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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 07, 1910, Image 8

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Leaoue Baseball £> Golf £> Lawn Tennis * Automobiling Athletic Games Yachting
Play Leading Part in Drama.
"Revenge on St. Louis."
Murray Helps Along by Slam
ming Ball Into Bleachers
for a Home Bun.
The Giants performed the first act of a
revenge drama at the Poio Grounds yester
«ay afternoon, -when they defeated St. Loirs
ty a score of 5 to 1. Better yet, the vic
tory put them within seven points of sr?t
plrce. M the Cubs sot a fearful walloping
at the hands of Philadelphia. New York
ha» had a severe punishment for tJie Car
dlr.a'.s under ! '1« i TriT!on Par some time.
The feur ma'pht defeats -which ■'■• '" F ' :r "
Jerefl on the Visitors' home ground? during
the Western trip could not be i*F*« 5| i over
fa silence. The first opportunity to "pet
back " came yesterday, and th*> t?>ra Im
proved the opportunity to the fullert extent.
It was a las*. clean game which both
nines played lbs Giants recovering their
fern In quick order after the fearful exhS
t:tion on Saturday. That there might be
r.o qucFtlon as to the result of the first
battle, McGraw cent the "Peerless Matty"
tr> the mound, and the contest •*•• practl
ea3ly cllnchefl from the start. The big
pitcher "was rever^ In better form end
ir.OT.-e<s dem-n his •-•rr r '"'" ' merciless!/.
Os'.y ttrenty-slx hat?- faced him in tr.e
first cipht irmiacß. Two hits end an er
ror put t!ire« of the Cardinals on the ba?s
«:ur!r.pr this period. Two of them wen*
Jorccd at second, irhile the other was left i
on Craft.
In the ninth Inninr Matty ease* up a. bit
ard St. Louis managed to flip a run aero??
the plate. R^cfr Eresr.aian went In to bat
fcr Sallee. He evidently profited by a
knowiedre the Mg pitcher's tricks ac
quired when he was the backstop on the
>"ew York r.ine. for he drew the first ■•■■
which Matty gave. Hugglns smashed a
grounder toward Merkle, which wcr.t for a
£ir.£le. as the New York first baseman
TV** troubled all darts*; the game amsj a
lame ankle, which affected his playing.
Bresr.ahan went to third on the • -c'"
E!!ll ttta pr^jrdrd to Doyle, who threw to
BrMvia forcing Ku?gir.s, snd a futile at
tempt was macie to double ETIM? at first, as
Bresnah^n tallied. Matty put four <ar*«e
cne? over for Oakcs. and Konetchy grounded
tc Devlin, forcing El.is at third, but reached
first fthpfTf &•! fttM when Devlin tried to
double h!m. Evans slammed another
grnu-rA'T at Merkle. the ball bounding to
the Seia. hut Metty in a pretty play eevereO
T.m in time to take the ban on Merklee
Erefrahan tent in Sallee, a southpaw, to
pitch tor the Cardinal?. He was guided, no
ccubt. by the expiod^d myth that the
Giants car': hit a left handed pitcher.
McGraw mtt him on even terms by send
ir.c: Er.ocrraEs Into left field In place of
Devore, who has a. weakness for pitchers
o* Sallee'e type. This made six right
handed batsmen in the New York line-up,
end they succeeded in pounding out nine
Murray smashed out a terrific drive Into
the left field bleachers for a home ran In
the fourth inning, which iT-;: 1 -- Doyle,
who had drawn a pass, SB the plate with
him. The big- fielder also led 08 In the
eighth with a single to tight field which
started a rally which resulted in two more
runs for th«> home nine.
Brirtr-eIT succeeded in making a perfect
batting reonrfi, getting two hits out of two
ipfrnl times at bat. Two payees were his
lot on the other occasions when he faced
Sallee-. Jleyers. bow and Merkle all
-••■' lean doubles. S2ll<?e failed
to strike out a single batsman, but never
fjifl—n . pitched a pood came and did not
allow more than two hits to an inningr.
Meyers caueht well, as he always does
tihfn Matty is pitching, but he never was
called upon to throw to second. The -visit
ors rheved a speed In base running which
mlpht have proved disastrous had Matty
rot held them down sn well Three times
the Giants had pood opportunities to
double ■ runner at Drst. but the Cardinals
proved too fast ar.d beat the ball by
lnches. Devlin and Eridwell showed up In
their old sterling form, both accepting: five
chances without an error.
A pass and Murray's home run eeorfd
the fin=t two runs for the Giants. In the
eixth .innine. ■with one Out. Seymour
doubled to richt f.eld and went to third on
Eridweil's bunt down the third base line.
He tallied when Devlin grounded to Haus
er. forcing Bridwell at second. Murray
opened the eighth with a single, stole, sec
ond and went to third when Phelps made
a bad throw to Hujnrins. Seymour popped
up en Infield fly for an ea*v out. and Brid
■well walked. Devlin, however, sent out a
sacrifice fly to Evans and Murray scored,
■while Eridwell crossed the plate on
3lerkle's double.
The score follows:
a*nbpoa*. abrltpos-e
Carsflerass.lt ««i 2 0 0 Wuirsius. 7b40l 5 30
Deri*. 2b... 310 2 2 1;KI!ib. 1f.... 40 1 2 Oft
Murray. tT. 42 2 290 oak»«. cf . . . 3<♦ <> o ©O
SiIBWIU. rf 411 ?00 K^n-tchr.lb 4"" 9 00
EridweU. SB 21 2 23 0 E^a".l-. rf.. 4<• <• 2 «••■
Devlin. Bfc.. 800 4lCiKh*lps, c. . . Sflfl oil
Mrrk!c :b. 4«'l « 1 0 Hausr-r. ».. am 5 4fl
Meyers, c. .. 402 SOOiMomrev. Zb. 300 14-'
Meth*w*!m.p SOO 100 :-;•-*. p.. . sno O 2 0
l«Erc*r.ahan. 0 10 0 > i «•>
Totals SO 5 3 2771! Totals 301 32414 1
•Bs»ted IST Sa!3e« In rir.th lr.r'np.
NwrTorii ■••3+ia)B * — 5
et i>ooii . .1 n .1 © o o 0 o I—l
T» o-fca*e hits — Mtyrp. Sp>Tn<vur. Ucrkle. U"ir.e
rur. — Murray. Sacrilir* fly — I>^viln. Stolrn Iskb
--Murray Left on bs.iu>s--M. Loulu, 4; >„.»
T"'k * Fir*: base 03 *>rror— St. Lnuis, I.
jsc-jlj> r!»ys— Crtfs«*:i c.nd Merk'e; Husrsrins,
Kc'JF»r and Ktaetdljr. Ftru'-k out — Pt MatlK'w
*«n. .*•- Firrt ba«<r -on baljp — Off Bailee. 4: off
15sth*"w*' l m. 2. T:ine — 1 :CS. UEi;>'.rM— Johr.stone
f-T.i Mcsrsn.
Pile Up Seven Runs in Second
Inning- and Add More.
rhi;&d«?!;ihia. J;n<- C— l»hilade!tih!a hit
Chicpp pitchprn h^rd to-day and won by
c score of 12 to 2. In the recond inning
BCTCa m«>n far«-<i Rtr?:i*>. and five hits, a
Vase on li3l> and a rarr!fl<-« drove him to
tri«» bonrli. Y*Zvft*T euccffded lihn. riini a
;nfe hv.rA by Grant aiid a three bajfiggr by
*!<F r <* followed. «;1 of v.ldoh netted s^von
r^n*. 11i« i?<x)re fol'.oivs:
abr ltii«i««| a!)rlb}'K> ■ -
Tl;u^. •' ! 3 1 :; l«.'r%-em. .1 «■ «<t
I.air*. i-f :. « 2 1 1 "'Zl2i'iTi;ar!.2i« 4't ; 2 1«'
Ortrt, SU r. 1 3 2 2 1 j S*ck»rd. If^dl 1 OO
MW*. If 4 » 2 :*. O<l;Srlri!te. rf. 4•• 1 1 1 «
H'sf'Jd.lb S 117 «'i.l,ij.lfnn, Jh3l<) !> <> 1
Knal.'.lh 4 2 12 1" .-^t* iritelct.nh S«« . 2o
l>r.'.!an..*« 4 2 S 2 2 1 ! ljofTT)an. rf. .11; 2 1 n
J!nnc, c» 1 1 7 2O!Tink"r. **.. n<.« X 4 1
ii'cnri: j> 2 V 0 0 OOjArcber. c... SOI 2 I••
■j Keedbam. <•!<><» «• 1 '•
Rfcbtet, p... 100 0 11
|i'f!-flr»-r. fi.. 200 0 2O
[•B€*etnQDt.;~4OO (i 0 0
To-a)«.U :? i: . :?Z] T0ta!a....30 2524 14 S
'iiMttei for J'.'o:..; .n r.inth lr.r.'.r.*.
Ffci:s4e'rii:s i. 7 0 «• 3 •• O . ,_l2
Cticaro 0 1 0 0 0 0 O • I—2
TTre^-bss* hit— Vage« Rome run — Titus h; - *
—Off Kichie. 6 sn IS 'nr.inrf: crt pferTer, 6 la
6*> lnr.:r.x». Pacrif.c* hit— M^ere t-acrtSce By
— V««;ihsm £to>a »b'^ — Hofman. Arrher
T!tu». I>ojH« rlsys — H^irr.an «r.4 TiEker; Bchstta
BSti Lui«ra»; Grant mni 'Unat&tie. : Z:rrrr.frir«.aii.
Tinker *r!l Lwderu*. Left oa ba«es— ChJcato, 8 .
?h::aie:r>r.la. *-
S.-r»".trn. .*";; Byiatua*. 2.
T'tic*. 4: %V:!:<e*-Esrre. 0.
r.:n- 3; Troy. 1.
Alfcary. 0, 8.r.^.-.arr.tor. 0 (14 Innings.
y&nKees TaKe Firmer Hold
Defeat St. Louis, Thanks Partly to Cree and
Cnase. with His Trusty Bat.
St* Louis, June 6. — Th»» New York Tan
kees took % firmer hold on first place to
day by de'ratir.p the St, Louis Browns by
a score of 2 to 1. irhile the Athletics were
rating. Hal Chase was the man of the
hour, making three hits and scoring both
runs •which the visitors tallied. Jack Quinn
pitched a fair gam* 1 , the home nine finding
him for eight hit*. which were more or lea
scattered. He received pood support, and
his opponents never appeared particularly
The Yankees were lucky in hunching hite
on" Powell's delivery, collecting three in the
fourth innln?. which netted one run, as
they gathered a total of only «ix in all.
Crlss batted for Powell in the seventh in
ning, and Bailey succeeded him in the box
for the last two inr.ir.rs. The latter re
tired the visitors in ordrr.
CMS jumped into the limelight in the sec
ond inr.ir.s v.ith one of his circus catches,
which saved a run. Gri^rjrs opened the in
ning with a drive to the left field fence for
thr**e bases, but Quinn tightened up an-.l
struck rut Newham. Schweitzer then srM
a lons, low dr!v<» to left field. Cree got al
ter the ball in quick time and robbed the
batsman of a hit, holding Grimes on third
at the same t:me. The latter was left when
Laporte and Chase took care of Hartrell's
The homo r.me «ran a rally In th* sev
er.th. when Schweitzer opened with a single,
but Hartzall forced him and was doubled
up at flSrst. Then Klllifer doubled to cen
trefield, but«did not get home, as Crlss died.
Laror%e to «~hase.
Standings in "Baseball "Race
St. Loni» at New York.
Cincinnati at Brooklyn.
IMtt«burg at Bo* 1 "!!. ,
Chicago at Philadelphia.
New York. 5; St. Louis 1.
Cincinnati. 1: Brooklyn, 0.
Philadelphia, 12; Chicago, 2.
Pittrtmrg v«. Boston (wet SToncdS),
W L. PC! " W*. L. PC.
Chirac* . 25 14 «M«» Lonis. . *0 S2 .476
V.iv York rfi IS .«S4 BrookljTS... 19 23 .452
Cincinnati.. 20 18 .626 Phil^lphla 15 23 .4C5
Pittsburc... 18 18 .500 Boston IS 11 357
One Base on Bails Proves Costly,
Leading Up to a Run.
The Cincinnati Beds stopped Brooklyn's
■winning streak at Washington Park yester
day, defeating the Euperbas by a score of
1 to 0. The contest developed into a fierce
pitchers' battle between Bell ana Rowan.
the latter getting the better of the argu
ment He succeeded in holding the home
r.!ne X dcwn to two hits. Daubert and Tony
Smith being the only ones who were able to
rolve his - -very. Bell was found for five
bite, but kept them well scattered, and no
scoring would have been done if his sup
port had been better in the second inning
after a base en balls.
E?an. the first man op, got a free pass on
four wide ones. Then Downey singled to
left and "Wheat handled the ball poorly.
Ecan getting to third and Downey to sec
ond on the play. Although McLean struck
out, Doyle lifted a high one to Davidson,
and Epan scored. The pass was the only
one which Bell gave, but it proved costly.
The Superbas were helpless throughout
the nine innings. Only one man reached
second base during the game and not a
runner got to third.
The score follows:
abrlbpoae : aorlb;* ac
Ep^hT If. 4«1 3 o<vpurch. rf . . . 40 0 3 2 0
I askert c? 402 200 > Dnubert. lb 301 10 0 0
H«N1t«ll lb 4* > <"> 70 0; Wheat, If.. 300 301
Mitchell rf. 400 1«JO i Hummel. 2b 5 « 0 2 4 0
traii "2b . 210 220 Lennox. S>>. 3 ° 2 10
T.rnvv.v S3. 30 2 34 0 Davidson, cf-o 0 0 2 0 0
McLean, c. SOO 6 1 O,T. Smith. as 20 1 1 8 0
Doric Sb 200 800 JVrren. c. • 200 200
HoWan. p.. 30 1 OlO.Erwin. c... 100 2 10
I rcii. p 200 •> io
•H. Smith. 100 ■• 0 0
Tctale. . . .23 16 27 01 Totals . . .27 0227 12 1
•Batted for Eel! In ninth Inning.
Cincinnati 0 1 • ♦ f 5 ! 2 o—l
Brooklyn »oooeo«o o—o
Left en b»?*>s Cincinnati. S; *'■-:" - 2. TwO
bas» hit— I>O«B*jr. Sacrifice By— Do > Stolen
ba<»r— i'as**rt <-■ I able plays— Egan and
HoblitxeU; Burch a-". Daubert: Burch. Humme;
and Smith. First base on balls — Off Reran. 2;
off Bell. 1. Struck out— Py Rowan. 5; by. Bell,
S. Time — 1:25. Umpires — OTjay ar.i BrenßSa.
Bat Out Three Runs in First In
ning and Beat Washington.
Detroit, June 6.— Detroit won the first
pane of the series from Washington here
to-day by a score of 4 to L Mania held
the visitors to three hits, and was seated
on partly through his owon wildr.ess in the
first inning.
Street was 6trtzck by a foul tip in the
fourth inning and forced to "'re.
The score folio
T> Ton*-? • a 2 2 - oo Milan. cf.--3 10 1 m
BvA *■= . 20 « 1 - liLollvelt. If. mi 1 00
fobb" rf.. 312 2 oOC*nler, rf. 400 1 on
rrawTd.rf 3 1 ISO 8 Cnjrla 1b4«O I 30
]>«-lah'y 21> 4 o 1 1 20|MrHrld«, 1. tit 1 11
Mor*ni ' 4<> 1 1 60, Kiilifer, _'t 3<>O I •<>
T.Jon'-«ib 4 'i •13 OOjConroy, 3t>. 401 .' 20
Ptnnsse c ".« 1 4 11 <i'<t.r-. r . . 100 1 10
Mu'.Un. r 4•■ •• 0 3 Oj Hardy, c... 201 4 2"
I Gray, p 300 2 2 0
Totals. .31 4102712 I ! Total* -" 1124 US 1
TVtroit I • • • 1 0 4 A — 4
WashiiiKton 1 0 0 t 11 1. ■ 0 o—l
Tw t>;s«- htt»«-J>. Jones. Iforiarty. Hardy.
Thro* »s- hit — Crawford, 9aorifi«a hits— FJu«h
<2) I-ielh'-It. fltoleti base*— <3oM> O. T. Jon* 1 *
pnubl" il-iyn- M-HrW*'. KltlifT nnrt Inslnuh;
Hardy nn.| Mrllri'if. l.'ft en bura— Detroit, ft;
Washir.Kttm. 6. Flrrt bs«; oa 1 ails— "ft" M , In,
S: off Cray. .'•. First li3R» 01 errors — Detroit. 1:
VssMnctor. I. Struck out — Hv Mallln. B: '■•■
Gray. 4. iv»«=wi ha:;- -Hardy. Wild pitch—Mul
lin. Time — 1:47. Umpire* — O'l."ugh!in ar.d IVr
Chicago, June 6. — The Chicago White So«
took the opening game of the series with
Kof? en here to-day by a BOOre of 1 to 0.
Walsh ni!o\\«»ii only one liit, and jet two
of the f<iur hit.* made by his tram 1 •IT Hall.
1x.i.1 v.as ord'-red out of th«» game for
uinpuMnK :t dwJMon at third v.-hen Whif>
was calied pafe alt*r a st. a!. 11. j>lay
led wp to the only run of the game. The
score f-iilowp:
■ brll»poa«r »b,rlbffl « ►
French, rf. 4<» 1 1 OOJHooper. rf.. 400 1 " "
Whtt^. cf. 2lt 1 «Ui,l>ir<l, Sb 2 <• « 1 10
Z-M-r. 2!'. 300 2 l<»'Krgl*. 3b .. 200 « SO
Ix>ugirty.!f 100 2 OOJBndlcy. lh. SOOII • 0
Mullen, lb. • ■•i IS Iff; speaker. rf. SOO 3 0<»
PurteU, Sb 4 'i " ■■ 4«> \\ maw. *<• 39 0 " « "
irkliurre.s* 4 *'O ♦• l< C,ar<\nrr. 2b 30 0 2 <■'>
Rls^k. c. .. .10 1 f. i'<> f-- .vlb. 1f... TOI 2 OO
\\'»?Fh. r •• 202 " 61 rarrigan, c. 100 2 11
jKa'.l. p ■.••■<"' • •*■'•
Totals... Sl 42715 l! Totals. .. .28 al2l 15 1
Chiraro 0 • 0 0 10 0 0 x— l
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Two-base hit— Walsh] Sacrifice hits— T*.*hit«.
Kail. Sto>n ki»«»— DeiMhtrtv. Wkit*. Struck
tot- £y Wall 5; by Hall, 2- rtM base on
bsl'.e — OS Ha;!. 6. baft on — Chicago. *•
Ecs:or>. 2. Ti«« — 1:40. L'mplr« -Krr:r. anii
s.'-er! ■»s.
■ |ii»i*m l: Lawraaoa. 0.
»m- Bedford vs. Worcester (wet grounds).
Fa.. River vs. Lo«eU {'vet ground*).
Hiveriuil vs. Lnrn wet grounds).
• The Browns managed to save themselves
'< from I shut-out in the sixth inning. Stone
' singled, and. although Trucsdale forced him
! at F^cond. Wallace sacrificed and advanced
; TruesdaJe, Foster fumbled Orisjsja's bound
: or and TrneadAle tallied.
The Yankees scored their first run in the
fourth inning. With one out, Chase mad«
his second hit. a clean single to left, and
took second on Laporte's single to centre.
Cree then figured conspicuously with a
pinch hit. which brought Chase home. In
the sixth inning Chase opened with a dou
ble, took third on Laporte's sacrifice, and
tallied on Cree's grounder of a similar nat
i ure.
The score follows :
aS'-lbp--' a abrlbpo a c
H-rr.rhlll.cf 400 1 lOSta*. rf...401 2 00
Welter, rf. 400 1 0 o:Troesdale.2b 410 - 2 0
Chae- lb. 42310 Wallace, fs4o 1 1 70
Laporte. 2i> 3 0 1 1 *o|Orts»s. if.. 302 2 0 1
Cr4» If .. 30 1 2 OOiNeTrman. lb4o 112 0 1
Fcter ss. 300 6 80 Schwtaer.cf 402 1 0 0
Auetin, 3b. 300 1 1 0 Hartxell, 3b. 20 0 0 0 0
Mitchell, c. 300 5 20 KUHfer. c. 30 1 . 10
Quinn. .301 04 0 Powell, p... 200 03 0
•Criai 100 0 0 0
; Bailer, p. . . 000 0 10
Totals. . .30 262715 1| Totals . . 31 1527 14 2
•Batted for Powell in seventh lr.nlr.g.
Netr York 0-0 0 1 0 1 0 0 o— 2
6t. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 o—l
Tx-o-bas- XfUifer. Three-base Gripes.
Sacrifice hits — Hartrell, L«r»orte. Sacrifice fly —
f,»f Double play L,ar°rte to Foster to Chase.
Btojea baaea — Foster. Qulnn. First base en bails
Oft Powell, J off Qu!r>r.. 1. Struck out ßy
Powell. 4. byTJaJley, 1; by Qulnr.. S. Hits— Off
Powell. 8 in "7 Innings. Left on bases St. Louis,
5: New York. 4. Time l:42. Umpires — Connolly;
and Diaeaa. J
New York nt St. Louis.
Boston at Chicago.
Wa««hington at Detroit,
Philadelphia at Cleveland.
New York, 2; St. Louis, 1.
Detroit, 4; Washington. 1.
Chicaso. 1 : Boston. 0.
Philadelphia vs. Cleveland (rain).
W. L. P.C.] W. L. PC.
»w York.. 26 11 ."03 eland . . 15 19 .441
Philadelphia 26 12 .684 Washington. 17 24 .415
Detroit . 27 16 .888 Chicago 13 22 .371
Boston .. 21 18 .538jSt. Louis... »31 .205
Use Four Pitchers in Futile At
tempt to Beat Providence.
Providence at Newark.
Baltimore at Jersey City.
Rochester at Toronto.
. ■ Buffalo at Montreal.
Providence, 6; Newark, 5.
Jer-^y City, 3; Baltimore, 2.
Toronto. 1; B<xhe*tfir, 0.
Buffalo vs. Montreal (wet grounds).
W. L. r( IT. L. P.O.
Toronto. . 25 10 .610 Buffalo 19 19 .600
Newark 34 18 .571 Baltimore. . 1" 20 .459
Providence. 19 16 .545 Montreal. ♦. 14 21 .400
Rochester.. 20 19 .51? -Jersey City. 14 24 .368
An error by Schiafly and a double by
S!:ne snatched a game from the Indians
with Provi-ience in Newark yesterday. The
ended 6 to 5. Four pitchers were
used by the locals and two by the visitors.
Slink's double came after Newark had
abreast of the visitors from four
runs behind.
The Grays got to Holmes in the fifth
for four runs, but in the same session the
Indians began to overtake them. Holts,
hitting for Parkins, singled, and after Lou
den tanned Meyer got a double, Mueller
running for Holts, scoring;. With the sec
ond man down, Kelly singled, scoring
A tally in each of the succ^iing Innings
evened up matters for the locals. Cronin
was yanked out in the sixth. There were
two out in the eighth, when Fitzgerald
sent a grounder which bounded off Mc-
Ginnity's glove and into Schafiy's hands.
The latter fumbled, but many of the fans
thought he threw the runner out. Sline
then waited for a nice one and sent the
sphere to deep left centre. The fore:
abrlbpo a? anr lbpo ac
Fhelaa cf. 411 3 00 Louden, ss. ■"■ 1 1 1 3 0
•■',z n o . SI" 2 5 0 Meyer, rf. - 5 1 8 3 00
Elßton It 501 2 00 Schlaily, "b 4 1 1 0 1 1
•Heffmin.rf 500 I 00; Kelly, If. .'4 " 1 2 1"
Cn!!in? 3b 30 2 1 2 0 Gtttrnan, cf 4 0 2 2 01
rcunn'v.lb 4•••• 11 10 Zlm'man.Sb 4•■ 1 '- 0 2
Reck. Vs.. 412 0 1 Aci-r. lb.. 3 1 10 00
Fitzgerld.c 311 4 02)Ciiap, c... 4 0 1 6 10
Cromlfl. p. 210 1 8 0 Holmes, p. 1 0 •> i 4 0
gllac r. . 1" 1 0 4 0 Parkin*, p. 0 0 0 0 0 0
Paterson. cOOO 0 00 Mueller, p. 0 l 0 0 00
IMcOinty.p 10 0 0 10
'•Holti 10 1 0 00
jtOaniey 10 1 O 00
Totals... 6£>2716 2] T0ta15... 37 51227 11 4
•Batted for Park m In fifth inning. tßatted
for Mueller in sixth Inning.
TrovMence 0 0 0 1 4 0 0 1 0^ — 6
Newark .0 0 1 0 2 1 1 0 o— B
Sto'.rn bases — Scl^afly (2), Kelly. Gettmaa.
Sacrifl*'' 1 hit — Fitzgerald. Tv.-o-base hits — Loud?n.
O'timan. Meyer, irlme. Double play — Atz and
rmnin. Hits— Off Holme?, S in 4 v j ir.nir.gr: off
Tarktn«. I in S Inaißs; ofT Mueller. 2 in I
; ir:rir>K: off rronln. U in ft'.j inning*. At bat —
I Against Toimes. 15; against Parkins, 4, asair.Ft
Mueller. ."; against ("ror.in. 24 struck out — i'y
Cronin. 4: »>v McOinnity. 1. First base on balls
—Off IJolrms, 4; off Cronin, 2; off Parkins. 1.
Wild pitch— Holme*. Passed ball— Crisp. Tim«»
—1:50. rir.pires— Kelly and Boyle. Attendance.
Baltimore was defeated by Jersey City in
a well played came si the Bkeeters' grounds
yesterday by a score of I to 2. The home
players won the samo In the ■ ghth Inning;,
when Butler's double brought in Clements
ami liar ford. The score follows:
R v lbi>"i« » a*Tll>i>oar
Clunents. If 4 1 1 400 siagle, 1f... 210 0 0 0
Hannifar.2h :!<»o 31O|acode, cf.. 410 2 c•>
ncininsfr.cf 4"! BOOJHaIi. "h 4•> 1 2 0 0
HanfoiJ. rf 1 !<> 4 "<> nancy.- lh. * 0 I 10 0 0
I>uilrr. c... 311 a 1 <> S'irholli *s. 100 2 3 0
Abstcin. 11.. 4" 1 7<• " Schmidt, rf. )0 «' 1 ••>
Esmond, 3>.. 3 ••! •' 1 «• ;■-••;• k. 21.... SOI o 2 1
nllara, 2N. lin; 13 « Kjran. c 300 ■ A•>
Hartley, p.. 200 OSOJvickera, p.. 30 0 1 ."! 0
.-itton, \i... <M»<> >"" :
•Johnson:. . 100 OOOj
Totals 91 1727 UOj Totals SO 2324 12 1
•Uattrd f,,r BartUy In **venth )>!nr.
Jtrm r t'lly 0 1 SOOOOSi 3
Ilaltlmort- 11 11 11 2 (i 0 (i n o—2
TV .•!:■" him -Clancy, O'l!?ra. Batter. Sac
>iS< c lilt — Ilannlfan. ! !; -l l>a«f on error— Jeiv
s»v City. 1. Struck out— By liarft, y. 2: »>y Vlck
rr». •; Fin ba«f on balls— off Hartley. 1 . off
Bitton. 1: off Vl'kfih. 4. li.iui.:., p!ey — |2f;an ar.ri
Nichols. Pasi>'.-.1 ball— Egan. Hits— <>ff Itart
ley, 2in 7 inning*. I^-ft on bnses — .Jersey City,
6: Baltimore. 4. I'mpires— llur^t and Byron.
A! •;■■■■ v HE.
Toronto <• n o r> ooois — I*l
R«!;(«t'-r <l .1 0 0 <i '■ " 0 o—o0 — 0 "■ 0
lotteries— Md'.lnlfy nni! Flattery: MeCeaaen
•ml Blair. l'mr!:e»— rinri^ran an' 3 Murray.
Manhattan Coileffa won a one-sided enn
teft from the New York Fire Department
baseball team, at Me. V Fiell. yesterday,
tv a score of 10 to 3. Nugent* th« >••!
!pp:ar.. always held the fire laddies safely,
BUmring then only seven hits. The arore
Wnmttan 0 3014011 x— l 15 ;
Tir« Depr 0 100 000 2 0— 3 7 I
Eattenes— ilaahsttan. Nur«nt anil CoitnoUy;
Fire Dtrirtmeßt, Hannts»a. Smith sad * '■
lti/ct.all. fcla V lindi To-day. 4 P. M. —
G;»r.:s .». St. Lou!i. Aan.i»*K.a Me
Beat Philadelphia by One Match
in Hard Battle.
Winning Team Must Now Face
New York Players for
Griscom Cup.
Philadelphia, June 6. — By the narrow
margin of a single match. Boston defeated
Philadelphia in the preliminary contest for
the Clement A. Griscom cup. decided over
the links nf the Huntingdon Valley Count;-y
Club to-day. The Women's Golf Associa
tion of Philadelphia and the Boston
Women's Gr>!f Association had out their
trongrest teirrs. and so stubbornly was t'.:e
contest waged that the final issue remained
in doubt until the last pair had finished. It
was thK-n found that Boston had won by
eight matches to seven.
There were fifteen players on a side, an.l
Philadelphia selected Mrs. Caleb F. Fox,
the Huntingdon Valley matron, whe recently
•non the championship of the local associa
tion, to play No. 1. Mrs. Fox was opposed
to Mrs. Wheeler, formerly Miss Mary B.
Adams, and the present champion of the
Women's Eastern Golf Association. Titty
had a cloee struggle, with the Philadelphia
woman gaining the verdict.
Mrs. R. H. Barlow, a former Philadelphia
champion, who was runner-up to Miss Dor
othy Campbell in the national tournament
last fall, defeated Mis 3 Fanny Osgood, the
Erookline girl who won the Massachusetts
title a trifle more than a week ago.
Mrs. Vanderbeck, another of Philadel
phia's best players, scored ever Mips Cur
ti=. but Miss Elizabeth Porter, Miss Anita
Phipps and Miss Grace Semple counted for
Eoston. Miss Frances C. Griscom, playing
No. 4 for Philadelphia, lost to Miss Phipp?.
The Boston players must now face the-
Women's Metropolitan Golf Association
team from New York, holder of the trophy,
In the final match to-morrow.
The score of the match to-day follows :
Mrs. C. F. For 1 Mrs. E. C. Wheeler. Jr 0
Mrs. R. H. BarlOTr. . llMlsa Fanny Osgood... 0
lire C. H. Vander- Miss Curtis 0
tx»ck lIMIM Anita Phipps 1
Mi's Frances Griseem 0 Miss Elizabeth Porter. 1
Mrs E. H. Filler 0 ML=s Grac* Semple. ... 1
tiln E. >'ob!it 0 Mrs. F. W. Bachelder 0
MUs K. Townsend. .. 1 1 Miss Unierwood 1
Miss Richardson ... 0 Him H. F. Duncan... 1
Miss F. McXelly .. 0 Miss C L,. Duncan... 0
Miss G. Davis 1 Mrs. G. H. Converse.. 0
Miss E. O. K -->•: ... 1 Miss Morrell ~ 1
Mrs William West.. 0 Miss E. Allen 1
Mr;- Milton Work... 0 Miss C throve 0
Mrs. W. S. Hilles.... 1 Hiss Barrowi 1
Miss Ethel Mania. ... 0
Total "i Total 8
Eastern Professional Oolf Title
To Be Decided at Match Play.
The next championship tournament of the
Eastern Professional Golfers* Association
will ba decided at match play, Instead of
the usual all-stroke plan. At the annual
meeting of the organization, held at the
Aftor House yesterday, the former form of
contest was adopted. The programme will
call for three eight?. The tournament will
be. held on July X ar,d 27. and thoSe making
the first eight will qualify for the title, and
the other two divisions ■will continue on for
money prizer.
It is undecided as yet just where the
tournament will be held, although the se
lection has narrowed down between the
Wykagyl Country Club and the Hacken
sack Golf Club. Harry Simpson, the Hack
ensack "pro." who was at yesterday's
ting, stated that his club was almost
certain to make an offer for the attraction.
The matter will be settled positively, one
way or another, within a few days. Be
cause nearly all of the tournaments in
which professionals take part are decided
according to the monotonous medal play
system, the coming tournament will present
something of a novelty to an Eastern gal
lery. With such well known performers
as Alec Smith, Willie Anderson, George
Sargent, Isaac Mackie and "Nipper" Camp
bell fighting it out at hole play, the tourna
ment will become far more interesting than
anything of a similar nature ever attempt
el in this country.
The annual election was he.d yesterday,
and resulted as follows: President. Jack
Hobens; vice-president, George Stra'h:
secretary, Herbert Barker: treasurer, Dave
Hunter, and executive committee. Jack
Jones. C. A. W. Fox. Herbert Strong.
Harry Simpson, James Maiden. Alec Fin
lay and Dave Ogilvle.
Robert C. Watson, secretary of the
United States Golf Association, calls at
tention to the fact that entries for the na
tlonal open championship tournament, to be
held at the Philadelphia Cricket Club on
June IT and IS, close on Friday, June 10.
He has received only about ten entries to
Upward of six hundred names appear on
the new handicap list of the League of
<vr.nectic.ut Golf Clubs. B. P. Merrlman, of
Waterbury. the champion, and Charles H.
t'pcly. a former title holder, are the only
scratch men. The names are printed on
the sheet of all those rated from acratcb
up to and including 17. Air others are
at 18.
Many Motor Boat Enthusiasts Will
Enter Elimination Races.
Wi'liam J. Conner?, the retiring Demo
cratic state leader, is having a high speed
power boat built at the Niagara Boat Club,
in Chippewa Bay. He will enter it in the
elimination races to be held in Huntingtoif
Bay in August for th,e purpose of eelectlns
a defender for the British International
trophy. A syndicate of members of the
Motor Boat Club of America is having a
boat built for the .lefence of the cup, and
SO Is J. A. Chesoltorough. His boat is un
der construction at Haleside, near Hunt
irgton. Ix>ng Island.
F. K. Burnhaa lias two speed boats that
he will enter. They are the Intruder, de
signed by Henry J. QleJow, and the famous
Dixie, trhico won the last Huntingdon Bay
rare. Others who aro boildhisj boats for
this race include Morris M. Waltaker,
Commodore Vars. of th« Motor Eoat Club
of Buffalo, and several yachtsmen In the
Philadelphia, June 6. — Horace Feg»i,
president of the Philadelphia club of the
National League, denies that any change is
contemplated in the management of th«
club, and say? :
Tbere is not money enough In the world
Itoek in the club, and until some
r.nf- purchases the stock there cannot be a
new iirepi'K-nt "
Waterbury. 2; Hartford, 0.
New Britain vs. Northampton (wet
Bridgeport vs. Holyoke (wat sroundJ)
Kansas City, 6, Columbus, i.
Milwaukee, 2. Ijow.^ :iie. I. '
Toledo >; St Paul. 0
Indi.v.apolis, £; Minneapolis. *•
Defeats Harry Torrance with
Loss of Four Games.
No Upsets in Continuation of
Lawn Tennis Tournament
at Englewood.
Ranking players held their crvn In the
continuation of the cup matches on the clay
courts of the Eng!e?rnod Field Club, Engle
wood, K. J., yesterday. In a measure the
appearance of Karl H. Behr. the young
and brilliant internationalist of a few years
ago, provided the chief attraction, as he
holds the title and trophy. It so happened
that with defaults, of which the referee,
Alexander Amend, was unsparing:. Behr
competed In only one match. That was one
worthy of his skill, however, for in It he
defeated Harry Torrance. jr.. in straight
sets to the score of 6—3. 6—l.
The wonderful short game played by
Behr baffled Torrance just as it did the
Britons at the time of his holding- the court
Side by Fide with Beals C. Wright. The
quick transformation from 4MB court to
the net was more than Torrance could
fathom^, and at every turn he was out
Interest, however, was not confined to
Behr. The tall Californian. Ca-leton R.
Gardner; Charles M. Bull. Jr., of the Cres
cent Athletic Club; the remarkable young
player, George If. Church, making his
debut of the season, and Wylie C. Grant
all contributed toward the .-port of the
day's programme as winners. Urf" 1 tunate
ly. two defaults went down, that of Gus
tave F. Touchard and Dr. Phillip B. Hawk,
( of the University of Illinois.
■ Gardner in his match witn Wilbur Bald
win displayed marked improvement over
his work in other outdoor tournaments. He
won the match at 6-3. 5-2, an I every Ml
he forced the playing from betcinn-ns to
end. It was at cross courting the ball that
the Californian showed cost, and that shot,
with his drop volley earned the tna;< nty of
his points.
The women's portion of the tournamen:
will begin to-day. The summary follow?:
Snstewood challenge cup. singles <l*r*
round)— Otto H. Hinck £efeate d *£»«
Blache. *— 1. S— 6; Wilbur Baldwin defeated
Edgar F. Leo by default. Benjamin N. Phil
lips defeated Louis S. Coe. •-* I«— '. O.
A. L. Dlonr.e defeated G'cree S^ Grn"s.b«c.k
n—S, r, — .". r. X Egßieston. Jr.. defeated mm
rnun^lc.^or«e M - cVrch^f^d
Sevmoure Johnson by default; Abraham Bass
ford, jr.. defeated H. N*. Balch. 6-3. *-3.
Charles M. Bull. jr.. defeated A. L. L ln <Jle>.
$_1, 6—3: Harry Torraace. jr.. def eaten
Frederick F. De P.ham by default; Karl H.
Behr defeatefl Paul Martin, by default ; Ben
jamin N. Philllrs defeated George L. Bototn,
6 — i, 6— 4; Carleton R. Gardner defeated Wll
bur Baldwin. *— 6—2: Dr. E^-Ing E. Taylor
defeated J.- Thompson by default; William S.
Elade defeated Gustave T. Touchard b, de
fault; Wylie C. Grant defeated B. Poole b>
default: John Tomlinson defeated Dr. Phlliip
Otto H. Hinck. 6—2. 6-^; Charles M- '• — ■■
1r defeated Abraham Bassford. Jr.. «—B.« — 8.
6— 4; Karl H. Behr defeated Harry Torrance.
< P c % fi 1 T\-vlie C (irar.t defeated \\\u
*&* 8 ?:ad.: •«-!. M: John C. Trmlln^on
defeated R. K. Eggletton. jr.. &— 2. 3—6. «—l
"Dr. William Rosenbaum won the handicap
singles portion of the Felipe cup and Man
hattan championship doubles tournament on
the clay courts of the New York Lawn
Tennis Club yesterday. For four years Dr.
Rosenraum has reached the finals, only to
be beaten in the deciding match.
In his semi-flnal match yesterday Dr.
Rosenbaum disposed of Robert T. Bryan,
the old regimental champion. in straight j
sets. Bryan was handicapped at minus 30,
while Dr. Rosenbaum scored from the 1
minus half 15 mark, at 6—2. «-3.
In the final round Dr. Rosent-aum faced
Frederick C. Bacgs, of the West Side Club,
handicapped at minus half 15, an even
mark with himself, and won at 3—6. 4—45,
6—2, 6—2, 6— love.
Play for Long Island Title Be
gins Under Difficulties.
The fourth annual tournament for the
Long Island championship began yesterday
under the auspices of the Kings County
Tennis Club at its courts, in Brooklyn.
Play opened with the singles, which at
tracted an entry of thirty-six, but there
were nine defaults in the opening round 3,
leaving twenty-seven actual contestants.
Among the absentees were Carl Gardner,
Gustave F. Touchard and Dr. William J.
The srotm en Sunday left its mark on
the courts, which were slow anil hardly fit
for any sort of critical work with the rack
et. In order to give the courts a chance
to dry cut, the start was not made till
late in the afternoon. The- winner
sinci-s will play William U. Cragrln, hclder
of "The Eagle" challenge cup. The man
agement expects to get the doubles under
way to-morrow.
The summary follows:
Lone Island championship 'men's singles; pre
'iminary round) — Harry C Martin defeated D.
V. Peiser, 6—3,6 — 3, B—4; ?!!!es S. Charlock de
feated H. S. Burroughs. 10—8,16 — 2; Ira Sankey
defeated Di . William J. Rosenbaum by default:
R. H. Boss? defeated F. B- "*»".: by default.
First round— ,T. \V. Anderson defeated Gustave
F\ Touchard. by default; Walter Merritt Hall
defeated E. 8. Barter by default; E. C. Plimp
ton defeated F. C. Bagss by drfault; Henry
Moll n nhaufr fi<"f>a"pc' Hamrrott Horton. ft— 3.
6—5.6 — 5. I*. J. Drcvfus deff^ated S. H. Rom by
default; H. M. Hotar' defeated C. L.. Mitchell.
6—4. i\ — i- H. P. Bspps defeated Ira Sankey.
f>— 4. R — 3; Charles d^featM P.
FoerstT. — 0, C— 2. Pr v.' H. Rom defeated
Carl Gardner by default: S. H. Voshell defeated
H. .- Ba«CB. «— 3. 8 -4. P. A. Wstfall d<—
f»atM A. I* WllTlston. tt— 4. tV— .l; Dr. w, 11.
Vaußh defeated E. I* Blum^r.schcln by default;
A. P. Abbe defeated H. L. Westfall by default;
Jo^erh T. McMahon feated O. S. Groejteck,
6—l, s— a.
Second round— Walter Merrill Hail defeated J.
W. Anderson, —'. B—6;8 — 6; Heary Mi !ienh«
dpfeat^d 1.. .T. Dreyfus, fl — 0: fi— 3; S. A. We«t
fall defeatel Dr. W H. Wans*. «— 3, «— 3;
Jogpph T. JlcSiahrn defeated A. P. Abbe. 6—2.6 — 2.
Autos— Best in N. Y. Each Al
New York's Automobile Barsaln E»tabHiihrnent
I "Far Excellence."
A Superb Ftcx-k Ot l'» ■■ 'an! Autrmrtbil«9.
! i>jrer!r>r to any in Town. Our ""C'lajs"
Cars are nr»t t" be f,,unil e-lseurherer
I 190t> Packard*: Runi^r.rs. Tnurlngj, Ulir.ouslr.es.
i $2.5!»v-53.«HM.
Other Tarkards. J3OO to 82.000 : ISOO I'ierr* Six
fVlimier; 11*10 I>-z!er: I iSmi-i- r i.«".» Frerl-ss;
IStOO I'opc-llartfords: V.H".\ Thomas, nix rylln-ler;
M ■'• I I alow i' Bulcks, Pullmans, AU-os. Kiats.
■l^^<>lnasfSl Town Cars $750; Iluick Knsin^er
Wiijr.n. .«:.:•'. Maxwell Delivery. *ticx»: Mitchell
U»m«. J7Mi. M»t .■...- *:**)- t2i-(X>; rope- Hart
ford*. $.v..^.V' Maxsrell Touring. $;;•"''■». I»*>
other unusual r.prorti:nlti^s.
Square treatment. Er.amlnati '.ns invltrd. L>mon
etration-. cheerfully alvsn.
Bodies- 500 New or'Used-Al
At the very l.nvr»l Trite*.
Toy Tonn«"tu-. Onnboafs. Tourinft. Tourabouts.
Limousines. Lin<!niitptt«-«.
Alr>o Tojis. Seats, *tc. Ml Bargain Prlc*i.
V\> «.p«-ratf <.cr own factory Oi» preml»»».
Finest work ani finish .n thf* Metropolts,
Fi'>n»*rs In this lin« «»•} Mill l»a.lers.
Broadway Auto Exchange
L» C JANI'OHF. Pr*».
36, 38, 40 We«t 60th St.
OF ■ ' iXSION • LATE MODELS : ii.;;(
makes, rtv ixvkstioatixo pros
Also Ph!l>.. Chicago. St. Ueuti Kansas Cits
$r»c-.a! trim !■*•»« E :u;h St. at 12 :3ft p. jj :
T.-«ia» from >c. y. f;(lf nt -.>.:.-. Br»d*« via
Jth Aye. Cu!v«r •L" Rn»(J. jJub'ssv pn««n«ers I
transfer at Atlantic A- ■ ststioa tar 'I.- road.
I P. 11. boat via 3t»th Street Ferry- i
Miss Wagner and Miss Kuttroff
Show SkiH on Courts.
"MM Marie Wiirner and MiM Clara Kut
troff won the cup doubles yesterday on
the turf coTirta of the Staten Island L*di*a
Club, at Livingston. Staten Island. In th«
final round of the tournament they defeated
>l:ss Edith Donald and Mrs Oliver T. John
eon, at «— 3, 6-4- The :atter pair earlier
in th» day had grained their places In the
final round by defeating; Mrs. John Blan
cha:<! and Mrs. G*rorge de Gersdorff.
6—l. 5—4.
The two matches brought out some of tne
most spirited lawn tennis that has been
seen about this city during the season. At
rvery stage Miss Wagner and Mis* Kut
troff held the match safely within th*ir
control, having the good margin of twelve
games to seven at the finish. Both of the
competitions were refereed by Miss Louise
Hammond, who recently won the Pennsyl
vania title at Philadelphia.
Carries Off Cup in De La Salle
Institute Games.
Daniel Meenan, Jr , with three firsts and
three seconds to his credit lor a total of
24 point*, won the Individual point trophy
at the twenty-sixth annual track and field
games of the De La Salle Institute, whicli
were held at the Clason Point Military
Academy, West Chester, yesterday.
George F. Scannell. jr., the interschoiaj
tic sprinting champion, who It was ex
pected would again capture the cup. was
a poor second, with 11 points, winning tfce
100 and Si yard dashes from scratch and
third place in the running; broad Jump.
The winner was strong in the field
events, while he was conspicuous also on
the track.
The summaries fellow:
440-yard run (handicap) — Won by M. N!«
; wenhous (scratch); C. A Duffy (scratch),
second. F. Seufert (25 yards), third. Time,
0 54 2-5.
ion.- ard dash (Junior^— vTGa *? J. M««aan
(2 yard*); J. Goodman (8 yard*), »e«ona;
B. Smith (scratch), third. Tim». 0:11.
Sixty-yard dasa 'midg-ts. handicap* won
by J. C. Lyon« (icratch): J. McCarthy (2
yards), second: J. McConnack (4 yards).
third. Time, 0:07.
100-yard flash (har.4lcap) — Won by G. F.
Ecannell. Jr. (scratch*: D. Murk. It. (3
yards), second; D. Scanlon (2 yards), third.
Time. 0:10 2-5.
SSO-yard run (handicap) — 'Win by D Ecan
lan (scratch): W. Scanlan (25 yards >. second;
T. McEntegart (30 yards). tn!rd. T'me. 2.10.
220-yard run < handicap) — Won by G. T.
Scannell. jr <sera.tch>; Dan Meer.an. Jr (9
yards), second: no third. Tim«. 0:24.
One-half mile relay 'junior; hand!cap> —
Won by seventh year (20 yards), team com
posed of A. Castro. A. Henrsguez. J. C. Lyons
and I. McCarthy: eighth year (11 yards'. Sec
ond, team composed of J. Goodman. O. Dol
lard. J. Meenan sad W. SheppaM. Tim- 1:5.
One-half mil* relay (special: handicap) —
Won by fifth year (30 yards', team composed
of M Reran. j. McCorrr-ack. T. Anderson ana
J. Campbell: fourth year (scratch), second,
team composed of J. Lasette. E. Tobln. W.
OSulliran and G. Elliott. Time. 2:15.
Interdepartment one-mil- relay (nasaieap)
— Won by science department (15 yards).
Meenan. Duffy. Woodend and Seanne!! . com
mercial department (30 yards), second, tears
composed of D. Scanlan. Renault. "Wrlgat and
Nlewenhous. Time. 3:50.
220-j-ard ran (junior; handicap* — T\"on ly J.
G^o-i.vian. '12 yard?*: E. Smith (scratch). ••cond.
James Meer.a.'! (4 yards), third. Tim-. 0:26 3-*
Running h.?h Jump (handicap)— by Dan
Meenan (4 Inches), actual Jump of 5 fe*t 2
Inches- B. Smith •" inches), second; M. Nierren
hcus (scratch), third Jump of 5 feet ] inches.
•Mia vault fhandieap) — Won by J. Pftanley
r«cratch). actual vault of l > fe-t 8 Inches: G.
Grant (€ Inch*?' second, actual vault of 8 feet
9 Inches: H. Shanley < *> inches), third. . actual
vault of 9 f**l 2 inches. •'
Running broad Jump handicap'— by M.
Nletvenhous •! foot), actual Jump of 19 feet 9
inches: Dan Meenan, tr •• Inches', »«cond. actual
Jump of IS feet 5 Inches: O. F. =cann#ll. Jr.
(scratch), third, actual Jump of 1. feet 9 Inches.
Putting l"-poun4 shot (handicap) — "won a*
Dan Meenan. Jr. (scratch), put of 42 M 7
inches- A. Sehemel (5 .feet), second, actual rut
... SS feet 10 inches; John Meenan (4 feet), third,
actual put of 33 feet 94 inches.
No Evening Practice After
Strenuous Morning's Work.
Gales Ferry. Conn.. June €.— The Tale
•varsity eight rested to-night after the
four-mile row of the morning, and did rot
leave quarters. The freshman eta/ht rowed
downstream for three and a half miles and
return In easy stretches. The 'varsity
four and the freshman four went down
stream for a mile and a half and raced
back. The freshmen. fiv«i a start of sev
eral lengths, won by two lengths. The
water was smooth and the weather mild.
In going^ over the full four-mile course in
the morning the 'varsity eight sprinted the
last half mile, coverlns it in 2:32.
Cambridge. Miss.. June 6. Reginald C
Foster, 11. of Xeedham. Mass.. one of Har
vard's fastest sprinters, was elected cap
tain of the 1911 track team to-day.
George Moore and Charles "Cowboy"
"Weston will meet in a special match at
three-cushion carrom billiards at McGraWs
academy to-ni?ht. The meeting grew out
of an exhibition game last week in which
TTeston defeated Moore.
Proves itself best of all stock cars climbing Dead HorssJ
one mile long, at Worcester, Mass.. June 4
WINS . '
Event 18- FF I l e - for - Gasoline stock cars. Time. 1 •»■
01 Z-5 sec. This is the gasoline stock car
Record For the Hill. I
T7 ,„ ALSO
02^1-10^ For Gasolin ' Stock Chassis - Ti m e- - ' rJ '.
Harrv h r S rn a S l he Same six-cy!inder stock chassis, drives «
Harry Grant, that won the Vanderbilt Cup. !
Really, you see 1
/j^^\ "It Slays New." y^j
I^l American Locomotive Company. |(j^|
1& 3 6 Broadway, N. Y. I
UCJe*as«4 Under Selden Patent}
Notable Field Entered w
Wilkes-Barre Fixture.
Motor Racing Association Co->
siderins Propositions for Com.
pletely Equipped Track.
The entries for the Wir**<i-E4m la
! climb up Giant's Despair Mount*ln in 3=7
; urday closed laJt night.
The quality of the fielS is fußy » fc
1 that of previous years. Brace Broirn. **
hoid3 the record for the hfflt qi^
year in a Eens car. win be a coatesra-*
will Ralph de Palm*. Iyruis Chevrrji.r'jy j
Robert Btirman— the last two Earned. \l?
assigned tr> the cars of the General Hots*
Company— the Bulck and ethers. iu^L
Martin wiU drive th* Houp»-R«»rin»»i|"Z
and has a large following.
Caleb 9. Bras?, who defeated O:daei* H
two straight beats at the recast rmcsjs;
Los Angeles, and who won Ota ~?»«b»
- climb on Saturday, will fee ths» tscst ..._
cent amateur driver m the contest. Fr^
! Belcher will drive the Knox cars ; a *,
free-fcr-all contest, the Hollesbeck tr;s
ftxtafe. and the event for cars Titi*j
' piston displacement of SJ| to <3> «,j^
The "Wilkes-Barre Autcr-.obHe gjjj,
' which Is managing the cllmS. has it rj|
! surface of the hill in ur.usu*!!~ gsed -^g,
1 tlon ar.il has nad© arracs»!r«nts viti t*i
I state constabulary to police the road. x*»
j hill win te open for practice to-rsorrj*,
Thursday and Friday of this •«■-«» fj,
; course Is exactly nri ° feet !cn» %r..1 iaj t
j rise of 700 feet, with one sharp tag, Icwj
as "Devil's Elbow." ar.i a flfjri T
turn. The (Trades vary ••*• V) hJa;
; cent i
The feature oft- cliir.i) tfiOQld It %
contest for the Hollenbeck trophy, tj,
1 must be won three consecutive yeirj jr
the same make of car It has he*n t»j'
1 once each by Knox and Corbin cars. s
: Joan T. Rairler** on» advocacy of 1
great? modern motordroma for Stm Isa;
has had th* excellent effect of — nsUfts,
eubject strongly before New York as*
i sportsmen, who are most keenly :nter«ss|
In automobile soeed competition. Licit
the laM week the subject waa cne of ms
siderable discussion infcrmailv anieng al>
I cer» and members of the Motcr Racing
soclatlon. and also among the stcasss
i generally of the metropolitan motor tasa
As a direct result of Mr. JU.r:»rs ttnsj
appeal, a syndicate of public-spirited oat*,
tats has been tentatively «Mi to jnsx
tigate the poeaibllitles of such a etrjrstsj|
recommended by Mr. Rair.ier wttUa c
near New Ycrk City
It Is understood that this syndicate n
have dose afSliation with the Meter S»
in« Association and that the latter fa Sri
prepared to assume the. control cf a nets.
drome should one be constructed here. T%
syndicate Is already in negotiation •wttsi
wealthy corporation that has under coat*
'. erat!on the construction of an autossjftji
speed course somewhat on the lines si th
Brooklanda track hi Enslar.d. Nor is Si
the only scheme grew:-? out cf tie -wS.
defined demand for a metropolitan aS>
drome. A traction company hi a assjs?
New Jersey county already has called h c
architect to flsrjre upon plans ar.d prflpw
1 an estimate for the construction cf in»
mile automobile s?ee*i course. SeveS
wealthy motor enthusiasts in the -rtrfslr
of Greenwich and Stafford, Cor.r... Mbj
a site in view. Just acro?3 the C-inr.attsl
line, which they declare will be ideal tiW
motordrome purposes j
Among those who have strongly isdrsdK
Mr. Rainier a view 3ls A B. Ccrdser. <££* :
man of the Brighton Beach corsrsiaes «
the Motor Racing Association and -.:**■
i rector of the twenty-four-hour races MS
at th© Beach track.
"I Indorse the views of Mr. Rainier »■■
! advocacy of the safest and fastest aa£=>| .;
; bile speed course possible for New W/.'t
City." said Mr. CorSner. I teUsvt «2|f
him that such a course is ?r»ctksS/«B
; necessity, and from cumasaaicstkias Issm|
had during the last week I am of tas^gsj
lon that New York will have a moeajdps^B
of Its own within a year.
In common with the forecasts foe e &*r
i day outings the eour.'ry over, the Mi*l
[ nual outing of the Long Island AuwaWSJ .
! Club to Coney Island to-day -als»3|
i be on a far larger scale than ever SeSs|
The special committee. al:ho-5a £
never received more numerous accerf^fej
was Much relieved yesterday at the ts*pl
' of W. P. Callaghan. head of the NewTJJB
1 Taxicai? Company, to place at th* a^
of the club a large number ftf it 3 "**
The Yale University ■saws ■***j
tlon will hoM Its climb v? s>.isgl«SM
New Haven, to-day. -m*

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