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Yale Beats Harvard
by Fifth of Second ? onlinneal from page \ boat lengths the yearling crew wKtoh Yale lo??k. ?1 on SI the ?ml y one which had a real chan.-o t?? chock the miser r.. ?n?l ,.f defeat after defeat which the Blue ha?- been sustaining nt the |a Oaf Harvard crews. The Iresh m< n fought a valiant and game - : :-cy wore mat. he?! against a su r ore*.*.. and were never in the lead iron, the crack of the gun. ??fitly it eras email \\o??dcr that the Yale nun looked forward with litth* .,?nt' the big battle of the Hardly men darr?! breathe aloud -la-a?p hidda-ti hope 'l St the Blue would r? ??;? . rd it m If and revive it dying pr?stige ?<n the wat?r it many n misgiving then *-o??ters eat b;i,-k and watched the final pr?parations f??r the 11k ? A Surpriae for the Thouaanda. It seemed a cold ard indifferent of encouragement that tho:?<? eicht I i ? i hell i. ? 'icy tightened their laces, t? ? thole pins and swung slowly on I their sii?b*s making certain that every? thing mechanical about the boat wa? in that nue and delicate adlustment II ? m la i-? n ah .1 re wire loud and lusty cheers for ' 'rimson, which paddled up to its ? ke boat brimful of confidence and p, itive that it would bo able to row *? e down the first half of the race and t! en mart home with another easy vlc t? y. What was the surprise, then, of the 'housands afloat and ashore and the Harvard oarsmen in their long, giesming shell when at the crack of the gun the Yale eight shot out into the bad and painel an advn wh. h it would not and did not re? ?ne .lsh for three long mil's or morg Yale Leads at the Start. The Yale men. swinging together - the coolness and ihms<- of a sp?Mdlllg ' mar' ? d to gather mom? r.tr.m with each ?succeeding heave of the eight long oars, and in the short space ?'i a hundred yards th? Blue f nearly half a length. }' nrard, instead of -rushing up, was content t<> let the Blue race out A quarter ??f a mil?- on the jour- i ney and Yale was getting s taint streak of daylight behind its Hying rudder pogt, and when the half-mile murk was ::<i\ th're was no doubt that the Blue was fully a length in front. Each n.an In the Yale shell was Lending to hia task, oblivious to all that was on about him, save that the Harvard in. and they fough: r to keep it there. It was at this juncture that the ("rim ::e that something ?miss, while among the Harvard voto genuine fear arose that maybe after all that flying torpad ; ? lied by power as ?'otent . as. if n?>t more potent than, their < v?n. ? the Crimson Btrok? t the range, and in his men - ondina to the call But, sprint as they would. . ould not cut down an Inch of that g Appleton, the Tale stroke oar, everything that passed it: -on shell, and when ?'hunier raised the stroke a notch Appleton ??? tvi'.h tw<?: And thus they battled up purse through the fast thinning lai.e of yachts and out ?.pen water at the navy yard. Then Harvard did begin to sh??w of its wonderful power, and for an nt, bul an instant only, the ? ?at crept up on the beam <?f the Blue, inch by Inch, faster at and then slowly and more slowly, Har? vard gained back BOOM ol tnat val space. In the half mile from the mile the navy yard twenty feet marked the limit o? th< Crimson's advance, and then Yale let .n a wall directed body blow that a shiver through the Harvard shel? , and pushed it back further than it liad . at any tiiri?. Hard Fight by the Crimson. nt y fe t that the ?'rimson had : ? re loot baea to in , and in addition another twenty cding It was Just at the two and a half :iark thai ? . calling on nie men for a sprint that would throw off ?mbrldge - the pro** of his ting i? the front, and thereby, ? -1 up an appreciable gap of open Then, indeed, the Yale multitude began to reahie that it was witnessing a battle . and w'tb that realization came encourageront for the eiKht i in th. Vale boat. The prayer was ? answered, and the Makler of Yale men were air? ady beginning to i the '.'?n:; hoped for era in rowing was The surrounding hilla resound??! -, ".utig yells and ?houts. There no measured cheers, but rather frenzied. ??b and shrill ?creams of encourage Appleton'a apurt at the two and a half mark was Just a trifle tnOTO than his ; stand at that stage of the rat*?, an?! he ?-arefully let the stroke down again. It was that sprint, h'ov, \ > r. whi. h In him the fcuwwtsdge that he had . ?it men who wr?e oui? BS , ? Ight la the Harvard boat *nd n,< i? wtio would stand the ? ly the Harvard prow begun to Up as Appleton eased off his ?natev, with the advance of the Crimson ' ? ?? ll.?r\;ard crowd? their t?ar and exult in the victory which tlf.v now saw aappronrhtng. SL.wl. Yale taoat sagged and Harvard, ploughing along. M.ddenly rushed up on even terms Nickalls Praises the Yale Crew Out NWtmlta the Vale renrb end former 4??.ford 0?eeigttl tmtOOUUU, SSM th?t be hid iipot hr'ird 'if or ?.rcn -neli n ?lose finish In n r?< e etf ?tub n ?lutunce. it ?in h a?eul rtetary for gate's latest roxtlna iii-ndi. and he llMWSi h!? pleas nrr bj t>r?i?lnc liU pupils nnd th-'ir B.imrur? innl nl tcntpllnr ? ? s?i'i Mention of his par? i" the r?te nnd it? or more .-? . the Blue wss I for tlie Amt time In Die race Harvard Takes the Lead. Ynlo-?. ; . ' the "id dniil't None but At'i knew what ? I . lei Han I "*" ??? few f. .t. then for a dos and ? In the van, and i I a : ? n lay* na for It had been with by (V ? ' ? nos tii .t thi i " oulfl row w her? ? rvi rd WO . shouts a ni cheers. But Apple ton, r*ool nnd 4M>llected and full of the belief thHt Was In him. shot a bolt from the sky. Sharply Ik* gathered his force* ahotit him. Upward, upward N the stroke, and as it tip the pac- of the Yale shell Quick? it forged through the lumpy treten then it fairly cleaved the*** I II t'?'c Way stmk. by slroki plect i of i' advantage. irds from the : I ? Blue i ousrter of a length back, and still '? ? ( : .. I tlH .-. M : .;? Li ? ?? til? ? perfect form in which ih. they i madly to the finish line. Wonderful Spurt by Y-le. Frantl? ally the llanrard stroke callo i on hit. fast-tiring men, but tht*re was no checking the onward flinging Yale en it. and twenl ? WO giant . tie? l the a tells alternated ..ut, and then v. ., forged Into the lead. In another flash it Wl I all OVOT, and ?l'ai, had woi . The margin was s scant three feet, bul those V. the men in the Yale boat were which could not be barter? They . ration of Tale row the < 8 of the spirit la tl h backed youths in ihell. It was s different scene Indeed that at? tend.- ' ervatlon train on its re? turn trip to the City. Yale men wore with Joy, and it was tjinall wonder that there were no accidento as they jos? tled and pushed each other in the SWay irs. When they reached the X.-.v London station thew gave rent to all their pent-up exultation, and their cheers were s stro ? old community, Which had wltnesoed nothing save a suc '. Of Harvard victories through six long years. New London has known more brilliant crowds and crowds than Um h came here l'or the regatta, but it lias : a crowd return to the city which ti off train and boa Perhaps the cloudy morning and the tened rain served to keep many away who might oil it in an appearance, but to those who had f"l the regattas for years it seemed that : ? of Harvard victories was responsible f'ir the lack of Interest manifest In the r None oi the hotels ? ' to capac? ity last night, and there was plenty of room ration trains to-day. Further, the fleet <>f yachts In the harbor pare with the gay a blages of two or three years ago There were mor however, and for the first time d along the river banks ; I points, it . estimated that do persons saw the regatta. Pleasing Picture on P.iver. No spot could be more beautiful than the louer reaches of the Thames, over which the regatta was rowed The gently sloping hillsides robed In | gradually from re waters of ti md the myriad of yachts, with their glistening white sides and thi :r flag-bedecked mast'-, presented a picture of str?ng" eOlor. All that lucking to make the picture perfect was . un, and l( me out. Jlain fill In gentle showers at Inter? vals all through the day, i>ut it did not o the ardor of the thou of i egatta fl<. ?? i tot s nor to mar the picture cf the river. The fact that the 'varsity race was rowed up.stnam, with the start nt the railroad bridge, ? i (Intsh takes place, tng ihe yachts out for nearly two miles, while the cove at Bart let t's Point, whore the finish flags was jammed with all man? ner and kind oi small craft. particularly enthusiastic Harvard al_miiu-. u.lh inventive turn of mini cornerr-il tho available supply of toy Val. ... attS hing a fuse of burning pap? r to ea? h one set it adrift In ope ii the thin nil her and burn It through, I lu?* a loud report, the Harvard man woi.id shorn. '?"There's v*i1* Wowing dp n!" I !<? wasn't oeen si t' r the ra? a WRAY DISGUSTED WITH HIS CREW Says Harvard Never Rowed So Poorly in Practice as in Race. I t'.v Telegraph to The Trlbtme i New London. #HfM l? Jini W disgusted rather than a ?l.rappoinied man to-night. After carefully instructing bis meii a> to the way Utey shot-Id row the Wiay found Ids sdVtOO and ordci* sgld: *l um i ted with ihe rowing of the n v than fllssppi The 'varsity en rawed m 10 it ?lid in the It was innddeniiiK U coaching launch and watdi (In- eight loutlng along at tW0Bt*jf?elfht und thirty HARVARD ROOTERS ON OBSERVATION TRAIN BEFORE BLOW CAME THAT SPOILED A PROMISED CELEBRATION I-fft to right - Henry F?rster, who rowed In graduate rare: Mrs. Philip Weld and Mr. and Mrs. George von L. Meyer. Jr. strokes to the minute. It?, prartlee they always rover, d tho four miles with the stroke at tl.lrtv -two. and I think that If they had rowed ;,t thai ! rat to-day the ?result probably would base bssn differ ? nt. "I don't wish t? detra-ct from the glory lie. ?? Ictorj. for M- kails Indsed aant a wonderful crew to the line, but 1 know what t'4?- Harvard .?- ?can <io. and to ?know that it did i-"t row to within three <?r four atrokea t,, the minute wksre it should ?have rowed i not t'ba?-.uit to con? templete in th.- fare of defeat "T?a- Un?an *>>a* i:-, cloaest I have ever .-.tu in ;i . and ?from vvi was in ?b" .lohn Hat, aid I was ?BUTS that ?larvaid h. 1 won by two or throe icet. "Harvard row?sd a waiting race when it |should have gone "??t aid met the pa higa that v .*,,,. COUld not have follow? -1. I am ' the Harvard ci? w COU id have rowed a much bisher stroks all the way, ai.'l ' BSW the toot knows thai whenever Ch-snler ?.,-1 raise ? little dlBculty in cutting down ..(.." Left to right?Mrs. Nejson B. Burr, Mrs. Edwin Gould and Miss Claire Vandepnop. Technical Details of Yale's Victory on Water As Is customary, the coaching launches of tha rival ? n ?-?. o bore tha oarsmen to the tins Una and towed their ahella. Har? vard was the Iirst ready and paddled kly below the etnkeboats, where it waited until Tale embarked and came ? ii to take up its position. The Blue eir-ht was the first to make fast to i'.s Martini,- boat, and then the Crimson drifted up. Billy ifeUtlehain, the little lime In g< tting the I away, but he wanted t.i r.'iv the i it. and neither could have aelted more. Tale, on the Thasaea shore, had the more desirable .course of the tWO. With the crack of the referee's pi?tol the erewa were off. Yale ahowed that it had profited by its achoollng in raciM* atarte by Jumping into the lead in the first st Hikes. There was only the race ?,f a >reeze as the Tale eight phot away In the van, rowing twenty strokes for the first half minute, aa against harvard's nineteen. Harvard kept its beat higher through the full min? ute, however, for th< count at the end of the Oral : ahowed Harvard With 37 and Vale with 30. After that mad ? dcab the I d down for the grind that v., Chandli r apparently had the fullest con ftdence In the Harvard crew, for he dropped the atrok? down to M, and there it atayed, wbili i ?.?io?i along at 32 and DUtS. Yale, with the higher stroke, ?hot further into the lead, and at the end of the first furlong I good quarter of a length or more ?n front. Harvard ? r. w vas getting a lot of power on its oars at the low stroke, but the II ii and heave of the Val. blades at the high? i boat bad their effect. The New Haven men were beautifully together and escfa bfade was jammed in absoluta untaoa. They did not pull through to the extreme limit which mark' d tl.i-ir body BWlag last year, and conse? quently th- ot as fatigue,! as the fata Sight Ol ?'?"?? Nu kails had seemingly taught his in? ii to Ji*m all their power at Hie eatefa and keep ui> the heave until their oara were -i ; ^ht ??ngles. Then let go end '?? ran for another stroke. The Vale DM n ? Cast in get* : inson, but to all practical purpose, they rowed as cleanly, and every man ?lid his ?hare. Klckalla certainly deaervea much ? for the harmony of motion Is the shell ?a with which the blade? id left the w.'.s ? "tt'ray's eight scemM sluggish ai lacked the usual fire end snap. As Ya I In ginger Harvard seemed to los and the Crimson Oarsmen were just satl ?on to get through with each stroke, wt little thought of the one that was '??.m??. Occasionally Chanler tried to ii the 6tr,?ko. but the mon behind him won not respond. The Crimson men did pt through further than the Blue, but th< did not take hold with as firm a cate! They seemed to make good use of whi power ti.f-y were spplylng, but it was ai parent that they were not rowing anj where near their limit. the crews settled down Into the; strokes. TalS opened the gap to tWC thirds of n length'at the half-mile mar SIM) was keeping tho pace at 33, whil Harvard was Just under 30. At ?ths thnje-fjuarter-mile mark Yal was alnifvst a l?tngth in front, and at th I Ship* an! the Bi'ic WSJ Uif way by ? full length. Yale'a tlm was SjM and Harvard's .'?:11, sl-.ov*. lag : gain of a full .??"?"lid. < 'hauler ?ral Ills ? r? v, up to 31 here, an?l th crimson picked up a third of a length o BO that when the mlle-and-a-hal mark cam?? abr.-ast Harvard was onlj onds in the rear, with the time: resdlng IM for Yale and 8:01 for Har vsrd. Res? hing out into the open water tow? ard ?the navy yard, the two crews kepi WSlI together, Harvard dropping back t. 9 and Tsle maintaining Its 32. The navj yard, which marks the end of the second mile, had Yale leading In HM and Har? vard In Mitt. It was here that Appleton hurled his challenge at ths Crimson, which ?Chanler let pass unheeded, and by shooting the stroke up to 34 Yale In? creased the lead until there was open water between the shells. Chanler began his belated bid for tbe lead Just as the crews were coming io the three-mile mark and he boosted the stroke a couple of points and Harvard i. to ?CUt down. Tab's lead. Twenty five feet was recovere. by the Crims >n in the spa? of a furlong, and the two d the '.hree-mlle flags with H ir vanl gaining ground at a rapid rats. Yale was still two seconds ahead. h.,w tha times 1?< lag 11*8) and 16:01, re? spectively. Chanler kept up the **ood work ?Uirough the next .?alf mil?, and it was here Ihr.*, the Harvard rooters had their first op? ing the Crimson In ihe van. Th.? Bias < Ight, due to Appleton's How the Yale and Harvard Crews Were Boated Yesterday HARVARD 'VA1 I 1 I FI rol,. 7 g (--?hall. ! It . . . i \. A... ? W. T I . 1. M . . ibi.'.t. IB. 170 ISO ITS i ; IT'. Ii i l_ :.. 11 ? 8.1 1 :. I ' I RD SECOND Itrake i. . i?, i? l ii. lt.. .in, i. i. IM AN CREW hio.kr Hri *?, K. It. 101 ., I. 101 i 170 Bow I r.\ ! I 174 |v.l ?au 173 ita ? 11 1,1.1 . , , . ?, n i ir, w K. r 17'? 17 110 :? n IlM As?. TALE 'YA??.-lTY CRKW. Weight ll-li^t. I R I .1 B<*>w Cux Strok? Apuleton, J A. .. 1?V4 n ?H 7 V Henry, J. Il ... 1 .?? S "l I t.. . . I7U .'..11 Mint?*...ut. A 1? . I7:i IOS Jr . J. 1'. 17*. .'. 11; n l: ...... 17'; .'.il I! I-. Il - IW. ?d. 100 .". ni Mciai . j' . ..... 114 \.\i.i: IE? ??M- ' R .\s. .. !'.. '?. .. 11_? ?.ftO 7 lvnurr-. T. H. 174 LU i- n., tairlck, .1. B. Imo :. u .. J. I*... . i? ' ? 01 t (*.-*. c .1. 1*? SOI S H?rr!-nn. K H. ... |H4 | H . 17.'. ?; uo i? i B i?i C-a tSemte. _ lio VAL? KIIK?*MMAN ? 'RKW. Btm_? 7 A t kiitti Bow ?"??rt.. W. II..i i unan. K II N Whittles?-/. M M. W. Walker, W > M. ! m 17 . 17-.* : 7u Ho m r i ?u I n H?i| :. 11 .*. il (lui :, |0 5ja Age I '"-s, was rowing at 12, the same ,?s Harvard, but could not hold the ?'rim? s' n, which pulled up to even terms and then passed midvva ? between the flags. To the three-and-a-half-mile mark the Harvard crew kept forging to the front and was timed in ISM to Yale's 1S;33. Then came the last thrilling struggle of the four long, weary miles. Appleton quickened the pace and the Vale sh.e'l took on new' life. It surged forward, cutting down Harvard's lead foot by foot ! at every stroke. Chanler sent the Crimson beat up to 3S, ! but It was too late, and the moment jm Of the fast-Hying Vale eight carried It across the line just three feet, or a fifth of a second, In the van. The triumph was a vindication In part of the work Averell Hani man began at New Haven two rears ago of intrv duclng the Knglish system of rowing. Vale, with Gold and Xirby, was uns'i .? eesfful last year, but this year after stepping down ?*-om the p?isltlon of head i coach he had a large say In the appoint? ment of Guy N'lckalls. Harvard Henley Eight Wins in Drizzling Rain [From a Staff Correspondent of The Tribune.] New London, Conn., June 19.?Unmind? ful of a drizzling rain and a choppy sea, the Harvard Henley eight, which sails for 1-Jngland to-morrow-, more than Justified , the fondest hopes and expectations of | the Crimson by rowing away from Yale, in the Junior 'Varsity race and giving j the men from Cambridge a taste of vlc ; tory. More than seven boat lengths separated the shells as the Crimson flashed across j the finish line, amid the cheers of a ; vast army from Cambridge and the ! groans of an equally vast arrpy from New Haven. Harvard's time was 11 minutes 31 seconds and Yale's 12 min? ut?e 2 seconds. 1 The race was the first of the day, and it necessitated early rising on the part of those who took the trip up the river to see it. For the first time In a num? ber of years the morning races were y raided to be rowed down stream, the start hein?; at Bartlett's Point. From the flash of the gun the race was Harvards, and the further the Henley 9 rowed the further it drew away from the Yale boat. The Yale Junior iras lighti* ?iubbed the workhorse of the TalS flotilla, and it could hardly n.iv,? been sxpsetad by the coaches to show up better than it did. The last mile of the race was a proces? sion. Each of the half-mile flags iiaw Harvard forge'further and further ahead, until at the finish the ?'rimson had six I lengths of open water .?ver the Blue. Ollflllan, the Yale stroke. In a last vain spurt shot the stroke up to 36 in the flr.al furlong, but the crew was too tired and 1 exhausted to follow the pace. Harvard ?lasiK'l BsSreaa the line with the same ?tea?ly rhythmic beat of H to the minute., sad rested on its oars until the Yale boat 1 came up. It took Yale fourteen strokes to reach the finish line after the Crimson 1 had won. Yale Freshman Crew Rows Gamely in Defeat ? [From a Staff Correspondent <if The Tribune.] ' New London, Conn , Juno 19.?Yule'i freshman crew gave the bulldog a thrd Of excitement that lasted for a few oriel moments In the middle of the race ho tween the yearling eights, but the -II youngsters were not able to carry through the programme they legan In those few : seconds, and they fell back and back, to be beaten by an ev< n five lengths. The Harvard cubs got off In front, nut for the first mile the Yale men hung m with Krim determinaron. Then, Jest as the one-mile flags were falllm* a-tern, ' ajuaiii Meyer, the stroke of the unloosened hin reserve, and the eight bo? gan to cut down the Harvard Wrvl. Foot by font the gap of open water began to disappear, but the Crimson wau on the alert aii'l, anHwering the challenge with a tri rifle sprint, hurled the Yale CUho lack, and went out to win by aim big a margin as the Junior varsity. Harvard crossed the line In 11:15 and Yale In B-H. ?i il. was ?llsapixdnted keenly at the showing of the freshman crow It <t!d not embody any English Ideas?, and was rigged nnd boated as M American i Enseno Ulannlnl, th<? former coach of the N,\v York .thltttc oarsmen, who has been In charge <,f the youngsters all the year, thought his eight had mo-e than s fighting chance, and hi.-? c-onlnience led , others to believe that Talo h id it ?ipl ortunity to OBat1 h a victory. The Yale cubs rowed well enough, but the* put little |?ow<*r In th. Ir Htrokea. Th??y did not i>u|| through, either, and, cm the whole, rowed a race that wan slg i nthcant for its waited effort If (llnn nlni h.ol I.e. u ai ? to devine a oh that would have Jammed the oar through the water brimful of power at evei h?.,ve, the result might have been dl forent. The Harvard Bight waa not a prett crew to watch. There were bad breaV in the boat, wl?i< h se? med to spell dlsai ter to th.* layman ashore, but those wh ?TMNfgh to the boats saw ever Harvard blade drop Into the water l unison and saw It waah out In exactl the same fashion. It was that unity of application o power that won for Harvard. The Crtm son pulled thtough with a might; heave each time, and the oars did no wash out. THOUGHT HARVARD WON Many Uncertain for Hours as t( Result of Boat Race. New London, Conn., June 19 ?So uncer tain were those not exactly at the finis! the varsity t-oat race this after neon as to whether the race was won h> tola or ll'iv-U'l that one of the local paixrra had an extra on the atreets an? g ? Harvard victory, and the newi th ker also anr.oi need Harvard as th4 winner. Those iu the Central Vermont observa? tion tr;?4n o? tag west shore of th? Thames had no trouble in Identifying Vale as the winner, because they were in plain view of tbe Yale flan as It fell, de not.ng that Yale was the flrst across the Une. BILLIARDS AND BOWLING. ? i \mV H. ii Ail.y. itiill.rd a- Pool maa3?r?*I ?"????.?? Mfr?. H.p.lr?. - m m Tgl buppUM. Mans. Bru?. /^ZK \ w W to tolos Sauar? SS^ OUIMET AN EASY VICflM ON LIN1 American Golf Champio Makes Sorry Showing for English Title. iwick, June If. -?farry V.*ir?lon, d, to day f? ?n time w??n the BriUsh open go championship. Vardon's asr-'regnte for the 72 h ? ? w-t "r** ItrolteS He made the first ffiaaj 71. the aaCOBtl in 77, the third In 78 ai tue loarth In 78. The tie?v chn?nplon won t: ? title for t* ,",rst t:,-.. ?a? twentj r? Old. He follow?*- this up b II again In IIN, and 1511. Francia Oulmet, open champion of tl United .-*,at-s, mad? .; pooi showing, H linlshed with an a. M2. and WS eng the first fifty o( the compet? tors. He took M stroke? for the fli round. 7? for the se? ond, t? for the thlr and <_ for the last. Recognising the hopeii 4 I Is ptA tion in the eontoat Oulmet ahowed n.tl Interest In the Rnel round, for which hi cani read: out . 5 1 4 4 4 J I I S-l Mon??? . J | 5 .', 4 5 I 4 John Henry Taylor. '<. t year's winner Who had le?) tue ?met at the end of th third round, was secon.l at the finish wltl 'gate of Vfy. His scores were: Ko the I.rat round. 74. the second, Hi th third, 71, and the fourth -?:> J I. (i. Jenkins, who recently won thi British amateur championahlp, easily I? the amateurs in f . te score of Jio. Ho. made the fir? iMiir.d in 79. the second In 10 and the thlr?: UOd the tourth in &}. PRESIDENT HADLEY PRAISES YALE CRE^ Says Well-Won Victory the Mort Gratifying After Run of Adverse Fortune. New- Raven, June sj._President Had ley of Yale, when called on mg i. Ir,?: "Men 'if Vale, especially men of the Yale rrew, ? haven't much in tha way of **dch, but l would not be a Vale man If 1 did not say something on an t slon like this. You have won a boat race, and I might say that, while It is gratifying to win a raote, Ir is mor- pleas Ing to have won a hard fought ra more than that, you have won a hard race after a run Of a,'verse fortune. To win under thes?? conditions makes the result more satisfactory. "To win it was necessary for the crew and the coaches to get together "The victory shown that th?? crew and the coaches did get together The vic? tory has brought out the fact that Yale men can get together, and, having got together, we are going to stay together." NEW HAVEN GREETS VICTORIOUS CREW Thousands Escort Oarsmen in Ancient Tally-Ho to Camptts in Trhmph. r tty Tr\. ~r iph ta Til New Haven, June 19?Now Haven ereet ed the triumphant Vale crew with 0 welcome on its r??turn from New I?ondon to-night. The oarsmen were met at the station by a crowd >f two thoua?nd siu dents and townspeople. As the parade, led by ex-Captain Ketcham of the foot? ball team, marched uptown Its numbera were steadily augmented, until, a? marchers swung up Kim st. on the way to President Hadley's home, their num? bers choked that thoroughfare for a dis? tance of two blocks. The anei. nt tally-ho coach which has always been used to escort victorious * crews from the station was need to-nUht for the tit st time in seven years. A band precede,? it, but it- i.ms?c waa drowned out by the che< re for Guy N alls and Bob . and Cai |tre and the mi ? After marching past President Hadky's house the parade turned ba?-k across the campus, and the receptlo? th a mass meeting at the Taft Ho:?!. Guy Nickalli made a *hort speech, say? ing all praise was due to Captain Denegre, and then the Yale captain spoke. ?-K very body knows the credit for the vic? tory belongs to the crew ami the co.i.-h. I have no share in it." After him Applcton, the stroke, spoke for a minute, then Kotchai owd In cheers for the coaches, captain and the crew member? individually, and the sing? ing of "Good Night, Poor Harvard," and "Bright College Years." YALE JOY GLEAMS HERE Eli Clubmen Parade and Then Make Merry. For some time the Yale Club thought the New Haven crew had been defeated yesterday afternoon, but It didn't take long for the few who stayed In town to galvanize into activity When the truth be lame known there. J. \V. luxoii. W. appointed h: chairman of a committee of which How? ard Plummer and I^ouis ?'. Hay ?.?? 1*4 other member?, hired a land, got works and started a celebration in 4?th st. Policemen In tl.e neighborhood tele? phoned In to their stations to see what they should do about it and were ordered to let the fun pre When the marching and tooting and the whlaadng of skyrockets were ;>t their height about a hundred members of the Harvard Club across the street came out to congratulate their rivals. Invitation to walk into the Yale Club and make themselves at home was accepted, and at a late hour thi.*) morning Harvard and Yale In West 41th st were about t? far apart as the shells at the finish of yea terday'a race at New I>ondon. SMITH AND "BAKER SAIL Will Compete in English Cham? pionships Next Month. Harry J. Smith and Homer Baker sailed on the steamer New York yesterday. They will compete In the English cham* ship? next month. Both runnera havo received lnvltajlona to take part In track meets at lttrlln. Stockholm, Copenhagen and Ireland ?after the e-hamnlonwhlp* 1n T?ndon. PORTABLE _ar"*** dw^iaaaf^? tnLW* Al1-1?!-*, _*___?_??*? ?"-?i?MiT?r: 153 W. 51th It. (at Broadway), cal. ?3?*.