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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 09, 1910, Image 8

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SWEEP BEATS THE TURK
Races to Turf Fame in Winning
the Carlton Stakes.
BAD JUMBLE AT THE START
Prince Imperial Goes to Knees
and Dalmatian Loses Some
Precious Ground.
Jair.cs I*. Keeno's Fweep. vrinncr of the
TuturiTy Ust season ana the Bel— ont
Stakes this yrar. won the Carlton Stakes
at v^er.d yesterday 1--, a way to stamp
fcini k:r.fc' of the three-5 - car-olds. for the
present, -t leJ'ft. He took up 525 pounds,
rr.atic Ibe pace •w-ith th» advantage of a
ruTmlnx start. heH The Turk safely when
i>e> Utter rhallfnged boldly in the last
farlOß? nnd ran the mll« In the fast
time of I :C3 2-?.. There was a difference.
of opinion as to Ms manner of winning.
Minf contending that ••• •«»• straight
tLXiC all mrt. while others thought a* had
scrnetnir>g In reserve.
Foxhall P. Ktcne was cf the latter
cplnion. :.i said further that he be
lieved the fcorsse. like most cf the eons
of Ben Bru««h, would improve with age.
The race was marred as; an unfortunate
jyrr.ble at the start. it. which Prince Im
perial. v.-lnner of the Broadway Stakes,
■went to his knees and practically v.n*
left at the post. S. C. Hlldreth'e Dal
matian also suffereil. and under the cir
cumstances ran a gr>od race. Prince Im
perial appeared to be In sulky mood, and
the staner had some trouble in getting
the horses lined up. All were straight
■when the barrier was sprung:, but the
fumble followed, -whereas Sweep, which
•was moving up to position on the out-
Side, was off cleanly and smoothly In his
stride, an aflrimtage of which Powers
■was Q-jick to take advantage.
A better, stronger field has not pone to
the post this year, and the Hgsrcst mid
-tvpek crowd of the season was in attend
ance. attaallac most clearly that good
horses wil! attract a pood crowd. A-upust
B--]:nor.T. chairman, of the .Tockey^Club.
was among tkaae present, «n £}•:'.<=■ of the
fact that he Is aaratas} two broken ribs
C* the result of a fail while playing po^'
"When coccratulated or. his gameness in
*-oming out he rrplied tliat it ■■■ better,
in hi? opinion, to help rature alone by
keeping on the move. As a matter of
Jart. the temptation of seeing his Star
bottle do battle with four of the best
three-year-olds in training could not be
resisted.
Sweep and Dalmatian outlooked their
opponents in the paddock. Both filled the
*>y** and measured up to the highest
FtandarCl. ' Palmatian. which has been
coughing tince h« ran second to ilaskette
in track record time at Aqueduct, ap
peared ready to run to his best form, but
the jumble at the start counted against
him. and it is ..ft possible he needed the
race He ran up so strongly rounding the
far turn that it looked for a time as if
Jie mljrht come on to win. but his earlier
efforts told.
The Turk, winner of the Withers, |
showed improvement over his race in the
Broadway, when beaten by Prince Im
perial. He followed the pace closely and
fousht cut the finish with rare courage
Corning into the last sixteenth he loomsd
vp to dangerous that Powers, on Sweep.
crew his whip, but did not feel called
•upon to use it, as the good colt responded
to a final call.
Archibald had been engaged to ride
Prince Imperial, which accounts for the
fart that Garner, who was back In the
once mor«. had the mount on Dal
matian. Mr. Hildreih was bemoaning the
ateea&e of Shilling, who Is under su?pen
sinn, as Dalmatian Js= not a boy's horse
trul needs strong handling
T. •■ • is an old saying that a good
hrrs« makes a good Jockey, and Hampton
(. ouit made Van Benschoten a veritable:
Tod Sloan in the opening rare. The lit- I
Tie seventy-seven-pound boy deserved high
praise Cor a clever ride and a smooth,
t^rong. v hipping finish of which few
thought lie was capable.
District Attorney, a Ftarter in this race.
ran with a breathing tube in his throat,
■which aroused mucb interest in the pad- j
<iock.
Doyle had the mount on I'ollie Levy, as
McGee. the regular stable jockey, was set
down on Tuesday for misbehavior at the
post. His punishment lasts -four days.
Mellowmint continued his winning ca
reer as a jumper in the handicap steeple
chase, scoring his fifth straight victory.
He fences better and cleaner with every
start and takes his Jompa in a bold, fear
less way thai marks the good horse
through the field. He romps along on the
flat a* if never fully extended and runs
BO kindly that he can Le placed without
the slightest difficulty.
P. S. P. Randolph lost Aldrian after the
Puryear D. coit won the third race. The
hor«=e was bid up $1,000 over his entered
selling price and bought by 11. L Shaw
lor $5,000. Lochiel «•* claimed out at
the rame race by H. G. BedwelJ for J3.100
in spit* cf the fact that the colt showed
tigr.s cf lameness behind.
Mr. Beflwcll tried to purchase another
horse when Pc-trojiius won the fifth race
At on«.» mile and a quarter. Be carried
the price from $1,500 to |3.«00 before
Billy Kixrick. acting for the Oneck
Stable, could protect him with an ad
vance cf $5. •
Tom Wai showed his highly tried two
year-old Adam Bede. the colt about which
lh« railbirds have been talking all the
Fpring. in the latt race. Tht* youngster is
a giant in size, being bigger now than
many three-year-olds, but lie ran greenly
and appeared sluggish :n the race, as Mr.
Welsh predicted when be said in the pad
«l<»ck: "'He ra a runner, but lie is a bit
klugsish. ar:<". may not know nrnat to <lo
with Jjimse!f."'

AUTOMOBILES.
Autos— Best in N. Y. Each Al j
><w XctiC* Aur.:no<>ilc ilaii;ai:i i;^ta:ji:>!.!i4-.-nt '
••Jar E*rel>i>ce-V
A Su;<Ti/ S'jk» Oi li-fj .-taiii'.ir.i AvtoatnUUes.
S.i; «-■ i r lo any in Towa. Our "Oaafj
Car* ai^- ii- -s »■> be lotrad rltubtiei
y.".' r.' i iri.-- lumatoootK, Tourtnsan uaxnwUaea,
*i..V»O-*.!.«<ilU
Other ra^kaTds. «•.«• tj KL1I0O; 1909 Pierce Sis
CVitod*:: J'.«;<) l^izi^r; Six <Vlityi. r WJ Vttsntm;
3*fi» J'ojtc-HaT-iford*: V.*t* Triuiuan, sK cylinder;
I-".* O.timns; U'.ii. ts. I''il!in;;r*. Alix#. Hats.
TboautaCS Tjwii «Vi>. *T-VI; llus.-k iinti!ie«-r
Y.-t-.;. 5.V«i. MaxvcU l>«ir. try. *v.". >: MiicbeU
lygM f'Ut M.-rta-.>^. KMW *!'."»<*,'. l'.i:>.--llai i-
J --. f.V«i ?■«»!; ,V!:.-. ■• ■ ' .TuOrinC S:J.V'; VKt
■ ■ r tactuHi&l ouportaaitir*.
r-quarc tuatxiif t. Exaralmttsas lnvited. I'tni'tn-
Bodies -500 New or Used— Al I
At flir \<rry 1..«r-i t'rlrr*.. ; j
Tvy Tur::it:j<:!<. Oi.::lnjat>.. T<;cnns. TburalKnta, j
Mima*lnf*. I-an«lun>ti. .-■. }
Also 7o|*- >*»'*- etr.. at i:.::S».a i'rlc#».
••• •• opcmt« <>"r t/vn factory. « i*crai»»».
; n,"!-'. v> rk jrd rin^h -r> Ibe M*tror>o!iA.
I'.np.r- in '.'.i !)ns !i:;«* anj I'ndrr*.
Broadway^ Auto Exchange
36, 38. 40 West 60th St. "ll^".
AUTOMOBILE BARGAINS!

|.;nAr«E VZEU '"AHfi OF .-TAVI>AnD
v *k?:> ny iN'VESTirt \rt.v«^ vnanvr
l» V Vvf fAS MBCTKB ONE OF THE
PF«T B4IUIAIX* OF THE BKASOX. j
vnr f*ii^ to fExn rop. bcuuetitvJ
TIMES SQ. aUTO 00. gS^Jg
\'.tn Thi'.a . Chirsec. Et. Vcviv. Ksr.Jif City, j
-'....■ i
THE TURF. j
RACING «oonr < ixb !
-. V ■ '
1.. \. Rot, ?-•««
-JrjU % P. M. feoat v* 33£b S"«*t Ferry.]
Hard Fight for Golf Title
Three Women Tied for Lead in First Bay's Play
for Eastern Championship.
{By Telegraph to The Triune .]
Philadelphia. June .— A triple tie for the j
lead marked the first ronr..] In the Worn- j
en's Eastern O«lf Association champion
ship tournament over th* links of The ;
Huntingdon Valley Country Club to-day. ;
Mrs. E. .r."'Whee!<e t "'jr... of Woilaston, the;
title holier: Mi^e Fanny Ossood, of Brook- 1
line, an erstwhile champion, and Mr*. R. ;
H. Barlow, one of the foremost* of the j
Philadelphia set, returned . .scores, of 87 J
each ■ .- ' • j
Only about a third ' of the women who j
were gathered here on Monday an.i yester- |
day for the Intercity matches remained j
over for the Eastern tournament, and out!
of the twenty-one cards returned only two j
belonged to contestants from the New,
York district. The best of these was an .
S3 by Miss Julia R. Mix. of Englewood. j
pood enough to place the former champion .
of the Women's Metropolitan Golf Associ- I
ation In fourth place, a stroke behind Mrs.
Caleb F. Fox. of the home club.
In setting her 57 Miss Osgood reeled off j
a fine 41 on the homeward journey. In j
fact, her card for the entire round was i
consistent, showing nothing worse than j
sixes. Mrs. Barlow sot a capital 5 at the ;
495-yard third hole against the wind, and j
her only bad hole was a 7 at the ninth.
Mrs. Wheeler started out in rare form,
reaching the turn in 41. the best of any. j
A poor start cost ION Mix a 6 at the first j
end an I at the third, but thereafter until i
COOPERSTOWN WINS CUP COULON CATCHES TARTAR
Defeats Meadow Brook in Keen j
Race for Polo Trophy.
The Cooperrtown polo four continued their ;
victorious career by winning the second |
Great Neck challenge cup yesterday on the
field at Great Neck, L/ong Island. In the j
Baal round of the tournament. They de- '
feated the Meadow Brook first team by a J
score of 2tifc goals to 10\».
The crowd that came from the surround- '
ing hunt and country clubs was surprised j '
at the splendid mounts of tjie Cooperstown j
four. Stevenson, on Silver Tail, outsped all j
on the field. He was far too swift for '
Harry Payne Whitney's ponies, and the j
latter was always in an uproar, declaring ;
that four offside riding had been com- j
milted. Stevenson and Whitney had many ,
a tilt at riding after the ball, both punch- |
ing the ponies with mallet handles, with
Stevenson always in the lead I
The team work of the Cooperstown men j
w&-s remarkable. They pocketed Mr. Whit- j
ney and J. M. Waterbury. jr., so that 1
their own side might be able to score. |
So hard was the riding that in the fourth j
period J. S. Phipps lost his stirrup and j
rolled off, while his brother. H. C. Phipps, j
broke his mallet handle, the two mishaps |
allowing Cooperstown to score two goals. '>
The line-up follows: :
COOPERSTOTVN*. i MEADOW BROOK I- j
JTcap. : H'cap. •
1— E. S. Reynal .4i 1 — J. S. PhIBOS 4;
2— r. p. bemdtectoß. 2 2— J. M. Wet bury, jr. 9
S— M. Stevenson .. 4 3— H. P. Whitney 9|
Back— S. Yon Stade 3 Bads U. C. Phipp». . it ,
— I - — j
Total 13! Total '-" j
Ooa'.s sssrei For Cr*perst9wn. Malcolm Bte
v»nEon. I E. S. Bersal 4. C. P. Beadleston, 1. j
T^a: ■with allowance of 14 by handicap. 24. •
goals. IVnallr»d. '» >; r '9! fir foul offside rtfllne. .
N>t «cnrc 2S«t e«als. For Meadow Brook — First.
J.M. Waterburjr. Jr.. 6; liarry Payne Whitney. ■; j
H. C. Phipp« 2- J. S. Phirps. 1. P*>naiiz^a. i
J i stiaJ for offside riding. Net ecore, 10 1 * ff>als. ;
Time of game — Eipht 7 : .i minute periods. Ref- ,
eree — H. H. Holmes.
MAY HELP OLD PLAYERS
Plan Under Consideration to
Establish Baseball Fund.
Detroit June S. — B. B- Johnson, president
of the American League, is interested in a .
plan to establish a fund for "down and '
out" baseball players. Mr. Johnson thinks .
that 130.000 a year could be raised by each j
club in the two major league? setting apart J
the receipts of one day for the purpose. i
The fund would be administered by the j
national commission.
LANGFORD TO MEET KETCHEL. |
San Francisco. June 8. — A license has j
been granted to the Mission Athletic Club j
for a forty-five-round bout between .Stanley j
Ketchel and Sam Lanfford for the middle- j
weight championship of the world on July -'.
The fight is on the basis of 60 per cent \
to winner and 40 per cent to loser, with j <
a guarantee of $30,000. j ;
Gra-Vesend 'Racing Summaries
WEATHER CLEAR TRACK FAST.
fon. • Owner. i C. HiJreth. ; tt!ng _ ;
v?« l Wt St •„ J i ** St Fin - Joetejr. Open. Hlgh.Ciose.Place Show.
Horse. Po«- «»; -f TV s \ 31 i«, nersrhoten 4 S 8 3 1-0
Ham r tnn Court.. 9 »- 9 1 * • *, .-,, £131 3 Thomas. . . . 3 8 5-2 1 1-2
Klchtsasv I !» - f s f h JHJ H 1» 3' Ucvie 5-2 3 11-5 0-10 2-5
FoUie L*vy * ** f A t As 31 4J 4 » Dupan 12 liS 10 i 2
'•; i ?. p |v m it* Sat 4u 4<to ao 2u a
TrvuiWmaker ... 7 Jw * «J i, 6 ij & i {eid 10 lr. 10 4
• 5 •'- A «.•; 4° &1 >< ; 71 McCafcey... 10 M IS 6 3
WT ' -vertnn 3 M « f ■-• - J, „, es | « § 1 1
TOP Sot* " 11 11 10 8 1 W 010 1 Moore CO 200, 100 S« 15
Lerd BtmAoo... 4 « « yl ,0, 0 JQt Fairbrother 50 W 100 SO 15
DUtrirt Attorneys 1£« J n ■« „ Ujm] n „, ,•„, . J0 lo
ftolj-pbeine •-■ *. ' - frnr , « ar bk in the Et r^tc!i and was lucky to And an opening on
Hampton Court ram* from iar rac *« up in last **w rt rides. Righteasy follow^ the pace
T S Folfii Lf™. after" a loSg drive. Fir Alvescot had .peed, but Mopp.d.
■ :,, T.. Hitchcock. Jr.
r-' 0 !' ■„-. St -„ 1 2 Ptr. Kin. Jock^v. Or^n.Hish.aoU.l'lace.Show?
Horsf. W \V- -.. c - ,-„ 4 . «i ji i> 1- ■: ■•• ....1-3 8-« 1-3 — —
aielfcrwinbrt - '••* i i« 11 1' 2' '.'• IVnding.. G 7 »i 13-1
•Mor.tf Carlo ... 3 '*? - '.„ „ 4i4 i 3a3 a s , Johns s U ,5, 5 4 7_57 _ 5
Xebvc •> •*' ? 01 •> 34 «• 4* K«rir.aih. .30 30 20 i a
Nestor ...-• ■■ « '*.' i I2 * 5»»» fi»«« a«»« »»•• D*vi4«on. H l" - 2 2-5
Hound Crook..-- *J^g 6 ««»sfi' HeMei - 12 1« 3 l
lJ " ir A^Vr fi 't'aVt-r Mcliowmlni ju:r. r *d in faultless style and. afier layinir off th. pace for two
under a mild hand rid*. Monte Carlo lorceU the pace and hung on -.11
StebS ra" a fair race «nd outlaned Nestor ..t the end.
'...,„ I!vrK Belllas for two-year-olds; **<*>.*■ Five furlongs. ; Start good Won diiv-
T .V lB {.Lctr saniel Time. 1:019s. Winner, t. c. by Puryear D.-Uohemian Lass. Owner.
p. g. J. r.ar.dolpn. ;
■Post ■ ' Betting »
„„ mi c. '-» >» *» Bar. l"in. Jockey. <jpen. High. Ciosc.l'lace. show.
g 7 i» r. = .! I' Ho»«ri ..a 1- :. •'< 112
i- SJ.f« -• r ' '• « : "
I..Hh!*l .. ■• 1 i {„- 1 ji ji 1» 1» 4 ; Thomas s 10 S a S-5
Ptckaninai : „" . 51, 3 » |k m <r Arr»]!iiaid. . :i lfi-S 7-2 6-5 US
Pwfali '. .',,-. „ S i.i 8 7•7 • 7l7 l J'ugan JO 3'» •-" B 4
• • ; is z S "^ Th >' "• 7 «; a j
M*M » * n - 7 s i <. i 511 :i i ■•-■ <;ia»F .. IS :-■ 20 8 4
OM Bjjuaw 11 »• 3 lt%t &v 01 0 , j <tJ lJln9 r , ,- 15 , { a
i-torr^ ■ win' ■-•■ » ,],, ll ]«. BViU 11 11 wil:. • *° (> ° 00 90 lo
I'll, a! - oi-trun fur U«lf a n-.il<\ found an •u*nlnj; ni etrctch turn. and. closing «ronK',y.
„ i'.MnJ'a«»v • V Butter ran a clever ra^ and is u..rth wat.hli:*:. harpinc on «eIL
?' 11 *„» iw/f«r i« >in'*l> third: ,w«il to th« »-•*'. slightly (tiff behind. Frank
l'uhtiar.V' «i;h the advantage of v runn!n X break, failed lo stay the distance.
,-..ii»TU it „ | TUB c.UU.TON STAKBS; for tnr*i '* I >>Ida value. $2..".0<>. On- mile.
hVaM fair Won ridden out; |.lac t easily. Time. I.'::- Winner, b „. by Hen Brui Pink
IHMainn. Owner. Jau.v* H. Keen*.
,. . i.™ 1 \\t .^t. \ 'i l '» str - J " ln 3oc\u-y. Open.HJgh.Clooe.ftace.ShOw,,
,'*' ,1 ' i-j.; :i 1- I 1I 1 I 1I 1 I 1 Is**I s ** lowers ...US &.'. H-l<) 1 3 —
•i- 1 -i-.-ii. ."• l"*i -' 2" 1"» 2* - z 2* Uiaaa .4 •; ..>-:. 1-2
I.«*n>Ll«n 2 ,-.- .-. «' 4 ; 8' ::' :!• «inrt,er :: .-. 4 • •'. 1-2
na.niatiao - il 4 :. .;•. S,j - j- i, avls ; .,, „,, n , yj •;
Lf^'iL „;•■,; 3 IIS i 3'i MM 4* «' ■"• Dusan .. 4" 00 00 1- '■'■
l-nn.* lupcrttll: l I-'-' «i i. « «i Archibald.: :t »-2 7-• 4 ."• 1-3
•i'ullod vii Svifr-j «.« iii<.t\ini! to v J'iu.bl»»d t'.ait. foree<l the i.a-.-e and had enough left t<»
wiitiMa* .t a <!. uniiiii.'i . liuUtiiK"- fmiii 'Hit 'lurk. Latttr *liowi-l improreueni over Jiis last ra..>
• l if u'-i 1 uai tin- tlnisli s-"'" I ." lM»ln.atiuis rrov«-<l uj. ttrongly roundir.K t!i« tarn, but hung
►liitl.tlv "wiif-n iv leaked lUugefou*. St»rbottl« bad apeed lor «U furlone*. Prince Imperial
Kvat i« hia kaoea «« tha «'un.
i.-m.-j-ii HX-I" — S«lllrjK- i^r tliro<- |-«ar-o)da »:i>l upward. (800 added. Ono mile and a quarter.
M "",Ju4 \v.n drlMi.it; ».la«T <-asll>. Time. 2:uOS. Winner, br. 8 .. l.v Sen«pronlu»-
Clara Bauer, "wnrr. Onocit Stai.!^.
Toft „ _ .. r— Betting —\
;i. liw . !•.,». Wl. Bt. '4 'a 1 Mr. I in. Jockef. O^n.Hlgh.cin-so.l'lace.Sbow.
ivti«niu« ... :• \# * >•* ''- '•* •*" >* oarner ....;:. h:, 3 2 12 —
i-i-'s and N. •■•<'.;■■* - I'^ * -'j 2" 2' 2' 2- Henaohotea.&-3 5.3 '"' 4 .'1 —
V,!,.-.,, * 1"« 2 f. •'. f. i 1 . 4'i Tbomaa.7.-. <; 7 7 . 3.1
DeUevlev I I "*' •' •" *'•■ *' .'• •'• I ' an * t -" 4 " 40 w 3
I'cirur.tua «»« fnvoinl with « |*rf«Ci ri.le !>v (sair..T. who waited In rfon't nnd iavej soiii.
iMii« i" rinUli with. I'Jim ami N>rdl»« ran to ht-r Wbi forto. Tl.u Peer jiokcd dan«eroug
roaodins ibe ißtn. but ltu:it unJcr *» drive.
cIXTH ItAfQ-Knr >ti«l>l«n i*v«i ym <>li«; $4'X) added. Flr« and a half furlnnps. Hnrt good.
Won caiily; idaro driving. T1«P«. J os^». V\lancr, 14k. c. l.y Va.i«-ee--Tept«:. Owner, F.
H. HUchcocK
ltm\ 1 Batting >
H';«a l -of. wt. Hi. '. U v > »tr. Kin. Jodkejr. Open. High. ( ':04c flac«.£how.
nucktom • ••»' f* j; * ;ib 3*3 * lh ! ' n!3M • ; 6 " 7 5-2 7-c
Caiwu* .::....<« lrt» 5 : < ..- 4" S' 2>, ICM 4 a ,-, • I
\.lam lUdt 9 >0T 3 4« 4V» .">» 4!' 313 1 - 0.-unsr 1 f-5 4-S 2-*"» 1-1
i'ct"n .....3 K'7 4 ... 2'i 2J2 J * l i I. fur. l 6 » 12 8 2
«7 .cirtihttr.... 1 !i.t V 1 5' «• «• J 1 rbrotbci <; - » ■ |:,
Cv Bo- ". " •. mm I J' 1» I*4 P '- Oiibert m 60 CO 20 10
.jar, Thorx.... ♦ I'M I 1' 0 T 11, V l"-:tf-> ■ •- 20 I". I 3
FJ*;-^F J *;-^ r«T"....ift ma I * * s *4 h Pow«V/.. if IB is n 3
*MSfMn M :■! ]t Jrt l-> ft ■ U •> iv ■ 12 20 13 « 3
H«T-4-u=r.raa; ... S m ii ii 11 i; 10 p H>l»ni.... 2<J »;o Tm» -f » ii
V* f 13 Irtj 1 <l T 16 11 fl fir^n IS 5.) v, .'> A-*
K;~ " 12 M is :a '._• Ii l* 12 Bownruir. r.f> u\ m ir. 7
i=V Ba»-r,e>n4 a Km 13 »S U IJ 1* li Pbi'.llja. . . . W) I<V» !<V» SO ;•">
•r*«Ml>i«i- Elackisat <Jre** out at lh«- cad ... a cc.lt cf same qutUtv. «*.a:.T-«nj fa^e-l
Kiour.-l <:-n the rail at «!r«■tr^ mm aal Csi'hra tir>>r*)y. Adam Bed*. a hiir edit, r.roke trail,
hut m.yy4nm4 in U* slucftsii: i-a.-# ct3 •»■» kfa g''-a. n<*gcn bad *;.•■':, but tirrj, Cv Bob
m.»c h*'-J »»*'^. «-i ra& out At hea4 of strclcX
VEW-YOnK DAILY TRTBFXE, THURSDAY. JUKE 0. 1010
the seventeenth, where a 7 was recorded,
the Enslewood girl had a ruceession of
fine holes. Conditions call for 72 holes, and
another clghteen-hole round will bo played
to-morrow. The scores follow:
Out. In Total
Mrs. n. C. Wheeler, jr.. Wollaston 41 in >1
Miss Fanny OsgcoJ. okllnc. 4'« 41 87
Mrs X H Barlow. Morion 43 44 (■■
Mrs. C F. Fox, iiuntir.Kiion Vai
' v- 47* 4:; f>S
HIM J«Ua R. Mix. Englewcod.v. *» « SO
Mis* -Harriet Curtis. Essex County -in 42 - !'l
Mrs C H. VanderSeck. Morion... 4> • 47 . !j2
Miss F C Gil»>'om, Merlon 47 4i S»»
MtUB X TWHST.!. Merion 4<i -30 B3
Mis* Florence McXeely. Merlon, ._. 4U £0 ■ - Mti
Mr? EH. Fit'.er. M Merion ... 46 62 M
Miss Ir*:!» Richardson, Phliaie!- _
•.ma • • ■ ■ • — •»( .- -*• . • s
Mis* Elizabeth port?:-. Brookline. .50 31 It 1
Mlh Gracv Semple. Vnllaston Tl 50 101
Mr*. V?. F. Morgan. Baltusrol ... M »1 I' 2
Mite jt « Hoed. Phila-ielphia.... 58 44 103
Mfcs E. W. Alien. Oakley 49 nJ I< L.
Miss Anita Pillpps. Springfield ... M Co ll»
Mr*. William «W. rhiladelphi*. *7 49 l'»J
Visf Carmema Bhr*ve, Brae Bum «i B* 110
Mist Ethel Maule, Merlon ■*- oH 117
Upward of one hundred entries have been
received for the' annual invitation tourna
ment of the Wykagyl Country Club, which
will begin to-day over the links near New
Rochelle. Among those who have sent in
their names are Gardner White of Oakland,
the interscholasttc champion; "Spotty"
Bowers, of Brooklawn: Emerson Arm
stroncr. J. H. McMenamy and B. T. Allen,
of Fox Hills. There will be a 36-hole meda'
play testing round to-day, contestants to
qualify In five sixteens.
Outpointed by Frankie Burns in
Ten-Round Bout.
Frankie Burrs, of Jersey City, outpointed
Johnny Coulon. of Chicago, who claims the
bantamweight championship of the world,
in a ten-round bout at the Empire Ath'etic
Club last night.
The bout was a whirlwind affair from
ptart to finish, but for ail its speed was
remarkably free from Questionable tactics.
Coulon was the offender in what little was
done. In the second round the Chicago boy
held Burns by the glove, and pulling him
into close quarters ripped l;un:o two hard
T^ppercuts to the Jaw. Again, in the sixth
round. Coulon butted the Jersey boy on
the chin. It was a hard blow, and Burns
was shaken by it to a noticeable degree.
Burns had a slight advantage physically.
He had a HUI9 the better of height and
reach and two pounds in weight, coulon
tipping th- beam at 114 pounds in his right
ing togs, while Burns made the bar quiver
at 115 stripped.
Coulon played the leading part in the
first, eighth and ninth rounds, the seventh
period being even, while the Jersey city
lad held forth in the second, third, fourth,
fifth, sixth and final rounds.
Burns drew the blood from Coulon's
mouth with a well directed left hand Jolt
that caught the latter as he came tearing
in to close quarters. He duplicated the
operation on Johnnys left ear with a right
book, and in the fourth rour.d caused the
latter's nose to bleed with a right cross
C °Burns* fought one of the best battlef of
his career.
Stanley Ketchel, the middleweight cham
pion of the world, and Jim Smith, the Har
lem boy who recently cave Joe Jeannette
such a* hard tussle, will raVet at the Na
tional Sporting Club of America to-morrow
night.
TWO OLDTIMERS MAY BOX
Age No Limit in Preliminary
Bout for Big Fight.
St. Louis. June B.— Bill Clark, the "Bel
fast Chicken" of other fighting days,' re
ceived an offer to-day from Billy Delaney,
of San Francisco, to box a preliminary bout
of four rounds at the Jeffries-Johnson fight.
Clark is eighty- four years old. His op
ponent is to be Jem Mace, seventy-nine
years old. * "'-
Delaney wrote he is now waiting on
Mace's answer. lie offers each of the for
mer pugilists their expenses to San Fran
cisco and $500.
CANADIANS LOSE AT LACROSSE.
Baltimore, June S.— The Johns Hopkins
alumni lacrosse, team this afternoon defeat
ed the representatives of Toronto Univer
sity by a score of £ to 1.
AMES WINS FOR GIANTS
Proves Puzzle in Box and Holds
St. Louis to Five Hits.
SOME FAST WORK IN FIELD
Bridweil and Doyle Shine, While
Whole Team Plays Like .
a Machine.
Lecn Ames had no difficulty in shutting
cut the St. Louis Cardinals by a score of
7 to 0 at the Polo Grounds yesterday after
noon. The big pitcher was in sterling form
and allowed the visitors only five scattered
hits, while not a batsman got beyond sec
ond bare
The Giants rapported him, too, in a way
to warm the hearts of the •'fans." Sharp
and aci urato ntudin? held the visitors down
at every turn. Only two put-outs wore
marl* 1 by the outfield, Devore and Seymour
Uiklnj? rare of two file?. The infield han
dled ihe other twenty-ftvo and accepted
every chance with ut an error.
Larry L'oyie made one of the most brill
iant plays of hib career when, in the first
inning, he jumped three feet into the air
and pulled down one of Meyers s high
throws in time to catch Ellis, who was
trying to steal. He had the ball waiting
for Oakee, who tried to pilfer a bag, im
mediately afterward. Bridwell played a
wonderful game, fieldine six hard ground
ers in snappy form. Fast double plays In
the fourth and seventh innmg.s. in which
both men were conspicuous, were other
feature?.
The Giants bucked up their fast work in
the lield by clean hitting. Every mar. on
the list got at least one hit. Bridwell led
with two singles and a triple, while Doyle,
Murray and Merkl.i lined out doubles.
Eleven safeties, in al!, were collected off
Corridanß delivery in the first seven in
nlngs, while in the eighth, the only inning
which Backman pitched. New York bunched
four hite.
Konetchy hnd an opportunity, which he
made the most of. to show cause why he
should be called the best first baseman m
the league. In the sixth inning, with Brid
well on third and Devlin on second, Ames
laid down a grounder toward first. Ko
netchy whipped the ball unerringly to
Phelps In time to nip Bridwell at the plate.
Phelps returned the throw to double Annes
at first, but was too late. Devlin in the
mean time was making a dash for home.
and Konetchy threw again, true as a die,
and caught the runner. Fhelpg thus made
both put-ouis in the double play, while
Konetchy got two assists
Tii«r grievances which the players had
with the two umpires through their experi
ences on Tuesday were further aggravated
yesterday. There was a lime in the fourth
inning when it locked ea though the entire
infield of Giants would be banished. After
repeated attempt! Ames apparently suc
ceeded in catching Evans Hat -footed off
first, but Moran would :iaw none of it.
There was considerable excitement fur a
time. Bnodgraas, who didn't play in ihe
game at a4l and was more or less of an
innoceni passerby, was sent to the club
house by Moran for dropping a remark to
the umpire while on the coaching lines.
In the seventh inning Johnston made
matters worse by exercising his authority
in calling Doyle out at third when M"ran
had ruled safe. Murray had dropped a
short hit into left field, which Hauser re
covered in time to nip Larry by a quick
throw to Mowrey.
The Giants scored in the first inning,
Devore walking, in.? to third OB Doyle's
double and tallying on Murray's grounder
to Huggins. A single by Bridwell and a
double by Merkle added another run In the
second, "while singles by Seymour and
Meyers, a double by Devlin and Evans's
error were lesponsible for two runs in the
fourth. Devore and -Doyle singled in the
seventh and Murray doubled, scoring ono
run, while four hits bunched off of Back
man in the eighth tallied two mors.
The score follows:
NEW YORK. ! ST. LOUIS.
atrlbpoae abr lbpo a
Devore If 4 2 2 1 I) o;Huggins.2b 4 0 1 1 2 0
Doyle. 2b. 50 2 5 50 Ellis. 1f... 30 1 2 10
Murray.rf 40 10 0 o|Oakes. cf.. 3 0 0 0 0 0
Seym-r. cf 4111 OOiKonchy.lb 4 0 0 8 3 0
Bdwell.ss 413 1 6 0 Evans, if 30 1 0 01
Devlin. 3b 3 1 2 O lOlPhelpa, c. 4 0 1 & 3 0
Merkle. lb 2 1 115 OOHauser. M. 20 0 2 2 0
Meyers, c. 3 1 2 4 20iMowrey,3b 30 0 2 20
Ames p.. 4 0 1 0 2 o! Corrida. p 2<* 1 1 2 0
' V ,'Zacher.... 10 0 0 00
Backrr.an.p 0 0 0 0 0 0
T0ta15..33 7 I.'. 27 It; " Totals. . .29 or>24 16 1
•Batted for Corridor. in the eighth inning.
New York 1 1 0 - 0 0 1 - x— 7
St. Louis 0 0 O 0 'i <• " 0 o— O
Two-base hits Doyle, Merk!». Devlin, Cor
ridon Murray. Thrfe-base bit — Bridwell. Sac
rifice hits— Devlin, Merkle. Sacrifice fly— Merkle.
Left on bases— St. Louis. 6; New York. 7. First
base on errors Nt-w York. 1. Double plays—
Ellis and I'helps; Bridwell, Doyle and Merklft:
Konetchy. Phelps. Konetchy and Fh^lpf. Ames.
Doyle arid Merkie. Struck out— By Ames, 4. by
C'ofridun, 2; by Backman, 1. First base on balls
Off Anies. 4 off Corridon, 2. Wild pitch—Cor
ridon. Passed ball— Myers. Hits- Off Corridor.,
11 in 7 innings; off Backman. 4 in 1 inning.
Time — 2:10. Umpires — Johnstone. and Moran.
CU3S TURN THE TABLES
Take Revenge on Phillies for
Two Previous Defeats
Philadelphia. June S— The Ohieagro Cubs
turned the tables on the Phillies here to
day and won by a mere of 7to 3. The
visitors hit the curves rt Sparks and
Moroney bard, whilt; the home team played
poorly in the SeKL
Doolan was ouspei ded for three days by
President Lynch for disputing with the
umpire in yesterday's game. The score
fi.ilov, .= :
CHICAGO i PHILADELPHIA.
ar>r lbpo a c; ahr lbpo ac
Z'utan 2b ."» - 3 - I lITItUS, rf... >• •'I •!
Sheckard.lf S 1 4 4 00 Bates. >'.. 40 0 1 00
Schulte.rfi 50 1 3 0< Grant. 3b.. - 1 •> 1 4 1
chance.lh .- 1 1 « Of>i>!agef. If. 4 2 2 S 10
Ftelnf 5.3'-> BO 14 2 lilJrarield.lb i " 0 7 1 0
Hofman.cf -"1 - " "" Knabe, 2b.. 4 0 14 11
Tinker, ss 4 1 1 4 11! Walsh, ss.. 3 0 2 1 2 3
\ntitr. c 4 1 1 -. 30] In c. .. 4■■ ii 7 2 1>
Cole p... 4 0 1 0 10| Sparks, p.. 20 " 0 10
IMoroney, p 1 0 0 it ii
Totals. .42 IS 27 83! T0ta15... 31 3 52713 8
Chicago <» 10 6 1 2 0 0 3—7
Philadelphia " 0 o 0 0 I 0 " 1-3
Two-base hits— Arrh-r. Mapee (2), Bheckard.
Three-base hit — Herman. Horn* run— Tinker.
Hits— (>:f Spark*. !• In .'. innings and none out
in sixth: off Moroney, ♦> in 4 innina; 5 . Stolen
l, ns< . s — Shecbard, Double play — Waleh,
(Jr&nt ana Bransfleld. '.'
GRAVESEND ENTRIES TO-DAY.
FIRST RACE — Handicap: for all at'es;i ISM
added; about siv furlongs. :
Jack Atkin KKil-rim,, Ahmed. . .j. .114
PrisciUian 12010 ii Hound...; 113
\...' Mad lei II." Mas .■■•■•' :..10.%
Madman 113)R1*htea*y l'U
Helmet lK'.,La> ininsu-r . M
Al?<> eligible:
Hltarloui 1-T .—• • Cliff ■ '■'•
Crjismori- .■■:.':■■■■■ 00
cuy Fisher lOSlHampron Court.;.. i»:i
Besoir: 100]
SECOND HACK— ."ttf pltchaso; about t.vo
mil*?: for maidens four years uld and
upward; S.'.On added.
Hi-hran K er i Bird of Flight 11.. 137
.luilg" Ennentrout.Wr'late rilass 137
Guatemotzih Hnqoiu plat.- KIT
THIRD HACK — Felling: ' r "" three-year-olds
mm! upward; $•"•"" .-t.lded; om; mile and a "
« i^';th.
Lad of Langdf-n. . .10.'. nryc« Ml
St. Joseph IQJMHarvejr X 101
lUi.l News lo.". Court Larly lt'l
Bellevlew tor>l
FOURTH RACE— The <*lover; for fillip two
yt-ai« old; gross value $2,000; five fur
lones.
c.Htls-fax 100 ii": 0 10ft
6oW of Ophlr 1 oft Five Acres 111!.
Madcnn lOWPrineeu Callaway. .109
Helena IOTI
FIFTH RACE — Handicap: for mar<-a thref
years old and upward; fCOO added; one
mile and a sixteenth.
Maikeit* lupins nnd Needles.. »5
Rijrhteasy 11-' Imitator 05
Indian Maid In 3 Mli« rer'jrord SS
Hill Top 103;
Also eligible
Mellaanda . . -, |J«:iafatuat»«B . 100
jeannf d'Arc.. 107;
SIXTH RACE!— I two-yfar-oSds; filing;
#400 added: fly.» and a half furlongs
p*nny: • I 10ft Biu» M*>u*f 101
Whit- WSoi ICfllJlUft 10.1
Hern '"•'•. M«ritm»r» Ifi.t
Hirrough I" : •Brandy mi
Whin in:j;«War Jij l.ii
•Apprentice .... .14.' « (
'Baseball *Rclcc in
Three Leagues
NATIONAL. LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
St. Louis at »n- York.
Cincinnati at Brook) m.
I'ittf burp at Boston.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
P.ESILTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
New York. 7; St. Lou in. 0.
Cincinnati, IB) Brooklyn. 3.
Chicago. 7; Philadelphia, 3.
Boston. 4; Plttsbarg;. 0 (first).
PJttsburs, 3; Boston. 2 (swoad).
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING.
W. L. PC. XV. L. P.f.
Chicago.. 26 15 .634 St. Louis.. 21 23 .477
Sew York 27 16 .6? Brooklyn. 20 2* .-155
Cincinnati 21 19 .595 Phila 1« M .■»»»
Pittsburgh 20 19 .513 Barton. . . 16 28 .364
AMERICAN LEAGIE GAJIfcS TO-DAY
New York at St. Louie.
Washington at Detroit.
Boston at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Cleveland.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
Jtmm York. 4; St. Ix»uK 4 (rain).
Detroit. 5; Washington, 1.
Philadelphia. IS; Cleveland. 1.
C hirsgo, <>; Boston, 4.
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING.
W. L. PC. W. L. PC.
New York 27 11 .7 11, Cleveland, in 20 .444
PhHa 27 13 .C~3>Wafthiag'n 17 26 .395
Detroit . . 29 16 .641 Chicago. . 14 23 .378
Boston. . 22 19 .537, St. Louis. . 832 .200
EASTERN LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
Providence at Jersey City.
Newark at Baltimore.
Rochester at Montreal.
Buffalo at Toronto.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
Newark, 6; Providence, 1.
Baltimore, II; .Terser City, 5.
Rochester, 4; Toronto. 0.
Buffalo vs. Montreal (rain).
EASTERN LEAGUE STANDING.
W. L. F.C. XV. L. P.C.
Newark . . 26 18 .591 Buffalo. . . IS 10 .500
Toronto... 25 IS .581, Baltimore. IS 21 .475
Rochester. 23 19 .537 Montreal. . 14 21 .400
Providence 19 18 .514 Jersey City 13 25 .373
REDS ENJOY A FROLIC
Superbas Buried Under Ava
lanche of Hits and Runs.
j Cincinnati overwhelmed the Brooklyn Su
! perbas at Washington Park yesterday,
1 walking away with the game by a score of
il3 to 2. "Nap" Rucker had an off day and
! was finally knocked out of the box after
I six innings of doubtful work, during which
j time the visitors tallied four runs. Schnei
! burg made an inauspicious beginning in
j National League circles in the seventh, and
I lasted only one inning. Four hits, four
j passes and a hit batsman was the sum total
\ of his efforts and the Reds piled up seven
1 runs.
1 The hit batsman was Paskert, who
' stopped a wild shoot with his head and
! was rendered unconscious He resumed
I playing later, however. Dessau was sent
, in to pitch in the last two innings, but was
J pounded hard, and the visitors added two
1 more runs to their already substantial lead.
' The Cincinnati nine made a total of sixteen
• hits off the Brooklyn pitchers.
j Although Burns was found for nine hit*
i by the Superbas, he managed to keep them
' so well scattered that they had little effect.
iln the seventh inning the home nine
bunched four hits, which netted two runs
and saved a shut out. Wheat did all that
could be expected of him in the hitting
line, having three singles to his credit, but
he couldn't do it all.
Cincinnati. ! BROOKLYN.
ab r lb po a c ab r lb po a c
Bescher.lf 4 2 13 OOjßurch. rf. 4 0 0 1 00
Taskertcf3 112 00: Pa'bert.lb 4 0 010 0 0
Hob'z£l.lb3 2 212 1 2 Wheat, if. 4 0 2 2 00
I Mitel, rf .'. 2 2 2 0 0 Hum!. 2b 4 1 0 2 1 0
Egan 2b 5 2 2 2 •• Lennox. 4 0 1 6 30
, Downey. 4 2 4 2 4 OiDavson.cf 4 1 2 0 00
! Mrl^an.r 4 12 3 00 T.~milh.?3 4 0 1 1 43
Rtson.SiJ 5 ') 0 0 Ift Era in. c. 4 0 2 5 20
Burn's p. 4 1 2 1 3 o!Ruoker. pi 0 0 0 rt O
|»M'Elvec-n 1 0 1 0 00
Irich'bers.p 0 0 0 0 00
'i H Smith 1 0 0 O 0 0
i Dessau p 0 ft 0 O 00
ItDahlen.. 10 0 I 0 0
j T0ta15..39 13 18 27 15 21 Totals. .36 2 92716 3
•Batted for Rucker in the sixth innir.s. -fßatteil
1 for Schnefberg in the seventh inning. jßatt-?d
' for T'st-.-a-i in the ninth inning.
I Cincinnati •• 1 0 0 2 1 7 ft 2—13
Brooklyn 0 t> " O 0 0 2 C o—2
Left on ba«ee Cincinnati, 12; Brooklyn, 8
Two-base hits — Paskert, Epan. ilfLean. Three
hn*.= hit — Downey. Sacrifice hits — Paskert,
Downey (2). Sarriflee fly — Mclyan. First ba*e
on error?— Cincinnati, 3; Brooklyn. 2. Stoten
: t:i=^.- — Bet her Paskert. Downey. Doable vlays
! — Erwin and Lennox; Lennox mnassistedl. First
base on balls — Off R«cker. 1; off Schnelberg. 4;
'. off Dessau, 2. off Burns, 1. Struck out — By
! RUfker 2; by Dessau. 1; by Burru. 2. Hit by
1 pitcher?— By Schneiberz, 1 (Paekert): by Dessau,
1 (Mi Lean). Hits — Off Rucker. ,* in 6 innings;
' off Srhneir.erff. 4 in 1 Inning. Time — 2:01. Um
i pires — O'Pay and Brennan.
PIRATES WIN AND LOSE
ShutOut in First Game by Doves,
but Pull Out Second.
Boston, Mass.. June Li-Boston shut out
Pittsburg by a score of 4 to ». in the first
game to-day, but the visitors won the sec
ond after eleven Innings by a score of
3 to 2. Curtis held Pittshur* to two hits
in the opening contest.
Two errors by gfrarpe in the eleventh put
Campbell on second bape and he scored
the winning run when t'larke singled. The
scores follow:
FIRST GAME.
BOSTON. ! PlTTSßUßG
abrlbpoacj abrlbpoae
Collins. If.. .10 0 2 0 o' Byrne, 3b.. 300 2 00
Herz.^s. 3b. 210 0 121 Campbell, cf 30 0 5 <"•
?harpe. lb. 4 1113 OOJClarfc*. 1f... 4 <"> 0 0 ""
It Miller.rf 300 4 0 o.Wagner,. Wagner, m. aOO 1 B 0
Shean. 2b. 412 <> SOiJ Miller. 2b 40] 1 20
Beck. if .. 311 0 on Flynn 1b... 400 1 2 2 0
Sweeney.ss 300 3 3 liWilsor. rf.. 30 1 ft 0 0
Graham, c. 20 C 6 00 Simon, c 300 1 00
Curtis, p.. 30 1 0 2 o'Camnitz. p. 20 0 1 SO
(•Hyatt 10 0 0 0 0
Iphillippe. p 00 0 1 0 0
Totals... 27 4 27 10 o! Totals 30 0224 i 2 0
•Batted for Camr.itz In eighth Innirjr
Boston " 0 0 'i '2 '£ 0 11 X — »
Pitlsburg 11 U 0 O 11 t» 0 11 — 1>
Two-baiw hits — Beck. i^honn Hits — Off
Camnn;., 3 In 7 innings. Sairiflce hits — i'amp
bell, R. Miller. Graham. Double pJa: — Wap
r.er and Flynr. J.fft on bast?: j — Pittfburg. 5:
Boston. 4 Kirst bsM on l.alls — Off Camnitr.
2: off Curtis. 2 Firft base en errors — Ptttl
burs, .'5. Hit by pitcher— By Camnttz (Col
li:is'. struck out — By Curtin. 2: by unntu,
1. Tin — 1:23. Umpires — Kltm and Kane.
pBCOXD OAME.
PITTBIiUR<3 I BOSTON.
abrlbpoae! abrlbpoae
Camphri! cf 522 4 OOJCoIIUu. 1f... • 1.., 1 00
Claike. If. ♦ 'i 1 1 o;Hctzok. M 512 2 4 1
\\agner. »* 411 3 SQIt-harp*. lh. .'. ! 213 12
Byrne. :;<- f» 0 0 01S21B Mill»r rf 40 1 4 0 0
J. MiHor.2b 100 3 I•• <t:-nn 2h .1 no 2 2 0
Wilson, rf. 40 1 2 Odißerk. cf.... 3«i ft 7 <• ft
Flvnn, lb.. 4 0 117 Ii .-.>-. r...\ si 3n O I 2 0
Oilison, c. 40 I 1 10 Rartdeti c. . 300 4 "1
Adams, p.. 00 ft •• «iiiw;rahsm c. ISO 1 10
White, p. . 2mi >■ -. <> Matt, ra p.. 300 0 I 1
I.'t-vfr. p.. 1 no 1 1 6
•Pir.ion . 100 0 Oo|
T0ta15. . . 38 97 33 212! T< tals VAX 2 .*■ 3.1 13 5 j
•Batted for White in the eighth inning. ;
Pittsburg •■ '• 0 1 i) a n 1 11 >i I—3
Boston 2 0 <• 0 <» .1 0 0 1, 0 o—2
Tcro-bftst hit*— Gibson, Herzoic. Home run —
Campbell, lilts— Oß Adams, :i in 1 mam«; off :
White. 1 in <l lnnlnKti: off L^ev.r. 1 in 4 in
nings. B&Crifiet hit j=— ftarko, Ma' -' "• H. Ml! '
■1. WaKntr. Sacriflre tlv— J. Militr. St^Jen
t~4E«-— Sliarpf. !.«'ft on j. n s<*- Rotton. rt; Pitts- j
tnirK. 5. I'iot l.a.^e on bit Us— Off \VWt», "2; off
L>eever t 1. Flrsi -•■:.■ — BMton, J; <
I'itisburc, 3. Struck out-— Hy Mattt-rn. 2. '
PaniseJ ball — fiibaon. Time— 1:42. Umpire*-* I
Klein atid Kane. 1
NO HITS AND NO RUNS !
— — — — __ __. !
Eastern Record for 11 Inning 3
Set by Harry Wormwood.
Worcester. Mass., June B.— A new East
ern record for a "no lilt, no run" game
in baseball was made here to-day, when
Harry Wormwood, of the Fall River team
of the Wew England League, pitched for ,
eleven Innings without Ml!tiwti:? a hit or
a run, in the same with Worcester, which i
was won by the visitors by a score of l j
to 0.
The world's record for such a pame is ;
credited to Torrey, of the Winchester
tKy i. team in the Blue Grass L*a sue. who
en May 10, ic-ttl. pitched seventeen Innings !
without allowing a hit or .1 run. ;
■ ■ ■'«•!• polo Ground* To-«la>. 4 p! il.—
ClantM \». St. Louts. AdmtMloa 5Uu, -J
YANKEES IN A I GAME
St. Louis Hoids Them Safe in
Seven-Inning Battle.
RAIN SPOILS THE FUN
Warhop Allows Only Three Hits,
but Passes and Errors
Prove Costly.
St. Louis. June -The game between j
the New York Americans and St. Louis |
was called en account nf rain at the end j
cf the, seventh inning to-day, with the
c C ore a tie at 4 to 4. At first the contest
developed into a keen pitchers' battle be
tween Warhop and Bailey. For five Inn- <
ings the latter dfd not allow a hit, but in
the sixth the Yankees succeeded in bunch- j
ing four safeties, which netted four ■— ,
Warhop allowed only three hits, but bases
on balls and errors helped the home play
ers tally four runs on their own account.
St. Louis took what looked like a pretty J
«jfe lead in the fifth inning, when they \
got three runners home. Warhop passed ;
I>Ts>n>BS the first man up, while Schweitzer
pushed a safe bunt between first and sec
ond which went for a hit. Doth runners ,
advanced ■ base on HartzeU's sacrifice.
and when Hemphill muffed Kiliifpr's drive '
after a hard run Newnam tcored. S=hweit- -
zer taking third. Although W«rh*r» tight- j
ened up and struck out Bailey. Stone met
the ball squarely and hit to the right field .
fence, bringing Schweitzer and Killifer ;
home. Truesdale struck sat, and the inn- j
ing was over.
Th« Yankees started one of their famous
rallies in the next inning and got a lead t
of one run. Mitchell singled and Warhop !
was safe on Hartzell's error. HemphUl j
doubled, scoring Mitchell, while Wolier,
brought Warhop home with a single. La- .
porte then came through with a f»in»le. .
which sent Hemphill and Welter cross ,
the plate. j
The home nine tied the score In the 1
seventh inning. Import* fumbling KMifex's !
tap and Bailey walking. Stone singled and \
filled the bases. Cits* who batted for
Truesdale, forced Stone at second, but j
Killifer scored on the play. 1
The score follows: ]
new YORK. j st. UDHia !
abrlbpoae' abrlbpoae j
HerrrpMil. rf Sll 20 1 n » rf *02 !••
■VVolter.- rf . 2 1 1 10 0; TfaSSdsJS; -• S0 0 010
Chase, lb .30.1 61 0! \ra!lace. H 300 030]
r.:>pr,rt* 2b. SOI S2l!r,ri«ES. !f... >•« l«0|
free If . >•« O0 0 ' Nen-nam. lh. 1 I'► 9 11]
Fc«t»r ss.. 300 2 4 0 Schweltasr.cf 311 1 » *>
Austin 3b. 300 and Hartzell. 3b. 200 101!
Mitchell, c. 312 «00 1 Killifer. c- 120 800 '
Warhop, p.. 210 ISO Bailey. p.... 200 £20
I «rriss 100 000;
jfFish*r 000 0 00;
Totals 25 4: 210 2. Totals 23 4321 72 j
•Patted for Triwiale in seventh tanißS. tßan
for Crlss. i
St Louis 0 0 0 0 3 0 I—4]
Re* York A 0 0 0 0 4 o—4
Two-baw bits— Stme. Hemrhill. Sacriflre hits
— Hartzell. Warhcp. Sacrifice fly— KOltfer
Stolen base*— Bailey. Fisher. First ba»« on balls
—Off Bailey, I; oft TTarh"p. 3 Struck mit— By
Bailey « by W»jI»SS) .V Left en base;—^r .
Louis. 5; New York. 2. Time— l:23 I. air ires— .
Connolly and Dineen. I
DETROIT KEEPS WINNING
Beats Washington Again and
Makes It Eleven Straight.
Detroit. June Groom pitched good ball
for five innings to-day, but^weakened in the
sixth and the Tigers made it three straight
from Washington and eleven in a row.
As soon as the last man was out Davy
Jones assaulted McAleer. manager of the
Washington team, striking him and cutting
his eye. Players dragged the men apart.
The score follows:
• DETROIT. I • WASHINGTON.
abrlbpoae; abrlbpoae
Bush e»B.'.e »B.'. 4111 OO'Milart cf f .. 310 20l
Bush M...311 0 4 oL#!ive!t. If . 31 0 2 10
Cobb.' cf... 20 1 1 onOwlir. It.. 402 0 0 0
Crawford rf 401 1 OOiUnals lb 40f> 10 0 0
r-hamV- ■ 310 3 4«Mcßririe. » 40 0 1 10
M«riar<v 3h 3 10 4 4 0 Kilmer. ». 4»»2 2 2 0
T. Jones.lb 20 113 OOlfonroy. 3b. 406 l 4ft
Schmidt, c. 212 4 «•.. Street, c... »»1 « IS
9ummers. D 201 .. Zoia^W... {g^gjg
1 . . . > < . . . .t
Totals.. 2.". 5827 14 0 Totals 53 1724 14 1
•Batted for Groom In ninth tnningr.
Detroit O O 0 O 0 . 2 1 x— s
Washington »•!••••• U-l
Two-base hits— S-hmtlr. Street. KU'ifer. Sac
rifice hits — T. Jcr.es. Pchmidt. Summers. ?tol»n
bases D. .Tin" 1 ?. Cotb. Double plays Lelive'.t
an<i Street; Moriarty an<l T. Jones. Left en
bases— Detroit. 5: Washington. S. First base on
ball*— By Summers. 3; by Groom. ."». StrucSt
out -By Summer*. 3: by Gro'-m. 4. Passed ball
Scfcini'lt Time — 1:37. Umpires — O'Loughlin and
Peirin*.
PHILADELPHIA, 13; CLEVELAND.I
Cleveland. June I — Cleveland was *-a«v
for Philadelphia this afternoon, the latter
winning by a *core of 13 to 1. Bender was
effective, while Burger and D">ane were hit
hard. Twelve men went to bat in tli*
seventh. Oldring and Collins making two
hits apiece in the same round. The score
follow -
PHILADELPHIA. CLEVELAND.
ab r It r ' ae' abrlbpo a c
:'!-■=.. if S 1 t 1 <> o :fJrar.Cy,: fJrar.Cy, cf.. 4©« I 00
OWrns.cf « S 3 4 0 o;xiie». If 40 1 3 0 1
Collins. a 9 3 4 1 Turner, ss. . 4 Ift 4 2 1
Raker. 3b 3 2 2 - 2 o.l_«ioic. 2b. 302 3 4<>
Davis lb 5 2 T. 12 1 I 1 Flick, r* 30 1 ft 0 0
Mrphy.rf 8 12 0 OOiSiovall. lb. 3>)o $» 0 1
Barry, ss 4 1 1 1 SlJßemis. c... 30 1 9 a•>
Lapp. c. . 4 0 •> 4 2 0 PtrriAS 3b. 3ft ft - 2ft
Bender, p 5 0 1 0 •• 0 R. ref-r. p. . Oft ft O 0 0
Rah. Sb 0001 20r>ar;e. p... 2*o a 12
X >-«trier. p 100 O 2 0
Total*. 42 13 17 27 IB 2; TotaU .. 30 1127 14 I
Philadelphia I ■ '- ■• 0 0 « 0 ] 11
Cleveland ft 0 'i : f» 0 o 0 ft- 1
Two-base hit — Collins. Thre»~-base hit — Mur
phy. Sacrifice hit — Baker. Sacrifice fiy — Lapp.
Stolen bas?s — t'olUns <2». Davis. Barry. Doubla
plays— Turner. La; and Stov.il!. Baker, fcl
11ns anl T'avi». KoestntT, Lajoi* an-1 Stova'.l
Hit!"— Off Berger. 3ml lnnir.*; ■' r>oan* 12
i 1 «: off Ko<stner. 2 in 2. First bags on balls—
Off Berber. 1; off O«an<*. 2; off Koestner 1 Hit
by pitched ball — Doan^. 1 »Barrv>. Struck out
By Doane 2: by H-nder. 4 WiM ri^h-Ben
der. Fir?? has* on errors — •'Teveland. 1- Phila
delphia. 4 L*ft on • *«r» — Cleveland "»■ P>i'a
.>!r,h'a. 8. Time. 1:40. rmpir«s-F.z'an ' an.i
Evans.
JOCKEY INJURED IN RACE
I.atonia. Ky.. June I mairwer. a jockey.
v.-as kicked in the head wh«-n Tritoma fell
in the fourth race at Latonia to-day, and
he sustained a concussion rf the brain. He
was removed to a hospital. His condition
is critical. Up to a late hour to-night he
had not regained consciousness.
HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
STUDEBAKER
High Class Carriages
OFFERED, TO GIVE US ROOM WE MUST HAVE.
At Prices Which Mean
Savings of SO Per Cent
Included.: arc Victorias. Opera Buses and Broughw"*^
maY. a SI made an<l finished througli in the manner «*6
made a Yf amC STUDEBAKER celebrated the world t|
nere are a few examples of the wonderful values :-
Victorias $350.00 and upward
Broughams . . . 450.00 " * a -
Opera Buses. .'.% 500*.00 "
casket Carriages .... 150.00 a t : i
Ration Wagons .... 250.00 " **
Runabouts. : 40 00 " a •
SKfißi** ■"«« iiek Si. so an early call »***&
=»TILDEBAKER BROS. CO. of N.V
■"MiTT-iii ii ii. ■■ Broadway an d 48th Street -_^*&
PLAN SOCIABILITY mi
Vice-President Sherman \|g
Ride with Motorists.
SCHEDULE TO BE SECF:'
Length of Coarse for Graaf-
Prise Race Has Been la
creased to 379.2 Miles.
Vlee-President James 3. Sherman has a*,
cepted the invitation of Frederick 3. jT
llott. secretary of the Tourfr.? ci u »j —
America, to be the club's mtt C 3
second sociahiHty run. on Ju!y 2 to « a -»
to *et the secret tlrr.* schedule.
The dub plans to make th*» run an •v v
srsf gatherins over good roads and thro^
delightful scen«ry. Tha primary object of
the tour ts to demonstrate that a U.- ? j
number of motorists can driv» their a^
chines over the roads without e.xccn^,
•tpeedlnjr- A s-ecret time sch<wl:i'.i» nas fe^,
fixed and this will tend to keep down e t '_
tco ambitious drivers.
The. contestants will not be toin!aß*a
with a lot of reflations governing t.-n* |
movements oa the tour, and aside tn^
participation in the secret time 3 - he4t4» i
will be free to do as they l!ke.
Every participant has an erjii*] change
win If he drives his car according to loci;
jipeed regulations, giving due -»Barl to tit
rtjrhts of other users of the highways uj
observing caution In making the turns (3
th» road. , 5-jR
The tour will be open only r-. craerj »•
motor cars, and owners are eligible "*tss*
memTsers or the Touring Club of America
nr not. A sliver !<>vin«r cup will be p-e. ,
ser.ted to the contestant completing ta#
run nearest to the time designated, ast
suitable prizes will be given the next tv»
contestants who come nearest Bj th« 05.
cial time.
There will be an entry fee of £3 fgr j
each car, but there will be r.o division of
cars Into classes. The entry fee is sa ]
much a car. irrespective of the number si
passenger* carried.
The run will start Saturday 1 rss%
July 2. from they home of the Touring Ctei
of America. Broadway, at TSth street. I*. j
[ween & and 13 o'clock. Each cor.tesag* |
will be free tr> start at any time dariaj \
the period named and will be checked 05: \
according to his actual starting time. Vm
day's run will be to Waterbury. Cobil, »T
ninety- two- mile trip by way ef the histcit; .
Boston Post Road through New Rocheft;;
Larchmoat and Ky* and then along ft«
Connecticut shore through Greea^kJi,
Stamford. Nor-.valK. Bridgeport and Strar
ford, then along the shore of the Hocs>
tonic, passing through Derby. issMßsa sal
Naugatuck to WMsrkSfy.
Various possible entrants and nasasj
have urgefl that the length of tie Onsi
Prlz» race. October 15. be increased. he
cordinply, W. K. Var.d^rb.it. jr., president
of the Motor Cups Holding Company, pro- j
moter<= of the race, has announced Cat
the distance will be increased from 175.5S
miles to 375.2 miles.
A n*w committee, on aviation, was s}»
pc'nted at the annual meeting cf Is Xc?
York. Automobile Trade Association. •>•
noting the widespread interest takes is
the sport by automobile rr.ee ilaay of
the stockholders asked, for. the narr.in? cf
such a committee. 2nd W. C. Wurstsr
was made chairman. Mr. Wurster i-.u
long been looked on try motorists as «st
of the best informed men in t^e »•
sport. With him are W. X Yule and i
J. Inderreiden.
William M. Haradon. of the Victor Stor
age Company and agent for the ColuT-b*
was elected president, amd Mr V.'tnis*
was chosen vice-president. W. V.'. Burkv
of the Carl H. Pag- Comparr. was *lettst
second vice-president. W. H. Yale, cf ti»
B. F. Goodrich Company, treasurer, tit
Walter Lee was made secretary for tM
fifth year. He is also genera! r".anaf«. j
TIN directors are C. Andrade. jr.. of CJ
R. II Owen Company. W. A. Evaas, of
the American Locomotive Company; E.
J. Hallon, of the Sagamore Garage Coa
pany; E. 11. Brodwell. of the Fisis Is*
ber Company: Peter Hoyt. et Hoyt * ft
Mallie; C. H. Larson, cf the OldsnatCf
Company; W. C. Poertr.er, ef the -•.-ems'
Motor Car Company, ar.d A. J. tsdsr
reiden. of the Warner Instrument O»
pany
C. L. Sin:mon«r. long identiSed wii
the Stewart Speedometer Company, to
taken a placi? with the Lozier t.bmj
"Bill" is busily employed at ?r«ssi
studying the Lozier prirr.er, 90 that 1»
can answer the Questions of tie isaS
factory superintendent. He goes tO ts
factory soon, ar.d then reliability n»
will see him no more, for he is ssMt fl
Texas
CHICAGO, 5: BOSTON, I
Chicago, June B:— Three singles in » «*!
gave Chicago a victory* ow Boston ta^U
in the twelfth inning, the score '>#BS1»*
4. The batting and base running of Cnari*
French, who went from f.r?t to third t**-
on sacrifice hits, were features of the «**
The score follows:
CHICAGO. BOSTOX. .
anr!.->r • *«
Fr-rch. rf. .% 3 2 »> fto:Hn>pfr. rf. » 1 ** F*
Whit-. cf . - 0 0 O eOJtKO, »5... 4<> » **,
ZeirtfT. 2t). . .1 0 1 2 2 0 BttSttj, 1^ 3'> 1» !
rv.tah'ty.lf 3»M 4 •»« FsndL cf -■■ 3d l! ,*
Oandil. lt>. "> 11 14 1 " Hi ■' . 1»««;.
Fr.rt-11. Cb 50 1 1 10 Er.*!». 3b . 0 J 'J
R'KMrne.M 40 ! !> 7 - GaittMT 2b !» 2 t J'J
Payr«. c.. 4.. .» -. 5 0 L»^i». If ■ •**' ;It
F. Smith. 9 4I ■• I 5 0 Carrigan. c 4 t i • v
C. SmiUli P 2» • **;
(woo* p... 1? **!;.
Trtals. ..?9JT 3»; 21 2" Total*. . .J^B* 8 '
•••an- 1 mit. hit by r-attM ba!i. w* 3 *^
yhen »:nnins ru:i was sk-or«»l. i *
CMcagt. . ...O O 2 t> ft t t> 1 <♦ •♦ • Q*
Bos:cn <> 1 o rt 2 rt •> 1 0 • ".■
T»o-la*« h»t.«- Frernh. pnush?r«y, ****%
Hit;*— <-»ff C Smith, iln 8 ir.nirs*; of?*™**
4 innings. £a«Ttflc« hi:*— Whit* a». I- »2t
Wo«,i. Stole-, ba.^s— Oar.'^r. CaT t''^
Hooter. l.orit Gamiil. StnKM out— By *,*^ a
6, by C S.-nith. .->: by VV.^.l. 4 Fi^ 1 *TL it
ban*— err f. prona. i-. <>?: c * ri:i i;,.;S»
Plays— Lore!. GmnCsn ani BraJ:#>; 81 ,*»3
•n.i Ganrfil: Gan.iil anl Hiackhurn*^ .^ps>
|Man — »"hi.-a;''. 4: I^ston. * Time-'---* .
I>tr»« Shert«ian an^l K«in.
(For li A tennis and other spa***
Page 13.
HORSES AND CARRI-

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