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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 06, 1910, Image 8

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FWKall » C^olf \ Games a Rowing a Automobiling *ft Boxing J& Speedway £> Comment •» UtheropoJ
Daseball *£ Liolr S* L»ames & rvowmg & /AuiomoDiiing e^» ooxnig e^» rMI
The Luck of Baseball and AH It
Means to Win.
News and Views on Live Topics
of the Day, Both Amateur
and Professional.
Ty Cobb. the hard 1 hitting outfielder of
the Detroit Timers, wbo led both major
leagues in hatting last year, Is quoted as
saving in commenting on the work of his
team this season: "Unless you get The best
of the breaks you can't -win pennants."
Everything else, being equal, Cobb no doubt
is rijrht. as the luck of the carp* is a fac-
BaT that cannot be overlooked. The fact re
mains, however, that the team which is
-playing good baseball with a confidence
born of success or a. apart* bom of the
courape to overcome difficulties is the team.
as a rule upon which the Goddess of Luck
•miles Things have been breaking well
for the Philadelphia Athletics and the New
York Tankees this year, and for the Chi
cago Cubs. baa. In several games, but that
only poes to emphasize the fact that thaw
teams have been playing the kind of base
hail that wins, by forcing opportunities or
which they have l*e*n Quick to take- ad
"When an error is made that costs a game,
when a batsman lilts the ball fairly with
men on bases only to see It go right into
the hands of some opposing fielder, when a
circus catch is made that cuts off runs and
robs a man of a three-bajrger or a homer,
things are ' "breaking" badly for the team
"that Baaaßro— art least, that is Ty Cobb's
version of the poo.l or had breaks In base
ball. There Is something In this. too, but
■•■ the long run Incidents of this kind are
evened tip through a playntr season of 154
games or more, and it is the bad breaks,
«t least for the, hojne team, that are mag-
I Mad and th© p.^.i breaks that are quickly
forgotten. As said before, there is much
luck in baseball, as In aB sports, but the
team that is playing a heady, steady and
consistent pame is the team that wins a
pennant. Cobb winds up by saying that he
looks bmmi Connie Mack's team from rhii
adelrhia.flnisb on top this year. It is rather
♦ariy to che up hope for the Detroit Tigers.
mho have, won three American League pen
nants in a row, and Cobb. like, so many
others, is counting without the Yankees.
Those who vrore reviling the Giants only
three short weeks ago have, changed their
tune, and are now shouting their praises
and predicting all sorts of happy things
about winning the National League pen-
Bert For inconsistency commend me to the
■aaaji baseball "fan." Kverybody loves
a winner, it Is true, and nothing succeeds
like success, but it does seem that loyalty
to a baseball team is strained, and strained
through a mighty fine screen. There are
exceptions, perhaps, as the loyalty of the
Brooklyn "fans" in the face of much dis
couraKemer.t has become proverbial, but In
the long run there is no such thing as loy
aJty to a baseball team unless it is winning.
The Giants have boon going along in a.
way to lend encouragement, and while an
other Flump may come and games must be
lost, there if every reason to be optimlstlo
that the team will be fighting along in the
van when October rolls round and the race
is nearlug Its end. Nine games in succes
sion is something to boast of, and with the
men playing as they are and the pitchers
jroinj? well it seems only reasonable to look
for th^ rev< nee against St. Louis that four
defeats In a low out West make so desira
ble, if not imperative. Roger Bresnahan
and h;5 rret\ will be at the Polo Grounds
to-day, for four games, following which the
Chicago Cubs must be entertained and
jiulled "fT the top rang of the ladder, where
they ..are now perched, if s_<-h a thing Is
possible. The Giants pulled the Pirates off
that same top rune in Pittsburgh and his
tory may repeat itself with the Cubs. The
Giants vould look well died there them-
The Yankees lost their first came of the
TVestexn T rip in Chicago, and the Calamity
Janes were quick to accept it as an ill
omen, even though "U'arhon pitched a two
hit game. Hard and consistent playing has
now put them at the head of the league, a
position which they thoroughly deserve-
Their career in the enemy's country will
b«r. •watched with even greater interest.
The team will be In St. Louis to-day for a
four-cam series, jumping from there to
face the Detroit Tigers, who are likely to
Vi» more formidable on their own ground
than they were in the East. Judging by the
way they have been treating the Philadel
phia Athletics.
Seven straight for Brooklyn. It begins to
look as if Bill Dahlen had discovered the
hoodoo that has been lurking so long In the
midst of a team that measures up well on
paper, but ha? failed to play up to expecta
tions. It is something of a record to win
th'«»«» straight games from the world's
rhaniplons, even if the Pirates are in the
midst cf a Plump that spells disaster.
The distressing a.eeident at Gravesend on
Thursday. In -which Fred Langan, the
Jockey, lost Ms life, was cause for deep
rejrret- I knew the boy as ■ quiet, well
•mannered little fellow, and admired him
for hip fearlessness and skill In riding,
•which was becoming more apparent every
day. The life of a jockey is not a bed of
roses and the boys oftentimes take des
perate chances and Jeopardize their own
lives and those of their fellows In a desire
to -win. but in this case It was an accident
pure and pimple, ■Warwick, the. first horse
to go down, swerving against the rail.
While none the less regrettable, It hi cause,
for congratulation that the accident was
cot caused by the. foul riding of one of the
other Jockeys. Horses as c rule take good
*-are of themselves while racing, and fatal
accidents, fortunately, are. few and far be
tween, but It is hoped that the other boys
will take the untimely drath of little Lan
p. and the cutting off of a bright future
ac a race rider to heart and study to
avoid the rough and foul riding which has
marred many races In the past.
Powers, the yvkr-y. no doubt was pun
lhhed enough by losing a race with House
maid In th* Criterion Stakes last Tuesday
through carelessness or over-confidence
•without being subjected to a fine or sus
pension, but it strikes me that the Btew
axds of the meeting neglected their full
duty in rot calling him to account. The
f-tewards, to all appearances, were among
th<* few who considered the filly more to
blame tliß3i th© boy. In my opinion It was
a roost ill Judged ride, that would have
done discredit to a stable boy. Powers
ought CO have i**-n sitting still when driv
ing his mount around the turn and Powers
ought to have been driving his mount
when sitting still in the last sixteenth.
Th« late Pittsburg Phil once «aid in sub
rUince that the quality of a hors» was
proven by his ability to make hi." own pace
«nd make it so fast in one furlong or
linother as to kill off ail opposition, while
earrviii* his own s eed to tie end. Such a
J.orse is Fitz Herbert, the winner of the
Brooklyn Handicap on Tuesday. Like the
unbeaten Colin, there Is do telling Just how
rood a horse the son of Ethelbert-Moran
utic If- and It strikes me that Mr. Hildreth
it, not far wrong in pronouncing: him one
of the greatest thorough ever foaled
cr raced in this or any other country. This
is fcaid, too, with £uch great horses iv
mind as Hanover. Hamburg. Domino, Irish
Lad. Colin and others which are known to
turf fame.
Yale complicated the college baseball sit
uation somewhat on Saturday by beating
Princeton in the first game between the
ancient rivals. Yale has had a season that.
ud to the present, only charitable observers
could describe as even Indifferent, but. so
far as sentiment at New Haven is con
cerned, victories over Princeton and Har
vard would atone for any number of de
f»atfi, and toe followers of the Blue will
look forward to the remaining games as a
result of Saturday's victory with a good
oeal more confidence. Yale's' victory over
Princeton stood out among the week's
games, of course, but Harvard's smashing
defeat of the Cornell nine, regarded as
one. of the best that has gone out from
Haaia in years, helps Harvard's standing
materially. Cornell has made a good show
ing this year, and the defeat by a score of
s to 1 on Saturday was a bitter pill to
swallow. The Harvard team developed a
battine streak that has been far from evi
dent in other games and drove the Cornell
pitchers to cover in short order. Cottrell.
of Syracuse, pitched a remarkable mid-
A\rrk pa*ne against Columbia, shutting out
the local tram without the semblance, of a
hit. But b« fell before Pennsylvania on
Saturday, and the Quakers found him as
easy to hit as if he had never possessed
class. Overwork is the only explanation
for the affair at Philadelphia that those
who saw him mow the Columbia batters
iawa wiil be disposed to accept Columbia,
having started well. Is finishing in poor
style, and defeats by Yale, Syracuse and
Trinity in the last three games played
make it hard for the Blue and White
ttam to be ranked very high.
A year ago there were plenty to say that
Max Behr won the New Jersey golf cham
ptonsbtp because Jerome D. Travers. wnc.
had held It for two years, had gone to
Groat Britain seeking new worlds to con
quer. But Travers stayed home this year
and reached the final round of the tourna
ment for the title at the Essex County
course. And Behr still holds tho cham
pionship. Truth to tell, neithar man played
brilliant golf in the match that settled
matters on Saturday. The play was dose
«=nrvuifh. to be sure, and Interesting for that
reason, but it could have added little to
the reputation of either contestant. An
earlier tournament of the, week, that
among the women for the metropolitan
■championship, brought forth a new and
brCliajit aspirant for the leading honors
of the pame In Miss LJUian F. Hyde, of
Bay Shore. In the final round at Montclair
Miss Hyde, although she was playing in
her second tournament, gave Miss Julia K.
Mix, old in competitive experience, a sound
h.-atirg, and eh* had previously defeated
Mis. S. F. Lefferts and. in an extra hole
match. Mrs. T. H. Polhemus. Miss Hyde
showed a wonderfully fine long gam<> and a
mastery of all the club*> in her bag save the
patter. Her work on the greens was all
that marred her game, in fact, and with a
little good coaohinp in that department she
arm prove herself a formidable contestant
• national championship.
The astounding news that this country
may a:!nw the challenge for the Dwight F.
I 'avis international cup to go by default
t'r.'s v«ir has again attracted attention to
th« Gutted States National T.awn Tennis
Association. Certainly the eleventh hour
position taken by the Americans has mys
tified the English players, who had made
all preparations toward holding the inter
national ties in that country, according to
the arrangements practically concluded.
The rews of the cable message sent to
Knpland by Dr. James Dwlght. president
of the national association, has stirred the
players throughout the country. Of course.
Dr. r> wight has made an explanation that
appears straightforward enough, yet it
fails to explain, when 1 am informed on the
host authority that Beals C. Wright,
Maarica E. McEangtiHa, H. Long
and possibly the. brilliant young Pennsyl
vanian. Wallace F. Johnson, ttand ready
to play for America. Is it possible, as has
bf-en mggestod. that some lawn tennis
players are jealous of the'.r prestige and so
refuse to have it dimmed by others, even
if they will not play themselves? It begins
;o look as if such was the case. England
sent a team to this country last year for
the preliminary ties, and In my opinion was
not fairly treated, inasmuch as our strong
est players were pitt?d against the in
vaders and a weaker team s»mt to Aus
tralia. In all fairness The preliminary
matches should be playM in England this
The rhll'i<-s are at war among them
selves, it would seem. >'o wonder they
have fallen so low. whon only a short time
ago they wore leading the league race with
colors flying. "A boaas divided." etc.. leads
to the sub-cellar. HERBERT.
Jersey City Pounds Out Decisive
Victory Over Providence.
Providence, at Newark.
Baltimore at Jersey City.
Rochester at Toronto.
Buffalo at Montreal.
Jer*ey C'Hy. 10; Providence. 4.
Buffalo. 3 : Montreal, 0.
Newark v«. Baltimore (rain).
• W. 1.. P.C.I W.I. F.C.
Toronto ... 24 IS .600 Buffalo . . . 19 19 .SCO
Newark .. 24 17 .585 Baltimore .. 17 19 .472
Providence . 18 16 .529 j Montreal ... 14 21 .400
}|wl). strr . . 20 18 .ft^6 JerM-j < itr. 13 24 .351
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Providence. June 6.— Jersey City wound up
its series with Providence this afternoon,
defeating the home nine by a score of 10 to
4. The game was marked by a spectacular
batting carnival, in which a total of fifteen
hits were made off the three Providence
1 twirlers. Thompson, L<avender and Martini.
| The home team was also strong at bat, hut
was unable to bunch hits successfully ex
■ cept in the seventh inning.
The score follows:
ab r lbpn»'i abr lhpo «••
rism't. If « 1 3 1 OoiPh*lan. cf. 4 1 0 1 0 0
HaTan.™ 4 1 <• 2 3 0 au. 2b.... no 13 2 0
De'per.cf fl 1 2 1 OllElston. If. . ISO 1 1 00
Hnf'd.rf 1 12 1 0 o| Hoffman, rf 3 1 1 2 00
I Butler. c 5 1 2 d OOlColline, 3b. 6 0 2 2 11
Cro'ka.lb 4 2 214 0 0 Co'rtney.lb no 1 1 10
Esm'd.Sb 3 1 1 O Ofl Rook. H..41 2 2 4 0
O H'ra,2b 4 1 1 '• M ' Kitz**rM.<-. 41 2 » 20
J. ■■ p. 4 1 - 1 40 '■ Thorn ps f n,p OO 0 O 11
I lAven<Jer,p 00 0 0 00
tArndt ... 1 0 O 0 00
Martini, p. 2 0 0 0 8 0
TotAU. .35 1015*28 12 2 Total*. . .38 41027 14 2
•Hofman out. hit br batted hall. IBatted tor
Lavender In th» a«oond Inning.
Jersey city O 5 2 lOft.-»2 o—lo
Provident* . '»1000<i300— 4
Two-baee. hits— Butler, Esmond. Clement.
Rock. EJstcn. Three-base hit — Collin*. Sacrifica
hit— Hannifan. Crooks. Esmond. Hanford.
Btolen bates Ferry. Esmond. Hanford. Denin
r r, Crooks. Struck out — By Lavender. 1; by
Martini. 7; by Ferry. 4- Bases on balls —
Ferry. I; off Martini. 3. Batten hit— By
Thompson, 1; by F«-rr>\ 3 Double play — Han
nifan and Crooks. Time— 2:oo. Umpire*— Byron
and 'Hurst.
Montreal, June S.— Buffalo shut out Mon
tre:d here to-day by a Rcore of 3 to 0. The
score by innings follows:
B. H. E.
puitsiio nooaoooo •— Ji 3 2
Mont it-*! ... 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 o—o0 — 0 4 8
Batteries— Malar key and M< Allinter; Jones.
Kf-f-fa and Curtis. Umpires — Stafford and Hal-
Toledo. 4: Rt. Paul, 0.
Louisville, 3; Milwaukee. 2
Columbus. 7; Kansas City, 2.
Minneapolis, €; Indianapolis, 4.
A A psui pi'Stponed on account of rain.
YanKees Lead the Lzague
Russell Ford Shuts Out White Sox for His
Seventh Straight Victory
fßy Telegraph »o The Tribune.]
Chicago. June s.— The Chicago White Sox
■were unable to put a dent In the unbroken
row of triumphs which Russell Ford, the
Yankee Ditcher, has accumulated this sea
son, and the youngster made it seven
straight to-day, shutting out the home team
by a score of 2to 0. This victory put New
York in first place, as Philadelohla lost the
third straight game to Detroit.
The Gotham Hilltop hero did not pltcb
as good baseball as Frank Smith, but he
had fine support, coupled with a little time
j lv hitting, which won the game.
I The came started off to be an exact dv
i Dlicate. of Saturday's. Hemphill opened with
a einirle and Wolter followed with another,
beating out a slow bounder between third
and short. Chases out advanced the run
ners to third and second, respectively. The
situation was a duplication of that on tne
day before, when Blackburne came to the
rescue with his marvellous stab of T.aportes
hit. This time Laporte took pains not to
get the ball anywhere near Lena. Instead
he raited a sacrifice fly high and far away
to left field, and Hemphill scored easily on
Standings in *BasehaV 'Race
New York at St. Louis.
1.. -"■■■ at fhirago.
WaAliinsrton at Detroit.
Philadelphia at Cleveland.
»w York, 2: Chicago. 0. ,
Detroit. 2; Philadelphia, 0.
St. Louis. 2; Rom on, 1.
w l r.c. w. 1.. r.c.
»rr York.. 25* It .694 Cleveland... 15 19 .441
Philadelphia 26 12 .6R4 Wwhlngton. 1^ 23 .425
Detroit 2« 16 .619 Chicago.... 12 22 .353
Boston : . • : 21 17 .553 St. 1*,u1«. ... 8 30 .211
Police Help Champion-Manager
Threatens to Stop Fight.
San Francisco. June s.— An open warfare
between Jack Johnson and George Little,
his manager, started Saturday night and 1
wound ud this afternoon, when Johnson
told Little that he was discharged. Little
says that lie has an ironclad contract with
Johnson until May. 1911, and he threatens
trouble. He says that unless the differ
ences are settled he will stop the fight on
July 4.
In spite of the fact that he was dis
charged Little insisted on remaining at the
door to take the tickets. Not until John
son, backed by a squad of city policemen,
appeared did Little depart. According to
Johnson the trouble arose because Little
became Jealous of Sig Hart.
"Hart is one of my friends," paid John
son. "I've taken him out automobiling with
me. and Little did not like it. Then ho
threatened to whip Hart, and I told him
that was the end. I don't want any more
to do with him. He has not any contract
that he can hold me to."
The following statement was Issued by
"I have a contract with Johnson that
binds him to Rive me 25 T>er cent of nls
promts, and I am authorized to make 11
contracts for any boxing matches, theatri
cal shows or anything of the like. The
$10,000 that we put up is my money. I will
manaee Johnson or there will be no fight,
and if I withdraw they can take that for
This trouble delayed the boxing m the
afternoon, but Johnson went through with
an unusually hard programme, which In
cluded three rounds with George Cotton
and Marty Cutler and two with Dave Mills.
At the conclusion of his work Johnson
weighed for the newspaper men. tipping- the
scales at 213 pounds, the lowest he has
weighed since his training started.
Ben Lomond. CaL, June 5.— J. J. Jeffries
1 performed to-day before five hundred spec
tators in his training camp gymnasium.
Three rounds of speedy sparring with Joe
Choynskl set the crowd wild with delight-
The pace was 6O fast that It is doubtful
whether Choynski could have gone many
more rounds. Jeffries came out of it smil
ingly. He was in rare good humor and
boxed with his face to the crowd bo they
could get a good look at htm. The gym
nasium programme included rope skipping,
bag punching, shadow boxing and a short
tug at the chest weights.
Another little sparring match, not on the
programme, was the feature of the day.
The principals were Jim Corbett and
Choynski, who had been enemies since
their last fight. in ISS9. until they met at
Ben Lomond recently. Now they are
Plan to Send a Million Postcards
to Governor Gillett.
Columbus. Ohio, June 4.— George I*
Rockwell, agent for a Western land com
pany: Foster Copeland, bank president,
and H. M. Blair, secretary of the Younjr
Men's Christian Association, with other
business and professional men, have
formr-d an organization designed to have
mailed to Governor Gillett of California
one million postcards, bearing the slogan:
"Stop that fight; this Is the twentieth
Cards will be sent out Monday in batches
of one hundred to ten thousand representa
tive men throughout the United States,
accompanied by circular letters asserting
that the proposed Jeffries-Johnson contest
will not contribute to good will or good
citizenship and that (Jovernor Gillett's ac
tion so far has been characterized by
"lethargy, indifference and inaction."
The ten thousand recipients will be asked
to distribute the cards and have them
mailed to Gillett. The assistance of min
isters has not bren sought in the move
Kansas City. Mo.. June 6. — Billy Papkft.
of Kewanee, lIL. and Jimmy Howard, of
Chicago, were matched last night to fight
ten rounds here on Friday, June 10. They
will weigh In at 158 pounds at 2 o'clock In
the afternoon.
Willie Beecher, the featherweight cham
pion of the Ghetto, and Boyo Driscoll, of
Ireland, two of the fatest featherweights
around New York, will meet In the main
event of ten rounds at the Olympic Athletic
Club, of Harlem, to-night. Thin will be the
second meeting of these boys, the former
bout going the full ten rounds, with hon
ors slightly In favor »t l>ris.oll.
Much Interest 1h being shown in the vet
erans' three-cuahion tournament, which
begins to-night at John Doyle's 42d street
academy. Among the entrants are Charles
Cash. WillUm Crouch. Cols Ullman, Rob
ert Smith, Oakland Kirby and James
Burke. In to-nighfs game of twenty-five
points the two first named will meet.
BMeball. Polo Oroaßda. Tn.i»\. 4 I. M.—
Giant* \a. Bt. Luuls. Atlinis^ion 60c.
Dougherty's catch, tree was retired, and
the inning was over.
New York did not Have another opening
for runs until the s-venth. Then Foster
got a two-bagger to *ntre. Austin bunted
hard to Smith, who bid time to get Foster
at third, and tried It but threw !ow. tne
ball coing into the offrtlow -tana." Foster
scored easily and Atstin reached second.
Nothing more happeitd of MaifNtf import
The score follows.
mtfa ..!aiiisrus| Totals ...310527 14 1
and Kerln. __
St. lA>ui« at New York, j
Cincinnati at Brooklyn.
ri(tfbur it Boston.
Chicago at Pluladelphl*.
No games wbrduled.
w liPr w. t>. P.r.
Chicago .- 25*13 .858 SI I^ul". - . 20 21 '125
New York. .25 16 .625 Brooklyn 1» 22 .4«3
Pittsburgh . 18 18 .5008.«.t0n *5 .7 .357
Matches for Griscom Cup To Be
Held This Week.
Intercity matches for the Griscom Cup.
the annual championship tournament of the
Women's Eastern Golf Association and the
Invitation tournament of the Wykagyl
Country Club offer rival f.->lf attractions
this week. The women Mill monopolize the
whole work at the Huntingdon Valley
Country Club, near Philadelphia, while the
nearby Wykapyl meeting is carded for.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
A start will be made to-day at Hunting
don Valley with a match between the
Philadelphia and Massachusetts teams. Ho*
long since Mrs. Caleb F. Fox won the
championship title of the Philadelphia
"Women's Golf Association, and as Hunt
ingdon Valley is her home course, this golf
matron, who sprang into prominence more
than ten years ago through the defeat of
Aliss Beatrix Hoyt. will doubtless be seen
at her best. Philadelphia and Boston will
play for the right to challenge the metro
politan team, the present holder of the
Griscom Cup.
Although the Boston team is always
formidable, it probably will meet a stub
born opponent in the Philadelphia combina
tion. Purtheimore. the New England team
will be short of practice. With the addi
tion of Miss I* B. Hyde, the new champion,
the metropolitan team will be as strong, if
not stronger, than a year ago. Mrs. C. T.
Stout has promised to play on Tuesday, and
so has Miss Maud K. Wetmore. The prob
able make-up of the team is as follows:
Philadelphia— Mrs. Caleb F. Fox. Mrs. R. H.
Barlow, Sire. C. H. Vanderbeck, Miss F. C
Griscom. Mrs. E. H. Fltlcr, Miss E. Noblltt,
Miss F. McNeely. Miss Richardson, Miss K.
Town Bend, Mrs. William West, Mrs. W. S.
Hilles. Miss H. Ethel Maule, Mlps G. Davis,
Miss E. 6. Hood. Mrs. M. C. Work. Substi
—Miss Dallet. Miss A. Davis, Mrs. Bill
— Miss F. C. OsgoM. Mrs. E. C. Wh»l
er, jr.. Miss M. Curtis, Miss 11. S. Curtis. Miss
Anita Phipps, Miss E. S. Porter, Mrs. F. W.
Batcbeller. Miss Eleanor Allen. Mrs. C. E. Mer
rill. Miss K. F. Duncan, Miss C. I*. Duncan.
Mrs. Alex McGregor, Miss Grace Sample, Mrs.
G. H. Converse, Miss Pauline Firth and Miss
C. Shrove.
New York — Miss Julia R. Mix, Mrs. C. T.
Stout, Miss I* I?. Hyde. Mrs. T^awrfno* Swift,
Mrs. M. D. Paterson. Mrs. S. F. LefTerts, Mrs.
W. Fellowes Morgan. Mrs. W. J. Faith, Mr?.
T. H. Polhemus. Mrs. If. P. Rogers, Mrs. E. F.
Banford, Mrs L. H. Hornblowrr, Mrs. C. 1*
Tiffany, Miss Maud K. "W'etmore and lira C. W.
New York and Philadelphia met in team
matches for the Griscom cup in 1900 and
190 L The following year Boston whs ad
mitted. After Boston had won the cup
Mrs. C A. Griscom gave a second trophy,
and at the present time Boston and New
York each has two legs on this prize. The
history of the trioity matches in brief is
as follows:
1902 Baltnsrol Golf Club. Springfield. N J. —
Boston beat Philadelphia. 44 to If; Boston beat
New York, 31 u> 18. Matches stored by number
of holes up.
1003— The Country Club. BrooklinePhiladel
phia beat New York. 31 to 15: Boston bent Phila
delphia. 46 to 6. Matches scored by number of
holes up.
— Merlon Cricket Club. Philadelphia —
Philadelphia beat New York. 15 to 3; Boston
beat Philadelphia, 16 to 8. Scored by the Nas
sau system.
1906 — Morris County Club. Morristown. N. J. —
New York beat Philadelphia, It* to 11: New York
beat Boston. 16 to 13. Scored by the Nassau
190fl — Nassau Country Club. Glen Cove, lion*
Island— Philadelphia l*-at Boston. 0 to fl; Phila
delphia beat New York, oto 6. Scored by one
point for each match,
IJK)7 — Atlantic City Country Club ßoston beAt
New York. 13 to 2: Boston beat Philadelphia, 12
to 3. Scored by on*> point for each match.
jf»ns — Oakley Country Club. Watertown — New
York defaulted to Philadelphia; Boston beat
Philadelphia. 11 to 4. Scored by one point for
each match.
U-Ofl Baltunrol Golf Club, Springfield. N. J. —
New York beat Philadelphia. 8 to 7: New York
beat Boston. 9to 6. Scored by one point for each
According to the new conditions govern
ing the champioiship of the Women's
Eastern Golf Association, scheduled to
start at Huntingdon Valley on Wednesday,
there will be seventy-two holes of medal
play, eighteen hofca a day for four con
secutive days. At Baltusrol a year ago
only those withli twelve strokes of the
leader at the en* of the first day were
allowed to contlrue, and because of this
peculiar ruling «nly three players were
eligible to take pirt in the second half.
That championship was won by Miss
Mary Adams, now Mrs. Wheeler, while the
year before Misi Fanny Osgood won at
Oakley. Miss Adams also showed the way
in 1907 at Atlantc City, and Miss Osgood
did the same at Nassau In 1906, the first
year the tournartent was played. Follow
ing is a table slowing the leaders in th#
women's Eastern championship tourna
ments since the start:
Nassau C. C, Glen Cove, Long: Island. 1P00:
Miss F. C. O**roo4 Boston 90 M 17*
Mrs. R. II Harlot. Philadelphia, i»l M Ifo
Mlps H. S. Curtis! Boston hit »2 INI
MtfUl M. Curtis, Joston '•'- •• '>-
Miss I. Vanderhrtf, New York.. S« JiT isS
Mm C F. Fox. fhiladfelphia M !»4 IS!
Mrs. CT. Stout. New York 05 \»1 IJjO
Atlantic City C C. .Tune 11 and 12, 1007:
Mloa M. B. Adan*. Boston M M ISO
Miss F. ('. Osgotfl. Boston l»H M ISO
Miss G. IHshop. Cew York !t4 !>7 101
Miss K. C IlHrhf. Kail Riv«r....l<« 'X, Uis
Ml»« M W. Phe»s. Boston 103 m 1»7
Ml*s F" C. Grind"". Philadelphia. 1»S Uw
Mrs. C." F. Fox. Philadelphia 104 p.; 20t)
Oakley C. C, I""* 1 9 a" d 10 10<lS:
Miss F. C. Osk'" 1 - <'"» " tr v VH S3 171
Miss M. H. Adofls, AVollaston 88 M 17U
Miss K. C. Harlfr. Full H'^r. w ; • M M 174
Mrs. <* Vanderlrck, Philadelphia 00 !»l 181
Mr» It. H Bar»w, Philadelphia. 03 02 MB
Mrs! A. P. <-ha*. Oakley .... fts 03 IS*
Mrs O 11 erßr ' Brae-Burn. Oft 04 lfx>
Mrs! C. F. Vox.P'hlUulclphia 03 00 I{»2
Baltusrol (N. H > O. C. June 8 and 0. 100 ft:
His, M. H. Arirfas. Wolla«t..n. "« 01 i!=s
Mr» <• F. I'OiJF'hilaflelphifi 92 :*i ism
Miss i. C. HJukr. Fall lUv«r....i« 102 :u,>
Champion Romps to the Tape
Victor by Fifteen Yards.
Heavy Track and Rain Impede
Runners in Monument Games
at Celtic Park.
Under the most adverse running condi
tions imaginable Melvin W. Sheppard. the
champion middle distance runner of the
Irish-American Athletic flub, won the
Monument Mile at the annual games of
the Monument Athletic Club and Brick
layers' Union. No. 37, at Celtic Park. Long
Island City, yesterday afternoon. Abel R.
Kiviat, the Junior metropolitan champion,
also of the Irish-American Club, finished
fifteen yards behind Sheppard, while Frank
X. Riley. a clubmate. ran a surprisingly
strong race by finishing third, five yards
in Kiviafs wake.
Harry Gissing, of the New York Athletic
Club, who was expected to be a strong
contender for the prize, ran a most disap
pointing race, trailing the field throughout
and quitting the contest when fifty yards
behind Sheppard at the finish. The time
of 4 minutes 30 seconds was a most cred
itable performance under the circam
etances. On a clear day the time would
have undoubtedly been ten seconds faster
and probably more.
The second effort of the Monument pro
moters to stage their games under a clear
sky waa balked, as a steady drizzle fell all
afternoon, but nevertheless three thousand
persons braved the inclement weather and
sought out every dry nook and corner
where a glimpse of the contests could be
had. The lone; journey by train from To
mn»o and the gruelling victory won by
Sheppard ovrr W. C Paull. of the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, and Jack Tait, the
Canadian champion, and several other
champions, across the border on Saturday
night apparently had little effect on Shep
pard. He finished in a strong condition.
Of the seven original entrants only the
four above named faced the starter, with
Kiviat on the pole, Riley next, Sheppard
third and Gissing on the outside. At the
outset the runners fell in behind Kiviat in
the order named and moved along at a
brisk pace, tiie latter turning the quarter
mile post in 60 1-5 seconds.
The s:une order was maintained at the
fcalf-milT post, the runners slackening their
speed somewhat, Kiviat being timed in 2
minutes 11 1-5 seconds. Within flfiftcen
yards of the three-quarter-mile post Shep
pard made the awaited spurt, and went on
the outside and sped past Kiviat, the for
mer's time being 3 minutes 19 2-5 seconds.
Sheppard then let out a link and Riley
moved into the second place. While Shep
pard was rapidly going away, Riley and
Kiviat had a battle royal for possession of
second place. On the turn into the stretch
the diminutive Kiviat passed Riley, and
maintained the place to the tape.
Robert Cloughen, another Celtic Park
athlete, who also invaded the Canadian
border* on Saturday and defeated Robert
Kerr. the Canadian champion, easily won
the 110-yard scratch sprint, after getting
off from a good start. He defeated J. J.
Archer, a clubmate, by a yard In 11 2-5
William J. Kramer, the 'cross-country
champion of the Acorn Athletic Association,
starting from scratch, led hone a large
field in the three-mile run after running a
strong contest. He gradually worked his
way through the field, assuming the lead it
the two-and-a-half-mlle mark, when he
held it to the end, to win by ten yards from
Frank Masterson. of the Mohawks, In the
good time of 15 minutes 6 4-6 seconds.
Masterson pushed Kramer In the last half
mile, but on the first turn on the back
stretch the Acorn runner left his deter
mined rival.
R. T. Edwards, of the Winged Foot club,
won a close victory in the 300-yard run,
nosing out V. Casey, of the St. Malachy
Athletic Club at the tape. Despite the
BOggjr ground. Dan Ahearn, the Jumping
frog of the Irish-American club, made the
splendid leap of 4S feet 11% inches in the
running two hops and a jump contest.
The summaries follow :
110-yard dash (scratch) — Won by Robert
Cloughen. Irish-American A. C. : J. J. Archer,
Irish-American A. C, second; Robert J. EUer,
Irish-American A. «'.. third. Time. 0:112-5.
300-yard run (handicap) — Won by R. T. Ed
wards, New York A. C. < R yards) ; V. Casey,
St. Malarhy A. C. (15 yards), second: B. Gar
insr. National A. C. (15 yards) third. Time,
0:31 4-5.
890-yard run (novice) Won by J. O'Connell,
unattached: J. Yule. Loujfhlin Lyceum, second;
J. McCabe, unattached, third. Time. 2:10 3-5.
Three-mile- run (handicap) — Won by W. J.
Kramer. Acorn A. A. (scratch) : F. Masterson.
Mohawk A. C. (120 yards), second; G. Critch
ley. Acorn A. A. (150 yards), third. Time.
15:05 4-6.
1.000-yard run (handicap) — Won by E. Gill
more, Dominican Lyceum (26 yards); H. Bur
ling. Newark (50 yards), second; T. Mclxuijrh
lin. Loughlln Lyceum (44 yards), third. Time,
2:19 3-5.
One-mile run (scratch) — Won by Melvin W.
Sheppard. Irish-American A. C. ; A. R. Kiviat.
Irish-American A. C. second; V. N. Rlley,
Irish-American A. C., third. Time. 4:30.
Running two hops and a Jump (handicap) —
Won by Dan Ahearn, American A. C.
(scratch), actual Jump of 4R feet 11 inches:
J. B. Wilkinson. Irish-American A. C. (3 feet),
ercond. actual lump of 44 feet 3% inches; J.
Doherty. St. Mary's T. A. C. (5 feet), third.
actual Jump of 42 feet $>*i inches.
Tigers Take Third Straight
Game from the Athletics.
Detroit, June 5. — Detroit made it three
straight from the Athletics to-day, win
ning the final game of the series by a
score of 2 to 0. Stroud pitched fine ball,
allowing only four hits and passing no
one. Detroit's runs were the result of
clean hitting and good base running.
at-rlbpoa* abrlbpoa*
I>. Jones. If IVOO 4 O0 Hartsel If. 400 2 OO
Bush. ss. 411 1 SOlßotb. Sb. . 400 0 3 0
Cohb. cf. .. 402 3 OOtOidrtng. cf. 40 1 I OO
rrawfd. rf 8 0 1 0 OOjroUi-m, 2b.. 300 3 12
Peleh'ty.llb 20 1 3 4O| Pavl«. lb. . 30 1 11 1O
Mori'rty.Sh 4110 20! Murphy. r f 3o O 1 0 0
T Jones, lb 30013 20! M.lnnes, ss 3O I 1 nrt
Stanage, c 40 1 1 2 <>! I^pp. c .... 2<>l 2 OO
Stroud. p.. 20 1 2 20! Plank, p... 300 1 3 1>
Totals. . .31 28 27 17 0 Total* . . 2t> 04 24 13 3
IVtroit 0 0 1 0 o 1 0 O x— B
Philadelphia 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 «> o—o
Sacrifice hits — «>awford, T. Jones. Stolen
bases Cobb. 2. Left on bases- Detroit. 11;
Philadelphia. 3 Bases on balls- Off Plank. 3.
Bases on errors— Dstrott. 2 Hit by pitcher — By
Stroud. 1. by Plank. 1. Struck out By Strou-i.
1; by Plank. 3. Time — 1:35. Umpires — Perrioe
and CLoufhlln
St. Louis Breaks Losing Streak
by Defeating Boston.
St. Louis. Jun« 6 — St. Louis broke its
losing streak to-day, defeating Boston by
a score of -to l. Lake held Boston to six
hits. Twice the visitors had the bases
full, but could do nothing with Lake's ef
fective delivery.
abrlbpoaei lbpo a c
Stone, rf . 301 1 0 0 Hooper, rf. 401 1 0 0
Tr'adalOb 400 1 2 1 Lord. 3b. ... 40 1 1 0 0
Wallace, M 402 1 2 1 Bradley. lb4 00 » 00
Grlfres. If. SOI 1 0o Speaker, cf. SOI 2 Oil
Newman. lb 40 1 l> 2 li Wanner, us .'2 I <» 3 HI
Sphw'zer.cf 3• 1 1 00 Gardner, 2b400 2 11
llartzell.Sb 300 O 2 0 i*-ni*. 1f... 40 1 o 00
Killlfer, c. 810 13 12 Carrlsan. c. 40 2 *1 2 0
Lake, p... 311 0 6 1 Collins, p. . . 300 0 2 0
Totals. . .30 27 27 14 0 Total* .. 32 1 -„ 13 2
St. Lnuls O 0200000 x— 2
lioston 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 — 1
Two-base. hit— Wallace. Sacrifice hits —
Hooper. Stone. Wagner, 19radley. Poubla play —
I.ak«. Newman and Klllifr. Htoi«n bases -
Wagner. Lewis. t|oo|>er Carrlgan Bases on
balls— Off t.akf 4. off Collins. 1. Sim. k out -
LaUr. R. Collins, h l>>ft on bases St f/»ui« «
FUjhton, 11. Time— 2.<>2 Umpire*— I'ineen aad
Couuullj. ... . <
Defeats Princess Direct Handily
in Heats on Speedway.
James A. Murphy* little black pacing
maro Coast Marl*. 2:11%. defeated Thomas
B. Leahy's Princess Direct. 2:14«4. in ]
straight heats yesterday morning: at Speed
way Park. There has been much friendly
rivalry between the two owners and each
felt convinced that he had the better mare.
The Princess was going so well yesterday
that many horsemen present felt sure that
when the two aicain measured strides Prin
cess Direct would take the measure of
her erstwhile conqueror.
The first heat was one of the closest
races ever seen on the drive. The two
little black mares were travelling side by
side, looking more like a pair In double
harness than contestants in a race, but In
the last eighth Coast Marie drew ahead
the fraction of an Inch and passed the post
with her nose just ahead of her opponent's.
Princess Direct broke In the next heat as
the two neared the post, and Mr. Murphy's
mar*» won by several lenpths.
When Mr. Leahy sent his mare down the
stretch again it was with J. F. Russell's
brown trotter Luke, and here the mare
scored an easy victory. If De Witt C
Flanagan's bay mare Klnstress. 2:10^.
had been up to her usual form she would
have given Charles Weiland's Inner Guard,
2:OS»i. a good race yesterday, but as It
was the gelding had things pretty much
his own way. In two straight heats he
finished several lengths ahead of the mare.
Harlem Oarsmen Out in Force for
Their Daily Practice.
The strong northeast wind and steady
downoour of yesterday did not prevent th»
oarsmen along the Harlem River from In
dulging la their dally practice. A large
delegation from the various clubs was out.
The Metropolitan. Bohemian and Harlem
rowing clubs had the largest representation.
The Harlem boated a junior double,
manned by Walter Manley. bow. and Jack
Hughes, stroke; a senior double and an in
termediate double. The Junior eight-oared
shell which Captain Jack Nagle Intends to
enter In the Long Island Regatta caused
considerable comment along • 'Scullers'
Row." The crew, which averages well
over 160 pounds to the man, is displaying
remarkable form. Despite the rough,
choppy water th^re was hardly a splash
on the recovery and the boat kept on an
even keel throughout.
All flags were at halfmast along the river
In reverence of the memory of Charley
Stelnkampf. of the Nonpareil Rowing Club,
who died after a short illness of typhoid
fever on Fri.lav afternoon. Steinkampf
had been identified with the sport for over
ton years and waa stroke of tbe famous
Nonpareil four-oared crew the members
of which wnn four races at the national
regatta in 1906. Stelnkampf acted as clerk
of the course In the Memorial Day regatta.
John Fltzpatrick. former champion sculler
of England, is coaching the Nautilus Boat
Club, of Bath Beach, for the Long Island
regatta, which will be hold this year on the
Harlem River on July 9.
Contestants in Long Race Stop to Take
on Supplies and Gasolene.
Key West. Fla., June 5. — The motor
boats Berneyo, Caliph. Caroline and Illy?.
contestants In the race from Philadelphia
to Havana, arrived from Havana to-day,
accompanied by the Cuban cutter Gypsy.
After taking on supplies and gasolene and
resting a few hours the boats assembled
at the main channel buoy in Key West
Harbor and from there started on the re
turn race to Atlantic City at 4:44 p. m.
(Central time). The signal was given by
the cutter Gypsy. The Caliph took the
lead, followed by the Berneyo. the Illy a
and ihe Caroline, in the order named.
This month promises to be a busy one for
yachtsmen in local waters. The principal
race this week will be that of the Man
hasset Bay Yacht Club, which Is to be
sailed on Saturday over the usual triangu
lar course in Long Island Sound, starting
from Kxecution I^ight. On the same day
there will be races in the lower bay for
yachts in classes M and below, under the
management of the Atlantic Yacht Club,
also races at Oyster Bay for the lrl-foot
class of the Seawanhaka Corinthian Yacht
On Thursday, June 16. the spring races of j
the New York Yacht Club will be sailed
off Glen Cove at 12 o'clock. The entries for
these races, which close on June 15. In
clude schooners, sloops and yawls, the club
"thirties" and classes I* M and P. An
effort will also be made to have Harry L.
Maxwell's sloop, the Avenger, and Morton
F. Plant's nejv Herreshoff sloop, the Shima.
meet each other. The Larchmont Yacht
Club's spring regatta is scheduled for June
1?. when all the small craft in commission
belonging to nearby clubs will probably be
at the starting line. The New York Ath
letic Club will have a race on that day.
also the Seawanhaka Corinthian Yacht
Club and the New York Canoe Club.
The ocean race to Bermuda under the
management of the Atlantic Yacht Club
will be started on June 25, and the Motor
Boat Club of America's Bermuda race will
start on the same day. as well as the New-
York Athletic Club's race to Block Island. I
Detroit, June President Navtn of the
Detroit American League baseball team
announced to-day that Frank Broning. a
pitcher, has been released by Detroit to
San Francisco, in the Pacific Coast League.
FIR f T ™ nA ,, c £r H * n(llca|;>: tor mar '« of *n •«'«•
$300 added. About «lx furlon C »
Name. Wt | Narn( .
Mellsand* no Mexoana c
niKhteaay 104 Blu» Crcmt. ?i
Twilight Queen 102 Mobility ' 21
Maakett, *..*/. jy, Woo!c.«a . «
Maskett* iaß|Wooirast« .-!
8w < tt3:::::::::a?:5S. 1!K1 !K3 i n «j
s£.ttS;::: : .:::SFr *••■•—•:::: s
SECO.VD RACE— Steeptecha**- ...m,,,. t~ .
*?*&*?*■ a SSL a
Dr - Keith t4B>s|v Ml o tj.ht «=
ESS-"** ~ ®SSoa"si-« : ru f ?- r
S»i^MS^ffIJKSS g
Danger Mark KM KtlUrn^v » **
flnn rein 102 .A"a"-i. A "a"-i Ro »- TO
Plutocrat . tniihX* m *•
Billy Vanderveer....lO2| P ' • »7
FOURTH RACE— Handcar. • f«» •«.
and upward: $*kMJ , aa » a <>n« an .I thr«#
sixteenths miles. " aa "J- On« anj thrc*-
Berfceley lOSjTaboo
Duke of Ormon.te 102 dm 10 °
Wise Mason ,o-« „. ' : "", .. »«
Hob R ios| a " » nd N'^l*-.... S
Also eligible:
K.nV';:£2::: ••■■••JSj"~..« „
Kin* J.me. . jg "'«•■■■ .... t2S
BBJ£ Mi : ■'■'■ a S ; r "? V ■• " : : : ■ : : ; ; X
SIXTH RA.^r -".Vor fl ,1 '"" ::: °.
*:™:- :: -"-- 1« 'wprlnt . M ' ™
If lecou«h . . . i : L> Aces. . J ." [ ,%
The Hasue... I?' } 18 10T
Annie Seller, "/ " '12 KatU IvHHMIOT
Jan« Thorp* . '?! «>>sv Mm. . JXr
Nora Emma . . . \ 1 1 ; ; j^l^ l>Ui anj . M, ; ; ; ; .;; {^
•Apprcnik. atiuinaac^
Touring Club Official SaysJ
a Scientific Law.' ?
Some Features Too Dra3*> ■
It Mark 3an Advance <*
the Whole. " '* ;
Since the signing of the new a«w
Mil by Governor Hughes th» araM
the measure have been freely (Uaaak
generally commanded by motetbJbv
erlck H. Elliott, secretary of ta»«
Club of America, who Is well qgJ
judge Its merits, believes n to t«
bill. He aays: *i
"Probably th» most logical and *l
motor vehicle law which has yatbj
vised and put upon the statute DaabJ
state Is the new motor vehicle U» [
by both houses of the >?<jw Tor^^
I&ture and signed on Tuesday bjatl
ernor Hughes. Th© bill has twa 1
features which could. justiftaal* 1
nounced unnecessarily harsh %adaa
th© burdens which they lis^cs* .y^
vehicle users, but, taken as a ■*>•"*
measure is a distinct advance ovar a
legislation In this field.
"For several years the Tusriu— .l
in motor vehicle legislation hate £»
subject of study and test by tbaaM
connections and experience ha*%||2
fled them to formulate proper ]Z5
regulations in this regard. Charhgj
deus Terry, general counsel of tht]2
Association of Automobile Xatoa^
and counsel to the New Tori **aaj
mobile Association, must be hi 7__
to see many of the substantial prised
motor vehicle legislation wtikh w
been advocating for more than trs •,
in season and out of season, tFter?;*.
whenever any of such questions *?>»,
Ject of discussion, embodied at lu»'i.
comprehensive statute In the fore-a,^
mobile state in the r ~-:ntry~, faasj
least in point of the number cJ jagj
hides in actual use.
"The cardinal principles of a gaj
and adequate motor vehicle MakMi
Mr. Terry has set forth in arja-^.
which he has defended on nnmew^,
Bions, are all. with two or thre* q^
embodied In the so-called CaHaa ta"
advantages, both in respect cf »
of the highways generally and isnaj
a due observance of the rights tfj
vehicle users, seem obvious from m
tion of the provisions of the niriail
may be briefly set forth as foEani'
"First— Miles an hour limita&a^
the speed which may N» maintain,
motor vehicle are- practically «s^
and sp«ed is regelated by Cs cj
common law rules defining canfaa]
the one hand and negligence on tS»cS
"Second— By virtue of this eltnoMJ
miles an hour provisions, and bj- tin
another set of provisions reqTurtam*
report of all magistrates and euuiM
motor vehicle cases may be heart, m
both to th© Secretary of Stat* aafl
State Treasurer, to whom most Ik
warded all fines and penalties fci
speed traps will be abolished.
"Third— registration fees ad'
and penalties will go to the centra
repair and Improvement of higlm;!
"Fourth— taxes, both state mtti
upon automobiles used upon the fcjii
are wiped out. although tbe ngai
fees for th« vehicles am soceTrts
creased in amount. The injustice sis
ing registration fees of such an «tt^
to be in reality a tax may be fairly di
to be compensated by the elimSMB
other taxes upon the vehicle, udta
abolition of speed traps and emm
fines through the provisions of thai
"Fifth— The extreme penaltiai to
for so-called -Joy riding* ■will, i: Is c
Inevitable, put an end to this atati
has brought in years past great eds
criticism of the th* whole class < 3
vehicle users.
"Sixth— The prorislons of the Mtij
Ing the examination. licensing tad fe
cation of chauffeurs and the part!
of them for offences will put 11 a
what has been demonstrated to b»l
cent of all the wrongs caused ty 5
vehicle operators. It has cometolatj
that it 13 the professional. th» «sat
takes the chances an.l puts in has:
persons and property of others. mi*
class Is largely made up of claali
may b© Justi2ably assumed tot t»\
favorable comment made upon aM
tlon of motor vehicles will haraataf
duced to a minimum in this stats, "\
"Seventh— The use of fictitious IK
tion in umbers has been ended by &'
Thl3 is brought about by tli« reaalaßi
annual registration and by thaoW
color each year of rh» n':rrsb«r aa*
"Eighth— The liberal provisions u3"
istratlon and registration fees in b*l
manufacturers and dealers remaia**'
as under the present N>w Tort :
"Ninth— The hi>r"«er >wer rat****
llshed by th«» Association of licess^
tomobile Manufactures have I***.* 1
llshed by this statute as the sdaap
the Secretary of Star-* to folio. ■*
association's name and ratiaa* •»»■
to in express terms In the bfii
•Tenth— All local ordinances of 1
tire and description re proaJMaA*
in th© three cities of the first eSS
with regard to speed hi ctht; &\
villages above fifteen intl*9 « M
that a viola- of the ordinal
be prirna facie inMank *r.d ostr.t^l
cess speed la maintained for a3 <***]
a mile, and when proper sifrss hW
posted wherever the ordinance ••"
upon the highways. _J
"Eleventh— The rro%iston!» v!- P
to ball and an imrredi.it* heart* * j
liberal and satisrfai-tory. .
"Twelfth— And last, but r.PttT«=^
least, cumulative penalties for •
violation of ape* llraltatlocS f^Vj
a bolt*! Instead of ti» 9**2
they >aye been in tne r* s * 'fl*^^f I *^^
creased penalty* f •- second. !!■■»•■
seqeunt offen.»» there •■ l *^ B ,j
present law nothlnc *>ut » first^^i
extreme penalty for which Is »^^- j
(.eedinit C0(»."* :fi|
Rules Committee Draw* Tfe**
Lines Against Eoosi
Coaching from th.» sM« W *^ 0 .
f.irv 1 njgfin— 11 **r« ill* U***''^^^
• nth annual meeting •! t! * C °^,L,^
ketball RuJpsi ;imi»*«. fce^ "^j
«lay. Four rmirrnH t>ul» wW . ll^»r
player tn>m games in next » f **" i
Instead of rt\.- fouls. »• "'"Jfjtf*
nether ttM tines a<aln-< r° u^ _* „
mow tightly drawn by tte rile . ti
game offlcUN will b* -" atvl^Z^
OfQccn for th.» cotntnK I*** '' j?
as (blletra: Ch.ilrnian. Dr. r^Sgjl
. r..ft. Ohtoago t* nlv*r«lty: **^* ,/f
urer. Ralph Mv>rgan. rm%««»j^
sylvanla; editor of nil* ***
Fisher, Columbia. "^^.
mi run* j
Special tram leav«« E « ♦'•Vt^a 9 -■,'
Trains from N. Y. side ft B^»* *
St* A*». Cttlver I- RM *• {%' *
transfer at AtUntir A»- **',?-«•
1 l«. il. bo.it .uWiaS'-f" 11 *'

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