi ■• " wel! that he held the Glants
hits and struck out three men. Finally.
"' " Mf of the New York players solved
"vc deiveo". and •»• was forced to acknowledge
■» F at Murray. Doyie and Mathewson made two
>*•« arfece. and It may be said In passing that
Murray drove in two runs. Doyle three and OHara
Stotty pitched himself out of a tight hole in the
-S mrL C . Epan. the first man up. drove a
three-bagger to left, and Oakes was isala
ES on his little bunt in front of the plate
?b£ ' Teanev dropped a throw from .Myers a fter
»S"atte- had held Egaa on third by a feint.
t*., 'two men on bases and none out. the .anon
™ critical one. but Matty tightened up bo that
Cbert put up a fly which Badwell caught bac*
■rfSd V~ Mitchell drove a grounder to Tenney
Ha was driven back to the plate, to the amuse
t£t of the c-owd. and HobUUell could not get the
Srir-r.d Doyle. who threw the n;r.n«r out at
!S Afer that Matty was practically invincible,
Sert'Lde clean singles, but both runners wers
As said before. Rowan held the Giants .a:« for
SS» Many. The flrst nan up to the
Sju"wT off with a sharp drive through lie
.SdW and sent both runners across the plate
U Oakea «ns^ • wflddriva
entre. on which D
Slowed wtth a bounder to Rowan, who trapped
KSSiirSrt but it took him so long to chase
Dewa c 3 t.. ra Myers t
l^Tio^S^Ma^ewson to second, so little
to fwlit f-Vpovie. whom he had struck out twice,
« he Jet Ten-aev walk, filling the bases: but Doyte
JJoed Srlbv iriving a timely two-bagger to left
Sd clearing up and going to third on the throw
tow the Plate. He was left, however, as Mctor
sick was thrown cut at first by I-ol^rt.
In the eighth inning Murray opened up with a
d^n drive to left field for two bases. The ball hit
the f-c Bfl just missed being a home run- HO
i^t^wn to third on a wild -pitch an d scored oil
O-HaraA rit- Devlin drove ■ fast liner to Hob-
S^*^ Sh doubled up O^Hara, and
BrtdwVa was out on a grounder to """""San.
The asms made a double play in the fourth
toning that amused the fan,. With on- out. Mitch
ell singled and started to steal second as HdMlt
xell pat v? a US* fi>' back of first base. Mitchell
kept cr. runnicg nnd was oU the wry around to
third base when Tenn«y caught the 1 all and tossed
It to Matty at first.
Hoggins was ordered iff the coaching tine by one
cf the uir.pires tor talking back afr«>r trying to hold
a tail out of the game that had Firuck on the roof
of the stand ar.d bonded back on the field, in an
effort to have the umpire toss out a new ball to
Matty.
The score follows:
XETtV YORK. ( CINCINNATI.
as r lb po a c at> r lbpo a •
Tenner lb.. 2 1 0 12 2 1 Era n, 2b .402310
Tiovie. 2b . . 4 t» 2 2 J V OaKeJ. cf 4 0 110 0
JacCmtek.li 3 1 0 2 '• '■ Lobert.3h.-~ 4 0 113 0
Stnnay.tf~ 4 1 2 w 0 0 Mit<-h*r.. rf . . 4 0 10 0 0
O Hara. cf. 4 «• 1 1 <• v BOUttael, lb.. 4 0 OU 10
I>vl"' Sb.. 4 O 1 « 3 0 Downer. •*-.. 3 <"> 115 0
E-i^wen E» 2 • O 2'a « Paskert. 1f... I " " 10 0
Mv.r« c 3.11 S 1 0 MfU'un.c... 3 0 0 4 10
Mit?«:«sn.p 3'S 5.Z.2 M Rowan, r . . 3 0 0 2 10
Totals » 6 927 12 1 Totals 22 • 624 12 •
y»,, Yo^k 00000231 x—
Cincinnati 0 « 0 „ „ „ 0 0 o—o
T»o-bas« htts— 3lath"»-siu. Murray (2), T>">!e. Hues
base h:t— Erar.. SafrtS'-- hi:s — Tenney. Brldwell. Stolen
bas*— Oak's. L»ft on hav>p— Cincinnati. .'.; N»w York. 3.
Fir»; ba*^ on errur*— '^Tj-ir.r.atl. 1. Doubie plays— T*nn«r
and MiThewsor,; H--ib!;ti*l (una»s!«ed>. gtruck — B7
Pjzv.zt.. 4: by Mctbewsoß, S. Bases on balls — Off Rowan.
S- TViii pitch— Rowan. Tune— i.43. Umpires — and
Kane.
ST. LOUIS. 6; BOSTON. 1.
Bos-.on, May IT.— St. Louis found Dorncr easy to
day and d^feaiei Boston by a ecore of 6 to 1. The
**«.:—■ was cold. Bowerman announced that
Boulttn, a pitcher, has been sold to the Rochester
club cf the Eastern League.
The scor» follows:
ST. LOCK& BOSTON.
a>> rlhpoi ' as. r lb po a •
Bjrr.«. 3b 3 t> 1 0 2 "Starr 2b ... 4 113 3 0
Shaw, rf - .. rt rt O O Bates, if .. 3 0 1 1 0 O
Er«na'-.a^. c 3 1 1 6 2 © Sweeney. 3b. . 3 <• 0 3 2 1
Koaetchy. Ib 3 1 O J. 1 <• Beaumont, cf_ 4 O 1 4 O 0
Evar.«. if.... 4 2 18 <• 0 Dahlen. «... 10 « 2 I 0
Ems, If 3 12 10 0 Becker, tf.... 4 0 0 10 0
Mu'f«:tt. m. 4 •• 1 3 5 : ! Bowerman. o. 4 <> 0 5 4 1
Char>*.2b... ■ '< 0 5 4 l Beck, lb 3 0 *> > <' 1
Umt p .... 8 1 1 0 0 1 n.-rner. r 1 O 0 0 3 1
i-Ptesi . ... 1 0 0 0 0 0
; Tuckey, v ...000000
Tctals SI 6~7 27 14 3. Totals 28 1 327 17 4
•s*r»--: for Doraer la the eighth lnnis*.
ft. Loul» „ •••••411 0— «
Botton 00000001 o—l
T«- v % hits — El'i« »Z>. Bates. Him« run — Evan*.
B: - — rK>rn»r. 7ln »:e ■• Innlnss; Eacriflc* hits Dor—
aer. Byrse. Stolen base* — Shaw. Bresnahan <2<. Ftarr.
£>oub;» pIBVB Byra«. Charles and Konetchy <2i; Starr.
Bafc>n and Beck. ■ L*?t on baa#« — ft. Ixiula. 6. Boston.
?• FSr»t ba»» rm balls — OS Dstner, 6: oft Lush. 5. First
baa* on errors— Bo»t on, ■: Ft Louie. B. Hit by sMessr -
Er Irtish. 1. Struck out — By Lush, 4; by Dorner.. 2.
Tta»— I^2. Umpire— Day.
STATE LEAGUE RESULTS.
glrrJra, 4. TTiikeg-Barre. 2.
Biaghamton. 8: Scranton, 0.
.-.- Albany vs. Syracuse (Yaln).
;. . Troy vs. Utica (rain).
\ NEW ENGLAND LEAGUE RESULTS.
rail Klver. *; JCe-w Bedford, 4.
Worcester. 13; Haverh'.ll, 2.
Lowell. 3; Lynn, 0.
CLEANSES the bowels, sweetens the atom
•eh. clears the brain.
FRANZ JOSEF ™-
A einaU dose before breakfast pays big health
dividends. The only palatable Aperient "Water
of real medicinal value, Promptly overcomes
all complications of stomach, liver and bowels.
Cores Blck headache. No subsequent constipa
tion. Continuous use does not fatigue the stom
ach. Bottled at The Fran* Josef Spring;. Buda-
Pest. Particularly rood ßottled in Hungary.
AviomobUes.
ryOU TVOri>D BUT A NEW TOURINO CAR IP TOU
' ■ *; knew we would allow you a good, fair value for your
«• on» Pront«nwJ Pi*a«ure Cars and gasolene trucks
Hiiw ■nle t« delivery. P»nd for »r*c!ncation sheets.
££ENDROTH * ROOT MFG. CO.. 1621 Brna/lway J. J.
XiA - A*«nt (formerly American M«rcedesj. Agents
•*~tefl.
TIMES SQ. ArTOMOBII.K CO.
Ur|M! Dealers In New and l*ae<! Can
In the world." no matter v hat car
_ you want, at Remarkably i.., Prices
XEW YORK. 215-17 W. 4'- St.. near B'wtr
CHICAGO. 1335-1334 Mtchliran AM
FT LOCIS. N. W. cor. pine A ISth PU
."p^AT. THREE YEARS OLD. M-Sa H. P. ROTH
~- 'child I.Srr.ourlne body: »>•> •rhauled rerently by Autc
.-iOMit Club rtf America; interior reur>h«!? 'ered ; In flrai
g*g«j;n<i it inn ; wy rtascratlc. xd&rttM A.. Bex 42.
.r
A WINNING BATTERY AT THE POLO GROUNDS.
4*
PIG '-HTF.F JITERS.
in 'Baseball P^ace
NATIONAL H:.\r.tE GAMES TO-DAY.
Cincinnati at New York.
rittaburg at Brooklyn.
< hirago at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at Boston.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
•Sew York. 6: Cincinnati. 0.
ntttfmrß. II; Brooklyn. >•
Chicago, 8; Philadelphia. 1.
Si. Louis. 6; Boston. 1.
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING.
Won. i>om. i.* .; , Won. Lwrt. PC
Pitt^burt ...I" a .SMBwoUjil ... 11 ?! %
FUN FOR THE PIRATES
Pastorius Wild and Supcrbas Play
Poorly Behind Him.
Erratic pitching by Pastorius coupled with loose
fielding on the perl of the Superbaa and hard hit-
Ung on the ... of the Pirates enabled PlUsburg
to defeat Brooklyn at Washington Park yesterday
by a .con of II to 1. The. Su^erbas scored their
lone run In the eighth inning, when a wild throw
by Barly>a<i allowed Burch to cross th« plate.
Pa^torius pitched five Innings, and in that short
time allowed eight hits and gave no less than eight
bases on balls, which proved most costly. I>e!neld
the tall Plttsburg twirler. was in good form and
always held Brooklyn safe.
Three hits, an error and three freo bases !n the
third inning resulted In five runs for the Pirates.
The other six runs were scored in the fifth to
ning on three more hit*, a pacrlnc/". a stolen base
and a:. error by Sebring. on which he, split the
middle finger of his right hand. -Doc" Scanlon
was substituted for Pastorius at this point, and he
held the pesky Pirates f=af<? thereafter.
Edgar Lennox, "aho had h»*- n under suspension,
•was reinstated yesterday and played at third base
for the Superbas. H- had an off day, however,
making two errors.
The sfor» follows:
PTTTSBI RG BROOKLYN.
ab r Ibroa c * J r lb pt a •
tiSsr&ll liii\%S23?iz**W 1 0 0
; ■ . pa.. 4 0 1 1 4 1
riarki.' l' " 1 2 1 0 0 OlAlperman. 2b 4 0 S 2 4')
\vtgn-Y V 4 2 15 3 I, Jordan, 1b... 4 0 111 1 0
Awm " .* l 111 - 0 Lennox, 8b... 4 0 0 3 12
vVllVr -• > -11 1 3 OlKustuß. rf... 400 00 0
Wll-oA «;; !iiis 0 Sebrtnft cf... 0 0 w\\
GlbS£ C.I- 4 0 0 3 0 0 CUteiwm. cf. 3 0 0 1 0 0
?££S± r. 5 12 18 0 Ber*ea, c... 400 T2 O
LeifleM. p... o i- a( .torlu.«. p.. 1 0 0 o 2 0
•McKlvfen ..100000
Scaaion. p... 1 0 0 0 1 0
Total* ...rinn C7 17 3 Total! ...33 1 627 15 4
•Batted for Pasti>rlus in the fifth inning.
rv.., c . ..,,.;.., c, ° ° ° fi —
Brooklyn .'All 0 0 O 0 v O 0 I 0- 1
Two-ba«° hit— Abstain. Thr~>-rase hit— '.r •. • 1. Hlta
- -or Pastortaa. * In five innings; off Si-arslon. 3 In four
Innings Bacrince hits— l>arh. Clarke, Wllaon en<l Gib-
Ma, sarrtnee fiy— Wagner. Doabla play— Hummel.
Jordan and n^recn. l>=ft on bams— Pittaburs. 1-:
B-ooklrn 8. First ra«e on balls-Oil pastonua 8; off
Fcanlcn. 1- off Lelfield. 2. Firet ba*« on errors—Pitt»
bur* .».- Brooklyn. 2. Smjr-k oat — By Pastnrlus. 3. by
Scanion, 2; by LeWeld. 3. Wild pitch— Paatorioa. Tuna
— I:3S- Umpires— Rlgler and Trans'-
CHANCE OUT OF GAME.
Bone Broken in Shoulder Cubs Toy
with Phillies.
Philadelphia. May IT.— Chicago scored an easy vic
tory over the Phillies here to-day by hitting the
ball hard. The score was 8 to 1. Covaleskl was
knocked off the rubber in the sixth Inning.
Chance, the Chicago manager, had his injured left
shoulder subjected to en X ray examination to-day,
and It was discovered that a bone was broken.
The injury was caused by a collision between
Chance and Gibson, of Pittsburgh nearly two weeks
ago. Chance will be kept out of the game a month.
The score follows: ,
CHICAGO. I PHILADELPHIA.
ab r lb po a c alir lhpna I
rvern 2b .. » 0 1 4 3 <• Grant, 3h 2 1 0 2 2 0
Bbeekard If. 5 2 3 1 0 OjKnabe. 2b.... 3 0 0 1 2 0
SrhuKerf . 4 11".. 0 Titus, rf ... 4 0 1 1 0 0
Herman rf ' 41 2 1 « OiMagee. 1f.... 3 01 100
Stein?el<it 3b 3 1 O 4 3 1 Bnuisneld. lb 4 0 110 1 1
Howard lb 3 12 9 2 1 OBbonn, cf... 4 » 1 1 • 0
Tinker ii 4 1^4"" Dooltn, M... 4<>2 34 1
Moran c 0 0 0 0 " 0 Dootn. - 4 0 1 R 1 0
Archer c"V. 4 1 « •"• 3 0, Covaleakl. p. . 2 0 I '• 1 0
Rrown' d ■" 4 0 0 1 4 0 Foxaa. P ... 10 0 0 10
Brown, p.... * « •Deintnger... 10 0 0 0 0
Tota! , 36*8 1127 15 »l Totals 32 1827 12 a
Batted for Foxen in th» ninth Inning.
rt ,,-. mn 1 0 10 0 8 12 O— B
r^'iSd«iphVa".::::. ; Zxs£ 9-£g£ %£££
6ln ir r^a^l hh aa t tWrf h l'r!ri'nfrV : 'Fo Ixen!1 xen! 5 In Covaledd.
6in fly, and a third lmlnß-.; hits— KJiahe. Howard.
sST^hie^SheSara. Tinker. Double rlaj^-Stelnfeldt
fo wTSt on (r rhlla< J el I ,ma. 8: Chicago. 6.
ririt^ms* on balls— Off Covaleslcl. 8: off Brown. 2.
Pint baa? % error»-Pblladelph!a. 2: Chicago. 2. Hit
by plt^^By Coral«.kl. 1; by Brown^ 1. Struck out -.
(VtvK.l»Kki 4' by Brown. 2: by F"X»n. 2. Pai«s>-t
biu—D^Sr Tlm«-1*«. I Johnston, and Cusack.
THE EASTERN LEAGUE.
GAMES TO-DAY.
Jeroey City mt Montreal. TMmn , 0
Provldenc* at Toronto.
Newark at Philadelphia.
Baltimore at K<x hrMer.
KE T s or GAMES YESTERDAY.
Buffalo. »:*Nf«w»u-k. 0.
Toronto. 4; Providence, t.
Baltimore. 2: Rocheuter. 1.
JrrM-y CUy vn. Montreal (rain).
EASTERN IKAGIF. STANDING,
won T^,»t PC! Won. feast. P.C.
» h, trr ? * •«!- Buffalo « 1O .444
jHeT 1^:: S ? Jllbssfe ! 3SS
Bu A fT T alo BUrFALO <T0 0 0 3 0 0 0 x-t f E2E 2
Newark".'.' ..■.'." 00000000—03 0
; Batteries— Moeiier and Krichell: Kissinger and
Ryan Umpires— Kinneran and Byron.
Tijnto° ROXT< Vo' -01 10 0 x _s- "' E l
I«vrdence':.".:.O 0 10 0 0 10 0-2 $ •
erica— sane and Fitzgerald; McGlnley, Hardy
and MltchelL Umpires— and Kelly.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, TUESDxr, MAY 18, 1909.
PITRTPTT MATTTFIW?OX.
AMKRICAN I.r.AfilF, f.AMES TO-DAY
New York nt Ciereland.
itn«t.«n at l>etroit.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
»xr York. 6: Cleveland. 5 (12 Innings).
Detroit. 5: Boston. 3.
St. l/oui«. 4: Uivshlarton. 0.
Philadelphia. 1; Chicago. 0 (12 Innln<»>
AMERICAN* LEAGUE PTAXDINO.
Won. i>.«t. p.r won. io»t. r.r
Detroit 17 7 .708 Chicago 11 14 .440
>rw York...l* 9 -«0!> St I^.iil. 10 14 .417
Boston 14 9 .603 Cleveland ...9 IS SVt
Philadelphia 13 9 501 \\a->hin«t<.n .6 1. 2fil
HIGH SCOBLNG AT fOLO
Squadron A Team Beaten in First
Match of the Season.
A high scoring but not a particularly brilliant
match between the first team of Squadron A and
the New Haven Polo Club or.ened the circuit of
polo tournaments yesterday at the Country dab
of Westchester. The New Haven team conceded
4 K<-.als by handicap and won by Hi Pr"'»l"P r "'»l" to 8.
Louis Nellson made the first Roal and it was the
only one gained by the. Srjuadron team to the
ha'.f time at the fifth j-eriod. by which • me the
New Haven players had overcome their handicap
concession and taken tb« lead by a ■ *• of 64 to
fti roals. l>ater the Squadron A team scored four
successive Koala, but at no time did the New Haven
team relinquish the lead. There were penalties for
a foul against Nellson for rrowlnu and two safe
ties acainst the Squadron. Butterworth and Drury
belr.R penalized f.Ol fouls by crossins and the latter
also for booking mallets offside.
The ponies were an exceptionally food lot, espe
cially the mounts of J. B. mat, Jr.. and of
Huch Drury. th« latter having the four he used at
the rornnado d*al.> Country Club in the interna
tional tournament luring April. The field was
pnmewhat moist and soft, po tha* balls did not run
freely, and hard hitting was in order. C. C. Rum
eey and Louis Kellson proved to be lepts at this
requirement, hitting with force «nd also true In
direction.
The Hne-up. with handicaps *nd the summary of
play, follows:
NEW HAVEN. SQUADRON A.
H(«f: reap.
j b Thi mas. Jr - J. H. Hunt - •■ 3
Hnsb Drun 6 tcuU Netooa 3
<• ■ <■. Bamiey 4 A. D. H I'ratt 1
F. S- Butterworth SjL. J. Hunt a
Total 14 i Total 10
New Haven— »arn«"J. 18. lew penalties 11-*:I 1 -*: total,
11*4 Squadron A -Goals by handicap, *; t- ■-' ««rned, B,
«-«>-■ 1; total, s. lufw-Sf.wi Cary. .Buffalo
C'-unti-j- Huh Timer? — FXip<"n*i f. R^Kr.al and <_. L-.
Cooley. both cf th* Country Club. Tin <■ of game— l:27.
YANKEES WIN AT POLO.
Make Good Impression Abroad in
Match with Strong Team.
Iyimkm, May 17.— The Meadow Urook (Long- Is!
and> polo team defeated a lean made up of Great
Britain's beat players at Hurllngham to-day by a
score of I goals to 4. As l. result English players
are fearful for the outcome of the matches in
which the Americans are to compete next month
for the American Cup. a trophy that has been
held by the Hurlingham club since 13SS.
The Hurlincham tea.m was composed of W. Jones,
Captain "Wilson, V. S. Buckmaster and P. W.
Nickalla. The three first named players probably
will be included In the team that will defend the
American Cup In the forthcoming matches.
The Americans played a wonderful came. Their
combinations were admirable, and their quickness
on the bails was a revelation to the spectators. M.
Watertmry and L.. K. Stoddard each scored 3 foals,
while Harry Payne Whitney and L. Waterbury
scored 1 goal each.
TROUBLE FOR BOOKIES AT JAMESTOWN
Richmond, Va., May 17.— Just as the bookies were
about to cash in at the finish of the steeplechase
at the Virginia Fair Grounds this afternoon. Sheriff
Kemp anr. a squad of deputies descended upon the
betting nnc and arrested William Barrett, alias
Newland, of New York, who la alleged to have been
running the book*, and Michael O'Rourke. who Is
said to have been the doorkeeper. They were looked
up.
J. E. Sullivan, the jockey, who rode Young BUtsen
in th« steeplechase, was set down by the stewards
for impropei riding.
BELMONT PARK ENTRIES TO-DAY.
FIRST RACE. two-year-olds: $400 added Four
and a half furlongs, straight course.
Shannon 112j <;inpper }'-
Beau Nash 112 Katharine Van I' l
Brush Broom 1 1-
SECOND RACK.— THE NEW ROCHELLJB HANDICAP;
for three-year-old» an <l upward; $.">"(> added. .-'lx
turlonka, straight course.
Raattcoucse 11 Jo - Madden:.;. «
Nimbus 1121 Mark Antony II WJ
Cohort 11"! Fashion I'late '•'
Unyal Onyx I'x'l Klemln X ,-■ »'£
I'aiuouflo lOS| Footpad »
Also ellelble: . .
Kinr James 1^ 1341FH* Herbert »•
■rilH'-l> RACE.— THK BOUQUET (fourteenth running);
selling: for two-jcai -olds; >-. ■"•'•> guaranteed. Four
and a half furlongs, .--trulir'n course.
Hardaman l«6l •Re«pon»eful '•'-'
lnu-rucse l<M<*Mezoana "3
Terry Johnson IO8|»Elfln B»au ■■-
Medallion »7j«Ho;ij Hush W
l.itile King •Hu.la'ii Sister »
May Florence »4i»Calypte ••'
UUI* Hoy '■•*
FOURTH RACB THE CROTONA 'nr»t of the Bprins
Serial lian«llcapsi; for three-year-olds and upward;
$1 <>'*> added. >\x furlonga, etraight course.
Jack Atkin I3S Harridan 1«"J
Reotiseuche 1251CaaqUe ■'"
I>ream»-r 112) Queen Maripierlte B9
Nimbus HO Footpad M
FIFTH RACE. — For maidens three years old and upward;
$300 added < ma mile.
Judge Krm<-nlrout I(M> CHiadiah f»J
Glucose 95 Faultless !*>
Distract .' 92 Tlana DO
Markham H
SIXTH RACE.— Selling; for three year-olds and upward;
»4<V> added. < Tip mile and a sixteenth.
McCartea •• HI 'Lad of i.an(tden . 1'".
Norbltt . lOR : *Rorkstcn« 103
The Wrestler 106 *Kllllecranala 101
Woodcraft 107 j Traveller 101
• B j* . . 1031 ' Dander «0
. [ --ntlce allowaac* •. i
YANKEES FIGHT HARD
WIN UPHILL STRUGGLE.
Cleveland Loses Txieke-Inning
Game That Seemed Won.
[By Telegraph to Th- Tribune.]
Cleveland. May IT.— The New York Yankees rose
superior to another smallpox scare and a score of
6 to 2 against them at the end of seven Innings
to-day, and actually defeated Cleveland after a
twelve Inning struggle by a score of 6 to 5. Just
when it seemed as if the home team was on the
point of petting revenge for its defeat at the hands
of th». New York players on Saturday, the Yankees
came up in the eighth inning and tied the
game by scoring three runs. After that the teams
fought along for three extra innings before the
Yankees ptuied out a. victory.
Jack Burke, the trainer of the Yankees, is the
man who was ill with a mysterious malady which
report had it was smallpox. The doctors say to
night that it looks more like typhoid, but the
Board of Health is. watching the case closely, and
in the mean time the players are more or less
disturbed, although, having been vaccinated ana
revacclnated.they feel more or less immune from
smallpox or anything else except quarantine, which
is the thing they are dreading.
To go back to the game, the Yankees took the
lead in the second inning when Engle walked,
went do*n to second or. Chase's sacrifice and
scored on Laportes single. They added one more
In the third inning, when CTree doubled to right
Held, went down to third on Heeler's sacrifice and
scored on a wild pitch. The home team tied the
Score In its half of the same inning, when three
hits and a bass on balls netted two runs.
Cleveland drew out in the next inning by scoring
one run. on a single by Birmingham and Aus in s
error, and took what looked like commanding lead
in the fifth inning by adding two more. I^e
drew ■ base on balls and raced around to third
when Chase threw Btovan's bunt Into centre field
in an effort to force him at second. Clarke then
came along with a single and Lajoie and Stovall
Tt cd this point Stalling sent ••King" Brockett to
the mound In place of Lake, and the ™™™J
was a complete puzzle and bad the Cleveland bats
men at his mercy for the rest of the game He
struck out five men and only allowed t*o h lts.
The Yankees tied the score in the e.ghth inning.
Elberfeid singled. Stole second and scored on
Englea double to left. Chase singled to right, seor-
Inr Enrle. and Hal raced home when Turner threw
short on Bemmltt drive, after Larorte had sacri
ficed and Hemphill had fanned, the error giving the
Yankees the tying run. Brockett ended the inning
by flying to Bradley, but the damage had been
d °in 'the twelfth inning, with Elberfeid out on a fly.
Engle singled to centre. He dashed for second, and
took third also when Clarke overthrew the second
1 bag and scored a moment later when Chase l«y
down a bunt along the third baas line that counted
:' h Bing!<». .
Chase made four hits in five times at bat and
added to his reputation as a fielder by several brill
iant catches. Engie was prominent also, making
three hits and scoring three of the six runs.
The score follows:
5 12 2 3 OjTurner. •». . » 0 * * » }
Bn K la. cf... •'. 33"J 0 0 Lajole. 1b... 3 2 0.40
Sb 4 n I 2 S 0 Clarke, c..^ ■ 0 2 1
- : ' 5 O 1 2 • •
Knlsht. a.:! 0 0 0 1 3 f * . } ' „ 0
,-..,„.,- r tonal O'P»nr»r. p.... 5 " " * " "
mail ■?.:.: 00030 : errtni P .... 000000
I***', p • 3000 40[
Hrorkfit p. 3 0 0 0 I 0
•Hemphill .10 0 0 0 0,
tl>mmltt ..10000 0.
Totals .. 41 ~« 12 18 li Totals ...43 »938 17 3
•Baited for v.«-'- ,- th« »!(th>h i^^* t *V"A. 2!
K>!n->«- tn th« nir.th Inning. jßatt-d tor Clarke In
th<» twelfth tnr.lr.j.
■v,_. Tfl , k oi 100003000 1—»1 — »
clmeT.nd •.:. ■;;.•; o ; a^ ;i>;>;o oo o o;o-s
Hits- Lafc* T In ny» Inning; off «^k'»- * «■
»»\en l-.nl'ir* Flr»t bUFt on error» — ( i*ve!and. .:^™
Tork 1. TwoiSIS hlt»-Cr^. Chaw. Klwle. Three
f.a.*> ■• " ■ -
.... cha»e lj«;K>rte <2>. Ftole.n >iwm — Turner. Lor-1.
Fi£rf/M O. <T^».-e <-" >si« ! ' V»nU\* r>!«ys-Ber»er
Turn-r and Ptr,vall. Flrit l^a»e on talis-^ B«W 3.
off lAs 4 off Brockett. i. I^ft on b«e»-«.T«^lajid.
IV New' Tort ». Struck our- By P-rcer. 6; by bake.
V : by *- r;r ..;,.- .V Wild pitches— Bergw. 2. Time—
3:10. ' Cmplrea -Hurst ar. : &am.
DETROIT. 5: BOSTON, 3.
Detroit. May 17.— Crawford tripled in the eighth
lnnln s with the bases full to-day, and decided the
game -with Boston in favor of Detroit. One run
had been scored and Crawford got boms on Ross
man's long By. BtahTs triple, coming: between sin
gles t'j- Hooper and SUes, gaTS Boston two of Its
runs.
Cnrrigan .-!• I Moriarty have, been suspended In
definitely because of their altercation on Sunday.
The score follows:
DETROIT. BOSTON
ib r lb po a «■ sbrlbpoa •
M-Intyr* If 4 1 1 10 0 McConneH. 2h 4 0 1 2 7 0
nu." *»' 4 112 10 Lord. Bb.. .. 3013 2 0
Crawford" cf 4 114 0 0 1 Speaker, rf.. 4 0 O 1 0 0
ColT rf!. 4 0 2 11 o :rfl«per. rf. I.} |« » •
P°MmarL lb 3 0 113 0 ft^tahl. 1b.... 4 2 111 0 0
Ol"arv Sb. 4 0 113 0 KlfcMk If 4 0 1 3 0 0
Frh R ".r. 2b. 3 0 0 Ift 0 Wapier. M. 4 0 2 2 1 1
Ktanntw c 3 1 - 4 4 0; Spencer, c 3 0 0 2 1 0
K=V:. 3120 5 0 jUI ■::: . g»«| 0
•Donohui ... 1 " 0 OJ)J>
Tota'.s ...32 "ell 27 19 "o", T-taU ....:••! 31024 13 1
""•Batted foe Steeta hi ninth Inning
t, „,i, O 0 ■> 0 0 • <> 5 x—sx — 5
Rnstim ■.■.■.■.■.'.■■'.■■..■.■. ........0 i 0 O 0 0 ■■ 0 1-3
Two-base hits manaa-it Hooper. Wagner Three-base
hits— i'ra»T«d Stnhl. Hits— Off Burchell. 11 In aeren
Btii one third tiininen: off Stee ■ n.me In two-thirds m-
Jn, « bat— Asatait Burrhell. »v a aln»t Steele. i
"Hcrin-w fly pouble r'.ays— Ptanage and
Srhß-feT- " ; obh Stanas- and O'Leary: McConnell a.-. 1
Stah!. I>ft on ba.-.s- .twit. 4; Bo«ton. J^Ftal bw
on balls— iii Xl ''.a-. •-*. Struck out— By KllMan 2. by
Burchell. 1. Tlrr.W-l:4'». I npties Bherl (as and Kerin.
WHITE SOX BEATEN IN THE TWELFTH.
Chicago, May 17.— Philadelphia and Chicago
clashed in another extra inning game to-day, and
this time the visitors won in the twelfth by a
score 'of Ito 0. A single by Baker and a three
bagger by Collins sent in the winning run. Both
Scott am 1 Krause pitched masterly ball.
The score follows:
pwtT »r>FIjFHIA. I CHICAGO.
...J.r-n 1;?'?;^,,,,,1 ;?'?;^,,,,, ?'>o(i
Baker? »''.: 5 1 1 » > 0 Dou«herty. if 5 0 1 J 0 0
, .til In, "!■ s©l 1* 1 «*ell. lb * " - S 1 «
rf 40 » ■-• " " alttaar. ef «««-' • •
? -\i* r * « "1" 3 0 Rurtell ».. -t "•'Byß y S
T^rr cf 3 <> «> 3 0 0 Parent. *-.... 4 » • 4 7 •
4 9 S 1 I 0 »Wblte i
. ,-■, -■ 4„o »3 l Bulllvan. c ■•£••«•
■■' '■* 0 0 3 2 OlTannehU,. .^ *Sisi
ItDavis I • • 0 '■ "
Totals is *T~6 38 IS 2 Totals 40 0536 15 l
•Hatted for Parent in the twelfth lnnlnsc. tßatted for
- ,ti in the twelfth innlnß.
i>t.ii.H»lnhla 00000000000 1— 1
.'hlraso .'.'■'.'■'■'■■ 000000 000 0 0 0-0
Three-ba«e'hlt-«V.lin!.. rMea hlt-lsbe!!. Left on
-Chicago »: I'hlladelphla. 1 Bases on balla—Off
Ivm " off Kraiiae, 2. Hit by pitcher By Krauße. 2.
..-,,.k out By Scott. 7: by Krauze, I Time— 2:3s.
l - nii>ircs— Connolly and Euan.
ST. LOUIS. 4; WASHINGTON. 0.
tit. Louis, May li— By winning this afternoon's
gatr.c by a scare of 4 to 6 from Washington, St.
I^ouis made a clean sweep of the series Groome's
wildneaa in the third inning gave the local team its
victory The score follows:
ST. i,.ris I WASHINGTON-.
ah r lb po a ci "'• r lb SO I ••
Mi „.....*., if ;t i v 3 » 0 Browne, 1f... -' 0 0 0 I •
Hir Irt.jlii (t 0 onroy. 3t«... 40•'• 0 1
'„rV;,, n cf ■: " 0 2 0 o;i),lehanty. 2b 3 - 8 a 1 ■
l-Vrri » ' 8 <• 1 2 « 0 Milan, ef... 3 " • 1 0 1
\VaMace «s.. 3 .. 1 -. 4 0 .iv,,,.r. rf .. . 3 " • 4 « O
William*, "b 8 0 « 2 1 " Mcßrld*. M 3 0 1 4 2 O
,"rib 3 I•>7 I•> Freeman, lb.. 3 0 112 " 0
I rseV < ' 2 1" n 0 0 Street, c . 8 <> <• 3 4 »
. .?.■ i 3 » 2 2 * 0 Oroome, i-..- 200040
I(lt> ' 1 JT.ray ....... 1 0 0 0 0 0
T ,,, a ;,, .S> 4 427 l" 8 Totals 27 " - 2112 2
•Battfd f>ir QraeSM In the ninth inning
R1 l>oui. .... • • 4 • • • • • £—
Wa/Con'*. 0 0 » 0 0 0,0 0 0-0
Three- l<a«e hit — Freeman. Double — Qruceae. Street
and Freeman: Me Bride «nd Freeman; Pelty. Wallace and
Jone« iS Paf«e.i bill— Origer. Hit by pitcher— By
Pflty l ' Bases on balls— Off Pelty. 1; off Groome. 4.
Struck out— By p,Jtj 3: by Groom*. 2. L.-ft on bases—
ft Louis. 2: Washington, 2. Time — 1:40. I mplres-
O though lln and Perrlne.
B»*-b-»ll. Polo Grounds. To-day, 4 F. M.— Glint! v«.
Cincinnati. Admission 50a
A FEAST FOR BROJVX.
Scores SLrtcen Runs in Sir Innings
Against Rochester.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Providence, May 17.— Brown enjoyed a battbis
carnival in a baseball game with i..c Unlversi'.y
of Rochester here to-day, ar.d won by a score . •■'
1G *o 3 In a long drawn OB! struggle that had to
be rail* at the end of the sixth inning on accoi...;
of darkness.
The home team made five hits and four runs
while Harrington was in the box. but when }:.
Hamakfr was substituted in th" fifth inning the
leal slaughter bosrsn. Eleven hits, mixea up with.
some oases « balls and errors, netted twelve
rurs in t-vo innings.
The score follows:
BROW.V. 1 ROCHESTER.
ah r lb DO a » ab r lb V a •
Nash. a».... 4 2 2 2 2 » Hepburn, ef.. 3 1 " 1 o I
Itennie. ,' . 5 2 3 0 « •• Frantzr ss.. 3 " 112 1
Staff. If 4 1 3 » >> Hit™. p. 2b 1 ■ ■ 2 1 "
Rentier. 2b. 3 2 0 2 2 1; B.Rmkr.2b.p 3 1 2 1 '• 1
Ru.llr.ne. rf. 1 ft «> 0 0 0 G. Rmkr. if 2 •' •» 1 0 '>
Raymond rf 3 1 2 O O O' Morrisen. c. 2 1 • 4 1 •
Orcutt. 3b.. 4 2 3 1 1 U I>unn. lb 2 • 1 4 ••
Hen'esa] .421712 nancy, rf... 3 " " 2 ft 1
GUee. 1b... 4 116 0 'i Price. Sb 10 0 2 2 3
Warner, p.. 4 3 1 • 2 0
Totals ...38 15 16 IS ~i I Totals ..21 3 419 6 «
Brown 0 13 0 « 4— ln
Rochester 0 1 10 10—3
Stolen has'* --I><"nnl<», HeaaeSSjr, Giles. Wiser. Hep
burn. Two-has" hit — Uennesar. - Thr»e-ba»e hit»- Or.-utt.
Nash. Home run- B. Rammker. Struck out — By Har
rington, 4. Bases on harts — Off Warner. 4. eel Harrln»
ton I; off Rammker. 1. Hit by pitcher— By Warner. 1.
Tim* — 1 SB. Umpire — I^nlßan.
COASTING IN AUTO RUX.
Glidden Tourists Will Have Four
Days of Down Grade.
Dai Lewis is now or» the last leg of his route
mapping journey for the Glidden automebile tour.
He is travelling eastward from Denver to Kansas
City, where th»» run will end. On the tour proper
It will take four days to go from Denver to th»
finish, with night stops at Hugo. Col.; Oakley,
Kan.. and Salina. Kan. Leaving Denver on Fri
day last, the pathfinders expected to reach Kansas
City in just about a week, but much will depend
upon the condition of the Kansas roads and the
weather.
Going from Omaha to Denver will be> practically
a three-day hill climbing contest for lbs tourists,
but returning from Denver to Kansas City It will
be a four-day coast. The drop in altitude from,
Denver to Kansas City is 4.4-O feet, or about seven
eighths of a mile. The road mileage cannot be
stated, of coarse, until after the pathflndlng Is
completed, but the routs follows closely the line
of the Union Pacific Railroad and th* distance by
rail is six hundred and forty miles.
The second day out of Denver, going from Hugo
to Oakley, there is a grand coast of - '"■*<> feet, or
nearly half a mile downward In about one hundred
and sixty miles. This gives an average grade of
13 per cent and good braking will be at a premium.
Th« next day. from Oakley to Salina. there> Is a
drop of l.filS feet, but the distance Is nearly two
hundred miles, so the average of grade is a little
less than 10 per cent. Those two are the big coasts,
the final day offering a drop of only 4*C feet In
one hundred and ninety miles.
Lewis Stransr, the well known raring driver, who
has recently won many victories In trade and hill
climbing contests as a member of the Buick team,
arrived In this city last night. H<» said that at the
Buick Motor Company factory st Flint an eight
cylinder V-shaped car is being built that will i*»
velops Ms-horsepower and will weigh, nineteen
hundred pounds.
Strang Will give the car a thorough tuning up on
th* Long Island Motor Parkway this summer and
will take it to the Ormond-Daytona (Fia.) beach,
course next winter, where be expects to lower many
records. Strang will leav<» for Chicago la a few
days to prepare for the big road race to be held
there In June for the i sos trophy.
TR AVERS ON HIS GAME.
Makes Good Score Over Champion
ship Course in Scotland.
" n, May IT.— Jerosse D. Ttaiota. the aaaassar
golf champion of the. United ■tatea, who Is to rsp
resent that country ln th« amateur champ)
tournament of Great Britain SB May had a
practice match over tV.<» championship eoene «t
Miirfleid this afternoon Ha and Mi partner, ("^r
taln Walker. wer« ilefented in a foursome, by 2 up
and 1 to play, but Travers made the goM \r\.\
f 79.
In a second foursome Mr. Travers had as part
ner Ben Bayers, the North Berwick professional.
They defeated T. G. Stevenson, of Boston, and W.
Hutchison, of St. Andrews, by 3 up and 2 to piay.
OX THE GOLF LINKS.
Trade Tourney on June 3 — Mackic
and Smith May Meet.
The Fpring tournament of th» Eastern Trade
Golf Association will ba held over the links of
the Nassau Country Club on June 3. As usual, a
varied programme has been mapped out. consist
ing of a four ball foursome handicap In lbs
mornipg. an apr reaching and putting- cor* at
noon and an eighteen hole medal play handicap in
the af.terr.oon.
The tournament committee consists of -I. ;"?artori
Garfleld. captain: Richard B. Hunt. TVllHam H.
Thayer and M. E. Danforth. C. N. Brizse Is presi
dent of the association and* A. S. Armagrac th»
secretary.
In the one-day East Jersey Golf League toama
;iT»r.t at the Canoe Brook Country Club on Satur
day the Forest Hill Field Club qu? let won the
team contest with a total of (07 for thirty-six holes.
Glen Rtdge was second, with 708. and Canoe Brook
third, with 7C. The morning handicap was won
by T. G. Smith, of GUn Ridge, with S3- 12— 7L In
the gross score competition at thirty-fix holes. H.
D, Smith. of Glen Rtdge. and Harry Allsopp. ct
Forest Hill, led with I*.
A thirty-six hole professional match has practl
cally bees arranged between Alec Smith, of Uio
Wykagyl Country Club, and Isaac Mackie. of Fox
Hills It is the result of a remark made by a Fox
Hills' member to the effect that ho did not believe
there was a golfer living capable of beating
MaeWs over his ho— links at Fox Hills. Other,
thought differently, so that the chances are th»
Eastern professional champion « i i th<9 Tii f n O ( : mm ii 9 t r^
.tonal title holder will meet early In June at Fox
Hills.
fttorriti B Hnv,land. of th. R»puMican CluN ha.
„rT.re.l a cup to He played for by memhen. of the
expected to comrete "f Par-
SsSSSP-KS&S wmfa ce m RHR H. P Evan,. William
Leary and Henry Blrrell.
BIG CYCLE RACE OFF.
Lack of Support Ends Irvington-
Millhurn Road Contest. j
The historic min ton-Millbum twenty-flve-mile
ro-id race, which for the last ten year, has ten
one of the classics of the amateur cycling worl.l
ii. ..tftuiHpi this rear, s<> lar as the bears
la „, he ' i! ""' l Y tl '7 l^v View Wheehwn, nnder .
who^ra a u%?ces tl e'ra^b" been held for the last
fTve PUP U con.erned The reason given for its ;
and ,t, pro
m,Tter«. depended on the entrance fees to pay the In
1 i^f.l evoense* of the race, while the marmfact- !
c ™ ulr, o M-,1 to to furnish the r ri»e«.. Of late 1
years The consotidation of the different makers has
'"^ra^^'rSnauy 'instituted hv the I^J
at Ait.erl.-an WHestassj. aai it always ato
thousands of persons to the course.
PAPKE MAY FIGHT LANGFORD.
San Francisco. May 17.— James Coffroth has of- I
fered Billy Papke. who defeated Hugo Kelly here j
on Saturday. $10.ono to meet Sam Lanyfnrd in the j
Cohßa arena. The offer was made to Papke s I
brother and the date suggested was July » ;.-4
TWO MATCHES FOR PELL
TOUCH AMD ALSO WINS.
Beats Wagner in Harlem Laxcn
Tennis Club Tourney.
Tiiirr- \,< avers worked their way fnrorjrrl to ins)
r.»un.l before the *emt-flnals !n the Harlem Lawn*
Ternis nub tournament yesterday. Theodore- R.
Pell, the indoo.r national champion: Gust&va F.
Touchard and Roy Richey were the successful ones.
Touchard defeated George O. Wagner, the Buffalo)
expert, who toured th* world with th* American
international team, by a score of «— l. «-lcve. in %
match that wa.« not on»-siiled. despite the appear
ance of the score.
Both men played a driving game. Wagner hittlnj
a trifle harder than his opponent, but TouchanS
was *•■•' for openings and rarely missed a pass.
Wagner tried the net occasionally, but his efforts
were futile, for Toi].-; : . took advantage of ever*
opening and maJe it good for an ace.
Pell engaged in two good matches. < ;■« fir« wu
against William If. <Y>nnell. o f the Bedford Park
club, whom he defeated, «— «— 3. with th» points
34— IS and X-K. This put Pell on h!s game, and
he won his match against George P. Park.es. th«
former Southern champion, at 6—l. 6— L
The summary follows:
Men* cur* »;->ir'~« <flr»t r r >urt*t> — Walter 0 ""-»*• 4e— •
f»ate4 <;. \V. Smith. *— 4. 7— 3: Richard H. Pal- <!•-«•
featM K. OoMmarlc. by d'fattlt: K. IL Jane» «*tfta& t
F<l*ar I-eventrltt. br default; Georc* C Wagner d f Utf
IlarnM Livln«»ton. by default.
. c «cor.d rounJ — Ts!«x3i>ri» n. P*!l liftaml TT-:itam H^
Ornell. U — «. »- 3; Oeor»» P. (*ari(*a d»f»a;e^ H. C.«
Curtis, by default: fl«ire« O. Wairner d»f-«r~« 1 ■■*
BTlnlc>•r^ofr. 6—3. «»— «; OuJf»T<» F. Touchart <I*T*at«l T*
r. U*sz3. «— l. «— 1; O. P. f*r^#«h*rk t». -■*» <K\
Jobn*>n. 7—7 — unflnl»he»l: TV-m«« M Dooohn* d»f*at«dl
•J. Stel^.ac^er, «—l,« — 1, • — 3- Chaxle* VT. Amra«rc?aa <•»♦
featti I* J. Orant. 3— *. *— 1. *— «; E<l«ar F. l+n ■•. — ■
fea;»i r: H. f: t««. «■ -. «■ 2. 9— 7; A. E. Craft <!af«at«£l
Vr. Victor Meltxer. by default.
Thirl mmd — Oustar* F*. Toucft«M 4 »f»e,»»<l Oenrv»#TJbl
TVaxn^r, ft— I. •— ■*); The<vinr>» R. P»l! <l»f»«t<»4 O«'ii|< P«l
Parpen, fi— l. 6—l; R.<>- !Ucb«y defeated Walter U ««.Sv.:
S— 4. 6—l.
Harry C. Martin, who has rained fame on the*
courts of th* Crencent Athl'tJo ClaS. set a Mataj
mark for skill yesterday Ln th« -eglnnlns; or th*
championithip tournament en the. court* of thejj
West Sida Tennis Clut>. at liTth street. H* raeedi
his oil rival. Frederick C Inman. and defeatsd
him at 6-3. 10-12. T-5. Martin was ttv rtoMSJ
within a strok* cf the match In th» ••rotld SSOJ
and Inm&n twlet In th» third before Martin'a egflgfj
are swift volleying won.
Two ether three-set mitrhn w«*re en tl»» carfi.
"UT. 8. Slade defeatir.? F. P. Filler. J-^, 7 -s. *— I
and Harold KeMock defeating C. J. Port. Jr.. •-•,
2— *, 7— & The jrammary lollows:
M»n'» rlonehfp s»-. C-rat — isd>— flaself *•*-•
!«<-k <lef«ate4 C. J. Pom. Jr. «— S. 3-«, 7— «; Uam.Bar
chart -if-at-i a. I- Elocura. «— i «— 5: Har«l<» B *e£st
defeated K. M. L«a»k. *— 1, •— 1; C CnTrx ««f*«««l T«
E. Toml!n»rn. B—o. «— 2; G. A. I* en* <I«t^t*i B«
8. Me k. «-l. 6—B; C. C K»l>y tlaf«*t*l U. •. ClnS-»
lock. «— 4. *— «w
i=econ'l roun-l— 11. T. f-r.lCt <•>«»«» TTtirart t». **^y,
K~ 2, «~4; V.'. H. Cra«tn. Jr.. 4e'»*.t»d A. T*\, •— *
•— I; A. A. D^.-tt d«f»atM R. B. M'.'.Vtr. •— •— 181
R«m« Bur-hart <itf>at#4 HiffH K-llock. •— 1. *— 1; £*»*
TaTlw <i»feat»^ E«irar A. :--■-•-- 6— <K *— 4; ~. •«!
Plade rt»f»it.i E. P. r-j:i«r. 3—6. %— », •— 5. A. ■ »fM
r « n ,'.v,.m J T. Xlft. 6—l. «—3: Harrr C. Varasjt
d»f»ated FreJ»-Ick C larnaa. 6—3, 10—12. I— S.
NAVY. TO SUPPORT NINE.
Midshipmen Advised to Pazzn \ irtM
to Back Their. Team.
[By T»lermp»i ti Tht Trtban».J
Annarw.::<«. May IT— Thu hrigad* of ißlxJsh!pni*TX
which has posted t3, f «> to rover a stailar asiotms
sent down h»re by W«t Point as a b-t on th»
Army-Na\-y baseball g»m\ which, takes place at
West Point Saturday week. Is determined SI ST»O
th* team Its loyal support fc» spit« of th» poor
showing tha n!n*» mad* this year.
At breakfast formation this morning one of «!•
eaptnin* mftdo tho CoQvwtBSJ speech to h'.s cotn
pnny: "I want you mea to b»ck the t»ara as it
never has been before. 1 don't care wh-ther it
wins or lojes. we want to uriow the> army what
navy spirit l.«. W» have r O v»red all the money
they have sent down so far. but you hay» got to
stand by to cover a lot ssera. If you haven t got
the money now g*> out and r*"> >' ot;r s^cks. pawn
your shirts, pawn anything. Just so y>u raise t:.
"In my ple!>« year w<» had want we knew was a
losing team, bu: we covered every cent the We«t
Pointers couH raise at even money, and larg*
sums that army officers si dirrerent posts sent In
to bet. WS are r>ln* to da the sans thlr - tiU
year."
MR. OLDHAM TO JUDGE DOGS.
Owi-g to sudden Illness. Charles Lyndon will no*
N* sM« to fulfll his engagement to Judg» for th«»
Ladles* Ker.nel Ass.->c!ation at t'.i<» dog show on
June 3 and 4 at Mineola, and E. M. Oldhsm ha.
consented v> act In hta ptaM «n certain d>fM«>
Entries for tha show will close on May 20 with)
James Mortimer. Hemprtead. I*--< Island.
FANS!
GENUINE PHOTOGRAVURE
OF
"MATTY"
FREE?
WITH THE
New-York Tribune
This is but a small Half-tcne Reproductiotl
of an excellent picture, 754 by 11, of
"CHRISTY" MATKEWSON
Pitcher of the New York National League
Team, which any one can secure FREE by
-utting out the Coupon top of second page
d£ to-day's TRIBUNE and present: |
he Uptown Office, 1364 Broadway, at tht>
Tribune Office. 154 Nassau street, or by
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