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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 23, 1910, Image 8

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Baseball Lawn Tennis Cycling & Track Athletics & Golf £> Rowing •* Boxing •# Other Sports
Records May Fly at Big Track
Meeting This Week. '
News and Views on Live Topics
of the Day. Amateur and
Intercollegiate track and field records
are la danger at Franklin Field. Philadel
phia, en Saturday, if the track is fast and
the Treather conditions are favorable. ,
Never, perhaps, in the long history of these
■nnnal games has the outlook been so
bright for brilliant performances and hard |
fought Mruggtes. Some stars stand out. it
Is true, in Paul!, the fast mller, and Bur
dick, the high Jumper of Pennsylvania; in
Berna. the two-mile record holder, of Cor
nell; in Homer, the good. , all-round man
and clever shot putter, of Michigan: in
Kelson and Gardner, the skyscraping pole
vaulters, of Yale, and in Foster, the dash-
Ing sprinter, of Harvard, if he is in condi
tion to run. The stars are fairly well dis
tributed, however, among the different col
leges, end there are so many athletes who
«re above the average, and who. on the
whole, are so well matched, that it is a
puzzling problem to pick out the college
most likely to carry off the honors. If 1
Franklin Field is not packed and jammed J
to its full capacity on Saturday it will be j
surprising, as an athletic feast is in store.
As an indication of how closely the battle
for points will be waged, it may be re
called that in the dual games to date Har
vard beat Yale by 1 point. Yale beat Prince
ton by 16 points and Princeton beat Cornell
t>y 3 points. Pennsylvania had an easier
time with Cornell, -winning by 72 2-3 points
to 441-3. and down in Philadelphia Mike
Murphy's men are being hailed as the win
ners of the- point trophy. A year ago one
of my able assistants, in a forecast pub
lished In The Tribune, named eight out of
thirteen winners, four men who finished
*-<»cond, two thirds and a fourth. Harvard
won the meet, with Yale second, as pre
dicted, the former scoring- 391-10 points as
«tainst the suggested 39. It was a cSever.
almost an amazing, piece of work, and the
*.ame man is now working over his forecast
this year, which will be published in The
Tribune tome day this week, probably on
Kriday. T*nder the circumstances I can
rifely avoid posing in the role of a prophet.
There wore thrills enough at American
League Park last week to rouse the veriest
pessimist to enthusiasm, and incidentally
Ihe Yankees endeared themselves to ihe
hearts of the "fans" by winning six
btraight games, in most of which they
cam© from behind to pull out weil deserved
victories. The men are playing good base-
Viall, but, better yet. they are playing: with
a. never-say-dio spirit that shows plainly
that every one is working with the Itcst
interests of the club in mind. In spite of
ihe remarkable run of thirteen straight vic
tories by the Philadelphia Athletics, the
Yankees are right on their heels and safely
lodged in second place. Cleveland will be
on the hilltop to-day for one more fame,
folio-wins which the Chicago Whit© Sox,
who are having a stormy time on their
Eastern trip, will be entertained for four
same*, ■which winds up the "Western in
2 vasion. Washington will bo here on Satur
* day, - playing over Memorial I>ay, after
which the Yankees will start for their first
Jaunt Into tftA enemy's country.
As to the Giants, blame it on the comet.
Tor there is no other way to explain their
disastrous and unfruitful trip through the
"West. The correspondents travelling with
tho team say that the men are in excellent
condition physically, which makes it the
harder to understand the deplorable show
ing. la St. Louis the pitchers could not
pitch, the fielders could not field and the
batters could not bat, hot some credit must
be snven to Roger Bresnahan and his crew,
am, after taking four straight from New
York, they followed up their success by
winning three straight games from the
Phillies, who have been travelling along at
* pretty £ood pace. Fortunately for the
<iiants. the second division clubs have been
finning more than their fair share of the
fames, and as a result the leaders are Mill
jjretty well bunched. It is the what might
bave been if the New York team had held
Its form that is cause for chief regret. The
Giants havo throe more sanies to play with
Pittsburc this week. On Friday they will
be in Brooklyn for one game, following
«Mck they will po over to Philadelphia to
*pend Memorial Day. The flag will be fly
ing: at the Polo Grounds on Wednesday of
the following week, with Cincinnati leading
Tl;e vanguard of the "Western forces.
Russell Ford and Jim Vaughan are more
i .an bearing out all the good things said
■Aut them in this column from time to
time It begins to look as if the Yankees
l-.ad a second Matty in one or both, Speak
ins of pitcher*. Suggs, of Cincinnati, a new
»-tar of the "West, struck a t>naK when the
<~*lants took his measure on "Wednesday,
*itcr lie had won five straight games.
Matty, by the way. wap his opponent in
Un box. and Matty brooks no rivals.
One day last week, after the. Philadelphia
Athletics had won their twelfth or thir
teenth, straight victory. Connie Mack, the
•stvit« manager of the team, was quoted
«s saying: "If my men contiauo at the
rresent pace they will land the Ameri
can League pennant in Philadelphia." Con
r.Je Mack is conservative, to say the leant.
If the Athletics continue at the pace they
have been going, they will land the Phila
delphia "fans" in Bloominsdal© or some
asylum nearer home.
It seems a pity that Lester Channell's
introduction to major league baseball should
have been cut off so sharply, through the
unfortunate accident at American League
Park on Tuesday, when his leg was broken
Ila sliding 10 third base. It was an un
lucky day for Channell. also an unlucky
Any lor the Yankees, as he appeared to be
needed in left field, and was playing in a
•ray to indicate that he would be a fixture.
Some days ago Dean Brings of Harvard,
lii Ms rej>ort us chairman of the athletic
1 urnrriiitf'-. made the statement that in
lus opinion there was more need of Ye
lwrn in college baseball than in football.
lii commenting on this "The Harvard Bul
letin" tays editorially:
It is interesting to tee that Dean lirigga
in h\s latest report as chairman of the
athletic committee states his belief that
Cbere is more need of reform in college
baseball than in football. la support of
iliis opinion he alludes to tripping an op
jiosinK base runner, "rattling" a batsman,
■"breaking up" a pitcher aail a visiting
team, and other practices which have been
carried on in college baseball for years.
. .*. It is a great step toward reform
when the chairman of the Harvard athletic
committee sets forth these evils aad de
mands that they be cured.
But, after all. these faults in baseball
«.renot fundamental la the pame itsUf, and
charges in tlie rules cannot reach them.
In that particular baseball differs from
• football. In order to revise the rules of
the latter game so that it may be accept
able to public opinion, twenty or thirty men
find it necessary to meet three or four
times c year, and even then they cannot
Agree. The Inordinate desire to win at any
<^ost is responsible for the abuses which
attend college baseball, and they will not
< : .Jsfcpj»fcar until the undergraduates of
American col loses— the graduates, too—
ocrne to take the sane view that there are
■"■orse things than defeat and better things
'.JkiZJ victory. It is not baseball, then.
~-.h:ch needs reform, but the college spirit
'■•id-^j appears In American sports of every
Had. ,
—■ ' _ . :
This !.- th<? cms " f the situation, and the
eCttoria! is reprirtci here because it crnrba
sizes once more: the importance of develop
line the ethical side of a sport, concerning
■M I have written from time to time.
and for which the Intercollegiate Athletic
Association of the United States, of which
Captain Palmer K. Pierce is president, . is
working so hard. Like baseball, it is not
football which needs reform so much as the
spirit In which it is played by some teams.
I venture to predict even now that the
football rules, which have 'been revised
with such care io the end that the game
may be freer from injuries, will not ac
complish the purpose if they are observed
In letter but not in spirit.
So long as men are taught to use the
straight arm in warding off tacklers by a
blow with the heel of the hand, so long as
players are coached in certain holds and
twists that can be covered up In close for
mation play, so long as men use their
heads and shoulders with intent to weaken
or disable an opposing player, so long will
all efforts of the rule makers go for noth
ing. Nobody wants football converted into
a parlor game, neither does any fair minded
person want to curb spontaneous cheering
and legitimate coaching on the baseball
diamond, but everybody demands fairness
even jp the prize ring or in a street brawl.
A man can play hard and fight hard with
out taking any undue advantage, and if
this happy condition could be reached the
rules of any sport would take care of
That the playing of summer baseball,
which means baseball for money as applied
to college teams, is inimical to amateur
standards, and that the restriction of the
training table is desirable, were sentiments
expressed in a resolution adopted by the
New England Intercollegiate Association in
a conference on athletics at its meeting a
few days ago. This is more or less self
evident, but the question is. Was any prac
tical method devised for putting the resolu
tion into practice?
The college baseball season developed last
week, as such seasons are likely to do," to
the confusion of those who seek to get a
proper ranking for the teams. Cornell, er
ratic again, beat Pennsylvania, winning at
Philadelphia without much trouble, even
against the redoubtable Schultz, Goodwiliie
pitching a fine game. Amherst beat Will
iams on Thursday, McClure outpitching
Templeton. He had to hold Williams hit
less to win, and did so. But he met his
Waterloo on Saturday, when- he tried to
come back against Dartmouth. The- hard
hitting Hanoverians found the Amherst
star easy to hit and garnered eleven hits
and six runs, while Amherst could not score
at all. Harvard- and Princeton, seeking to
play their second game, were kept Idle by
the rain at Cambridge, and will meet to-
day. Princeton is one game to the good, but
Harvard has a good chance to turn the
tables to-day. One of the fine perform
ance? of the week was Lafayette's victory
over Princeton, De Mutt holding the Tiger?
to two hits and shutting them out with
ease. The Navy lost to Georgetown on Sat
urday, being unable to hit, and seems to
have little chance to beat the Army at
West Point at the end of this week.
The uncertainties of racing were illus
trated once more when Waldo, Sweep and
Dalmatian,* which on their form a year ago
stand out as the leading three-year-olds of
the season, were unable through one cause
or another to face the starter in the his
toric Withers on Saturday. The Turk,
which won the coveted impresses
me as a colt of high quality and one which
is sure to make his mark this season if he
trains on. He is so speedy, courageous and
honest that he commands admiration.
The racing at Belmont Park last week
was of a kind to satisfy. Some of the fields
were badly balanced, but- on the whole the
sport was much better than at the spring
meeting a year ago. The outlook this week
is bright, as a number of interesting fixt
ures will be decided.
It took the Detroit champions to put a
stop to -the -long run of the Philadelphia
Athletics. On Thursday morning the White
Kiephants led the race, with fifteen games
won and only five lost. Let it be told that
of the five defeats at that time the Yankees
wore rnipnniiMn lor two.
It would be a boon to many of those who
attend baseball games at American League
Park and the Polo Grounds if some check
were placed on the men who expectorate in
cessantly during the games. Even the signs
forbidding the practice which appear in
cars, railway stations and other public
places are absent in the baseball parks, and
it seems that the officials of the clubs
might do something to check the practice.
I have heard many complaints from women
who like to see the games, and numerous
letters have been received on the subject.
Those who have been predicting that
Johnny Kling, the star catcher of the Chi
cago Cubs, will not come back are begin
ning to change their tune. Perhaps those
who are talking about Jim Jeffries the same
way will get a shock en July 4.
Hehir and Palmer Principal
Offenders on Vailsburg Track.
Thrrf: waf a goo'l deal of lou' riding 1 in
tho ra'-cs at th". Vailsburg cycle track, in
Newark, yesterday afternoon, and two of
the offenoer^. Patrick O'Sullivan Hehir and
William "Pedlar" Palmer, were suspended
for thirty days each by John EL Valentine,
the referee.
The feature- weal was the team match
race between "Jumbo"' Wells, of New
.Zealand, and Palmer, of Australia, against
Albert Crete, of Salt Lake City, and Walter
Bardgett, of Buffalo. The visitors took the
lead at the start of the first heat, but
Crebs proved to be half a length faster
than Wells in the final sprint, winning by
that margin. The Americans went out in
front in the second heat and stayed there.
Wells made a determined effort to lump
past Crebs in the last lialf lap. tout the lat
ter won again by half a length.
The summaries follow:
Onc-raile repechage handicap (amateuri —
Won by H. K. Jeelson. Denmark 020 yards);
Frank Blatz. Jersey City (100 yards), second;
William Co burn, Newark (85 yards), third.
Time. i:r,i* 4-5. N»
Half-mile handicap (professional) — Won by
Norman .Anderson. Denmark (30 yards); Fred
G. West. San Francisco (30 yarde), second: Al
H&letead. Sacramento (50 yards i, : third;
Menus Bedell. Lynbrook (40 yards), fourth;
Peter Drobach, Boston (45 yards), fifth. Time,
0:5" 1-5.
Five-mile open (amateur) — Won by Jacob
II aft In. X. T. V. W.; Chris Scheller. San Fran
'■■.!■ a. second; Frank Blatz. Jersey City, third:
John .1. Brt-nnin, N. T. V. XV.. fourth: William
Coburn. Newark, fifth. Time. 11:25 2-5.
Team match (professional) — "Jumbo" Wells.
New Zealand and W. "Pedlar" \ Palmer, Aus
tralia, vs. Alb«-rt Crebs. Salt Lake City, and
Walter Bardgett, Buffalo. First heat (one
mile) — Won by Crebs-BardjjetL Time. 2:. .0.
Second h*-at and match (one-half mile) — Won
by Crebs-Bardsett. Time. 1 :03 1-5.
Two-mile invitation (professional) — Won by
Percy Lawrence, San Francisco: John Bedell,
Lynbrook. second; E. F. Boot. Boston, third;
Fred Hill. Boston, fourth: Fred W. Jones, I'as
sale, fifth. Time. 4:47 2-.".
Five-inUe open (professional) — Won by
Frank L. Kramer, East Orange; Iver Lawson,
Salt Lake City, second; Fred Hill. Boston.
third: Fred W. Jon<E, Passaic. fourth; Charles
Schlee. Newark, fifth. Time, 10:52 1-5.
Lap prize winners — Drobach. 8; Bardpettj «;
Ft eta. Well* and Rupprecht. 3 each; Jones; 3;
Creb*>. 1; Kins. 1; Fred Hill, 1. and Ander
son. 1.
Elmlra. I; Binfrhamton, 0.
Troy, 4; Syracuse. Z.
Utica. 3; Albany. 2.
Scranton, 4: Wiik^s-Barr*. 2.
Jersey City at Toronto.
Newark at Montreal. * •-
rrtnidenoe at Rochester.
Baltimore at Buffalo.
Rodie&ter. 1; Jersey it. 0.
Newark. 3; Montreal, 0.
W. L. P.O. 1 f; . m L. F.C.
Newark.-. 13 HI .655 Prondence . 1? 11 .622
Buffalo ..... 16 1? Aim Baltimore. . 12 16 .12!)
Toronto .. IX 12 -SSC .Irriej- ,„, . «■ 15 .;j
■•Chester. . 10 I! Montreal . . . 7 15 .318
Standing* in *Ba.*eba,ll *Race
»w 'York at T'itt*hurp. : •" "
Brooklyn at St.'T/OuJs. .-'.':. < .
. Philadelphia nt Chicago. "
, . Boston, at Cincinnati.
Brooklyn, 2: St. Louis, 1.
, Chicago, 7: -Philadelphia, .3. "
, , Cincinnati, 4; Boston. 3.
TV. p.c. W. l. r.c.
Pittsbnrs... 16 9 Philadelphia IS 13 .500
Chicago . . 16 11 .593! St. t0015... 15 15 .500
Cincinnati.. 15 11 .5*7 Boston 10 18 .35"
New York.. 16 14 ..i33 Brooklyn. .. 10 20 .333
Superbas Win Through Hum
mers Heavy Hitting,
St. Louis, May 22 —Brooklyn defeated St.
Louis to-day by a score of 2 to 1 through
the hitting of Hummel, who made three
doubles. He scored for Brooklyn on a
single in the sixth inning, and sent Burch
home with his second double in the seventh.
Tho game was played in a drizzling rain.
The score follows;
• ab r lb po a I ab r lb po a
Bureb, rf. 5 12 1 OlHuggms, 2b 5 0 2 13
Daubert,lb 3 0 111 OlZacher. If. 3 0 2 2 1
Wheat. If. 5 0 1 4 1 Oakes,. cf - . 4 0 1 2 1
Hummel, 514 2 4 Konetchy.lb 3 0 112 0
Lennox. Sb 4 0 1 3 1 Evans, rf . . 4 0 0 0 0
David'n. cf 4 O 2 1 1 Phelps. c... 3 0 0 6 0
McMH'n.ss 2 O 1 4 2!Hauser. ss. 4 0 1 1 1
Erwin, c. . 2 0 0 1 1 i Mowrey. 3b 3 1 13 4
Scanlon, p 2 0 0 0 2! Ba'ekman. pi 0 0 0 2
"«"i)helm, p 1 0 O rt ojsallee, p... 3 0 0 0 2
Bell. r.%-. '' o 0 0 0 0 •Hulswitt .10 0 0 0
Totals... 212 27 121 Totals.... 33 1827 14
— \
•Batted for Sallee in the ninth inning.
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 O 1. 1 0 0 —
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 o—l
Errors— Hauser, Hummel. Erwin. Two-base
hits — Hummel (3), Davidson. Sacrifice hits —
Daubert. Lennox, McMillan, Scanlon. Double
plays — Huggins and • Konetchy; Cakes and
Phelps. Stolen — Davidson. Bases on balls
— Off fcanlon, 3; off Baekman, 3; off Wilhelm,
1: off Sallee, 1. Struck out— By Backman, 2;
by .Sail-??, 2. Hits — Scanlon. 4 in 5 2-3 In
nings; off Wilhelm. 4 in 2 1-3 innings; off Back
man. 6 In 5 2-3 innings; off Sallee, 6 in 3 1-3
Innings: off Bell, none in 1 inning. Left on
bases— St. Louis. 9; Brooklyn, 12. Time— 2:ls.
Umpires — and Morart.
Richie Goes Six Innings Without
Allowing a Hit.
Chicago. May 22.— Chicago easily defeated
Philadelphia by a score of 7 to 3 to-day.
Richie held the visitors -without a hit until
the seventh inning, when he weakened and
was pounded hard. The game v:&s delayed
twenty minutes by rain in the ninth inning.
The score follows:
ab r lb po a ] ab rlbpoa
Zimm'n, 2b 4 0 13 3! Titus, rf... 4 0 0 0 0
Pheckard.lf 4 O 1 1 0| Bates, cf... 3 1 0 2 ©
Sehulte, rf 4 1 0 2 0j Grant, 3b.. 3 1 1 0 5
Chance, lb 2 1 0 S OJMagee. If.. 3 1 1 2 0
Steinfdt,3b 2 2 11 3| Bran?f Id.lb 4 0 210 2
Hof man, cf 2 112 0! Knabe, 2b. . 4 0 1 4 1
Tinker, ss. 3 1 2 3 2:Doolan, ss. 4 0 1 2 3
Archer, c. .1 1 17 1 ! Doom. c... 3 0 0 4 0
Richie, p.. 3 0 2 0 llEwing. p... 1 0 0 0 4
! Brenr.an, p. 2 0 O 0 1
T0ta15... 27 7 927 101 T0ta15.... 31 S 624 16
Chicago 0 2 1 1 3 O 0 0 x— 7
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 I—3
Errors — Richie. Doolan. Two-base hits —
Richie, Archer, Sheckard. Magee. Bransfield (2).
Doolan. Hits — Off Ewing, 7 in 4*fe innings; off
Brennan. 2in 3^ innings. Sacrifice hits — Steto
feldt. Hofman (2), Richie. Sacrifice files —
Tinker. Archer. Stolen base— Hofman. Double
plays — Archer and Tinker; Steinfeldt. Zimmer
man and Chance. Left on bases — Chicago, 8;
Philadelphia, 4. Bases on balls— Off Richie, 8;
off Ewing, 5; off Brennan. 1. Struck out — By
Richie, 6; by Ewing, 1; by Brenr.an, 1. Time,
1:40. Umpires — Rigler and Emslie.
Cincinnati, May 22. — The Cincinnati Reds
defeated Boston to-day by a score of 4 to 3.
Suggs, while hit rather hard, kept the'
safeties well scattered. Cincinnati, by
bunching hits off Mattern. managed to
The score follows: v
v lt> po a , r lb po a.
Bescher. If. .': 0 0 2 o| Collins, if.., 4 1 2 3 0
Paskert, of 3 1 16 1i Graham. 3b. 4 1 3 0 2
Hoblltz'Ub 4, 0 111 1 Sharpe, lb.. 2 0 010 1
Mitchell, rf 4 1 2 1 0 Miller, rf... 4 0 1 2.0
Egan, 2b... 4 1 1 « 2 CJetz. 2b 3 0 0 2 3:
Lobert. Sb.. 3 1112 Becker, cf . - 4 1 2 1 o
McLean, c. 3 0 1 1 1 Sweeney, fab. 3 0 0 3 S
Charles, ss. 3 0 0 0 3 Smith, c 3 0 1 3 1
; Suggs, p... 3 0 0 0 6 pattern, p.. I 0 0 0 1
i "Frock, p... 1 0 0 0 1 ,
! Totals 30 4 72717 *«Shean 1 0 0 0 0
1 Totals 00 3024 11
•Batted for Getz In ninth inning.
Cincinnati O 0 O 3 O n A Is—
Boston 0 0 2 10 0 0 0 o—3
Errors — Sweeney, I/>bcrt, Charles. Two-base
hit— Mitchell. Hits— Off Mattern. 4 In 3 innings;
off Frock. 3in 4 innings. Sacrifice — Sharpe
(2). Sweeney, Slattern, Lobert." Stolen : base —
Paskert. Double plays— Paskert and Egan: Mc-
Lean, Suggs- and Charles;. Lobert and E?an.
Left on bases — 4; Cincinnati. B. First
base on — Off Mattem, 2. Time— l:37. Um
pires — Klem and Kane.
Rochester Defeats Jersey City in
a Close Game,
Rochester shut out Jersey City by a.
1 score of 1 to 0 in a fast game ; at Jersey
! City yesterday. Five thousand spectators
' ■witnessed the struggle, which developed into
a pitcher's battle. Lafitte, a former Skeet- j
er, twirled for the champion Broncos, and
excelled Bartley. a recent acquisition to the
! Skeeters" twirling staff. It was Lafitte's
: stick . work that won the game. He laced
out a three-bagger after Blair had planted
a single, and sent Blair in with the- only
run that was made. '
The score follows:
ab r Ibpo a. ab r lbpo a-
Castle, if . 3 0 110 Clement, It 4 0 0 3 0
Pattee. 2b. S O 0 3 M Moeller. c* . •* O 1 10
Osborn, c? 3 O 1 2 OJHanford, rf 3 0 1 10
Dein'ger.rT 4 0 0 0 0 Johnson, 2b 4 0 0 3 2
Spencer, lb 4 0 0 13 2 j Crooks, lb. 400 12 1
A!per"n, 3b 4 0 0 2|Hanifan, ss 3 0 0 2 4
Holly, as.. 4 O 1 12 Esmond, 3b 3 0 1 1 2
Blair c - 3 1 25 1 i Spahr. c... 2 0 1 4 1
L«i!Htc, p. 3 0 1 2 4 Bartley, p. 3 O 0 1 7
Total!. ..31 1 727 1t»! Totals 30 0 427 17
Rochester 0 1 O 0 0 0 0 0 o—l0 — 1
Jersey . City. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
— H«nifa.n. Pattee. Two-base hit —
Hanford. Three-base hit — Lantte- Sacrifice
— Pattee, Hanfcrd. Spahr. Left on banes i
Jersey City, 4: Rochester. 6. First base on er- ;
rors Jersey City, 1; Rochester, 1. Stnlcls out
— By Bartley. 1: by Lafitte. 5. Bases" on balls
Off Bartley, 2:. off Lantte, 1. Wild pitch —
Burtley. Time of • game l:4o. Umpires Sta
fford and Byrne.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.
Montreal, May Newark shut out Mon
treal to-day by a score of 3 to 0 on a wet
field. Parkins was in J good form when
there were men on the bases. Wiggs held
Newark to four hits, but two of them drove
in three men who got to first through the
base on balls route. Loudens triple drove
in one in the third inning, and Schafly's
double a pair in the fifth, after three
passes had tilled the bases, with two men
The score follows:
ab rlbpo a, a b rJbpo a
Louden, m 3 0 1 3 1 ] Xattrees, ss 4 0 0 1 2
Schafly. 2b 4 O 1 1 2| Demmlt. If. 4 ft 1 10
Kc!!y, If.. 4 0 1 1 0] Corcoran, rf 4 0 2 0 0
Gettman.cf 4 o 0 1 0 Veager, 3b. 3 0 1' 2 2
Gaaley. rf 4 0 0 2 1 ! Jones, cf... 4 0 0 2 0
Zlmm'n, 3b 4.0 0 2.6 Cbcklll lb. 4 0 111 O
Alger, ltr. 3 I 11 3 0 Smith. 2b.. 8 O 0 3 4
Hearne. c. 4 0 0 3 OlKrichell, c. 2 0 0 7 1
Parkins, pO. 2 O 1 3 Wigga. p. . . 3 0 10 2
■• Total a. .30 3 427 12 T0ta15... .31 0627 11
Newark <> O 1 0 2 0 Oft o—30 — 3
Montreal 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 —
Errors — Ganley. Three-base hit —
Louden. Two-base hits — Schafly. Demmit. Cock
ill. First base on errors— Nf-wark, 1: Montreal.
1. Left on bapes— Montreal, H. Newark. 5. Sac
rifice bit— Perkins. Bases on balls— Off Wigrs.
4: off Parkine, 2- Struck out — By Parkins., 2.
by Wires 4. Double plays— Zimmerman to,AJ
srer, Louden to Alger. Umpire*— -Murray • and
Fi:inera.C- . Time — 1 :30.
i IJa!>ebaH, i p M. ' V. X. Americans ,v».
■'■ > '.ij.ud. Amtrtuan Lc«»u? Park.' Adin. 60a
Cleveland at- New .York. .-
Detroit 'at Philadelphia.
Chicago at Boston. _
. • St. Louis at Washington.
• • No games scheduled.
W. L.P.C.f ' W. L.P.O
Philadelphia 20 5 .800 Cleveland.. . 13 14 .481
New York.. 18 8 .692 Washington 11 18 .3.9
Boston. 15 12 .556 Chicago .... * 16 .333
Detroit 16 13 ,553,'5t. Louis.. . 520 -209
Women's Eastern Golf Associa
tion Nominate Officers.
The destiny of the Women's Eastern Golf
Association -will remain under the control
of the same officials as before, according to
the findings of the nominating committee,
consisting of Mrs. M. D. Paterson, chair
man: Miss If. C. Maule and Miss Margaret
Curtis. When the organization was formed
some* five years ago Mrs. K. F. Sanford, of
this city, was chosen president, an office
she has held ever since. Her .name appears
again at tho head of tho list, the ticket
reading as follows:
President, Mrs. E. F. Sanford; vice-presi
dent. Miss Maud K. Wetmore; secretary.
Miss L. A. Wells; treasurer, Miss Florence
McNeely. The above officers and Mrs.
Caleb F. Fox. Mrs. R. H. Barlow, Mrs.
William H. JJilles, Mrs? 1 E. C. Wheeler, jr.,
Miss Frances C. Griscom. Miss G. M.
Bishop and Miss H. S. Curtis constitute the
board of governors.
According to the programme issued by tho
Apa^varuis Club, its invitation tournament
on June 23, 24 and 25 will begin with a
thirty-six-hole medal play testing round.
The 'golfers will qualify in three sixteens
and there -will be a beaten eight division in
the first set. All match rounds will consist
of eighteen holes, save the Sinai, which will
extend over the double route. Club events
extend from May 30 to August 27. Team
matches will be arranged from time to time
and notices pertaining thereto posted on
the bulletin board. In the ' event of such
matches being played on the links at
Apawamis they shall have the right of way
on the course. The fixtures so far arranged
are as follows:
May 30 — Medal play handicap, thirty-six holes,
for a cup presented Tjy a member of the gulf
June 4 — Club mug: eig-hteen-hole handicap.
June 11 — Qualifying round, governor's cup: eiifh
teen-hole medal play handicap; sixteen best
net scores to compete at match play.
June IS — First round, governors* cuj>; club mug,
eighteen-hole handicap.
June 23, 24 and 2o — Invttatton tournament.
July 2 — Second round, governor's cup; cup pre
sented by .1. A. Peck; eighteen holes; medal
play, for members with handicap! of ten or
July 4 — Medal play handicap, thirty-six holes,
for cup presented by Apawamis members of
Stock Exchange.
July it — Third round, governor's cup: qualifying
round, president's cup; eighteen-hole medal
play handicap; sixteen best net scores to
compete at match play.
July 16 — Final round, governor's cup: first round,
president's cup; club mug, eighteen-hole
July 23 — Second round, president's cup; club
mug, eighteen-hole handicap.
July 3O — Third round, president's cup; eighteen
hole bogie handicap, for club mug.
August 6— Final round, president"* cup; club
mug, eigtite-en-hole handicap.
August 13 — Club mug, eighte«?n-ho!e handicap.
August 20 — Club mue. eighteen-hole handicap.
August 27 — Club mug; two prizes, one for handi
caps of ten and less, and one for handicaps
of more than ten.
Competitive events presented for the ap
proval of Essex County Country 'Hub mem
bers from now until the end of October In
clude the following:
May 28 — Third round in spring tournament;
serond round for beaten eights.
May 30 — Eighteen-hole medal play handicap
for Classes A and B. prizes for winner in each
class; final round in spring tournament, S6
-Tune 2. 3 and 4 — Annual championship
tournament of New Jersey State Golf Asso
Jure IS — Ball sweepstakes, kickers* handi
cap. 18 holes.
June 25 — Fonr-ball foursomes. IS-hole handi
cap, combined scores, two coupies making
lowest net score to qualify for match play.
July 2 — Final match play round* in foursome
July 4 — Eighteen-hole m^dal play handicap
for Classes A and B, prizes for winners in
each class.
July 16 — Ball ewoepstages, kickers* handi
cap, 18 holes.
September .1 — Eighteen-hole medal play
handicap for Classes A and B, prizes for win
ners in each class.
September 24 — Club championship, qualify
ing round. 18 holes, medal play; first sixteen
to play for championship and the 6econd and
third sixteens to continue on at handicap
match play. There will be prizes for winners
of each division, runner-up in championship
aad lowest gross score in qualifying round.
October I— First championship round. 18
holes; first round second and third elxteens.
October 6 — Second championship round. 18
holes, second round second anil third six
teen's; flrst round beaten eights.
October 15 — Third round championship. IS
holes; third round second and third sutteens,
S6cond round for beaten eights.
October 22 — Final round in championship
final round in second and third sixteens; final
round for bf-aten eights. All matches to be 36
Jeff's Condition Delights San
Francisco Official,
Een Lomond, Cal., May 22.— 1n the pres
ence of fifty members of the Olympic Club
and a number of San Francisco sporting
men Jeffries save the best boxing exhibi
tion of his present season this morning.
The fiehter went through nine fast rounds
of sparring with his brother Jack, Joe
Choynski and Bob Armstrong, and at the
finish there was not a man among the spec
tators who did not express the opinion that
Jeffries is in excellent condition. Charles
Martin. Chief of Police of San Francisco.
saw the workout, and is enthusiastic over
Jeffries' k condition.
San Francisco. May 22.— Jack John&on did
his boxinc at hla beach quarters this after
noon before just as big crowds as on open
in^ day. and, if anything, the negro cham
pion had a faster workout. George Cotton
and Marty Cutler, who worked with him,
were in better trim than a week ago and
mado a better showing. The negro warmed
well to bis work and insisted on boxing
four rounds with each.
In addition to his boxing, the bag punch
ing: and tuasing the medicine Lall, Johnso.i
introduced sume new exercises with tho
pulley weights. All told, he was in the
gymnasium about an hour. Following the
workout he weighed in the presence of a
newspaper crowd and tipped the scales at
21S : ii pounds. A week ago to-day he weighed
224 pounds.
Defeat Holly woods in Soccer
Football at Van Cortlandt Park.
The Cameron soccer football team took
the Hollywood Football Club into camp by
a score of three goals to one at. Van Cort
land Park yesterday afternoon. The 'game
was ' fast, although the weather was not
suitable for soccer, and a good crowd was
out to witness' the contest. To J. Isaac,
centre forward of the Camerons, belong
the honors of the day. Playing with a bad
ankle, he scored all of tho Cameron* goals.
"The line-up follows: NJ'< r
Cameron* (3). Position. , woods ill.'
Bleoet Goal • v ■. Craig:
Guthrte. Right Tjaclc .Stuart
Chapman Left back Christie
J055. . . . : Right half Campbell
Whitela^v Centre half McDonald
Bennisun CUstt half .. Porter
1-a.wton ........ ..Outside right ..Johnson
Stoveneon Inside right Oibb
Isaac ..Centre- forward Archer
•Stptz .-...lnside left. . Salmon'!
Bailey . . OutMdu left. i •noi.+r
R*jc-r«e— TV. Wllllani J. 1 " 03 ' 11 * 11 -For.Holly
wood. GfWßtek; for ramTona. *bnw. i;;oaU~-
For Camorotii, .l£sac i.'ii: ■■■ H«ll>wqqu, Coup r
Iliac-Hal of 13 uiiuuUu.
Annapolis Has Proved Good Triaf
Horse for Four-Mile Crews.
Contest at Cambridge Likely to
Give Good Line on Prospects
for Big Regattas.
The preliminary boat races this year, the
two-mile affairs that annually cause so
much heartburning and confusion, promiso
to give a good deal better lino than usual
on the important regattas at New London
and Poughkeepsie. Tho most important of
all these early races, that between Har
vard and Cornell, is still to be rowed, of
course, and the critics are bound to reserve
opinions until after the meeting of the two
universities that stood at the head of Amer
ican rowinjr last year. The race takes place
this year at Cambridge, us usual, on Me
morial Day.
Tho Navy takes part in no intercollegiate
regatta this year, the hoped for permission
to co to Poughkeepsie not having been ob
tained. But the Annapolis crew, a rattling
good one, gave Harvard, early in the sea
son, a close race. and. becomia* seasoned
in that trial, beat Columbia. The victory
over Columbia, which was won without
much difficulty, was followed upon Satur
day by a gruelling struggle with' Syracuse,
victory resting with the middles by the nar
rowest of margins.
Syracuse was third at Poughkeepsie' last
year, well beaten by Columbia, which crew
gave Cornell a pretty hard fight for first
honors. Columbia and Syracuse both have
good crews this year, excellent combina
tions for speed and well fitted to row two
mile races early In the season.
Therefore. If Harvard, rowing on the
Severn, could beat a crew that disposed of
Columbia and Syracuse it is reasonably
safe to assume that the Cambridge eight is
formidable in the extreme. It ought to b€.
as a matter of fact. It ought to be a crew
even better than the superb one that rowed
the heart out of Yale at New London last
But it will not do to assume that Harvard
is going to beat Cornell easily. It would be
unwise to bet on Harvard to beat Cornell
at all to any large amount, and It would
be equally unwise to bet much en CornelL
Courtney had two great crews on the Hud
son last year— his 'varsity and his fresh
man eight. He ought, barring troubles of
the kind that wrecked his crews in 1308,
none of which have developed as yet, to
have a better crew this year. And, with
each crew better than a year ago, the race
on the Charles ought to be well worth
watching. Local conditions favor Har
vard, but Wray has only one object— to
beat Yale— and has stopped developing two
mile crews for races on May 30.
The Harvard crew now is on its way to
the race with Yale, the ultimate test. It i 3
being trained to row four miles. Now, last
year's crew went after the higr race from
the gun, shot into the lead, kept up a
heart-breaking pace for three miles, and
had. to do little more than paddle in the
last mile. -A crew trained to row that way
is better in a two-mile race than one that
is content just to keep on even terms for
the flrst two and a half miles and trust to
a spurt toward the end. Columbia has been
trained in just the opposite way. In the
last three years the Columbia crews at
Poughkeepsie have rowed absolutely to a
time schedule for the first three miles, pay
ing no attention at all to any other boat,
and spurting only in the last mi!e. Each
of those crews in 1007, 190S and 1909 has
been beaten by less than a boat's length by
the crew that had made its bid Just a trifle
earlier and had the power and the stamina
to stand off the rush of a strong crew row
ing from behind.
Thus Harvard, since the advent of the
new system, has been able to do good work
in two-mile races, while Columbia has
failed to make a particularly good showing
before the Poughkeepsio race. Last year.
for instance. Harvard fairly rowed away
from Columbia on the Charles, and was, in
turn, beaten by Cornell. , Then Columbia,
largely despised, turned around and, at
Poughkeepsie. -gave Cornell a remarkably
si'ff fight.
Harvard's race with Cornell ought to
crystallize the situation pretty well. Yale
is an unknown factor, more or less, but
Yale will have to have a much better crew
than last year to have a chance to beat
Harvard. At Poughkeepsie, Pennsylvania
and "Wisconsin have failed to reveal any
indications of their form as yet-
Kilpatrick's Injuries Will Pre
vent Him from Competing.
[By Teleeraph to Tho Tribune.!
New Haven, May — Johnny Kilpatrick, I
Who was regarded likely to win the broad i
jump in the intercollegiates, will not com
pete in that event, according to Coach John
Mack of Yale. He- said to-night that Kil
patrick would never jump again- because of • j
injuries he received at the Yale-Harvard i
dual meet last "week. Ho will enter the j
shot-put. i-*VZ".
New Haven, 0; Hartford, 0.
Waterbury, -4: Springfield, I, \
Toledo, 1; Columbus, S.
Louisville, 4; Indianapolis, 0.
FIRST RACE— For two-year-olds; $500 added. I
Five furlongs, straight.
Name. Wt.| Name. Wt.
Feather Duster.v-..ll2|Lochlel ._ 109
Sam Lewis - 112 Horizon 100
Towton Field.* 112 Queens — 109
Footprint 112 Beatrice 109
Mlnta 100
SECOND RACK— For three-year-olds and up- '■
•ward, non-winners of $1,300 in 1000 or 1910. |
or of more than two races in 10; $Ckßi
added. Six and a half furlongs.
Sir John Johnson... 134 1 Martinez '.108
Magazine 130|Cand!eberry 103
Dorante 1 127 Barleythorpe- 10S
Glucose 123 Sandrian 105
Racquet 123 Bang 103
/Hampton Court 114 Thames 103
King Olympian 108 1
THIRD RACE— For two-year-olds; $400 added. i
Five furlongs, straight.
Aldrian lltflLochlel .' 109
Footprint 1121 Mlnta 100
Feather Duste*.... 112JThrirty 100 \
Horizon :...100|
CAP; for three-year-olds and upward; gross I
value $1,000. Seven furlongs.
Firestone 122 1 Magazine 106
Mary Davis.; 114 Dreamer 106
Prince Ahmed 114 i Wise Mason Jkft i
Beaucoup lOSlßlghteaay 95 I
- STEEPLECHASE; Belling; for four-year
. ... olds and upward; $500 Hd<le<l. About two
- miles. • . • .».: -..
Kara 153 Dr. Keith : 140
Black Bridge 140 Mont« Carlo 139
Grandpa Bushranger 130
Also eligible: • ' :^:!
Thlstledale Diebold 135
SIXTH RACE— Selling; for three-year-olds;
$&u0 added. One and one-sixteenth miles.
Kddle I iugan 106 1 Wt-nna 00
Petronlus N»!>i*<Jalle.v Slave... 98
Hot. R 10.'> *Mar!KOt ..!)«
1 lust '"in 98 1 Equation „ V....06
•Apprentice allowance.
Train* leave in. 31th St., 12:30. '1:00, 130
l;4u Saturday «nly_>. Special car for Turf and
FJ«M Club 'MV:' on 1:00 train. L--»v* ;
Fl.ttbiuu Avi. 12;3O, lav. I.JO (100 Saturday 1
Champion Cyclist Clips Five
Seconds Off Old Mark.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune. J
Passaic. N. J., May 22. -Elmer ColUns. ot
Lynn. Mass.. the American bicycle ■ chaai
, pion. paced by Charles Tun.ii; of Phila
delphia, at the Clifton Stadium to-day
clipped five and one-fifth seconds from the
one-mile world's record behind small motor
cycles. CoUins's time was 1:13 2-5. The for
mer mark of 1:18 3-5 was made by Hugh
McLean at the Charles River track, in Bos
ton, when he was champion. Collins' one
mile exhibition was the only one of five
events run off to-day. The others were
postponed on account -of the threatening
Blumenschein and Gardner in
Spirited Lawn Tennis Matches.
Two American lawn tennis plaver*— ll T>
Blunif-nschein, the artist, recently returned
from I'uriti, and Carleton R. Gardner, the
Calif ornian— yesterday provided the inter
esting features in the continuation of The
Bronx championship cup tournament on the
clay courts of the Bedford Park Tennis
Club. Both playing in the second round
v.-on their matches in excellent fashion. To
tha American, who has been meeting the
European experts in Franco and on the
Riviera, H. H. Kyte. of the Fanwood Club,
New Jersey, fell a victim in three fast
sets at ft— 2, 3—6, 6—3. Gardner disposed of
E. D. Raymond in easier style at 6— love
and fr-L Other winners of the ranking
class were Benjamin M. Phillips and Abra
ham Bassford, jr.. the old Cornell player,
who scored in straight sets.
Recovered from his injury' of last week,
Gardner covered court against E. D. Ray
moi«l with a swiftness rarely seen ir. this
section of the country- The Callfornian
won with the loss of only one game. Phil
lips played his hard hitting game against
X. H. Bundy to the score of 6— l, 6 — i, while
Bassford made use of varied pace against
A. J. Oster.dorf to the score of 6—l, S— 4.
In all. eleven matches were recorded, and
the original field of sixty-four entrants was
considerably reduced.
The summary follows:
Bronx championship men's singles (first round)
— L. H. Fitch defeated H. H. Knight, 6—l.
6—3; A. Pels«r defeated Arthur &'heffer. 6—4.
6—3;6 — 3; A. J. Ostendorf defeated Dr. W. J. Travel!.
by default: Abraham Baasford. jr., defeated
Julio M. Stelnacher, by default; E. D. Raymond
defeated William B. Cragln. jr.. by default:
Carleton K. Gardner defeated C. W. Smith, by
Second round — George S." Groesb*ck defeated
R. Howard Voshell. &— 6. 6—2: Benjamin M.
Phillips defeated N. W. Bundy. — 1. — I:
'Abraham Bassford. Jr., defeated A. J. Osten
idorf. — 1 6 — *; D. I* Bluraensoheln defeated H.
H. Kyt<\ 6—2, 2—B,2 — 8, 6—2; Carleton R. Gardner
defeated E. D. Raymond. 6—o,6 — 0, t> —
,—, —
Wins Spirited Brushes with
Coast Marie on Speedway.
It was Christopher Hackett's winning day
; at Speedway Park yesterday, for his little
black pacer Who Knows, 2:10*4, scored
I heavily when he met James A. Murphy's
mare Coast Marie, 2:ll''^, on the field of
I battle.
After looking over the field. Mr. Hackett
decided that he could take the measure of
Mr. Murphy's little mare. As the two
pacers rounded the turn above the quarter
post they looked to be neck and neck, and
| they ffwunir down the stretch going like
one horse. Who Knows was in the lead by
half a length at the finishing post, and the
I second heat resulted the same way, but
; was won by a closer margin. Another race
which Who Knowa put to his credit was
his brush with Dr. Ferster's chestnut mar©
Lillie Wilkes.
When Mr. Murphy sent Coast Marie to
the stable he brought out his chestnut trot-
I ter Kirn, 2:13%, and sent him to measure
j strides with Fred Gross's bay trotter
I Aristo, 3:08*4. Aristo. however, was not go
ing smoothly, and Kirn had little difficulty
in putting him in the ranks of the defeated.
Kirn was not so fortunate when he tried
conclusions with CJus Osborne's Trixy H..
j for in one of the closest brushes of the day
the mare nosed him out at the half-mile
Thomas B. Leahy's latest acquisition, Prin
cess Direct, did some splendid work on the
road yesterday morning, twice defeating M.
'. Reynolds'* old Speedway favorite. Dr
Threet. Fandango, an old Speedway favor
i ite. had a series of brushes with Ulrich
which resulted in a decided victory for
4£^\ ° °
50 H. P. Enclosed touring car. Exclusive RAINIER design.
For the first time this season, we can offer
immediate delivery on seven passenger tourt!!ff
cars' or close-coupled cars. Sk
competition speaks eloquently. The $10,000 City: of
Atlanta trophy was won by a RAINIER stock car, covering.
200 miles in 173 minutes, averaging 70 miles per hour
establishing a new world's record. In endurance runs and
reliability contests private owners have invariably been able
to achieve perfect scores. In New York City, the »«*
critical market in America, a list of over 800 KAIXIKB
owners tells its own story. 5?
- A competitor recently said, "RAINIER may not al^;'. v>
win, but, by George^ lie's always in at the finish." ;$
That's due to endurance; the Atlanta performance
proves the speed; the numerous perfect scores prove relia
bility: the Son owners in New York testify to satisfaction.);;
As to beauty and luxury, the car must be seen tojjj
appreciated.' Call and look at the 'above new body desi^
which originated with us. Next year they'll all adopt itH
I Motor C° M
. escurrwAv «c* ajxrv-Twxn* aTtecr.Miwyoiu. * ' -o
,^ ARK * N - •'• - H!H»I.FICHI» , 8O*T0e»
13. Ma s hl» K ton M. ( . ,-, 9 chrstnol M. m Be.»h«*'vj
' . ■•■ -- .- . ~: . . ■'- ; - ' jILj lL
Association Offers Trophy in
Motor Cycle Contest.
Long Island Club Plans Three.
Day Tour of Many Miles Over -
Memorial Day.
Entries have continued to pour la irpga
the Amateur Automobile Contest 'Associa
tion for Its hill climb on Anderson Hai, at
"White Plains, on Saturday, May S^Saiu
tho total has reached forty. In the mfdfl»
of the week, when announcement of tbrli
was made, thirty-five was put as the out
side number. The two most Important
the late entries are the 90-horsepow«r Sim
plex of G. B. Lambert and the Prea^«r #
Jonathan Thompson. It is unlikely that
any more entries will be received, oadar
ary conditions, as each car win be gi7en
two attempts at the hill, and thereat*
numerous other events on the prograan*.
A unlaw number will be a motorcycle
race for the patrolmen of IVestchestet j
County, for which G. W. Qulntard. 3d, has
given a gold medal, and the club has pi*,
sented two prizes. Should the ccntest jrcv»
the success it promises, the club may £013
a similar one m the fall in connection
another automobible competition more
erally open to motor cyclists. :;r
The average grade of Anderson's HW is
5.80 ocr cent. and the maximum . HT4 - per
cent. The steepest part being near the top.
the entire hill affords an uncommonly good
test, especially as the road is straight,
thereby reducing the chance of accident.
The stretch lacks a few yards of betas »
mile lons, and runs from a point nearly
opposite the home of Oliver Harriman, en»
of the members of the association, to a spot
a mile and a halt from th* "Welt* Plains
railroad station.
In connection with the world's twsat?
four-hour record of 1,136 miles, held by tae
Lozier car, which has been brought to' at
tention since the twenty-four-hour race las*
week at Brighton, an explanation of i&s
twenty-four-hour record held by S. FYEJgt.
of England, win avoid confusion la ta»
minds of many.
The record of S. .F. .Edge, sotnetMnic
over fifteen hundred miles, -was mads on
the Brooklands cement track in Enajaari.
This is a specially high banked motardronr.
more than two and one-half miles in dr
eumferenee. Edge's record was mad*
against time, he having tee entire track to
himself, and his car was not restricted fe>
stock car specifications.
The Lozier record was made in caoaab'
tion, by a stock car, and against other
stock cars. The Brighton Beach track was
a one-mile, unbanked, dirt, horse track,
unfitted for high speed automobile racing
full of ruts, gullies, and in many places
worse than a bad dirt road.
The drivers were obliged to find their way ;
in and out among the other competing cars.
blinded by clouds of dust. The two record.
therefore, do not offer a fair comparison.
as they were not made under the sara*
conditions. •
The Long Island Automobile Club will
enjoy a three-day outing over Memorial
Day. The start will be made at noon Sat
urday, May 28. from Prospect Park Plaza.
Brooklyn. The rout© will be along the!
South Shore of Lens Island via Eastern
Parkway, Highland avenue. Boekawav.
Merrick and South Country roads, to Pat
chogue, and thence to Port Jefferson via,
Medford Road. The first stop will ba <*'.
Blue Point, where the cars will be chect?!
The Belle Terre Club will be reached a 1:a 1 :
6 o'clock, after a run of seventy-oca miles.
Sunday will be spent at the Belle Terr*
Club, the use of which has been given tap
members for the day. Those taking part 1 l
the run will have the use of the golf cams?
tennis courts, and all tho appointments of
the clubhouse. - •
On Monday. Memorial Day, the rstarn
trip will be made along the- Xorth Shore.
reaching the Long Island clubhouse abotr
«> o'clock. Dinner will be sirred there, to
be followed by an entertanaaaat »B t..«
ev'enins. " • , ,'£ .
Entries for the run will be reuatves tp *o
Tuesday. May 24. by C. Stewart Cavaßagf
secretary. at No. 920 Union street Brocif/n.
(Fop other sporting news see Pago 11.)

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