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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 28, 1910, Image 11

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College Games »* La^ T en nis at Polo
ISLE AND PENN LEAD
Keen Fight to Qualify for Inter
coiiegiate Games.
HARVARD IN HARD LUCK
Tester Gees Lame In Dash and
Captain Little Turns Ankle
in Jump.
&v-fßy Ttlerrapa to Th" Trlr-un* .?
IdpWß, Kay *"■— Talt- and Peanfji
rt-ja Ehcrwed *>tr*ri*rth on Franklin Field
re** this Hftrmonn In the trials for the la
lrrco"cP 4 - ate t»ck an« field championship
rtTrff to-mcrroTT. So -well illd the Blue
. If ,' r « perform that Yale men are more
ILjjiflrnt t^a- a <n*er-tha,t they will nose out
I h e Tr.'.vorrlrr of Pennsylvania and xrin the
claur.pioTisfcip. and this. too. despite the
*art that several of her men •who Trcre ex-
MCttd to :' ; '.fy and Trfn points failed to
rt* plarcd.
Pennsylvania hy no means concedes de
feat and her fuppcrters still talk of victory.
tot It :-- admitted that the situation does
-ot lof* Quite so favorable for the Red and
TOae «p it id this morning. Harvard. In
g g |t , of much ■ luck. Foster polng: lame
end C3r^n Uttle t^ristlngr his ankle In the
tread jump, showed strength, but Prtnce-
t pn- wIS make a b'.tter fight with the Crlm
fm , frr third place. .^ ' - : ~ ■:-:.
Tale Qualified thirteen men: Pennsylva
j^a. fifteen; Harvard, eleven; Princeton,
jen •■Cornell, eight; Michigan, six; Amherst,
icier' Syracuse. Columbia and 'Wesleyan.
twei each, while New York University.
Stlttaoot^ Haverford. Bowdoin, Rutgers
aid Colsate had to be content with one
each.
Of the men picked by The Tribune as
mssible polct winners In the eleven events
tilrty-four qualified. All the athleteS se
lected Iri the 100 and 220 yard dashes and
th> tew hurdles went through the- prelim
lsarles with f.:.ir.g: colors. Three of The
Trit.urie's selections Qualified in each of six
ether events, and in the two remaining: two
Qualified in each.
\j: was expected, Yale fell down la the
rp'rir.ts. bat the chief disappointments ' for i
lie F'ue isY In the failure of Canfleld to j
Q-joHfy in the hi^h Jump. Goebel in She i
barsmer throw and Klrjasshoft la the half
mile rvn. Pennsylvania proved strong in j
the sprints, but grot only one man. Smith, j
Id' the quarter, and he" Is not likely to be j
flkfc3 In the final heat.
The rmalior colleges Qualified rather more j
o^n than tras expected, and a number of :
ihi-m arc almost sure to be point winners.
Craig, the Michigan sprinter,' beat Rams- j
ie'.l in a trial heat of .the 100-yard dash.!
■Whether he will be able to outfoot the
Texa^ to-morrow" is another question, ' but |
It Beema certain that he will make trouble ■
for both EtamssaVJ and Minds.
Chisholm and King, of Yale, showed to
aavsr^tafre in the hurdles, and there will
be a battle royal between the former and
IJwlght, of Princeton, in the finals, unless
all indications prove deceptive, Foster,
the famous Harvard sprinter, started in
the 20-yard 6ash. but went lame and failed |
to ccaHfy. The Crimson had more tough j
luck when Little twisted his angle in the,
broak jirrr.p and also failed to get into
lie Snals.
did not start for Pennsylvania
Is the quarter-mile run, an event which
Ejiy'had counted on his winning. Rid
path. of Syracuse, and Palmer, of Haver- i
ford. both choired up well and may get
places. Kelly disappointed the Harvard
c«ntir^rer;t by his failure To qualify.
C. VT. Fielding, of New York University,
qualified Jn the high Jump when he and
four others cleared the bar at & feet 11 ,
ladies. The pole vault was a long- drawn
cut. affair and Yale surprised her warmest
Bcpporten by qualifying three men. In j
this event four men, three from Yale and j
one from Harvard. . cleared the bar at 1" t
feet, while six vaulted 11 feet 9 inches. |
Boldman, of. Dartmouth, failed to qualify, j
The wr-a:hrr was decidecly unpropitious. j
/. heavy rair:!?torm came up during the!
trials a::d made the track heavy far the ■
dashes and hurdles. Minds, however, ran
the S'-yard Cash in 21 3-5 seconds, just a j
*hh of a second slower than the record,
ttld by W'-U-ts. The stars in the dashes
cid net exert themselves any more than :
aeeefsary to qualify and It "is likely that
some records will pi In the finals if the i
traik "i.< fast."
The following Qualified for the finals:
»TO-yarfl iJasb — First heat won' by Ramsdell.
PecriFylvania; Sh«rsum.< Dartmouth, second;
Baldwin. Amlurst, third; Arrnsby, Pennsyl- ;
vania State College, fourth. Time. 0:10 1-5. '
Second si«&* won by Hinds. Pennsylvania;
<Vx>k-, Pris<v»ton. Pt-cond: Keck, Michigan, '■
twrd': R»Fs«>i]. Dartmouth, fourth. Time.
<*3i»l-:.. Third hrai won by I tat, Cornell; i
Downey. Eyracaae. second: Kei!!y. Val<\ third;
.hs»r. Harvard, fourth. Time. 0:103-5. :
FffSrth h-at won by Gardner. Karvard; Bob- ,
•oii, V.>s;ryan, second; Sr.vder. Yale, third; !
Hart'cai.. Brown, fourth. Time. 0:10 2-5.
«ftn beat won by Craig, Michigan: Jacobs.
MHssabia, Becpad: Jessuu. Princeton, third;.
vThe?ier. Tal». foarth. Time. 0:10 1-5. Flxth !
iwat-woa by Roberts. Amherst; Seymour. Yale. ;
■tccr.d: Tyler. Harvard, third. ' ilcConnell.
fiav^rfo-r;, fourth. Time. 0:10 S-5.
lWi-var'i dash <two heats, for men who fin- j
teut-d tr.iri m th» six ■ irr.tnary h*>at»; tir«t
EEd f'. ood ro 1.-to preliminary finals? — First
i*« *or; by Reil'y. Yale; Keck. Michigan, etc-]
«.<J: Baldwin. JUatoent: third. Time. 0;10 2-8.
**?cr:d >.. t at won by Jossup, Princeton; Tyhr.
Harrart. second; Snyder. Yale, thini. Time, .
_10t»-yard dash (^reMminary trials, men who |
»-«=«« c-R ar.d second to *>ni-r semi-finals
ro-»orrc-a — First h<*at won by Craig. Michi-
T&x: EamsfleU, Pennsyh-ania. second; Rellly,
/£>. thlrt; •Eobwjtt. *-«■!{ var. fourth- Tim«,
"UOI-,-. Second h-at -aon by Mlnda. Pennsyl- ;
J^sia: Javrbs, Columbia, second; Roberts, Am-
Jf«: third: K«ck, Michigan, fourth. Time. ;
o:3<n-C- Tliird heat won by Cooke. Princeton;
iUs*, Ooraell. »»cond- Seymour. Yaic. third;
gfcr. Bamrd. fou-th. Time. O:5C> 1-5. Fourth
*.eat wan by J«*Bup. Princeton; Gardner. Har- .
yard, second; I»cT\n<>:-. Syracuse, third. Time.
O-Ji-VS. Firth beat- <lor men who finished
PW> -non by Roberta. Amhtret; ReJi'y. Yale, j
•j Do^ie"-.- JsvTacuEe. third; Seymour, ;
* i! <;. tc-irth. T:nie. 0:10 3-5.
--•'-jard dash (::ve h»>ats. first and second
~*z dOUSed for semi-ftnalFi — First heat won
s>v j!;.-.r.s. PcnosftvaniM.; Ford, Cornell, ■ esnd.
*l!r,p. <i:-jis-5 Second htat won by Kobson.
s*Be>an: IToutrh. Pennsylvania. second.
linif-. <> 2J 2-:,. Third heat won by Cooke.
*™S^oa; Baldwin. Amherst. eer-ond. Time,
v--i -J-r. Forrth boat won by CraJs. Michi
r»; ■***<** Columbia, second. Time, u:^l3->.
i* nh heat won by i:amsu*-11, II J ennsj:vania;
. i^-'-yarrt r.ur.ile <run in four heats; nrst and
■BCSBd ffnalls*o for — First heat won
J! 4V4 V '::'.:.'■:.,>,- vv a > ; :jc«lr»ri Michigan. »ef<Jßfi:
£&*■ <':'.<>^.. Becoad li^at— Won by Kin*. Yai^;
t"r^ ; * ; '- fesSeyw. swsici- Eberlc; Swarthmore.
J^fC lisa. Cornell, fourth. Tlnie. O:16%. Third |
r?'— W'T. by l»r.jr. Harvard; Newoomb. Coisate.
ScEiJ-Sacon. -.WiJ^an. third. Time. O:1C2 S . J
'wrh bPatt-^tvfe. by Dvtgttt. ITlnc^ton; l^-vrln. ■,
*aaT r '" 1 ' f * COZii: leader. Syracuse, third. Time.
bwtfl« ra-» (four heat»: first and
f«xc.(! to qualify 5n («-n:i-tina]sn— First heat won
J Uit - l - orr ' f'-:f '-: Du2cr;b«rr>-. Princeton, »*<•
cT«' "-' !: l "■"- y :^<^- S^or.4 h«at— V.'on by
l>S|. II * r - f ' r - Uat-.-arC; Kinp, Yal«?, second. Time.
*^ ' Tird '■■*■**■— "Pl'on by Chisholm. Yal": Kd- \
»,„.-• Bowflcto. t-'-.orid. •;.:.. . O'J£>~z. Fourth I
t?;~ •'■•' --•■■ '•: «••.-. :: K h? Princeton; tewls, llar
••. "« lil ' lii: ftfcr*« h<atg- first three to <jual
ti Tf<r ' --Mi.-Ki.vt heat— Won by ■ :Ip«th.
SSf' --Arthur. Cornell, second: Sawyer. :
h, t^ 1 :i ' ' i ' !:i - Time, U^V^^i. Second heat — Won
g.**»a»»r. Hav*rf«-d: Yo'irjc. Amberrt, iwcond: •
vZff *''■' ■:•.»«•* r.. third. Time. OuV>%. Third
xZmT übv . PrUMtao; Smith. Peonffj'l-
C*^' reoo . nti : ' •■ • -■•-: . Harvard, third. Time.
— Ka!T --'-> ™* .t^~. heatii: first three la each
BIUJSB9 and POOL TABLES
PP.ICIZS ANI> TERMS TO SUIT.
• ' PPUM OF EVERT DE
SCTiJPTION. REPAIRS BY EX
i'i:r.r mechanics.
oe , Cr^n4*»Jck-Balke-toneoder Co. of N. T.
. im -*~S3 IVe*t :'.:nd W. "ear Broadway.
— J_ THE TURF.
RACING
BELMONT PARK
MAY IMTH TO MAY SOTIL
*,;!; ~ t;:r !!»y onjy). £j>*ciaj car tor Turf and
Kg,*?"* 5 mraibor. on 1:00 train. Le«v«
ti^*** Art. 1*»(H. IJO. l:M *!:»• Saturday
Motor "Boat* 'Reach Ha-Oana
The Caliph ar\d the Berneyo Cross Finish Line
in. Race from Philadelphia,
Havana. May 27-The motor yacht
Caliph, owned by M . E. Brigham. of the
\entnor Yacht Clui>. Philadelphia, the
largest of the contestants in the Philadel
phia-Havana race of 1.133 miles, crossed
the finish line off the Morro Light at 6:03:14
this evening. Her 60-horsepower engine
was running at full speed. _and she also had
a foresail and Jib set to the fair wind that
was blowing.
The Caliph had no time to spare for
almost in sight astern came 8. W. Gran
bery-s Berneyo. of the Brooklyn Yacht
Club. Travelling at nearly a ten-knot
speed, she dashed across the .finish line at
7:04 o'clock. just an hour and 46 seconds
after the Caliph. -Both boats were cheered
by thousands who had gathered on the
Havana rhore.
The other two boats, the Caroline and the
Ilys. had not been sighted up to dark, but
It is thought that the Ilys may win first
prize, as she has an allowance from the
Caliph of 11 hours 13 minutes 14 seconds.
The Caroline is allowed 10 hours. 22 min
utes 37 seconds. "^
The Caliph allowed the Berneyo 3 hours
Number of men who qualified for each college
in big games.
< *s "s s s" rs xI - > ~c v. a s~
5Ti- .. S s j 2-33 3.=-< 3 s 2.
; || . i = =" i H < I 5
: ?■ g § :~ 5 S ft "=■ ■ s" I g
:|::*::\ f : : r ' : :
.-••- ?:•■:.), • *■ G. I
I ' -* • • * " I " S.*
j■ ■ ! ■ : j.. I
: : • "I . I . [ • ; : : : I ? ■ ■
100-yard dash... I ! 2 2~. J I PI 1 0 o~j i~ • ! 0 ' 1 0
220-yard dash. ..1 I 1 01 10 I • i 1 0 01 1
440-yard run.. -. •II 21 1 1.1 0 1 0 001
880-yard run OS 111 000 0,0100
120 hisb hurdles 2 10200000 0001
220 low bardies 2 j • S|«o 1 I• © j • 0 1 OjO 0
Hammer throw.) 312 ! • 0 O 0 0 000 • 0
Shot-put «!• O l!l 0100!0;0!0 0
Broad jump 0I 1 • 11 l|0»]1000 0
Hi h Jump 02 0 10 OOIOOXOO
role vault 31 0 1 I 0 OJQIoIO I 0 101 0I 0
•Total* . . . ' 13 I 15 I 10 I 11 I 7 i 8 1 2 I 1 I * i 1 I 1 1 9 I 3
Rutgers and- Colgate rot one man each in th« high bnrdlrs and Harerford one in the
jjnaxter-mlle run. . . . " . . . ,
KNOCK 001 FOR LEWIS
Ketchei Sends Him to the Mat
in Second Round.
Stanley Ketchei, the middleweight cham
pion of the world, knocked out Willie
Lewis, the East Side welterweight, who
recently returned from a successful cam
paign in France, in the second round of a
scheduled ten-round bout, at the National
Sporting Club of America last night.
A right hook to the face after twenty
five seconds of boxing brought the bout to
a close. The end came so quickly that
only the close observers paw it. The men
sparred arourd for a time, each landing a
few light blows. L<ewis raised the hopes of
his followers by landing two lefts and a
vicious right cross on the champion's face.
But Ketchei soon forced Lewis into a cor
ner and hooked his right to the head.
Lewi- crashed to the canvas as if Bhot.
and for five minutes was totally uncon
scious.
Ketche! was at least ten pounds heavier
than Lenis, and three inches taller.
He boxed with deliberation, and followed
his opponent about the ring, never wasting
a move, b.i.l shot Vis punches home with
all the force- of which he was capable.
Lewis retreated doggedly before Ketchel's
advance. Whenever the opportunity pre
sented itself he lashed out desperately with
both hands, and landed some hard blows.
The first round was given over largely
b) .-"r.adow boxing, neither boy taking any
£r"at risk. Beth landed a few blows, with
KJetchel doing the better work. He rocked
with a Lard right and took two light
lefts to the head in return.
When seen in his dressing room after
the bout Lewis said: "When I ssrw that I
could hit Ketchei I grew overconfident and
tried to slug with him. I saw the punch
comine. and, thinkinig he was about to
shift. T dropped my head and tried to land
my ripht on the body. I give Ketchei
credit. He beat me to my favorite punch —
a right. The blow landed above my eye
tooth and I went out. No more big fel
low? for m«>. I'll stay among the welters,
where I belong."
Jim Smith, a sparring partner of Willie
L*wis. knocked out "Chuck" Carlton in the
fifth round of a sLx-round bout. Carlton
was hanging on the ropes in a helpless
condition when his seconds tossed a towel
into the ring to save their man from need
less punishment.
KAUFMAN TO THE RESCUE
Will Box with Jack Johnson at
the Latter' s Camp.
San Francisco. May 2 7. —1t was decided
to-day that A!. Kaufman, the California
heavyweight, should Join Jack Johnson's
training camp and box with the negro
champion.
Johnson confined his work to-day to a
twe;vt--mile run on the road.
HAMS WAGNER NEAR DEATH
Auto Accident. Unnerves Famous
• Shortstop and Miller.
IBy Telegraph to The Tribune.
PHtsburg, May liana Wagner and
John Miller, -of the Pittsburjr baseball
team, had a narrow escape from death late
last night when an automobile in which
they were riding ran at full speed into a
safety gate at Carnegie, near Wagner's
home The top of- the machine was
smashed. , ,
While both the ballplayers declare
they were not injured, their work in to
day's game showed that they had suffered
a severe ■bock. The playing of Wagner
was especially poor. He made three costly
errors, while Miller was very uncertain.
Those who saw the wrecked automobile
to-day think the players were very fortu
nate to escape serious injury.
heat and tl« fastest fourth ™**i nlil l mD J-*?I
ft, < 2i ß^morrcw)-Klr S t heat-Won by Boyle.
IliiiiiNiiili
Vri££on. 123 feet 0 lnch«; Coleman, P*nn ? yl-
inch*.: Jack*-. Pennsylvania,
ij feetSK '"'^v^ yaJe 2 feet: 1. 8- IJ*b-
Pala vault--.elwn. la. Harvard. 12 feet:
cocl s? Yale 12 te^; Parker. P*nn«ytv«nia, 11
feet 5 Inch**
*
'NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBT ; SATUiI£>A" V, MAY ' 28, ' 1910.
45 minutes 4 seconds. Her elapsed , time
for the long run was 150 hours 41 minutes
46 seconds. This show? a speed for the
entire distance of about 7.70 knots. r
The Caliph's course covered 1.194 miles.
Her daily runs were 210, 204, 155. 160, 199, 190
and 46. Her engine was going continu
ously.
There was no accident of any kind during
the trip, and all on board are well, though
greatly fatigued.
On her arrival the Caliph was greeted by
a great fleet of steam yachts, launches,
tugs and government craft, which escorted
her to an anchorage near the sunken wreck
of the battleship Maine. The Caliph re
ported having encountered choppy seas and
head winds almost the entire passage.
She remained in company with) the Ber
neyo almost all the way. During a brief t
storm off St. Augustine. Fla., the Caliph
lost sight of the Berneyo, but when the !
weather cleared she sighted her ahead and
under sail.
The boats left Philadelphia last Saturday, j
Nothing has been heard of the Caroline
since she passed the Delaware Capes.
PELL OUTPLAYS PHILLIPS
Reaches Final Round for Bronx
Lawn Tennis Title.
Theodore Roosevelt Peli, Southern and
former national Indoor champion, won a
place In the final round of The Bronx cham
pionship tournament on the clay courta of
the Bedford Park Lawn*Tennls Club yes
terday, while Henry J. Mollenhauer, the
former Long Island champion, suffered de
feat at the hands of Dr. William Rosen
baum. In his semi-flnal round Pell over
whelmingly scored against benjamin M.
Phillips at 6— love, 6—2. and Dr. Rosenbaurr.
defeated Mollenhauer at 6—4, 6—4 and must
face Carleton R. Gardner In the other semi
flnal match.
In the doubles Wylie C. Grant and Dr.
William Rosenbaum gained a place In tha
seml-flnal round by defeating Q. B. Ray
mond and A. J. Ostendorf at 6—2, 6—2,
while Carleton R. Gardner and William
H. Connell coupled with them by defeating
S. Howard Voshell and Julio M. Stein
acher at I—6, 6— S, 6—4. Both contests were
very fast.
Mollenhauer's defeat stands as an upset-
Against Dr. Rosenbaum's good ground
strokes and variations of pace the famous
Kings County player soon developed
caution without supplementing It with any
direct attack or aggressiveness. Ever upon
the alert to change direction and length,
Dr. Rosenbaum maintained a lead and won
by a close margin.
The summary follows:
Bror.v championship men's glnirles. thtrd
round — Dr. William Rosenbaum defeated Dr.
B. F. Drake by default.
Fourth round — Dr. "William Rosenbaum de
feated Henry J. Mollenhauer, ft — i. 6 — i; Ben
| .lamln M. Phillips defeated Abraham Bassford,
' Jr.. by default.
Reml-flnal round — Theodore Roosevelt Pell
defeated Benjamin M. Phillips, B—o.8 — 0. 6—2.6 — 2.
Bronx championship men's doubles, first
round — William H. Ccnnell and partner de
feated I. Hartman and Joseph H. Condon, by
default.
Second round— Walter Merrill HaJl and Will
iam B. Craifin, jr., defeated Edgar F. Leo and
Benjamin M. Phillips, 17—15, 6—l;6 — 1; George P.
Grossbeok and B. A. Blumenseheln defeated
William H. Connell and partner, by default;
Owleton R. Gardner and William H. Connell de
feated G. Btelnkampf and T. F. Walsh, by de-
> fault.
Third round — Wylie C. Grant and Dr. William
: Rosenbaum defeated G. B. Raymond and A. J.
Ostendorf, 6—2,6 — 2, 6—2;6 — 2; Carleton R. Gardner and
j William H. Connell defeated & Howard Voshell
and Julio M. Btelnacher, I—6, 6—3. 6—4.
AMHERST TURNS TABLES
Beats Dartmouth by Scoring-
Four Runs in Eighth.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Amherst, Mass., May 27. — Amherst defeat
ed Dartmouth by a score of 5 to 2 this
afternoon in a hard fought game and
square-.' accounts on the series. Clever
base running and hitting at critical times
gave Amherst the victory. Jube's work in
the field was sensational.
Amherst scored in the fourth inning,
when McCluro singled, took second on a
eacrlflce, stole third and came home on
Pennock's hit to right field. Dartmouth
tied the score in the edventh on two hits
and a nelder"s choice, and took the lead In
the eighth on the same combination.
Amherst won the game in the eighth
inning, when McClure reached flret i>a
Norton's error, advanced to second when
Jube was hit and came home on a safe
drive. A pass, an error and a fielder's
choice were responsible for three more
runs. The score follows:
AMHBRST I DARTMOUTH.
rlbpoaej ' rlbpo
McClure, p.. 21 1! 10 Norton. 2b... 11 3 11
Jube ef .111 OO! Brady, lb 0 0 8 2 0
I'tnnock, • se. 12 2 3 1 Daley, cf . 0 1 i '"■
Hurt. 1b 18 O 101 Mitchell, p... 02 0 2 0
Kane lib . . 00 2 2 <J'Chadtiotirn«*. c 10 « 10
Ban c 00 7 OOlElcock. <■ 0 0 2 0 0
Yemen. "If:. . 00 1 0 1 !Hoban. rf..,. 0 2 0 0 1
P*t'b*'tmer.3b <• 1 120 Conroy. ss... 0 1 2 3 0
Bryan rf... 0 0 3 <.' O Eaton. If OO 1 0 0
Orr. 3b OO 0 10
Totals 6527 »2! Total* 2724 10 i
Amherst 0 0 0 1 <l " ° 4 o— .-.
Dartmouth 0 0 0 0 " . " 1 1 o—2
Sacrifice hit* — Jube. PennorW. Chadbourne
Stolen — McClure, Vernon, Daley. First
base on balls — Off Mitchell. 3. i.efl on bases —
Amherst, 4; Dartmouth, 4. Struck out — By
MeClure. 8; by Mitchell. 5. Hit by pitcher —
.lube. Time — 1:50. Umpire — Foley, of Am
herst. Attendance — 1.200.
MICHIGAN, 4; SYRACUSE. 2.
Syracuse, May 27— Michigan debated
Syracuse at baseball here to-day by a score
of 4 to 2. The local team made seven costly
errors. Captain Scully again being the prin
cipal offender. The score by Inntngs fol
lows:
R.H.E.
Michigan 0 1 0 0 0 J 10 I—4 « 3
BvTacu«e 0 0 0 0 0 f> I 1 o—2 4 "
Batterle* — Campbell and Enslguorf; Defter and
Holme*. I'mplre- Howland.
RESULTS OF OTHER GAMES.
At Andover, Mass.— Manhattan. 4; An
dover 1 (six Innings; rain).
At i?ch'nectady, N. V — Rochester, 3;
Union 1.
At Hami.ton, N. Y.— Mlddlebury College.
5; Colgate, 3. ',■',
■ ■ •
MAYOR IN FAVOR OF BIG FIGHT,
Philadelphia. May 27.— Patriok H. MoCur
tliy. Mayor of. Sao Francisco, in mix inter
view here to-day announced that ho was
In favor of the Jeffries-Johnson fight, and
hoped to Be* the battle for the heavyweight
championship on July 4.
FAST POLO TOURNAMENT
i Meadow Brook Four Beats Ri
vals in Close Game.
The Meaoinw Brook polo team won the
I four-team round robin tournament yester
day on the field of the Meadow Brook Hunt
Club, at Hempstead Plain?. Long Island.
over teams representing New Haven, the
! Meadow Brook Freebooters and the Rock
away Hunt Club. In the final the Meadow-
Brook four met the riders of New Haven,
i scoring 6M: goals to &!^. In their first match
■ the Meadow Brook team defeated Rock
i away by the scant margin of a fraction,
I the net tally at a the end being 2%. goals to
|k New Haven came into the final by
1 winning decisively over the Meadow Brook
i Freebooters by a score of 7 goals to 3.
Of the losing teams Rockaway defeated
I the Freebooters by a score of 5 goals to 4. ,
CRUSHED STRAWBERRY SHANTUNG. WITH BUTTONS AND SATIN PIPING
IN THE SAME TONE. BLACK SATIN TIE AND BLACK STRAW TOQUE.
TRIMMED WITH A BOW OF CRUSHED STRAWBERRY RIBBON.
The riding was excellent, the attendance
large and the Interest so keen that even
the occasional thunder showera that made
the field slippery for the ponies and the
going hazardous for the players failed to
dim the interest.
The line up of the team? follows:
MEADOW BROOK LI ROCK AWAY.
Hp. Hp.
No. I—J.1 — J. B. Phippe.. 4; No. 1 — R. J. Collier.. 4
No. 2. — J. M. Water- | No. li— J. Cbeever Cow
bury 9 din 3
No. 3 — H. P. Whitney 0 No. 33 — ■ R. La Mon-
Back — B. Mllburn 9 uigT.<\ lr 7
1 Baok — John C. Cow-
Total Ml din S
[ Total 22
MEADOW BROOK , NEW HAVEN.
FREEBOOTERS. No. I--J. B. Thomas.. 6
No. I—R.1 — R. Belmcnt ... 8| No. 2—l^2 — 1^ N>l!.=nn 3
No. 2—3. A. Rawllns. 4 No. B—l* K. Stodrlard. 8
No. 3 — J. A. Burden. 4|Back— M. Stevenson.. 4
Baok — W. G. 1-Ofw . .. 21
Total 20
Total l.°.:_
NATIONAL CHAMPIONS WIN
Hackett and Alexander Earn
Title at West Side Club.
The national doubles champions, Harold
H. Hackett and Frederick B. Alexander,
won the doubles titles of tfce West Side
Tennis Club yesterday, on the lower courts
of the organization, 117 th street and
Amsterdam avenue. They defeated Edwin
P. Fischer and Ross Burchard in straight
sets at 6- love, 7— o, 6—2.
The consolation singles also reached a
close, G. A. L. Dionne defeating Dr. J. S.
Billings, 6—l, 6--0, 6—2.
ffetvs of the Markets
The Berry Season.
The berry season is right in. Strawber
ries are 15 to 80 cents a quart at Washing
ton Market, but in some parts of the city
berries of good quality " sell as low as 10
cents a basket. Huckleberries and black
berries are 35 cents a pint, and raspberries
are 50 cents a pint. California apricots are
a little lower. $1 a basket. There are some
fine shipments of Florida peaches selling
at $1 a basket. Alligator pears are 30
cents apiece, pines are 25 to 35. and sugar
pines 50 and 75 cents each. Grapefruit are
15 to 25 cents apiece. Cherries, both fancy
black and white, are 45 cents a pound;
grapes are $2 a pound, and watermelons
are $1 50 each. Mangoes are $1 a dozen,
tamarinds are 25 cents a. pound and tan
gerines are GO cents a dozen. Oranges
range from 50 cents to $1 for the best Flor
idas. Pears are still plentiful. Winter Nel-
Hs and Kastcr Beauties bein^ $1 . >" a dozen,
and peaberries $1 25 a dozen. Black Ar
kansas apples and Witiesaps are ifi cents
to $1 25 a dozen.
The First Corn.
The first of the .seas corn has Just
arrived from the South, and is 75 cents the |
dozen ears. Salads are cheap and in great I
variety. Lettuce ami romainc are each 10 j
cents a head; tarragon,""' esearole and chic- j
ory are 10 cents a bunch, celery is 23 cents
a bunch, chive is o cents a bunch, rhubarb
la the same price, spring onions are three ,
bunches for 10 cents, Southern cucumbers
are i cents each and waldmeister la still 10
cents a bunch. Artichokes are 16 cents ,
each, summer squash 10 cents each, Florida |
cantaloupes 10 cents each and eggplants ;
also 10 cents. New turnips are 5 cents a
bunch, yellow turnips are 5 cents each,
tomatoes are 15 cents and hothouse toma
tots 25 cents a pound. Jersey mushrooms
are 30 cents a basket, French cauliflower i
are 40 cents a head, cabbages are 10 cents a
head, old potatoes are 5 cents and Ber
muda and Florida new potatoes 10 cents a ,
quart. Jersey asparagus Is 25 cqnts a j
bunch, okra is 20 cents a dozen, spinach 10 !
cents the half peck and parsley 5 cents for
two bunches. Peas, wax, string 1 and lima
bean* are 16 cents a quart.
Lamb a Little Ea«ier.
The poultry stalls report no change in
Of Interest to XOomen
IDE CMC MLE TOQUE
None Can Achieve Smartness
Without It This Season,
H« matter how great a per.chant a
woman may have for large hats, she mus.
possess at least one small toQ^e this rea
son if she hopes to be considered smart.
Many chic little models of this kind have
large aigrettes soaring aloft or other kinds
of plumage, but the newest are trlmm-d
with soft bows that sMssttM sink IB
among the folds of the toque material and
do not break the general contour of the
chapeau In the least.
Hats o# such unobtrusive form must de
pend on color for their striking effects and
with some of those shown the designers
have been surprisingly successful in this
particular. One model in tussor in the
natural tint had some folds of velvet in a
beautiful green shade around the edge and
a small bow of velvet ribbon of the same
tone at the side, while another was simi
larly trimmed with rose velvet ribbon,
edged with bands of satin In a Persian de
sign. These combinations, simple as they
appeared, were so extremely fetching that
each hue employed seemed to have found
luPt the plac* where it could look Its love
liest.
One toque with a tussor crown in king's
blue had a brim of an elaborate Btraw
braid in blue and brown tone 3 and a vel
vet ribbon bow to match the tussor. The
most complex color scheme of all was in
a hat made of straw in dark brown and
electric blue. Pinky flowers cut from cre
tonne were appllqued on the straw and
decorated with silk stitches that repro
duced the tones of the straw. The trim
ming consisted of a band and bow of elec
tric blue satin.
TO GIVE A SUFFRAGE PLAY.
Miss Fola La Follette, daughter of Sen
ator La Follette, of Wisconsin, will take
the leading part in the English suffrage
play "How the Vote Was Won," which
will be given by the Wage Earners' Leagpje
of the Political Equality Association, of
v, hich Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont is president,
at its housewarming to-morrow evening
in the new clubrooms, No. 196 East Broad
way.
prices nor in the long continued slacknesa
of trade. Beef remains about the same,
but there is a slight drop in nprtngr lambs,
though It will probably be only temporary.
The retail price of racks keeps up, owing
to the large demand, but other cuts are a
little easier.
Fish Reasonable.
Fish are reasonable and abundant, the
only high priced ones this week being Span
ish mackerel, which are 30 cents a pound.
Shad are still here, though it la late for
them; roe shad are 90 cents, buck chad 50
cents each and shad roe B0 cents a pair.
Yellow pike are 25 certs a pound, whiteflsh
20 cents, halibut 18 cents, porgies and yel
low perch 15 cents, sea bass and butterflsta
VI cents, and cod, flounders, weakflsh, had
dock and carp, 10 cents a pound. Fresh
mackerel are 40 cents each. Lobsters are
2S cents a pound, and soft shell crabs are
40 cents a dozen for mediums and 75 cents
to Jl a dozen for prime.
Eggs Steady.
Eggs are steady et 27 cents a dozen:
butter is 33 cents and sweet butter 37
cents a pound.
# When in
I BERLIN
# Be Sure to See
J CrunfelcTs
J Linen Store
20, 21. Leipztger Street
J OWN MILLS: LANDESHUT, SILESIA
CARPETCLEANSING
LvfMl la the VFarU. K»rry detail.
w THE THfJS. J. CTEWART CO.
B'wa> * 46th St..N.T. Phone 8896 BryaMh.
Eric and Bth Ht*.. Jerney City.
Storage Warehouse,- Moving Vans.
A ME SELFISHNESS
It Sometimes Works Better than
Self-Forgetfulness.
There are dull moments in the lives of
working women, when their sky seems
gray and there are no blossoms of gayety
In sight. One often hears self-forgetful
ness advised as a means of happiness when
these moments come. Do something for
somebody; think of others," preaches an
advise with a fuller life and fewer needs-
We!!, this is excellent counsel, but one
woman has found that when or.« has to
band one's strength for daily toll it isn't
practical. Her remedy is to think of her
self a little more.
"Sometimes when the blue devils refuse
to depart." she «ays. "I try the effect of a.
thorough grooming, and it never falls to
work like a charm. I shampoo my hair.
manicure my nails and sew on hooks and
eyes and buttons that may be missing.
This playing ttre woman to one's self gives
a curious uplift and can hardly be carried
too far. If my spirit is particularly la need
of support I treat it to new clothes, spend
ing more for this 'purpose seasons of
depression than X think It wise to afford
when the sun Is shining.
"Another plan for warding off the blues
which worked very well at one time, though
It may sound absurd, wa£ simply to believe
in the truth of the evidence that the time
was coming when their cause would be re
moved. My longing feet were shut off by
stern circumstances from the sort of life
I wanted to live. Necessity that could not
be Ignored cent me to teach in a school
far, far indeed from any lamp of culture.
My pupils were the children of exiles in a
far Canadian province. My work was not
heavy, but the fulness of my life was al
most intolerable. . For a year— that is to
say, from September to July— l saw no one
but those I taught, and, occasionally, their
parents. But I tried to believe that soma
day the closed doors would open, and I
prepared for the fuller life Just as if It were
an assured fact. I studied French dili
gently, having a French dally paper cent
to me as an aid to keeping abreast. After
two years of this durance my opportunity
came, and my knowledge was of untold
value. But what it did for me in Paris was
a trifle compared with what It did for rat
la the days of my chrysalis state, so I say
to those who are outcast for any reason.
•Sisters, trim your lamps.' ; :
WORSE THAN ALCOHOL.
i Alas for the cup that cheers! A London
! doctor arises to remark that this English
institution is horribly abused and that tea
as 'it is commonly drunk Is worse for the
nerves and the constitution than dram
drinking. Stewed tea is a poisonous con
coction, but this Is what thousads of Eng
lish and American people are Imbibing. It
Is strange, this doctor says, that the Eng
lish especially, so many of whom have
. travelled or lived in the Far East, have
I not learned from the Eastern folk the art
of making tea. The Russians, too. know
how to make tea, that delicious, inspiring,
harmless tea which la achieved by pouring
the hot water mi the tea leaves and then
pouring it off the moment they have given
out their delightful qualities. But frequent
contact with Russians has not, says the
doctor, taught English people how to make
tea. In many instances the spoonful of
cream which -the Russian, with his slice
of lemon, declares an Insult to tea is the
one healthful element in the cuj>.
KISS OUTLINED IN GERMS.
Fancy the outline of one's mouth In
germs I Yet that is precisely what is pro
; duced, it seems, when one Imprints a kiss.
A scientist whom most girls will probably
call a horrid thing— Stephen Paget Is his
name, and he Is an Englishman— has been
making experiments with gelatine and
lips. A man kissed a piece of gelatine
with lips which he previously scrubbed as
clean as lips could be. and then Mr. Paret,
with microscopes and so forth, showed a
crowd of students how germs were nestling
thickly everywhere the man's lips had ,
touched. The experiments were made at !
an English institution of learning. It Is j
not stated that the students swore off from
kissing.
PRUNE PUDDING.
for thi* popular pudding use five table
spoonfuls of sugar, the whites of five eggs
and about a dozen or fourteen large
prunes. These proportions have been found
by an experienced housekeeper to be the
best. Bfore mixing the prunes must be
stewed and chopped and the egg whites
beaten stiff.
NO DANGER.
Although rhubarb contains 0.54 per cent
c? oxalic acid, those who have a taste for
this product of the garden need not fear
THE TRIBUNE
Has Chosen a Beautiful Subject for the
Fifth Picture in its Great Distribution —
"THE HOLY FAMILY"
Next in the Series of Exquisitely Hand Colored Photogravures
Secured with 7 Coupons and 10 Cer.:s.
"The Holy Family"
By LUDWIG KNAUS-
The Madonna with the Infant
in her arms is seated in the
centre of the picture, with a
scarf about her head and
shoulders; she wears a loose
robe, and a mantle is across
her lap. Before her stands a
cherub, with clasped hands
and face upturned in adora
tion of the Infant. Other
cherubs are hovering in the
atmosphere above. At the
right is Joseph, holding by the
bridle an ass, and above him
is the crescent moon.
This picture was purchased
by Miss Catharine Lorillard
Wolfe from the artist in Ber
lin in 1876. It was bequeathed
by Miss Wolfe to the Metro
politan Museum of Art in
1887.
When sending for a picture mention the subject desired.
If yon call in person for the picture, present the coupons and 10 cents
at the main office, No. 154 Nassau street, or to our branch cfHce, No. 1364
Broadway. If the picture is to be mailed, send 2 cents additional — 12 cents
in all— THE NEW- YORK TRIBUNE. No. 154 Nassau street.
REMEMBER, COUPONS NEED NOT BE OF CONSECUTIVE DATES
A New Picture Every Monday
» -A. *T7" El TOUR COUPONS
to gratify it to. .-.':."-•"- fatal dos«
would be represented by abont^ twelve
pounds of the stalk— a .■"''•' 'no one is
■very likely to consume at one r sitting. :
There are. says "The Lancet." special
cases In which rhubarb should be excluded
from- the diet, but the average individual.
Is not likely to suffer from th« oxalic acid;
contained In this as In man 7 other familiar
and widely used articles of food.
CONCERT FOR THE CAUSB
Hme. Nordica Gets It Up and Will
Make a Speech. #
Under the auspices of the Hudson Rlv<?r
Equal Franchise Society v— Nordica
wilt give a concert in the town hall of
1.-". .-£• on the evening of June 15, »* *
o'clock. Mme. Nordlca win select all th*
artists herself, and besides singing for the
cause she will probably make an address.
The entire proceeds of ho concert will »•
used for propaganda work.
More than half the boxes ha-u* already
been taken.
The Hudson River League, - i.« also ar
ranged a series of drawing room lectures
rar. a^^'i n «•»"*« z •cunj»
to be giv«n by Mrs. Ida Hasted Harper
at 3 o'clock on four Friday afternoons.
The first will be girea en Jane 10 at # th»
home of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Untermr«r.'
in Yonkcrs; the second on Jen© IT, at sail
home of Mrs. Roswell Hill Jr.. Is Irving
ton: the third aa June M. In Mrs, Charlss
J. Gould's Greek theatre, la Tarryto-wn.
and the fourth oa : .'7 '-. at the tome of
Mrs. Henry Viilard, at Dobbs Ferry-
Ths officers of the Hudson Rrvsr Equ«t
Franchise Society are: Mrs. Henry Villard,
president; Mrs. "Walstoa H. Brown. vic*»
president; Mrs. Herbert S. Carpenter.
treasurer, and Mrs. C. :.--.-.< Brace, ••<>-
retary.
THE TRIBir?rE PATTHRS.
The tunic that terminates in points at
the back Is a graceful en* and th th«
height of style. This gown shows It nad»
on the newest lines and also includes ttm
bib effect found in the latest models.
White foulard dotted with black makes
the gown illustrated, and the guiispe Is)
white net. while the trimming Is Mack
N-<X S.B32— TISSUE PAPER PATTER* _
OF SEMI-PRIXCESS GOWN WITH "
TUXICX FOR 10 CENTS.
mtssaline. but there are a great many
materials that can be utilised — aflksv
linens, batiste, voile, marquisette and; in
deed, all seasonable materials.
Th« . quantity of material required tat
the medium size is 3*i yards- 24 or 27, "1%.
yards 32 or 5% yards 44 inches wt4». with
2*3 yards of silk for trimming, Z% yards
13 or I*l yards 44 inches wide for gulnip*.
The pattern, No. 6,632. is cut in sizea
for a 32, 34. 36. 33 and 40 inch bust meas
ure and will be mailed to any address ca
receipt of 10 cents.
Please give number of pattern and bust
measure distinctly. Address Pattern De
—.--.- New-York Tribune. If to a hurry
for pattern send an extra 2-cent stamp and!
wa . will mail by letter postage in sealed
envelope.
How to
Secure a
Tribune Picture
THE TRIBUNE prints a
coupon each day (daily and
Sunday) at the top of the Second
Page. Seven coupons (6 daily
and 1 Sunday), if presented with
10 cents at the oSces of THE
TRIBUNE, will entitle the bearer
to one picture. IF THE PICT
URE IS TO BE MAILED. 2
cents additional— l 2 CENTS IN
ALL — should be sent to the main
office of THE TRIBUNE. No.
154 Nassau street. Address
"Picture Dept." Coupons for
any date will be accepted for any
picture.
PIC URLS SOW RUDY
Ist— Bab> >tjjt
2*J — The Storm
3d-The Breakers
4th— Mother and Child
sth-The Holy Family
**

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