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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 20, 1910, Image 8

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Baseball •* Lawn Tennis .* Automobiling •# Golf <£ Track Athletics S> Speedwaj
Ford. Matty and Cole Stand Out
Among Pitchers.
News and Views on Live Topics
of the Day. Both Amateur.
and Professional.
Russell Ford, of the Yankee?: Christie
M&thewson. of the Giants, and "King-
Cole, of the Chicago Cubs, stand out as
the three leading pitcher? of the baseball
season, which has new reached a point
where a comparison is possible. "Big
Chief Bender, aC th*» Philadelphia Ath
letics: Jim Vaughn, of the Yankees, and
Frank Mullin. of Detroit, are right on their
heels, but the first three named are the
ones which be "fans" of their respective
cities are ready to swear by. Ford has
won eight game? and lost one. Matty has
pitched the Giants to victory in nine games
and lost two. while Cole had a clean record
of seven straight games until the Brooklyn
Superbas took his measure in the- four
teen inning struggle on Wednesday. Ben
der, perhaps, should be included with the
three leaders, as his record is nine vic
tories and only two defeats.
The Yankees ow»» their present standing
in the American I>*atrue race to the brill
iant and consistent pitching of Ford and
Vaughn. iKJth new this year to major league
company. This is not said to detract one
tvhit from the credit due to Captain Hal
Chase and his men. all of whom have done
their part, but without Ford and Vaughn
it is safe- to fay that th*» team would have
been struggling along to keep out of the
second division, whereas now it is fighting
in the van. Ford is really the pitching pen
sation of the year, and his record is worthy
of close analysis. He has shut out the op
3»sing team in five of the nine games he
has pitched, and in no contest ba-s he al
lowed more than «»ven hits. A? a matter
of fact, five, safe drives seem to be the
limit of the "batsmen which he has faced.
a? In six of the nine games he. has allowed
3ust that number. Four hits by Detroit on
May 11 and two by Washington on May 30
complete the record. He has faced every
team in the league except the Boston Red
Sox. and has two victories to his credit
over Philadelphia and Chicago and one
each over St. Louis. Washington and Cleve
land. With Detroit he got an even break,
•winning on*> game and losing another.
Ford uses a spit ball of a deceptive kind.
It breaks in the most unlooke<i for way.
and. better yet. he has the ability to con
trol it and mix it up with a fast, straight
ball that has proved baffling on more than
one occasion. The strain on his arm Is ter
rific, and some critics predict that his
effectiveness will be lost before the. season
ends, but there is no reason to expect
this, as Oeorge. StalUnsrs is handling his
great pitcher with judgment and giving:
him plenty of re*t between games.
The Yankee held their own on the first
trip through th» enemy's country, with
seven games won and six lost. A year ago
They went Weft in the lead, but struck all
sorts of snags and came home trailing
after a blow from which they never recov
ered. They also went West in the lead
this year, and have come back in first place.
They will be at American League Park to
morrow for a series of four games with.
Philadelphia before going off on another
*h<->rt trip which will take them to the
camps of the Senators and the Athletics.
That series this week means much and a
bitter .struggle for first place is on hand.
The Giants did not make hay on their
own diamond in entertaining the Western
clubs, although they won six out of twelve
games played The series with the Chicago
Cubs was disastrous, the more so as the
two teams^wrre fight ine for the lead. The
Giants will', be in Brooklyn for four game.!"
this w««*k. but will be back at the Polo
Grounds on Saturday for a series with
' Philadelphia.
Many thanks to the Superbas for stop
ping th« Cubs in that brilliant fourteen
inning battle of Thursday. On« would go
far to see a 'better game, as it combined
2".l the niceties of championship baseball.
It looks as if the Giants would have their
work cot out at Washington Park this
Pending final comment on tt»e intercol
legiate baseball season, which Is reserved
CDtfl the series between Harvard and Yale
ha? been played, there can be no definite
award of the so-called championship, more
FO-rail«vl this year than for several sea
tons. But I am inclined to think that it
must lie between Pennsylvania and "Will
lam?. It is possible that, taking all things
into account, I should favor Princeton in a
fvp-gam<=- series with Pennsylvania, but
th*> fact remains that of the two games
actually played Pennsylvania won one and
tied the other. Pennsylvania won a series
from Cornell, beat Ya!e decisively in two
regular games, although defeated in prac
tice contests at Atlantic City early in the
Feason. and went through ah arduous sea
ron with a very fair measure of success.
Princeton's decisive victories over Harvard
•r>r; Yaie. were accompanied by several de
feats at the hands of other teams, and the
Tigers suffered by comparison ■with Penn
sylvania on the whole season. "Williams
played through a good schedule, won the
only game played with Princeton and es
tablished an enviable record, thanks large
ly to the fine pitching of Templeton.
The leading interest last week centred in
the final frame of the series between Yale
and Princeton. The Tigers won. as, figur
ing on previous records, there was every
reason to suppose that they would. It was
a miserable day for baseball, and. consid
ering the heavy 'Held, both teams did welL
There was more, precision to the work of
the Yale team in the field; and it was the
tenacious and stubborn, defence offered by
I he Tale nine that kept the Princeton score
down, coupled with a lot of amateurish
work en the» bases by Princeton. Had
Tale's attack* equalled lt» defence in power
there would have been a very different
rtory to telL But the Yale batting- was very
ftoor. "Woodl* pitched. In the main, a fast,
straight ball, with no curve and only a
little Jump to puzzle the batter, yet the
Yal«} batsmen constantly misjudged the
height of the ball, or, •waiting for It to
curve away from the plate, were out on
called utrikes. Phllbln, getting- into the
frame after his long siege with his injured 1
ankle, played an excellent game behind the
bat for Yale, and he and Dawnon. the
Prinoetoa captain, had to do a good deal of
extra work on account of the wet ball.
S. C. Hlldreih's Dalmatian, which now
stands out as on© of the leading- candidates
for the three-year-old crown, ran a much
better race for Shilling in "winning the
Brooklyn Derby on Tuesday than h« did
for Garner in th*» Carl ton Stakes several
days before. There is a reason for this.
even- overlooking the fact that the Ethel
bert colt was ha/ily hampered and ellghtly
cut at the ptart for UM Carlton, which
In a measure coun:*»d against -him. Dal
matian is a bljr. heavy headed horse, and
need* strong handling, end Garner is al
most too email to do a horse of that kind
Juetloe, clever a rider as he Is. Shilling
•was unable to a<coept the mount In the
Carlton for the reason that he was under
euspeESlon for misbehavior at the post,
and, under the circumstances, Mr. Hildreth
was robbed of the services of a Jockey to
whom he pays a hie salary.
Thl3 brings up a point which, in the
opinion of many horsemen, deserves con
sideration by the. stewards. In all fairness
an owner should not be deprived of the
services of a jockey whom he has under
contract at a big expense unless the boy
offends when riding one of his employer's
horses. If a jockey is punished for an In
fraction of the rules when accepting out
side mounts, suspension should be accord
ingly, and he could be fined and prevented
from riding except for the man to whom
he is under contract. In this way the pun
ishment would be quite as effective without
working a hardship on an Innocent person.
This, of course, need not apply when a
boy is suspended while riding for his own
B. T Wilson, ir.. does not flatter himself
that Olambala Is a better horse than Fitz
Herbert, but he is more than satisfied with
the way the son of Ornus eralloped to easy
victory in the Suburban Handicap on Fri
day. Archibald does not rink with Powers.
Shilling. E. Dupan or Garner as a jockey.
but it may be said that he showed far net
ter judgment In the handling of hi? mount
in the Suburban than his morp favored
rivals. He did not make the mistake of
trying to keep niambala up with the siz
zling pace, and as a result the Ornus four
year-old was running smoothly through
the last half-mile, while the others were
staggering, fairly drunk with fatigue.
Olambala has proved himself a horse ot
cla*s before his impressive victory in the
Suburban, although it may be said that he
set ihe ppal on his quality in that rare
Without de-tracting In the least, however,
from the credit due the horse, it irnst not
be assumed thru Olambala is six or eight
lengths better than Ballot. King James or
Prince Imperial, even at the weights at
which they'nwt on Friday, as it was a sim
ple case of the two last named travelling
at the "pace that kills" for one mile of the
I">almation has been suffering from a
slipht eruption of the skin in the last few
days, but it has had no ill effect, to all
app r arances, and tTie chances are in favor
Of his going to the post in the Tidal Stakes,
at one mile and a quarter, on Wednesday.
for which James R. Keene's Sweep, the,
Silver Brook Farms The Turk, the Wood
haven Stabler Prince Imperial and C. L..
Harrison's Waldo also are eligible, among
others. The last named is not quite ready
as yet. although he has entirely recovered
from the lameness brought about through
gravel settling in his foot while being pre
pared for the Kentucky Derby. The re
newal of the battle for championship hon
ors, however, between the other four, is
keenly anticipated. Sweep was cut slight
ly by Prince Imperial In tne running of the
Brooklyn Derby, which may have had more
effect on his disappointing showing than
was generally credited. In my opinion Dal
matian and Prince Imperial must boat him
a^ain b?fore that race can be accepted as
bis true form.
The crowd which turned out at Sheers
head Bay on Saturday, in the fare of added
restrictions against betting even of an oral
kind, speaks volumes for the lively interest
in thoroughbred rac'ng.
"Tex" Rickard Is to be envied. Outside
of the fact that Jack Johnson has tried his
sou! by flirting with the courts and inviting
.^erlAis injury if not something else in his
racing car; outside of the fact that Jeffries
bas been disposed to do a lot of fishing at
trie expense of training: outside of the fact
that he has been getting something more
than a taste of "practical politics"; out
side of the fact that Governor Gillett has
decided, even at a late day, that the fair
name of California, which has been tho
Mecca for pugilists for years, must not be
held up to scorn and contumely; outside
of all these facts, Tex" Rickaxd is hav
ing a happy summer.
"When George- Little attached Jack John
son's favorite racing car for a paltry 52,300,
the man who believes he Is a better fighter
than Jeffries lost his temper. It was the
unkindest cut of all.
ran It be that there is such a thing as too
much publicity? Tt really looks as if the
wily Rickard and his press agents had gone
too far in the desire to get rich quick.
Tn the mean time. Jeffries and Johnson are
going along in the even tenor of their way
thinking only of how to duck a vicious
swing or land a telling blow. The purse of
jnoi.oriO is guaranteed, the moving picture
privileges have been sold, at least by the
negro, the music hall programmes have
been laid out. What more could be asked?
It strikes me that A\f>c Smith will find his
experience a strong asset in playing off the
tie for first place in the open golf cham
pionship with his "kid" brother find J. J.
McDc-rmott, the erstwhile caddie.
Record Made in New Event at
Pastime Athletic Club Games.
Despite a slow cinder track, the annual
games of the Pastime Athletic Club, which
were held on the clubs oval, at 90th street
and East River yesterday, were replete with
many close and exciting finishes. The vet
erans, however, had an off afternoon, not
a scratch athlete leading home a field.
A world's record for throwing the five
pound shot was established, it being the
first time such an event was ever run off.
Julian J. Elliott, of the Irish-American
Athletic Club, who had a handicap of three
feet, and took second place, threw the
missile a distance of 76 feet 2% Inches,
making the new mark. James Cordes, an
unattached weight thrower, made profitable
use of his twelve-foot allowance, putting
the hall a distance of 70 feet 3% Inches.
Martin J. Sheridan also competed, but
lack of training operated against him.
100-yard dash (handicap) — Won by H. Kel!ey,
Mohawk A. C. (B*4 yards); F. Uhlenbuech. Pas
time A. C. if yards), second; I). J. Ferris,
Lourhlln Lyceum (7 ! -a yards), third. Time,
yard run (closed) — Won by T. A, Dolan (35
yards); K. Bulst (scratch), second; F. J. Planck.
(£0 yards), third. Time,. 2.00%.
One-mile walk (closed, handicap)— Won by A.
Voellmeke. (scratch); W. T. Allen (1-45 yards),
wconfi; Myles Mcllugh <100 yards), third. Time,
I.OOiJ-^yard run (handicap) — Won by M. Me—
T»Ufrh!ln. Kr.iphr* of St. Anthony (40 yards);
ilelvin W. 4-heppard. Irish-American A. C.
(scratch), second; H. E. Cloughle.y. New Tork
A. C. (40 yards), third. Time. 2:13%.
220-yard run (closed handicap) — Won by P. A.
Hunt (12 yards) ; R. E. GopKins (4 yards), sec
ond; J. B. Waldman (8 yards), third. Time,
300-yard run (handicap) — Won by R. Frlsby.
Pastlm* A. C. O2 yards); R. Stevenson. Pastime
A, C (16 yards), second; R. T. Edwards. New
York A. C (scratch), third. Time, 0:33%.
One-and-on<»-half-ml!e run (handicap) — Won
by H. J. Smith. Pastime A. C. (100 yards);
Harry J«ns«n. l'astlm« A. C. fllTi yards), sec
ond; F. A. Brennan, Pastime A. C. (05 yards),
third. Tim**. 7:of>H.
P'irtlnjf pound shot (handicap)— Won by J.
O>rdes. unattached (12 feet), actual put of 70
feet 3'i Inches; J. J. Elliott, Irish-American A.
C. (3 feet), second, actual put of 76 feet t%
Inches; Jim Duncan. Mohawk A. C (8 feet),
thirfl. with an actual put of OS feet 6 Inches.
Rocky Point, R. 1., June 19.— Providence
a.nd Toronto broke even in a double-header
played here to-day. Providence shut out
its opponent by a hoot* of 1 to 0 In the first
game, but was defeated by a score of 4 to
3 In the second. The scores by innings fol
ProvliSence 000000000 I—l 6 6
Providence onftor, r\ r\ r\ (\ j— l 6 0
Toronto... O O-O'O OO 0 O 0 o— O » 0
Batteries — Lavender and Fltzrerald: Newton
and McAllister. Tims. 2:10. Umpires— Finneran
and Boyle
Second fide — P. HE.
Toronto . . 0000201 1 0-4 14 1
Provld<!r!'-« .00003 0 0 0 o—3 7 3
— «<\hrni<jt and McAllister; Martini.
Ellae and Fitzirerald. Time, 2:06. Umpire* —
Finneran and Boyi«. _
Fifty-six Thoroughbreds to Sail
to Buenos Ayres.
On board the steamer Voltaire, which
pails to-day for Buenos Ayres. are fifty
six thoroughbreds, the property of Jam"?
R. Keene, life chairman of the Jockey
Club, whose famous Oastleton Stud is
known the world over as the foremost
breeding establishment in the world.
Captleton bred horses have easily main
tained the lead over those of nil other
stables for many years.
In speaking of the matter yesterday J.
P. McDonald, a well known horseman, who
will go with the thoroughbreds, said:
"It is a sad commentary on the. racing
situation in this country. Racing should
survive, however. It seems a pity that
such a lot of useful, magnificent animals
should he expatriated."
Among the thirty-five yearlings that are
sailing to-day are half-brothers of Ham
burg. Hilarious. Colin. Conroy, Rose
Queen, Virginia Earle and many others
equally as well bred. Among the brood
mares are undulee. Anomaly, Mentha,
Pastoral and Affliction, winner of the Sara
toga Handicap last year and other great
races. There is Rhodesia, the dame of
Zambezee Spry, whose two-year-old colt
in Keene's stable is sure to be heard from
later. The entire fifty-six are selected
ones from C'astleton. Mr. Keene only re
serving "the get" of Hippodrome, who is
wholly untried on the turf and !n the
stud; consequently he did not care to send
colts or fillies of that kind to Argentina.
A few others will be kept on account of
their condition, which prevents shipping
them at present.
. „
Breaks Even in Double Header
with Buffalo.
Newark and Buffalo broke even in a
double header yesterday afternoon, the
Bisons winning the first game by a score
of 5 to 4 and losing the second by a score
of 2 to 0. Rochester again assumed the
lead. Newark going to second place by a
victory over Jersey City.
The scores follow:
abr lbpo ae| ahr lbpo a »
Hmline.cf 5 0 110 0 Zlm'man,3b 4114 11
Starr, ss. 3 2 1 1 0 0 Ganley, rf . 4 0 3 0 0 0
Cor' ran. 42 2 2 30 Meyer. If.. 4 1 2 0 0 0
McCabe.rf 6 0 0 2 0 O'Gettman.cf 40 0 3 21
White. If. 8 1 3 0 0 0 Louden, bs 3 0 0 2 4 1
Kon'ick.3b 4 0 1 4 2 1 SeHlaflj-. 2b 4 0 0 4 3 1
Sabrie. lb 3 0 2 6 (il!Agrler. lb. . 3 0 010 OO
■Williams.?. 30 0 10 3 o! Crisp, c... 3 1 1 3 2O
Merritt. p4O 0 1 4 UMcGln'ty.p 3 1 2 0 OL'
Hearne. c. 1 0 0 1 0 0
| Lee, p 10 1 0 0 0
! •Kelly 100000
If Mueller. .. 0 0 00 0 0
Totals. .30 5102712 3| Totals. . .35 41027 18 6
•Batted for Apler In the ninth Inning. t ßan
for Lee in the ninth inning-.
Buffalo 102000 I—s
Newark 0000 0 202 0 —
Runs Crisp, McGlnnity. Zimmerman. Meyer,
Corcoran (2), Stair (2), White. Stolen bases
Meyer. Sacrifice hits— Starr, Sahrln. Williams.
Sacrifice* flics — Zimmerman. Two-base, hits —
Zimmerman. McGinnlty (2). Let*. White. Homo
run — Corcoran. Double plays — Louden. Schlafly
and Agler; Merritt. Williams and Corcoran. Hits
— Off McGinnlty, 9ln 8 innings. At bat— Asrainst
MeGinnlty, 32. Struck out— McGinnky, 2;
by Lee, 1: by Merritt. 3. Base on — Off
Merritt. 1. Wild pitch — McGinnlty. Hit by pitched
ball Corcoran by McGlnnity; Starr by Lee.
First base on errors Newark. 3; Buffalo. 3.
Left on bases — Newark. 5; Buffalo. 9. Time of
game— 2 hours. Umpires Hurst and Byron. At
tendance. 8.000. «
lbpo a c] abrlbpoae
man.3b 300 0 3 Henline. cf . 4O O 2 0 0
Ganley. rf. 400 1 0 0 Starr, bs... 4 "ft 3 .NO
Kelly. If . . 42 3 2 0O! Corcoran. 2b 40 2 0 SO
Gettman.cf 402 1 1 0 McCabe. rf . 40 1 0 0 0
Louden, bs 20 2 2 6 0 White. 1f. .-. 301 0 0 0
Schlafly. 2b 20 0 0 OO Konnlck. 3b 30 1 0 5 0
AKler. lb.. 300 11 01 1 Pabrle. lb.. 30116 10
Hearne, c. 30 1 10 10 Williams, c. 30 0 2 10
Parkin, p.. 300 0 2 0 Taylor, p.. .300 1.50
Totals. . .28 2 R27 13 1 Totals . . 31 (» 62422 0
Newark 0 00 1000 1 — 2
Buffalo 00000 a 00 — 0
■ — Kelly, 2. Stolen bases — Corcoran,
Kelly. Two-bane hit* — Kelly. 2. Double plays
— Sabrie (unassisted); Gottman and Hearne;
Corcoran. Starr and Sabrie. Struck out — By
Parkin, 8; by Taylor. 1. Bases on balls— By
Taylor. 1. Hit by pitched ball — Louden. 2:
Schlafly. by Taylor. Left on bases Newark,
«: Buffalo, 2. Time of game — 1:30. Umpires — ■
Byron and Hurst. Attendance — 000.
Rochester defeated the. Skeetors at Jersey
City yesterday by a score of 3 to 1. Thi
home team* made more errors than hits.
Ferry pitched well, despite tho 'poor sup
port, and was credited with ten assists.
Holmes, who was on the slab for the vis
itors, had admirable control and held the
Jerseymen to 4 hits.
The R<~ore> follows:
ar.rlbpoaej abrlbpoae
Mornn. If.. 402 3 1 o!c>nient. If. 300 3 OO
Tooley. as. 401 1 SOlHanlfnn, ih 400 0 00
Moeller, rf 400 2 0 0 I)e|nlnK«r,cf 412 0 0 2
Oabarn, <-f. fil 1 2 oo Hanford, rf 30 0 2 oo
Spenrer. lh HOO 12 0 0 Johnson, ss 30 1 •> fl 0
Alperan.Sb 41 2 1 0 1 Ahsteln lb 3Oft 12 m
Patteo. 2b. 41 2 O oo (Esmond.( Esmond. 3h. 301 3 11
Blair, r. . .. 300 B OO; Butler, c... 800 8 1 O
Holmes, p. 40 1 0 8 o! Ferry, P 300 0 10 1
Totals. . .35 392712 1 1 Totals. . . .2f> I4 27 ISB
Horhester O 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 ri
Jersey Cttjr 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 O o—l0 — 1
First rase hy errors— Rochester, 8. l>ft o n
bases— Rochester, 10; Jersey City. fi. First basn
on balls— Off Holmes. 8. oft Ferry, 2 Struck out
—By Holmes. 4; by Ferry. 6 Thre*-hase hit—
Pattee Two-base hit -Johnson. Sacrino* hits
—Spencer, Blair, Hanford. Stolen bases—Too^
le.y (2). Pattee, Johnson Double plays— Mnran
an 4 AJperman. Hit by pitcher— By Ferry <M<v.'
ler>. Umpires— Kelly and StaffoH Tlm<v_i .40.
EUmira, 1; Syracuse, o (eleven inningst
Scranton, 2: Albany. 0 irtrst garnet.
Albany, l, Scranton, 0 (serond
VVJlket-Barre. 8. Troy. 3.
Binghjumton, 6; Utica, 4.
'Baseball "Race in
Three Leagues
New York at Brooklyn.
Pittsburs: at St. Louis.
Cincinnati at Chicago.
Boston at Philadelphia.
Chicago, 10; Cincinnati. 3.
W. L. P.C. W. L. PC
Chicago... 32 16 .66" fit. Louis . 24 28 .480
New York. 29 20 .5.02 ! Brooklyn. . 22 27 .449
Cincinnati 25 23 .521 Phil» 20 26 .435
Pittsburg . 23 22 .511|Boston 18 33 .353
No games scheduled.
Detroit, 10; Boston, 9.
Washington. 4; St. Louis, 1.
Chicago. 4: Philadelphia, 2.
W. L. P.C. I W. L. P.C.
New York 30 16 .652 Cleveland 19 23 .452
rhila 31 17 .646 \Va«hing'n 23 39 .442
Detroit. 35 20 .636 Chicago. . . 19 28 .404
805t0n.... 25 24 .510|St. Louis. . 11 37 .229
Toronto at Jersey City.
Montreal at Newark.
Buffalo at Baltimore.
Rochester at Providence.
Buffalo. 5; Newark. 4 (first).
Newark, 2: Buffalo. 0 (second).
Providence, I; Toronto. 0 (first).
Toronto. 4; Providence, 3 (second).
Rovhe*ter. 3; Jersey City, 1.
W. L. P.C.I W. L. F.C.
Rochester 29 20 .592 -Baltimore. 24 25 .490
Newark.. , 31 '22 .585 Buffalo .. 21 26 .447
Toronto . 29 22 .569 ' Jersey-City 18 28 .391
Providence 23 21 .523 [Mont real.. 16 27 .372
One Extra Inning Required to
Defeat Red Sox.
Detroit, June 19.— Detroit defeated Boston
In the final game of the series here to-day
by a score of 10 to 9. The winning run
came in the tenth inning: on a base on balls
to Mullin. Mclntyre's sacrifice and singles
by Bush and Cobb. Each side used three
pitchers, all of whom were hit hard.
abrlbpoael abr lb a
Mcln-e. If 4 0 0 4 0 o|Lord. 3b... 60 1 1 «1
Bush. bs. 5 1 3 5 60 Hooper, cf 5 0 1 4 00
Cobb. cf. 5 2 1 4 OOlEngle. M.. «1 2 1 5 1
C-wfd.rf 5 2 3 1 00 Stahl. lb.. -M 11? 10
Del-ty. 2b 4 1 0 3 2 1 Gardner. 2b 4 2 l 1 2 0
Morv. 3b 6 2 1 O 00 Lewis. If.. 4 3 2 2 00
Sim-ns.lt> 4 O 110 3 Kleinow. c 42 4 3 00
T.Jo's. lb 0 0 0 0 Hall. rf... 60 1 0 11
Stanage.c 4 0 13 2 l|Kan?er. p. 20 1 0 00
Stroud, p 10 0 0 3 0 Clcotte. p. 10 0 0 10
Killian, p0 O 0 0 OOfWood. p. . . 10 0 0 3 0
Mullin. p 2 2 1 0 3 0
•Beck-d'f 10 1 0 00
tD. Jones 000000
Totals. 4o 10 12 30 19 2! . Totals... .430 14J2S 19 3
•Batted for Stroud In th* fourth inninsr. tßan
for Simmons in the ninth inning. JOne out
when winning run was scored.
Detroit 0 003 3 2001 I—lo
Boston 0 2 1 0 3 O 3 O 0 O— »
Two-bap* Moriarty. Three-base hits —
Gardner, Crawford. - Homo run— Klelnow. Hits —
Off Stroud 5 in 4 innings; off Killian. 4 In 1 in
ning; off Mullin. r> in 5 innings: off Karger, 4
in 4 1-3 innings; off Cicotte. 5 in 1 1-3 innings;
off Wood. 3in 4 1-3 innings. Sacrifice hits— Mo-
Intyre. Delehanty. Karger. Stolen bases— Bush,
Lord, Hooper. Hall. At bat— Against ?troud. 17
in 4 innings; against Killian, 7 In 1 inning;;
against Mullin. IS* in 5 innings; apainst Kaiser.
21 in 4 1-3 innings: against Cicotte. 8 in 113
innings; against Wood. 11 In 4 1-3 innings. Left
on bases — Detroit, 8: Boston. V. First on balls —
Off Stroud. l; off Killian. 1: off Karger. 3: off
Wood 2: off Mullin. 1. First base on errors-
Detroit, 3; Boston, 1. Hit by pitcher— By Stroud
(Stahl). Struck — By Mullin. 1: by Karger,
1; by Cicotte, 1; by Stroud, 1. Passed ball —
Kleinow. Wild pitch — Stroud. Time 2:3s. I'm
pires — Egan and Evans.
White Sox Take Three Out of
Four from Athletics.
Chicago, June 1I». — Chicago made it three
out of four from Philadelphia, winning by
a score of 4to 2 to-day. This defeat pulled
the Athletics from first pln^e. Walsh al
lowed only three hits. < Mdring. Browne
anrl J. Collins made sensational catches.
abrlbpoaei abrlhpoae
Zelrter 2b. 4113 4l!Hartsel. If . . 4O 0 ml
Browne, cf 310 1 0 oißoth. 3b 3t> 0 .! 1 0
Keily rf . . 4 I<> « 0 O' M<lnness, A 100 000
J.Coillns, If 3i» 1 '-• iinlß Collins, 2b 200 2<> 0
Oandll. lb. 400 11 OOjOldring, rf . . 40 0 :im 0
Purtell. 3b 4<» 1 1 .TUDavls. lb. . . 4 »<i So 0
B'kburne.ss 2 i»o 1 S.I I Murphy, rf . . 4 1 o 000
Payne cSO 2 7 26| Barry, ss. . . . 412 oaf)
Walsh, p.. 311 1 10:i^ipp. <■ 40 1 7 1"
! Plank, p 20 0 (1 ;l n
i Atkins, p 100 0 10
j .
Totals. . ,30 462718 31 Totals 33 2324 0 1
Chicago O O O 2 2 O O o x 4
Philadelphia ■■■ ° ° ° ° ' ° ° ° ] -
Hits— r>ff rinnk. R in ."> Innings; off Atkins,
none. In S Innmn*. Stolen bases- E. Collins (->.
Zekler (2>. Hnmnf, Waish. J. Collins. Black
burne. Harry. Left on bas« -s- Chicago, .">; Phlla
ri'-lj'hia. 7. Ram-* on l>u!l* — off Walsh, 2; off-
Plank. 2; off Atkins. I. Struck Out- By Walsh.
8; by Plank. 2; by Atkln-. 4. Time I:sft Urn
; ;:. Connolly.
St. Louis, June 19. — Washington won the
last game of the series from St. Louis to
day by a score of 4 to 1. Johnson was a.
puzzle to the St. Louis batsmen, not a hit
bfing made off his delivery until the sev
enth inning.
at»rlbpoae| ahrlbpoa*
Milan cf.. 30 12 Oo| Fisher. 1f... 400 1 Oo
Lelivelt, If 41 2 2 (»i Hart zell, 3b 41 1 2 7 0
Elberfld.2b 3 1 0 0 201 Wallace, m. 400 2 4 1
Geesler. rf 40 <> 2 ftoiNewnam. lb 30 213 0 0
Mcßrlde.ps 30 1 2 301 S.-nw'tzer.i f 300 1 0 0
evinroy. 3b. 411 3 30 Hoffmann, cf 30 1 2 0 0
Unglaub.lb 4 1 010 OO Tr>sdal*.'.>b 20 0 1 30!
Street, c. ..4 0 1 5 O Lee. Ub 00 0 0 0 0
Johnson, p3Ol 1 30! Stephens, c. 30 0 is .•{ 0
Lake. p.... 300 O 10
' •Crtss 100 O 0 0
Totals. . .32 4727 11 0 Totals. . . .30 1427 IS 1
•Batted for Truesdale In the seventh Inning
Washington 200 30000 o—4
St. I>oulb O 0 « o 0 0 1 no—in o—i
Two-bae« hits— Mcßriiie. N>wnam Three
base, Johnson. Sacrifice hit— Schrveltier.
Double play*— Wallace. Tru«»dala and Newnam;
Stephens and Hartzell. Passed ball— Street, 1
Stolen baac— Lelivelt. Bases on halls— Off Lake
3. off Johnson. 1 Struck out— By Lake. 3; by
Johnson, 5. ' Left on bases— St. Louts. 4; Wafh
inrton. 4. Time— l:2o- Umpires— Sheridan and
, Kerin.
Saunders Not to Row in Any
Columbia Crew m Regatta.
fp v f «legraph to The Tribune ]
Poughkeepsie. N T., June 19.-Jim Rice,
roarh of the Columbia crews, announced
to-day thar Saunders. who was yesterday
ousted from the 'varsity eight, would prob
ably not rcw in any crew in the regatta.
Moore proved unsatisfactory at stroke of
the four on Saturday, so he will be sent
back to his old place at No. 2. at which
Saunders rowed on Saturday, and Sinclair
will be brought up from the second 'varsity
to set the pace for the four.
Saunders's fail Is very like that of
Cerussi last year, who, although he had
stroked two Columbia 'varsities and was
then captain, was unable even to make th«*
four. It is all a matter of condition, for
no one doubts that Saunders in condition
Is amply erood enough to row in the eight.
Some excuse is made for him, however,
in the fact that he did not get to quarters
until more than a week after the arrival
of the crew, and also missed two weeks'
work when the men were still rowing at
Edgewater. He had to take a geological
trip to Trenton, and on account of that
missed three weeks' training at the most
crucial stage.
Saunders was the biggest man in the
Columbia boat, and was said to be the
strongest. Murpßy, who takes his place,
weighs 164 pounds, just fifteen less than
Saunders. Murphy, however, has had near
ly as much experience as Saunders. hav
ing stroked the. 'varsity in the race last
July and rowing in that position until just
two weeks ago. His advent into the boat
brings the average weight down two
pounds, making it 164 Instead of 1*;. This
is just about three pounds less than Wis
consin, which has the next lightest crew.
Not an oar stirred on the river to-day,
each coach being glad to give his men the
rest which they have earned by a week of
hard work. It is not likely that there will
be very much more strenuous rowing in
store for the crews during the coming
w«=>pk. although there may be a few time
trials in the early days of the week.
The crew managers received final In
structions from F. S. Bangs, chairman of
the regatta committee, yesterday in regard
to the time the crews shall appear on the
river and what courses they will have.
The 'varsity race, as usual, will be rowed
after the four-oared and freshman contests
have been decided. The fours will row to
the mark at 4:30 o'clock and the freshmen
will get ready at 6:15 o'clock. The 'var
sity race will not be row* until 6:^>
o'clock, when the ebb tide will be almost
at its strongest. The courses that the
crews will occupy are: 'Varsity eights —
1, Pennsylvania: 2. Syracuse; 3. Cornell; 4,
Wisconsin, and 5, Columbia. 'Varsity fours
— 1. Cornell; 2. Columbia: 3, Syracuse, and
4, Pennsylvania. Freshman eights -1. Penn
sylvania: 2, Cornell; 3, Wisconsin; 4, Colum
bia, and 5, Syracuse.
Yale Oarsmen Rest After a Week
of Hard Work.
Gales Ferry. Conn.. June ]<>. — There was
no rowing on the Thames for the Yale
crews to-day, the men in the morning
either attending church in New London or
Norwich and in the afternoon taking a
three hours' sail on I*ong Island Sound in
the steam yacht Christobal, owned hy Mr.
Ferguson. To-night a number attended
the Methodist church at the Ferry and
helped out the church choir.
A mile md a half of the course from
Bartlett's Cove down has been staked out
with blue and red flags, and the remainder
of the course will probably be completed on
Tucker, of the 'varsity <nshi. who has
been suffering from Indigestion and who
went to New Haven to consult a physician,
is expected t<> return to-morrow. Aside
from Tucker, the mr-n are in good health
ar^.l spirits.
Four Cincinnati Pitchers Fail to
Stop the Visitors.
Cincinnati, June 19.— Chicago, profiting by
the wildnen of Cincinnati pitchers and hit
ting with men on banes, defeated Cincin
nati to-day fay a score of 10 to 3. Cincinnati
used four pitchers, none of whom could
si"ji tin- scoring of th.> visitors. Schulte
and Mitchell each made two three-baggers.
ab r li> po a c abr lb po n «•
Evers. 2h .'l^ll 3 nescher. If ft n O 1 iin
Bh'k'd, If 4 a 1 0 <"> •» Paskert. cf 4 0 l i no i
Schlte.rf .113 1 o <>| Hob 1 /.ell. lb 4 1 211 2<»
Ch'nre.ib 3 1 1 12 2 0 Mitchell, rf 4 2 2 1 0 0
St'nf't.3h ft 1 12 4 0 Eean. 2b.. 4t> 0 .'! 3 0
H'fm'n.pf 4 10 2 1 01 Downey, ss 3 0 3 3 41
Tinker, us * 113 4 <>! McLean, c. 20 0 2 2 0
Archer, c 4 <■ 14 2 1 Clarke, c. 11l <»-\i OO
Brown, p 5 1 3 2 3 0 WrtrufT. 3b 4 0 1 2 1 O
Oaspar. p. .00 0 I 2 O
Fronime, pOO 0 0 OO
Beehe. p. . . 0 0 O 0 0 1
Dojrl*. p... 1 0 0 0 1 1
•Miller ... 1 0 O 0 00
1 1 Roth .... 1 0 O 0 00
tßurns.... 10 1 0 00
Totals. 33 10 12 27 19 1| T0ta15.'.. 35 31027 IS 3
•Batted for Caspar In the third. tßattert for
Fromme In the fifth. Batted for Doyle In the
Chicago 2 1 0 0 1 0 ft 0 o—lo
Cincinnati o 00200. 01 0 — 3
Two-base hit— Brown. Three-baae hits —
Schulte (2). Tinker. . Mitchell (2V. — Off
Gaspar. 6 In 3 Innings; off Fromme. 3 in 2 In
ninga. off Beehe ;> in 1 1-3 innings ; off Doyle.
2 In 2 2-3 Innings.- Sacrifice hit— Sheckard.
Stolen base*— Burns. Downey. Sheckard. Left
on baa*«— Chicago. 10. Cincinnati. S. Bases on
calls— Off Brown. 3; off r.aspar. 2: oft Beebe. 4;
orf Doyle, .' Struck out— By Brown. 4. by
Doyle. 3. wl!t , pitch— Doyle. Tim©— 2:32. Urn
' pire«— Johnston* and iioraa, -. .
Defeats Gardner in Fast Lawn
Tennis Match at Ardsley.
Result of Finals in Doubles Sur
prises a Large anil Fashion
able Gallery.
Theodore Roosevelt Pell won the singles
cup at the lawn tennis tournament on the
turf courts of the Ardsley Club. Ardsley-on-
Hudson. yesterday, while the national dou
bles champions. Harold H. Hackett and
Frederick B. Alexander, captured the dou
bles prizes. Both matches produced tennis
of the highest order. Pell, whose game
has materially Improved since he won the
Xew England championship last week,
faced the tall Californlan. Carleton R.
Gardner, defeating him — 6 — love, 7—5.7 — 5.
— 3. ... .
But the real sensation cf the day came
with the victory of the national doubles pair
over William A. Lamed, national champion
in smgles, who was paired with George L
Wrenn. Jr. Each of the three sets went
to deuce, in all a total of forty-eight games,
before Hackett and Alexander scored at
9—7,9 — 7, 7—5.7 — 5. 11 — A large and fashionable
gallery saw the two matches.
In the singles Pell was bothered at the
start by the cut and chop strokes of Gard
ner. The courts were a bit heavy due to
the rain of Saturday, and so it took the
first set for Pell to steady himself. After
losing the set he came into close range tm
the next. From that position he smothered
all of the Californian's drives and crossing
shots for a love score. Gardner in the
third set varied his game skilfully. Ha
kept Pell upon the Jump by his forcing tac
tics, but as the latter was- superior on the
point of accuracy, the set went to Fell
after once deuce. Pell's volleying and pow
erful driving held in the third set, so that
he took the set and match with the. loss of
only three games for that period. •
The work of Lamed was easily the feat
ure of the doubles fm/1. Rarely has he
played such effective tennis. Every shot
from his racket was perfectly played. Be
side him George Wrenn seemed very un
certain, both at the net and in deep court.
It was the same with Alexander on his side
of the net atj times, but Hackett has had
the experience of this sort of thing, and
his wonderful power of recouping game's
almost lost was never shown to better ad
First Round in Championship
Singles Played Off.
Five actual matches and four defaults
ushered in the metropolitan championship
singles yesterday on the turf courts of
the West Side Tennis Club. 23Sth street and
Review Place. Reuben A. Holden, jr.. Yale
captain and champion, smothered Alfred A.
Dederer. a former Cornell player, love
and 6—2. Holden. who has won distinction
In Western championships, played the short
game ably and his power fur crossing drives
at all times had Dederer at a disadvantage.
Gustave F. Touchard. national Indoor
champion and one of the group of Califor
nians who have accomplished so much upon
the courts in this section of the country,
defeated T. E. Tomlinson. I— love and
6— love. Touchard . allowed Tomllnson. to
wear himself out by hard driving from the
base, line in the first set. Then Touchard
opened an attack of such kaleidoscopic
changes from base line to net that Tomlin
son was annihilated as far as defence went,
losing two sets in order by love. ores.
Hugh Tallant. the former Harvard crack,
and Neal C. Stevens, of Tale, dropped out
by defaults. William D. Bourne. New York
Athletic Club, defeated Austin Smith. 5—7.
6_4 # 6-4. while Frederick C. Baggs defeat
ed O. C. A. Child. 6-2. 6-2. and Paul Foer
ster defeated Arthur Scheffer. 3— «. 6—3.
6-1. Only five of the courts were used; as
the recent rain has not improved the gen
eral condition of the new turf.
The summary follows:
Metropolitan men's championship *■£■*££?!
round. -Reuben A. Holden Jr.. deieated^Alfred
A Dederer. 6— O. 6—2; Ptmnn E. Roberts de
feated Hugh Tallar.t. by default: A . Ostendorf
defeated Neal C. Stevens by default^ £l" la £?:
Bourne defeated Austin Smith. 5—.. 6—4. 6—4.
Rev. Edgar A. Lowther defeated T. Jownsend
by default: Gustave F. Touchard defeated T.
Tr Tomlineon. I—6. 6-0. «-0: Walter Merrill
Hall defeated' Howard Hildt by default: Fred
erick C. Bapgrs defeated O. C. A. Child. 6—2.
Second round— Paul Foerster defeated Arthur
Scheffer. 3—6. 6—3. 6—l.
Wins Race and More Points
Toward Championship Title.
Joe Fogler. the Brooklyn cyclist, who was
a member of the racing team of the Na
tional Athletic Club across the bridge, when
he was an amateur, won the rational cir
cuit championship race yesterday after
noon at the Vailsburg cycle track in New
ark. Frank I>. Kramer. American sprint
ing title holder for the last nine years, was
a starter in this race, but was pocketed
duiinjj the final circuit of the six-!ap track
and' finished fifth, for which place there
was neither prize money nor points in tho
score by which the championship is set
tled annually. Fogler now has 1? points
in the championship table. Kramer leading
with 25 points to his credit. About five
thousand r*»rsons witnessed the contests.
The championship event was at five mile?.
and was run without trial heats.
Charley Griffin, the featherweight cham
pion of Australia, will box Kid Burns, the
West Side lad. at the Olympia Athlete.
Club in the main bout of ten rounds to
FIRST RACE — Selling; for three-year-olds and
upward; $500 added, fix and a half fur
longs, main course.
Name. Wt. Name. • W1
Rtalto 1161 "Jeanne, d'Arr lO*
Alfred Noble . . .115) "Casque 10*
Falcada 113 Hampton Court lt>7
Sir Alvescot 113 GUpy . !•►*
Twilight Queen 113 »>ossover 100
Horace. X 1 13 Woolcaata 9*
year-olds and upward; $1,000 added.-. Short
course. About two miles.
Sanctus 1571 Bin! of Flight II 144
Thlstledale 133 The Welkin.; . ....137
mack Bridge 152 Aunt Jule 13*
Monte Carlo 145| Olid ... 130
THIRD RACE— For maidens thre. years old
and upward: fC><X> added. One mile.
Charivari 110 Henry Munro 100
Henley 107 Montcalm 100
Ashwell 103 Christina M
Cuthbert I<>3 Flora Diana !«
Indot 103 Queen's Sons V*
Lord Ptrephon 10.1 1 Infatuation <>8
M. Cambon inn;
FOURTH RACE— THE SWIFT; for thre*~y»ar
"M», guaranteed gross value $2,000. Seven
furlongs, main course.
Dalmatian ISO] Kauntteroy ..'AW
Ocean Bound 12M Starbottl* ill
FIFTH RACE— Handicap; for thre«~year-©lds
and upward. $700 added. One and one
eighth miles, turf course. ■■*
Kins James 12S| petronius . . . ft
Wise. Mason 107 Montgomery ft"
Blackfonl 10* Aror»d*ck M
Cohort - 100 I Pins and Needles ... «•
Quantlco . iuv, Rockstone. SH
years old. non- winners of $1,000- 5500 added
Ftv« furlonrs. Futurity Course
Oi*a\>a.r 1121 M'lcco 112
Spes Nostra . 112 The Hague 112
Valeric 112 Cowl 112
B»titfM „ miGavatta 112
»»*>*• 112| Merodla 112
•Apprentice allowaa^
Settle Beiated Matches at Mont
clair Golf Club.
Travis and Douglas Will Pr O ' 0 ,
ably Appear in Annual Tour. '
ney of Apawami3 Club.
Belated tournament match«? 3 Wm^j
Saturday's storm were settled rrnfwuW "
the links of the MontclaJr Golf ci^ !
the second sixteen. W. V. STcord3. o! -.
tusrol. defeated C. 3. Kello^. n f *e^
County, by I up and 4 to play, while j- «
beaten eight division of that saa* »
Floyd Spencer, of Forest Hin. iei^,
Captain R. B. Parrot*, of Xe-sr Brtiß«^r
by 1 up. In the beaten »'grht of th»2
sixteen F. W. Dyer defeated A. F. Stc*
by a -i and 3 margin. Both are ITos^
golfers. During the toaraament eicj
matches went to extra holes.
A quartet of polfers who corn;:?*!*! fc^j
open championship at PhH3defc!i
last week made a quick shift to CmS
City, and floured in a four-ball o^m
there yesterday afternoon. Fred H»^».
hoff. The metropolitan champion, had H. 3
Barker, the Garden City "pro," for a ate.
n*»r against Geor?© Oimr -r- •-. - :>
nadfan professional, and Karl Ke*»r
home bred, from Albany. The n*.atch mm,
all square at the turn, and it was j^j
even up at the finish. Fourteen - - », *c,
halved. Barker, with a 73. had the «.
score. Cummin had 73 and the ether
The local pan attraction this •***
be tire annual invitation tournament 4
the Apawaml3 Club, at Rye. on Thorsda;,
Friday and Saturday. Gardiner Whit*. 4
Oakland, the interscholasric champion.
be there, and It is quite likely that '&3l:>; '
J. Travis, of Garden City, and finite |l
Douglas, who belongs to both Apawam^l
and Nassau, will be found at the first tm.
There will be a thirty-six fccl»'c*&!
round on dM first lav for th» pnrpoti <<
classifying- th» players Into thre* aUf^
A cup> has also been provided for tiei*^
ei?ht In the first set. A:! mat:h mndi
will consist of eighteen holes, bit t£s Sat
urday handicap will be over tie &mX»
route. The course has thrived inde ti»
many rains, -with the result that thegrwa
never appeared so attractive as at jmmt
Lovers of the game will gather ftas
many localities at the Philadelphia C*fct
Club this afternoon Li order to take kea
play-off of the triple tie for first, wcoal
and third places in the national opencta»
pionship .tournament Th« principals >a
be A>c and McDonald Smith, no Car
noustie Scots, and J. J. McDmWt %
Irome bred. An ei?hteen-hole medal flu
round has been ordered: consequently ii »
Just possible that the deadlock -will r?saii
•unbroken. Should McDermott succeed Is
showing the wav it will mark the Sm t> j
stance of a native born golfer wlmtiagtti
open title) In. this country.
Across the. pond the unreal or— char
pionship tournament of Great Britain »C
claim attention this -week at famed a
Andrews. Looking through Mmt I
spectacles, added Interest Is lent beca»
of the presence of "Will Smith and Domid
Ross. The first named •won the open lei
In 1599. while only two years aru at llycp
he tied -with Fred McLeod for first pta
Ross is a brother of Alec, -wbt •XC2.&
open at Philadelphia, in I?T7. The follows
table of -winners for the last ntoiao r«
sho-svs that only three totals have been "'■
than 300: : r
1909— J. H. Taylor, at Deal . *~— 2
— James Braid, at Pr»sr*ick -JJ
19<>7— A Mass*-. at Horlake ■
190« — James Braid, at Muirfleld «J
IP<"6 — James Braid, at St. Andrews «
1904-^T. Whit*, at Sandtrich g
1903 — H. Var .on. at Presnrtck - — j*
MB A. Herd, at Hoylake :*: *
1901— James Braid, at Muirfl»H 5
1900— J. H. Taylor, a- Sr. Anirrws ...»
lsf>f^-H Vardon. at S«3*" h *•
IS!>S — H. Vardon. at Pr#»« • ~*l
IS97— H. H. Hilton, at Hoylake — - if
IS9»U-H. Vardon. at Mu!r2e!d ••-j
l«f>s_j. H. Taylor, at St. '-.-v? •«
1«M — J. H. Taylor, at Sandwich — — "
1503— W AncMerlonie. at Pr»»twlc« -*-
IS92— H. h. Hilton, at >nlrfl*M -_-r..
Jeffries and Johnson Arrange «
Get Away Hurriedly. ~
Santa Cruz. CaL. June l?.-AccQr^J-3
Sam Berber. Jeffries" s manager. wi» *
rived this afternoon with Jeffries.^ «
gave a sparring: exhibition at a locs'
atre. arrangements are being: made ft! p
breaking: up of the Ben Lomond t^-~
camp Tuesday evening- Th« new <ra^
probably will be at Moana Springs, «**
three miles out from Reno. — — ♦
-We are prepared to he on the oa*^
said Berger. "and the soor.er we • iear jJJ
Rlckard the- better we will like 5552?
arranged, for a special Pullman cs:^
Jeffries and his trainer?, and just M—
as we receive word from th« n-oiuii'**
entire outfit will go to Oakland, **&
special will be awaiting them." -
The only work by Jeffries t 0 "* 1 * -^
the- five rounds he boxed with Corte "\ tf .
• •hoynskl in b« exhibition and <»*■»'
period of shadow boxing and rope sBSI
San Francisco. June i3.^Althoo=,
ready at a moment to pack his t**"^
and move to Reno. Jark JohM f' 1^»
through his usual performance '' r * «^
this afternoon. Something like L- -^
sons, attracted by the fact atlt^lw»
ably the last boxing that the cM--^,
would do in San Francisco, were
and the negro gave them a ""^l^Cr
He put on the gloves with G *°T"#»
ton. and the latter ■■■* In V
rounds allotted to him. J* hnS f ..J^i
of the best workouts of the "V(^»
and Cotton was plainly di?u ei L:«jS
the finish. Jack Mi^ fished £a&*
throe more rounds, and Johnson tfgg
the programme by ptmching ta9 c*
tossing the medicine hall.
Rickard to Decide on SiM c '
Fight To-day. ._ 0
San FrancLico. June r ' - V^^"^
there was still a chance. JJS^
that he would be able to V nll °" ]p
in San Francisco. -T«" W^^*
tonight Ibnt he would not »"*^ 5^
lively the site of the Jeffrle^oßJJJg,
tie grounds until to- marrow. PJJ-^
until Tuesday. Rickard •«* m |^>
ful than at any time since " c tfjtii''
announced that he would driv» *_
ing out cf California. T , &
Rickard would not * rat * *^ gd *&»
to the hope that he couM J v^ v g^V g
original plan of // r h ' "Eil*^
he said that In view cf the « ' w***
of which he could not *?***• JT &g£
leave for Reno until to--
Monday. "—
ii. *** *£**'
««her «P«rt,
THE TURF- k a ;
Br.-ok!>n Br'.dS?. - ..,
Place Station. Vi» & ta 3«- *^

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