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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 29, 1909, Image 5

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League and College Baseball £> Golf <£ Racing & {intercollegiate Games S> Bowling *£ Other Sports
J|tS WIN AND LOSE
jpjtt'D IN FIRST GAME.
nr6 ] C fJ-! Hoodoo Dispelled in Sec
ond, Thanhs to Matty.
and the Qaa>W furnished an inter
s* dr. ciTif-.-d tfteraoon of "sport at the
*&* w «»s yesterSay. The Phillies were a show
I^° _' jl. cs i r , u.o first game of the double header
'.'*'"'' rfa^tfj. They made merry with Marquard.
*•' '"^ -u-eimcr until he was glad to be taken
! * S:a ad gabbed up the game by pounding Otis
<>' iU * „ Tnaurstely they won by a score of
pat* 1 *
had their turn in Che second cngage
*liowevrr. eyen if II did last only ■*« Innings,
f^gl time o»e7 BOdflttily discovered that they
* .T'-Jj (-ox-atefki. and did so to the tune of three
ci ~ J t ; ;c fifth Inning. Malhrwson got his re
'^ on the coal miner by striking him out twlc*\
XC^-~-z put the opposing team ,-nd driving in a
fcanswl' wi;h a hearty two bagger.
11 \ a)r . called the second panic in the first part of
■^seventh innins owing to the appearance of a
SLaer clcud that looked as if it held many
* S ftlalltlcs for hr.rm. Darkness was the actual
P *of tbc cessation of the r:nii«\ but r:iin would
??«iJeJ it a few moments later in any casa.
B was. there was plenty of time to scurry for
"w-;'er oDay"s move in caliiiiß the game was
fbout tte only «•"•* mado by either umpire all day
*L. , on any commendation. Cnsaclffl decisions
"" ttf ba«"» wore amusing at times, the burden
ft|W about equally on both nine*.
MttOt w»s at first Kis" for Sew York m ■— tha
cecrad t^*"* o^S* l1 * Tenney having pulled up a Uttl«
! *^ nr tTtcr BCWtaJ Meyers with his single in the
tx-h Win* ff the first game. Merkle finished that
farro. an<> played a pretty game in the happier
second cor.ter*..
Tne r"*nK*n>eat that Co\-alcski and Mathew
ton would ia«.e each other in the second game re
■nvec! tlie drooping spirits of the crowd, which had
j^nje to actions until it was about eleven thou
ni j strung. The Giants never won a game from
Covalpski sa**' l yesterdaj". but every other team
that has faced him has found him pretty easy.
Tftere was pood defensive work by the Giants
is tfci* second grarne. H.-rzoc ' rave Matty what
gttt? beip he needed in the second inning by mak
jj^ a fne catch of ' icee*a fly for the first out.
ajj Swan struck out. Matty getting th« third
jaa, Osborae. himself. Striking out Covaleskl is
no peat frat, but Mathewaea brought great juy
to lh- crowd when he did so In the third inning.
The fourth was an exciting inning for th* Giants.
Gnr.: I the ball whirling down past first base,
tet s!erkl<? handed the ball to Matty, who covered
ti« bap. with plenty to spare. Knabe hit viciously
to left for a. base, and moved along on Tifus's
Einrie to th- other side. Magee sent a By to Mur
isj-, and Matty dashed the Philadelphia hoi>es
Kith £ fire play. He knocked Shean"s liner up in
the air with one hand, and caught it as it came
Boss.
Devlin walked in the fifth inning, and Bridwell
jsn Mb on second with a bunt to Grant. Schlei
dsaSled to left Beli and Devlin scored. Mat'.iew-
Eca followed with another double to centre field.
£_--; Echlei scored, while the crowd went crazy
all Joy. Hf-rzosr bunted down the third base
line and beat Grant's throw by a foot. Doyle
riglei. scoring Matty, and Hc-rzog stole third,
Serkle being called out the while for topping
across the plate as he tried to bunt, a technical
vioiAticn of the rule against interference. Doolin
tad to come la to tell ODay about it before
■otle was called out. Db] and Herzos tried a
double e'.eai. but Herzog was out at the plate en
Doom's return cf Pucia'a throw.
Magee singled in the seventh Inning, bat as the
game was called with one man out, he stayed at
first base, «ehean striking out.
There la not much to say about the first game,
except that the Giants had a stormy time. Mar
quard did the only really bad pitching he has been
rt' ty of Qtla year, and th» Phi Hie* sewed the game
'«a in the fourth toning. ■*"■' doubled, and
Myers ma-ie a beautiful p'.ay when Shean tried
to sacrifice, throwing Magee out at third. No liner
piece of fielding has been seen in this town this:
year. Osborne singled, t:,i both runners moved
&!ong when Myers made Knottier good play. throw-
Ing Doolin out at first on liis clever • int. Mar
aasia filled the bases with malice aforethought
when Doom came up. thiiiking Moren would be
easy, lyjt had to force in a run. as he could not ptt
the ball over the plate Grant singled right through
ilarquard, and two more runs came In. That was
enough.
The Giants made a rally in the sixth inning, but
It proved fruitless. Myers Malted with a slashing
three-bagger, and Tenney sent him home after
TVeiaer struck out. -Doyle singled, like Teaney.
but Ma got the lirst bawman at third on Her
zog's grounder. Murray barged the ball to the
left field fence, but M:igee made an amazing catch
and rhw off three runs.
The "•ores, which are of vastly different aspects.
tcQorz
FIRST GAVE.
PHILADELPHIA. 1 ICEW YORK.
all i is n- i « ab r il> po- a «
Boat, TV .. 5 12 I I 1 reonejr, 1b... 2 • 1 7 2 •
Ka»U. t...1!i 1 I 0 Merkle, Ib .-1 0 <»*«•»
Titus, rf ..4 I 1 < > « Oi Doyle. 2b. . . 4 O 2 1 S O
Y&s-e If .. 3 2 2 ■■'. '■ 0 Herat. If ...4 • • • * •
£h«a^ 1b... 3 2 2 10 o «j Murray, rf. .. 4 W U 1 '< 0
C>iborn. cf.. ti 1 . 3 0 •> » Kara, if... 4 0 12 11
t-oolta «5... 5 '» 1 3 4 « I "»vlJn. Sb . . 3 0 1 2 12
J.ooSn, <•. .. 4 1 t» 4 2 01 Bridwell. ■«.. 4 O 1 0 2 <>
Ham. -■ ... 4 1 1 0 O 0 Myers, c 3 1 1 3 4 0
Marquanf. p.. 1 <t 0 1 1 O
RTelmer. p... 1 • • 1 • o
•McCormlck . 1 O <» » 0 II
•r-aii(3a:i. p 'I «l ii «i O It
[tShafer ... 1 « 0 It It (»
total* ..v.3S 11 14 IT 12 ij T3tal« 33 1 727 1« 3
•Etttefl tar WVJuit m tbs BerenUi Inning. tßatted for
olw«is ia "'• ninth inning.
PKUc.'T.hia . . oiosiaoa «— ll
X« York o o « « « l 0 o — 1
T«-o-b«K» i.'ts — Mas-c. Doyta. Thr*e-ba«« hit — Myers.
t»rr:£ce hli#— Titufc. Shean. Ptolfn Ijo«-M««ef, Fhoan.
Una; Bridw-cll Left oa ho»c»— l'hilarf-lpliia. H; N'-»
Tort S. Pint im „n «rror«— l»liil«.le.;.hia. 1. New
T «it. l. Doatda p!«ir— r>"rl<». Team*} and Myers. Struck
ost-By M»;r«i 4; by V.'cimtr. 1. lU»«s on balls— Off
■am, s : oft rqnart] 8; oft rraniail. 2. Hit by
TS«*«:—Hy a/dnwr. 1 P«i«»-*<1 hall — Myere. Hits— Off
Mt'xißard. « In four lnnlnß*; oft »>lmer, 7 In thre«
««»«». all 4-rardßll. 1 In two Inning*. Tlm*—V.tZ
5-anret—yrjgy ajij Cu«ack.
IBECOSD <;amk
KSW TOP.X. I PHILADELPHIA,
_ ab r It. v a «■; aii r 1»> pa a •
H«n-* ': „ 1 «ii 01 Grant. 3h . a <» <i l 2 0
'. Sf S «i i (i <i «i Knalve. a» ...3 <t i it 2 0
'■<. lb ..:; « 1 « 1 « Tituß. rf ... 3 O 1 O O 0
»y. rf ..3 0 0 2 « <•'. •■ l-<>. If 3 <» 1 it it 1
*a.cf ..3 G ; 1 ii <i i-t^n,, 11, .....1 <i V •; •• >i
=. Sb ..2 i 0 i : O| <jflhni-n. <f . .- '• <i 2 it «
*«'!, n..l 0 10 3 v;;«K>l!n. M— 2 O o 2 1 0
*. « ....2 1 ] B O «l IVioin. <• 2 • o 7 2 •
JUth«oc, p. .1 1 1 2 1 1 1 CVvaliski. p.. 2 <t O O 1 O
frSt^aj ■:;• l~ij Totals .. 23 0 3in 8 l
*°"» «ot in «*vpzsth when game waa called on ac
«l fiarkaesn.
=r*«* ° o o o » o—3
naaa^Ha o o o o o o— o
Tir<M»f, hit_Math»wn.in. BaCrlMa hit— Bridwell.
« ?*»"»— Merkl* 1 . Hrldwell. Ht-rioif. Left on haw* —
•» k'* 11 - 4; New York. 5. Struck out— By Maty*
l"y£_*f CovateakL 4 B«h" on balls— *>ff roralr*ki,
°"la»— ll«s«r». OTiay and Cusack. Time— l:2o.
••ifUTCS GET A PITCHER ON TRADE.
Qcciaaati. May ».— lt was announced here to
. 7tl8 »t.Blatee Durbin. a pitcher, hue been traded
vLT* Cincinnati National League Club to Pltts-
far Ward Miller, an outfielder.
£ CLEVELAND, 3; ST. LOUIS. 1.
t *- «BI«. M *>' 2 — Cleveland defeated Bt. Louis
H!^*** 5 tte *evesth inning, when three runs were
"*•• Powell was hit hard in that inning, and
*- 4a took h!s place. Young pitched a good
"■• tor Cleveland. The i>core follows:
-. .. t R H K.
Em* 4 00000030 0-3 I" 0
%in* 00 01000 0-1 6 i
and fvfi**~ Youn * n< * Clarke: Powell, Graham
.—. — - -** Umpires— Kerln and C>'l»u«rh!in.
Chas. Baker & Ca,M.,
Largest and Best Stores in LONDON for
TAILORING AND OUTFITTING.
. ***r.RICAX, COLONIAL AND SPORTING OUTFITS A SPECIALTY.
Leather Hat Boxes, Trunks, Bags, etc.
41 274 * Hi £ h Holborn. /Illnstr«t«rt f«*hk>n« booklet )
4l«"d < * High KOlbOrn. V fre. « 3 « P p:?cat!on. J
IT? UC^S3te Hill (CLOSE TO ST. PAUL'S.!
° 7 "'40, Tottenham Court Road i*zAK-9R*Tiw*vat(v/**i ,
NEW CHAMPION AMONG GOLFERS.
ftetv JVame on Golf Tablet of Fame
Miss Julia R. Hix Defeats Miss Bishop and Wins the Hetropol
itan Championship.
A new name was inscribed on the polf tablet of
fame when Mips Julia R. Mix. of Bngiewo< won
the rhampionship tournament of tho Woman's
Metropolitan r.olf Association at the Nassau Coun
try Club yesterday. Miss Mix. to the surprise of
many, decisively defeated Miss Georgianna Bishop,
hoMer of the title for the two previous years. Th"
fact that Miss Mix won by S up and 6 to play Is
partly explained by the erratic lons frame of Miss
Bishop, who found it utterly Impossible ro get
away her tee shots at the outset of the match.
Wretched driving really cost Miss Bishop the
first three holes, and thereafter^ t!ie Brooklawto
woman never appeared dangerous, although she did
manage to halve the fourth and firth holes. By
losing the sixth, however, Miss Bishop became -J
down. She then won her only hole of the match.
the seventh, and when Miss Mix captured the
eighth and ninth each In 6 Miss Bishop found l;f>r
eel? 5 down at the turn, tlte stroke-? reading 15 to a:
in favor of Miss Mix.
On the
Standings in 'Baseball F^ace
NATIONAL URAGXTE GAMES TO-DAY.
iMiii.i.iripiii» at New York.
Itrouklyn at Hi. -(mi
1 hliuco m( Pitlxliorc.
M. l.vnls ut C'in«-iiinall.
KESIXTS OK (i.VMKS rBBTKKD4T.
rhllvdrlphla. It; Kea York. 1 (flr*t pinr).
firm York. :'.: Philadelphia. 0 (iw-ronil game),
Iliisalilja ra. ltuntuit (rate).
NATIONAL I.hM.IK RTANDIXG.
ay. 1.. r.C-1 W. 1.. V.V.
l'itt»l>urK .. 22 11 .Mr. V.»rk . ... I* Hi .484
Chii-uew S3 IS -•;:» Ur.M,kl» ii 13 17 .433
Phllndelpbla . 1« IS ..M« -1. l.<mi« 18 -•!■ .4.-;<
< Inrlno-tl 17 18 .488 1t..»t..n II •! .341
TIGERS BEAT CHICAGO
TA KES FOl UTEEX INNINGS
O'Lcary Drives in Winning Hun
tdth a Timely Single.
Detroit. May Detroit defeated Chicago here
to-day by a score of 2 to 1. after a brilliantly
played, hard fought fourte<-n-!nnin>» struggle. The
two third basemen largely determined the result,
O'Leary's bitting being responsible for both De
troit nma, while Purtell, by almost Impossible
plays, repeatedly cut off other Detroit scores.
The eleventh was the only Inning In which Chi
cago failed to get one or more men on the bags,
fifteen of the visitors being left on bases. Burns
was steadier than Killian, but the latter was strong
in pinches.
Detroit won in the fourteenth Inning, With two
out. Cobb, v. i.ii had forced Crawford, stole second
and ec<»r*Hi on a single to left by. O'Leary. Atz
had a chance to win for Chicago In the thirteenth
inning, but was thrown out at the plate while try
ing to Boot« from first on Sullivan's double to deep
left Held.
The score follow*
DETROIT. I CHICAGO.
afe r ib pa a 'i «'* < lb po a <>
Mrintyr* If. • 0 • 2 1 " Hahn. rf a ii l i; •• •>
Kulh I*.. . « O 2 4 S OIUVMay. ct.~. 7 O 1 2 O O
i'raafi.r.l ii 6 » 2 2 © Oil>ouelu rt>. If. - r , ■- 3 4 0 0
„, 0 1081 Ollsbell. 11. ... 7 0 024 0 ft
Mnrlirlty.'Vb M'lll I 0 Purtall. 3b... 5 0 JTB I 0
o- «l 3h. 6 14 3 4 1 .i-«,-..i.t. ■....: BO 2 0 8 0
Sch*"fVr 2b 4 0 3 1 * 0 At». Zb 4 1113 <>
Pu?na«. c.. S OO 5 3 0 Su!!lvan. c. . . BO 1 « 2 O
K?man7p... o<»'• 1 6 _o Hums, p J- <• 2«J. —
Tntalß tf>~272422* l| Totals 49 112*4123 «
" •Two out wfce« wfnntnif run wan scored.
r>troit 00 0 00010 ii l—
Chi^KO.'.'.'."; 000000 1 000000 0-1
Twfi-base hits— Bush. . O'Leary. l")oughertr. Sullivan.
Sacrifice hit*— Scha«?fer, Atz. Sullivan. Stolen liases —
Cohb T>.u*!!OT-tv. Purtell. Us« on b»s*s — Detroit. B:
Chicaßn 15 FirFt base on balls- By Killian. 6. Hit by
nitclie-— Bv" Killian. I. Struck out— By KlUlan. 4: by
Burns! 4. Time— 2:4o. Umpires— Perrine and Evans.
■ •
PHILADELPHIA, 3: WASHINGTON, 1.
Philadelphia, May ■.— batting rally in the
etgnth gave Philadelphia a victory over Washington
l.ere to-day by a score of 3 to 1. [a that iming
two-hagpfrs by Gar.ley an.l Collies and a sir. Rle
by Murphy were responsible for two runs. The
60 ore follows: .it H £
n 111 tinili ...1 0000002 x— 3 8 1
WashinSon .•...:...... 0 ••••1060-1 4 0
Batteries— Dygert and Livingstone; Hughes and
Street. Umpires— Sheridan and Egan. .
XEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SATURDAY, MAY 29, 1001).
miss jn.TA n. mix
won three straight hole* ?r» that the match tcrml
nated on tiie twelfth green. It may be said that
Mix never played bettor gulf In her cAreer,
lier game l>eins marked by pood distance and excel
lent direction. Tho cards were as follows:
MJaa Mix. cut 4 .'. .'. .*. 4 8 6 * a— «B
Miss HiFhoiM out « .'• 7 5 4 « 4 7 T— 6l
Miss Mix. In .'. 3 5 x x x x x x— II
Miss BJabop, in '. 4 « X x X X x x— M
In tlio championship a year ato, at Elssex County.
Miss Bishop defeated Miss Mix In the poml-flnal
round, while the year before, at Knniiwnod, Mlsg
Bishop again defeated her rival, this time in the
final round, after an extra hole match, so that
Miss Mix's victory yesterday served to In a meas
ure at lt-n.st wipe out old scores.
The consolation ctjp was won by Mrs. Charles I.
Tiffany, of the homo dub, who defeated Mrs. Kaith.
of Bcarsdale, 3 pp and r to play, In the final round.
In thf mixed foursomes Mrs. 11. M. Friytne, rf
Dunwoodle, and J. \V. Gatnmack, of the homo club,
wnn with ;i ' nrd of 97—10—87.
AMKRieAN II \I,IK GAIIES 111 HAY.
Vow ..ru at XTaablartoß.
< In. :ic.i Hi Detroit.
« 1.vr1. 111,1 at St. l-«.iil«.
U..-1..11 Mt I'llllMllrlplllll.
RESCLTS OF GAMES mrOMT.
l>rlri.it. '.'; < M<-:i(t<>. I (14 Innlora).
<|r,rl.uid. 3; -1. 1..1111-. 1.
rlnl.nli-1i.i1!:.. .1; \Ya»lilngtoa. 1.
AMERICAN ÜBAGCE STANDING.
\v. 1.. v.<: « t.. r.c
|),.( r<> il n IS .*>*'• •»!• I-»ul« II in .43.1
riiil.Kl.li.liin 1» I.' .«13 ChlriiKo 15 lit .453
New York 17 1H ..'><i7 < Irvrland 1.1 lit .441
( . M .,n .. 17 II ..".IS AVunhlußton. .. 9 23 .S«l
OS COLLEGE DIAMONDS
SYRACUSE TURNS TABLES.
Defeats Michigan, Thanhs to the
Pitching of Cottrcll
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Syracuse, May 2.S.— Syracuse University retrieved
yesterday's tlefent and won a baseball game from
tho University of Michigan at the Stadium this
afternoon by a s<-tire «>f I to 1. CottrHl, who pitched
yesterday's grume, struck out fourteen men to-day.
The score follows:
SYRACUSE. MICHIGAN.
r 11, pa ■ el r Hi DO a «
Kline. Bb I «> 'i 3 it Sullivan, c* ....'» (> 8 <> <>
Banks. <r .1 110 0 Uattarop. ir '• « 0 0 0
Scully, us 0 0 - •>• "• Fountain, as ....0 2 <» 1 0
Taaker. 1b .. '► " 8 0 0 I^-itlier*. 3b ....# O 1 3 <>
Sullivan, c ....•> it 14 2 0 1 11111. ll> <• 1)1,1 0 0
Power. 2b ....ft I 1 1 0| olsnn. rf l> l l <» ii
Truux. /rf .... <> ii :i ■• 'i Walsh, c .......0 0 x <• <>
I-yon, If ... nun ii n Snow, lib 0 113 1
L'bt'trell, in « 0 0 0 v ]>.■.,■,. p 0 10 ♦< 0
•Wanding 1 1 O 0 O
Totals . 2 227 8 2] Totals 1 024 13 1
•Batted for I-athrn)» in th» eighth Inning.
Fvracucx 0 0 0 ii ii 2 0 0 o—20 — 2
M'lotiigun . ...9 9 0 o « « 0 1 •— I
Tare* basa hit — maii(llti«. Sarrin.* hits— I3anki.
Scully Truax. Power. Taakar, Latban lilts — Cot
tifll. 6- off Dean 2. Stolon I..ih*>» Banks. Fountain.
Struck out— By Cottrell, 14; by Dean, 8. Haups on balls —
off <"'itti»>ll. .'!; r.ff Dean, i. lilt by pitched ball— ny
CottreJl, 1. by Dean. J. Pasned ball— Sullivan. Time-
1:40. L'nn>irt^-Shfa.
AMHERST AND DARTMOUTH IN TIE.
Amherst, Maps., May is. Amherst and Dart
mouth played five Innings of fast baseball during
a drizzling rain to-day, without either nine- scor-
Ing. The pitchers for both teams were effective.
The score by Innings follows:
R. H. E.
Dartmouth 0 » « « *-*> \ \
Amherst 0 0 0 0 0-- 1 1
Batteries— Mitchell an.i Chadbourne; Mclnerney,
McClure and Henry. Time of game— so minutes.
Umpire— Foley.
THE EASTERN LEAGUE.
C.AMES TO-DAY.
Newark at. Jersey City.
Baltimore ut Providence.
Buffalo at Montreal.
Borhcsler at Toronto (two games).
REMITS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
Baltimore v. Newark (first came. rain).
Baltimore. I; Newark. 0 <t*«-ou«l gam*). ,
rrovltlrm-r, 0; Jerwy City. 0 (railed).
To to vs. Koclirttter (rain).
Buffalo vh. Montreal (postponed).
EASTERN LEAGUE STANDING.
W. 1,. R.c.i W. Ih p.c
Rocbettor IS * .«5»i Jersey City.... IS IS .480
Toronto 10 » .610 Newark JO 14 .417
Montreal.:.'".. 14 10 Baltlaiore 10 1« .883
Buffalo IS 1* .4»l[lTovl«lenca... 8 14 .564
AT PROVIDENCE- R. H. E.
Je-sey City <> 00 0 0 *— * 6 0
Providence 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 1 3
(Game called, rain.).
Batteries— Jersey City, Ford and Knotts; Provi
dence, Crooia and Peterson. Umpires— Connor and
Flnnernan.
AT NEWARK (second game)— R. II- E.
Baltimore • 0000000© I—l 8 0
Newark 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o 0
Batteries — Baltimore, Desseau and Bj'ers; New
ark. Flater and Crisp. Umpire— Kelly.
(First gamo cancelled, on account of rain.) /
It;»M-l>;ill. Polo Ground*. To-day. 3:30 F. H. — 'JlfrCtj
va. tiiila««l*UU. Admlailoa jDOc . —
HARVARD STARTS WELL
SIXTEEK MEN QUALIFY.
Cornell and Yale Also Do Well in
Intercollegiate Trials.
[By Telegi-aph to The Tribune. 1
Cambridge. Mass.. May 25.-Harvard'« track and
field athletes more than Justified the high hopes
the Crimson has held for a victory in the inter
collegiate meet by their performances in the pre
liminary days work at the Stadium to-day. Six
teen men qualified for Harvard in the eleven events
in which trials were held, and the Cambridge team
looks more like a winner than ever to-night. Cor
nell got fourteen men in to-day, and did better
than had been expected, while Yale fell a little
below expectations, although the Blue placed thir
teen men in line for to-morrow.
Pennsylvania and Princeton got nine men in
apiece, Michigan and Dartmouth four. Syracuse
three. Columbia two and Williams, Brown, Swarth
more. Fordham and Ilaverford one each.
One record went by the board to-day, In the pole
vault. The intercollegiate record of 12 tee*, which
Is far below F. Dray's collegiate record, was broken
by Cook, of Cornell; Barr. of Harvard; Pickles, of
Pennsylvania, and Campbell, of Yale, all of whom
cleared the bar at 12 feet 1U Inches. Nelson, of
Yale; Vezin and Bennett, of Princeton, and Hol
man of Dartmouth, failed at that height, but
Vezin and Nelson cleared the bar at the second
trial. The bar was then dropped an inch, and
Nelson cleared It again, but Vezin failed, and was
out of the llnals. a queer complication.
There were no trial heats in the hundred yard
dash, only eleven men appearing and being pal
into the semi-finals without running to-day. Few
of the other times made to-day were at all ex
ceptional. The. best records wire made by Daw
barn of Princeton, who won his heat in the fur
long in 051:4-6. and Peck, of Pennsylvania, who
won a heat in the half mile in 1:50 4-5. Tho
Quakers got another man in tha half mile unex
pectedly, for Paull beat Whitely, of Princeton, and
Spltzer. of Yale, in 1:584-6. He will probably stay
out to-morrow, however, as he is the hope of the
Quakers in the mile and two mile races.
Rand, 'of" Harvard, took his heat in the high
hurdles In 0:13 2-5. the best time of the day for
that event. Howe, of Yale, was a fifth of a sec
ond slower. Kartranft, of Pennsylvania, equalled
Howe's time, beating RoDblng, of Yale.
Harvard landed four men in the quarter, the big
surprise being La Montague's failure to qualify
for Yale, Hitchcock, of Cornell, furnished a little
surprise, too. by fairly running away from Merrl
hew, of Harvard, in their heat. In tho slow timo
of 0:50 4-5. The beet time was by Leger, of Michi
gan, who won his heat In 0:00 2-5. The Crimson
also gut four men in the high Jump. Cooney, of
Yale, failed to qualify in the hammer throw, but
the Blue will be in the running for a point or so
with Andrus and Gocbel.
There was an occasional shower to-day and the
track was soggy, but there was little wind. If the
weather holds fair to-night there will be a chance
for the track to dry out and make good times pos
sible to-morrow.
The sumntaiics foliuw
Oc*-hundied-jar'l dash— Foster. Harvard; McArthur
5!.. l Blaaa, Cornell: Uawbarn and (Jami.lc, l'rtnreton;
itaiE. Mulligan. Jlln.lM. r*nn.-<ylvan!a; Kellcy. Williams;
Geary, KoiJliurn; li<tvile}, lmrtnxMith. anil liurch. Vale,
will run in .-.:ni llnal.«. No preliminary h<-ata.
Two- hundred -and-twenty-yard d»«h— Forte* and Wat
ton. Harvard; Dawbarn nnd Gamble, Princeton; Mi Ar
thur. Cornell; Mir.: an.! Newell. J'.nn«yl\anla, and Haw
ley Dartmouth. nuaJilled for srmi-unals. lii-st time.
0:21 *i. by I>a-.\l<nrr..
Four-hundrfU-ORi-forty-y»rd run— Merrlhew. I)n Seld
ins. Kelley and Blunter, Harvard; Hitchcock* and Hurl
t.ut. Cornell; McCtotcer. Princeton; L«K«r. Michigan;
I'almer. Haverlor.l. and Hobs. Syracuse. Qualified. i^st
Urn*. O:SI>H. by Utgee. „
Elsht-hundr«l-and-«>lKhty-rar.l run— French, Cornell,
White ley and Krantz. Princeton; I>. k and I'aull. Pennsyl
vania- Sarni.-m Colombia; llaxu-r. Dartmouth, and
.--•j.lii<-r an.l KirjaasoO, Val *. qualltteU. u<; ' 1 thaa,
On*-hiimlrwl «n-l- lw«-nty->«r.l high hurdle* — Rrtnd and
Piper Ilarvoid: Howe anj Kobbtiw. Yale: TalcoU. Cor
nell- I >wlicht Princeton; Harlranft. ivnns>lvanla, anvl
VvVl'nh Syracuar. (jualinet! IKM time. 11 16%. by Hand.
Two ■hund:r<l-nri.l twenty-jard low hurdle*— itnud ani
Gardner. Hnr\ard. II .wo. V:i!r; liartranft mid oionneli.
l-rnn*ylvM.la; Tfckott. Cornell: Dwigbt. Princeton, and
Ctalu " tiltan iju.allt>d H<st time, v --»'- by t.ardner.
" M . r ', Jumu- -I'ci*. llorwwJ ,1.1 Lawienca, Harvard;
Palmer iwrtmoutb. and rantloW. Tale, . . atari. Papa.
l'nimrr' u:..i c*nn< tied at 6 ft. 1U in., and tawrsnea
•%J2Sn££»*2k*£i i-.H>k. el Cornell- Mayh,w.
Brown lih.-0.-ui rolumbla, und KIU-utrlck. la!f, quail
n^.i i>« nin|.:i ft. • M' C %m.U: P. f ui r .
lla.-.aiJ. rook. ■ oraell: Pifles.
ivum-ylvanla. and Campbell. Vale, tied at 12 tt. 1■» in.
-,".w '"ra'lNitt and" Sullivan. Cornell: Andrus
and <««•>*'. Vale, ... : llorr. ayrai >aa. Qualified. Beat
"sSS SwaMW 1 Sv.arthn.ore; ,"»"•._. g*™*
fH-d. Cc« throw, 4* ft. *'-, In., by Kn-iigrr.
MORE AMATEUR RACES.
Good Programme for Meeting of
Watchung Hunt To-daij.
The flft'.i annual amateur race meeting of the
WatChtmg Hunt <:iub will be held to-day at IMaln
1!" ■:■!, N. .' . with ari intei .stlnir programme of <«!x
raeea, metadtas ti laaee.
Sevan horaes have been named to start for the
Watchung Cup, a iiteepleebaae, at two inii.-^ and
a half, over a fair bunting country. These Include
.\lins Mabel B. Hooley's Sue, v a. Farlee's Samurai
and C. W. Flak's Applejack
The stewards of the meeting are J. Se; lr le Bar
clay, Jr.. Kdwln ri liooley. Charles S. Ptizer, Fred
eric Bull and 11. L.. Herbert
JSfetv Leader in *Bot*>ling Journey.
Fred Hegeman Rolls Hi^h Score in Singles, But Fails to Break
the World's Record.
LEADERS IN BOWLING TOURNAMENT.
FIVE-MEN TEAMS.
Corinthian No. S. Urooklyn -.. S.BBS
Jamaica. Jamaica, Long Islnrul 2,800
Hronx Central No, 2. Now Y"rk 2.JJM
Ravenswood No 1, New V.irk. — i-i
Heavyweights. JtntTiilo - « '*>
PINGI.ES.
Fred liegeman. Brooklyn IPO - " 21.1— 070
11. Miller. New York City ail 210 233— «44
I'aul Jjh+iiJ" New York — — — 6m
H. 1.. Maxwell. Brooklyn 1«4 --■"• "'"'• •'-•'•
A. Union, Long Island City lit* i' 37 M -Ml
TWO-MEN TRAMS.
Carl and Halter, Brooklyn 1,220
Hainan and Cohn, Brooklyn 1.-1.%
Blntz and Stout. Platnfleld. ' N. J 1.172
Frazler and Price, I*hllH<t«li>hla 1,156
Slmmelink and Hefeman, Brooklyn 1.144
Kuhn and Freund. New York 1,144
Fred liegeman, of Brooklyn, took the lead In
singles in the big bowling tournament continued
In Madison Square Garden yesterday. He rolled
three scores of 190, .267 and 213, for a total of 670,
only twenty-nine pins behind the world's record
of «S«, made by Arthur Wengler. of Chicago. In
Cincinnati last year. His second scoro of 267 was
a brilliant performance and brought down the
nous*.
Two new teams made their appearance as leaders
In the two-men event. Carl and Haller, of Brook
lyn, put all other Garden efforts in the shade by
touching 1.230. better by ten pins than the previous
National Bowling Association record, made at At
lantic . City. Closely following the leaders came
Hclltas and Conn, of Brooklyn, with 1.215, which is
easily second best. Up to last night Allison and
Koehler led with 1,150.
There was no change among: the leaders in the
five-men event, although the Heavyweights, of Buf
falo, -worked into the first five with scores of 96&,
835 and 873 for a total of 2.776. The Algonquin Pinks,
of New Turk, rolled a good total of 2.73 G.
Two important match games were rolled last
night between Lee R. Johns, of Newark, N. J..
and Dave "Woodbury, of Chicago, and Jarrett, of
New York, and Gilbert, of Cleveland.
Gilbert took three out of four games from Jar
rett and Woodbury took three out of four from
Johns.
Bowlers generally are keen to attend the annual
convention, which will begin to-day at 2 o'clock.
After being in session an hour or so the meeting
will adjourn till 8 o'clock. Both Buffalo and Bal
timore are pulling wire 3 in the hope of corralling
a sufficient number of votes to secure the 1910 tour
nament. W. J. Conners, chairman of the Democratic
State Committee, headed a Buffalo delegation two
hundred strong. They vere met at the station with
a brass band, and, after going i» th% Gard.civJh.cjr
KINGS HORSE SECOND.
Peroh Wins Oaks When Favorite Is
Left at the Post.
Epsom. May 28.— "W. Cooper's Perola. quoted at
5 to 1, won the classic Oaks at Epsom to-day, beat
ing: King Edward's Princess de Galles by two
lengths. J. B. Joel's Verne was third. Tha race
■was for three-year-old fillies at one mfle and a
half, and fourteen horses started.
Klectra, the favorite, was practically left at the
post, and with her out of the way Perola proved
much the best of the others and won easily. King
Kdward was pn sent and a record crowd for ttie
"Ladies* Darby" w:is In attendance.
HONORS FOR MAXWELL.
Wins Amateur Golf Championship
of Great Britain.
Edinburgh, May 23. — Robert Maxwell won tha
British amateur golf championship over the Muir
fleld course to-day. Ho defeated Captain <". K.
Hutchlnson ay 1 up In a close, hard fought match.
Tne tournament began on Monday, when Jerome
I). Travels, of Montolair. N. J., the amateur cham
pion of the United States, was defeated.
Both Maxwell and Hatcblnsoa are well known on
British links. Maxwell won the championship in
1903. and the same year Hutcliinson carried off the
St. George's Cup. another coveted golf trophy.
ONE MORE DRAWN GAME.
Perpetual Cheek Brings Chess Game
to an End.
A perpetual check forced by Marshall in the nine
teenth game of his chess match with Jos* R. C'apa
blanca, contested at the rooms of the Brooklyn
Chess Club yesterday afternoon, resulted in still
another draw, the eleventh of the series to be re
corded. Marshall had the white pieces In a queen's
pawn opening and established the so-called stone
wall position.
In the course of play each player posted his
knight at X 6, and after several exchanges Capa
blanca was left with a weak king's pawn. In pro
tecting this ha threw forward his king's bishop's
pawn and laid his king open to check. 'Marshall
checked on both sides of the board, and the Cuban,
rather than move his king, persisted in Interposing
his own queen. Marshall preferred to agree to a
draw rather than play on.
The score to data la: Capablanca. 7; Marshall. 1:
drawn, 11. There will be no further play in the
match until after the annual match between the
Manhattan nnd Franklin chess clubs, to be played
in Philadelphia on Monday.
NINETEENTH GAME- QUEEN'S PAWN OPENING.
WHITE. BLACK. -UTITTK. BI.A'-K
Marshall. Capahlanca. Marshall. Ca;*b!anr».
1 P— Q 4 V— 4 nx K. Xt xKt
2 P— X .1 Kt— X R 3 1" I' x Xt P x B
3 B — Q 3 P— 3 HKPxP P— n 4
4Kt-Q2 T— B4 1 12PxFep Pxr
5 P— QB3 Kt-B 3 13 Q— 1: sch Q-R3
aP—K. n 4 o— b: 14 Q— Kt sch q-q 2
7QKt— I! 3 Kt— K3 15Q !::. l- ~n 2
6 Kt— 5 PxP Drawn. 49 m. 19 sac
NATIONAL GOLF CHAMPION BEATEN.
Watt rtown. ise., May XI M
of Wol I Mha KatherbM C B
of Fall Rtver, th° national Roif champion.
final round of the rhnmpionship tournament of the
Boston Women's Golf Association on the I
; • .V - ■ -.v.m bf
2 up and 1 I nly by OMtpUtUag Miss ifar
!••>•■
BELMONT PARK ENTRIES TO-PAY."
FIRST RACR— Tot two-year-olds; $100 added. Five fur-
I..HKS, straight.
MclalliKn I22!FtenrT Manroe 11 •
Onlntatian llv Rrushbroom I '"•
S»mi ; lit* -Eddie Dusan 11.
Olopper 117 rolinel in
Klrw \iox 117 fVrrv Jnhnmn 114
Sbudriaa U7:u- Fri-n.t 114
SECOND ItXCE— TUB POSMOPOI.IT AN HANPICAP;
for tlir^e-yenr-odß ami upward; *-'•••> added. On«
mile and a sixtfeutli. _."'", ,-„
ftek Atkln 127 Rrrfceley I<W
Krnrk flill ....'. rurncoar U»
MontU-^-':: lir. Mark Ar.n.ny II g
lA\o Wlr" 114lRoek«toM SH
Hevtiiroucne c.'e .' 117! Toe Madden 100
riti Herbert 1001
THIRD KACB— Hl|thw*!gM •eHlnr: tot three -year-cWs
and upward; $:iu« added. Six and a half furl '"llrt" llrt
Murk Rake J" •Black Mate •• •»»
Bfrkflfy 115' lolly }£
Rns*ben »W Hoffman ijc
Nlmi-.is IH 'Don* »i
Seymour itler 114 ■•Viiji.a • '
•McCarter 4 *Beuec» •»-
FOURTH RACH THH POrANTICO fsoventeenth run-
Btmrt: tar threo-year^oMs. n.n-wlnnera of »...00u la
I>«^ $1 000 added. Six furlongs, s-.raignt.
Effendl : l-Jrt S.-ntentlouS 1U
Kits Ilerl^rt »M 1 aroa 11l
Harrlcan IHIH«b1*» '"
FIFTH NTHRN-ATIOXAT. STPr.PT.K. If
1 " .k-i,,, . iflftceath runnin >; tar four-year-olds
and" upward; JO^ adde-! About two mtiea.
Jimmy Ijine !.'■•. Jlu Jltsu lw
Grandpa 14t> l
SIXTH RACE- Selllnit: for three-year-old« and upward;
" $i.x> addt-d. One mile and an *!jft«J>- 1(M
S&aiSera .I . • 1MI;Om Helm W
ri . ranletier K>:!,«P.ind.r W
Vi .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.. -\ • -of Oairifh-. »H
•Lad -of Langden 1011
•ApaMatles allowaace. _____——
iroceeded to whoop things UP. Oaaarn was ac
companied by Henry Barkhardt and William Hall.
Baltimore tried hard to secure tlie tournament last
year, but Rochester received the necessary votes.
The match for tho best two out of throe games
th.it had been arranged between the Brunswick* of
New York, the world's champions, and Thompson's
Colts, of Chicago, the former champions, has been
changed Into a nlne-snnie match, total pins to
count. Three games will be roiled to-night, three
on Tuesday night and three the night following.
On ncount of this new arrangement the twelve
hnur contest, art for Tuesday at noon, will be held
on Thursday from noon to midnight.
Jimmy Smith, champion of greater Now York,
and Johnny Voorheta will roll in the two-men and
individual events to-day.
I M^**Et=A » § f ij^
!■■ ■— M— a— I— I «■«
WHISKY
■ most HI
EXCELLENT
TRAVIS A GOLF WIZARD
PUTS OLD RIVAL OUT.
Herreshoff Also Comes Through
for Metropolitan Title.
Walter J. Travis, of Garden City, *s<2 Fr*S
Herreshoar. cf WVstbrook. won thetr way to th» i
j final round In the Metropolitan Golf Association
championship tournament at ApavamU yesterday.
Travis defeated John U. "Ward, of Westbrook. and
his old rival. Findlay S. Douglas. while HerreaooaT
disposed of R. D. Latham, of the com« club, and
Robert C. "Watson, another Westbrook entrant.
llerreshoff and Travis will meet at thirty-six hclaa
to-day for the tJtla.
From a scoring point of view yesterday's got?
easily eclipsed any previous work of the tourna
ment. So closely have Travis and Herreshoff been
I playing that opinion seems to be pretty evenly
I divided as to the probable outcome of the meeting
between these two. Travis, however, Is a aUght
favorite.
The most indifferent golf played by Tli i naasa*
during the tournament marked his round with
Lapham in the morning. While Herreshoff did not
make any particularly bad sheas, his approaching
could not h~ called up to mark, and as he missed
several rather short puts it gave the Apawaatla
player ■ chance to prolong the match to the home
hole, where Herreshoff pulled himself together and
won by 1 up with a par i. The card showed 83
strokes for the winner, as against M for Laphasr.
If Herresihoff was slack in the morning be cer
tainly pave ro signs of bein? off Infer in the day.
for his round with Watson was easily the best «C
the week. On several occasions unusual situations
presented themselves. For Instance, in going to
the fifth hole Herreshoff. being l ip at the time,
had the hard luck to become stymied ty hi* oppo
nent's ball. He was nates a new putter, borrowed
in the morning from James D. Foot, but succeeded
in cutting the shot to such an extent that hi 3 ball
twisted, around and dropped into the cup for a
halve in 3. As if not content with this. Herreshoff
on the eighth green, after being stymied by Wat
son, took out his mashie and successfully jumped
the ball into the hale, which enabled him to get a
halve in 3.
Out in 23. BerreahaS turned for home 3 up. Al
though Watson had a poor drive to the fourteenth
hole and was compelled to play out of trouble, he
succeeded in reaching the green with a beautiful
third shot, but It availed nothing, as Heire«hoff* '
after laying his approa *i well on the green.
brought off the put for a 4— good work, considering
that the hole is SIS yards.
A deadly approach fabled Watson to stave off
the evil day by wlnnii.s: the fifteenth in 3. a stroke
under par. but a halve in 3 at the sixteenth left
Barreshodl a winner by 3 up and 2 to play.
The cards read as follows:
Herreshoff. out 3 3 4 5 3 3 4 3 •— «
Watson, out 6 5 3 i 3 4 5 3 6—
Hiiiailnia; ia 4 4 3 4 4 4 3 5 4—83—734 — 83— 73
Watsoa. In 4 4 4 3 5 3 3 5 4—34 — 35 — 76
It recalled old times M se»» Douglas and Trails
fighting it out once again, for they have not met
before in years. In the old days Douglas, famous
as a long driver, had no trouble in making his rival
play the odd after alm.-^t every tee shot, but It
was generally noticed In ;. #sterday's iratch that ■
conditions were reversed, this being partly due.
however, to the fact ". at Doug-la* had a tendency
to slice. The ball would frc jently drop practi
cally dead, wtitle Travis, with his characteristic
low ball, got an unusually long run after the carry.
This, of course, gave Travis an advantage which
he had never enjoyed In previous matches against
the Scot, and it mad" the tatter's task all tha
harder when he reached the green. There, as usual.
Travis was invincible, hole after hole being decided
by his superior short game.
To start the match Douglas threw away a. chases
to win the first hole by missing a two-foot put,
Travis in the mean time having flubbed his second,
shot. Douglas did bring off one long put. It was
on the third green, where he ran the ball down
from a distance of thirty-fly feet, but thereafter
he never hated a put of more than six feet. and. on
the other hand, missed several short ones. In fact.
on live greens .he might have saved himself by
simply giving the ball a chance. Instead of going at
It in a faint hearted sort of way.
Travis went out in 23 and turned for home 1 up
on his opponent, who had taken 39. On the tenth
tee Travis selaffeJ his drive to the long grass, and.
being unable to get home or. his second, lost th»
hole as Douglas got a par four. Travis saved him
self on the eleventh by running down a rather try
ing put. and he became 2 up a little later, with a 1
at the twelfth, where Douglas sliced his drive to
the sand trap.
Travis made a rather spectacular shot going, to
the thirteenth. A pulled drive to the long grass
mado it look as If he might lose the hole, but tha
veteran laid a mashie shot up so well that tha
ball when it came to re: -: was looking into the hole. •
After a half in 1 at the fifteenth Travis settled all
doubts by running down a fineen footer for a 3 on
the sixteenth green, which made him a winner by
3 up and 2to play. They also finished out the bye
holes, Travis getting 7i to Douglas's s-t. The card
was as follows:
Travis, out 5 3 4 4 3 4 4 3 «— 3S ■
U-e.ifUs. out 5 3 .< 4 a 3 3 3 4— 30
Travis, in 5 4 3 3 6 4 3 5 4— 3T— 73
Douglas, in 4 434«44«t * — 41— SO
Another exceptional performance was that of
E. II Barnes, of Englewood. who. in defeating
Marshall Whitlach in the semi-final round for the
defeated sixteen trophy, reeled off a 74 as follows:
Out 4 5 4 4 3 4 3 3 8—
In 45 3 3 5 4 4 5 3—33—74
The summary follows;
METROPOIJTAX CHAMPIONSHIP.
Third round — Fred IlerreshnfT. Wwbreok. Baal R. D.
Lapham. Apawaniis, 1 up: Robert c. Watson. Westbrook,
beat O»srold Kirkby. Enjrlevrcxxl. 2 up an.l 1 to play;
Walter J. Travis. Garden City, b^at John St. ward.
AVestbrrvjli. 4 up and 3 to play; Klndlay S. Douglas. St»
mil b«at John Ke!d. Jr.. 9) Andrew*. i up and 4 to •
play.
Seml-flnal round— Herre«hoff t»at Watson. 3 up and %
to play; Travis b«at Douglas. 3 ■;;> and 2 to play.
BEATEN SIXTEEN.
Third round — Gtlman P. Tiffany. Powelton. best J. Vt.
JlcMenanny. Fox Hills, 5 up arJ 4 t.> play: H. E. Arm—
stmne Fox Hills, beat Roy Webb. En*l<-wood. 4 up and
S ti» play: Marshall WMt larch. a«r Meadow, teat Oscar
Woodwaril. M.mtclair. 3 ;ip ar*l 2 to p!»y: E. M. Barn**.
Englewood, beat F. K. L'pton. Jr.. Kaltusrol. 2 up and 1
£&mi-f!aal round— Tiffany beat Armstrong-. 9 up and S
to play; rass beat WWhW 4uc and 3 ■ play.
THIRD SIXTEEN.
Feml-flnal r"ui!il-JaniM A. Trrsr. Ba!tn*rol. b*»t J^Tsa
J Ra.l' roreat Hills. Bup and 7to play; UT. V. Vaa
derpoel. Jfoiria County, beat Z. T. Miller, Dunwoodla.
1 up.
FOITITH SIXTEEN*.
Peml-flnsl mund — Bt V X*?. En^!e-irt>o<j; beat T.
Camlx-er. Wykaßyl. 3 up and 2 to 1 .lay : JamrS D. Foot.
\pn» in i!-. "i' B. It. Win r.i. (Jrwnwich. 1 up.
6

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