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Automobiles Xm |)0rlc ? Sribttttf Sporting News , Automobiles PART II. EIGHT PAGES. NEW YORK, SUNDAY, JUNE 21, 19U. PART II. EIGHT PAGES. Greatest Throng of Season Sees Giants Smother the Reds World's Series Flavor to Clash Between the League Leaders. MANY RUNS ON FEW HITS BY WINNERS Herzog Sends Novice in to Face Tesreau?Allows Only Two Hits in Seven Innings. By HKYWOOn BROfN. Charlie Herzog and his Reds were bad 'efeated by the Giants at th? Folo Grounds yesterday, but Charlie smiled. As Oarry Herrmann ambled out of tho stand he chuckled, and in tho counUng room Frank Bancroft, business manager of the visiting club, crooned softly to Mat as he flicked the paper money under his fingers. Bitter was the defeat, but sweet were the receipts. The score was large?7 to 2 In favor of the Giants?but the crowd v.a? much larger. More than 34,000 per? sons saw the game, and it was by far the biggest gathering which has watched any baseball contest In this country since the last world's serle!?. In fact, not more than once or twice In history of the Polo Grounds, the home of large crowds, have so many I? gathered to watch strife on th? diamond, except, of course, when there was a world's title at stake. The root ? rs in the bleachers were crowded to? gether close as i'ale and Harvard shells at a finish line. All the seats in the lower tier of the grandstand were gone early in the after? noon and the upper tier places were soon afterward. When the game began the only spare spaces were in the centre ii"ld bleachers. Even the bases were kly filled. Herzog was cheered every time he came to bat and most of the rooters seemed to be pulling for a victory for the visitors. But Charlie did not need to say "Your welcome overwhelms me." That part of the reception was In the hands of the ?'fiants. There was stimulation In the day and Iratfoa In the crowd, but It would be . to speak well of the game. O. Henry once wrote of the death of a rap .'lion, around whose body the neighbors ,-tood in silence. Not until many minutes had passed did any one venture to say il of the man who had gone, but at length one kindly disposed old gentleman ?emarked: 'When ?Cas' was about fo'teen he was one of the best spellers in school." Like Miity would be needed to give a char r to the battle of the Reds and Giants, contenders for the pennant in the National League. The rame was wellnlgh ruined by the inning. Some of Heraog's young ?, and Hsrsog himself, for that mat ? i, were a bit rattled by the crowd. It was not bo much the size of the gather? ing as the friendliness which unnerved th.- K.-Is. Kven at home Cincinnati play all praise, and they were melted into ineptitude by the amazing welcome which they received. Although only one Giant hit safely ir. the first .lining, live of McGraw's ni. n -ed the plate. Errors by inflelders ??id the wildness of Philip Douglas, one Ierzog*s brst recruits, were respon sibl? for the accumulation of runs. In the entire game McGraw's men made only three hit?. After the opening inning Herzog did something typical of his style of man ?ent. He sent into the battle a gster who had never pitched before in the big leagues?. > hneider was the recruit who had the Wege of making his first appearance before a crowd which more than likely m11 be the biggest with which he will be ?laled In all his major league career. ? ? i y that the first plunge should shock worked well in the case of ?Mer, for he pitched ?pkndldly, al? lowing only two hits In the seven innings A Which he worked. I? the seventh, with men on second and IhlN and only one out, he fanned Ptolcher and Doyle. The two runs.which v. .-re scored against him were partly the r? -ult of error.?. Tesreau. although he yielded more hits than is his wont, was exceedingly effec ?'larke found him for a home run to deep right, but in the pinches the vis? itors oould do littln with the spitball of l?g Jen". Case? H?-*SQf, had ? chance to shine, for in the fourth inning he came to with three men on bases. He filed and died Tor Herzog the first inning must have been as long as the night of a dreamer ? n by nightmares. It required almost half an hour of playing time. Niehoff be t>y throwing wide on Bescher's little bar then stole second and Burns drew a pass. Fletcher beat out a bunt In front of the plate and the bases were Hilad. Douglass could not get the ball over for Doyle, and Bescher was forced home .Meikle beat Out an Infield single which Herzog played badly and Burn* came ?AOasa Itobartsoa pop filed, but lletcher -I on Stock's infield out. Doyle came home on ? wild pitch, and Herzog's fum 1 !?? on Meyers 1.1 M-rkle In. The Reds wasted opportunities in the fourth, when they scored only once on a double by NiehoiT, a pass for Bates, a pass for Clarke and singles by Schneider and Morui. The break in the rally came when Nle hoff was thrown out in an attempt to take third on a Phort passed ball. It was in thia Inning that Heraog failed to rise to dramatic opportunity. A single by Bescher, a lucky hit. Bums's double to left centre and Clarke's wild throw, which hit Markt? in the back, gave the Giants the two runs which they ?cored in the fifth. In one department the Reds showed them?elve? strong The team's stock of Ocrmans 1? practically inexhaustible. F?w clubs could take a Schneider out and send non Kolnltz in to hit for him. The score follows: NEW YORK. ! CINCINNATI, a??.?,.. -#'o i . *? ?! ?brhpoaa SWk, ''' ??? ! ?O'"*??*, as.. 50 1 1 Jl Fletcher aa 41 I 4 80;?n,h. 2b.... 300 0 SI aZ? t:- ?i? 2 ??l??i?i i?*???? 40? i ?o ? Ver? I ix' ? ? ? .5 2 0l Nlehoff. St... 4 0 ? 1 II Merkle, lb. 41110 0 0i Hoblltzell.lb 4 0? ? 0 0 ?,ob'??>???* 4 00 1 0 0| Lates, f ..?10 2 0 0 ' 2?rf!L8b'?? ??! l ?Oi^ark*. i. ..?11 5 01 , M ever*, c. 3 00 ? 10'Douglass, p. 00 0 0 0 0 ! Tcareau. p. 3 00 0 2 o.'Ylngllng... 100 0 0 0 Schneider, P 2 0 1 0 at I tV. Kolnttz 10 0 0 0 0 I Totals... .SO 7 <j 27 ?? ?I Toula.?I ? M ?? ? ?^Vfi*^. for ?eug'ar-B In the second Inning. tBatted for 8chr,elder In the ninth Inning. ,*,<,w.York.. 80902000 x-7 ? Incinnatl. 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 1?2 l-'lrst base on errors?New York. 8. Two base hlU? NlehofT, Hums. Horn* run-Clarke. ! Stolen bases-Heriog, liencher (J), Uroh. I-eft on bases-New York, 3; Cincinnati, 9. Doubhi Play? Mehoir. Herzog arid Hoblltsell. Bases on ? J*!???Off Tesn-au, 3; off Douglass. 2; off Schneider, i, struck out?Bv Tawraaa, ?? by ocnnelder. 4. Wild pitch?Douglass. Passe.', i ball-Meyers. Hits-Off Douglass. 1 In 1 Inn ; ing: off Schneider, 1 In 7 Innings Time?2:02. , Umpires?Klem and Kmslle. CUBS GET THREE HOMERS One by Zimmerman in the Ninth Defeats Phillies. Philadelphia, June 20.? Three home runs enabled Chicago to defeat Philadelphia here today by a score of 5 to 4. Saler and Schulte each put the ball : over the right held wall with a man on base In the first Inning By mixing hits ! with errors by Phelan and Vaughn the home team tied the s?:ore In the third I Inning. ! After that Oeschger. who succeeded 1 Alexander in the second inning, and Vaughn had a battle until the ninth, i when Zimmerman's drive over the right ? field fence decide?! the contest The ?oor? follows: (CHICAGO N. L. PHILADELPHIA H.I* abrhpoae; Hhrhpoae Laaeb, cf.. SO? 2 0 0'lrelan. 2h....410 24 1 Good. rf...311 1 0 0 Becker. If. ...401 4 00 Baler, lb... 411 8 4 0,I.ohert. 31-?.... 411 2 10 '/im'rnan.Sb 422 1 lOIMagee. ss....S12 111 Schult?, If. 4 1 2 1 0 0 Cr?vath, rf..S00 100 Sweeney,2b 30 0 2 ?O'huderus, lb..2 00 7 00 1'helan. ,?s. 4 0 I 3 12|l'a?kert, cf.. 4 00 3 00 Needham.c 4 00 5 1 0 Kllllfer. C ...40 1 330 Vaughn, p. 4 00 3 0 ll Alexander, p. 0 0 0 0 00 IOeschger, p.. 3 1 0 000 ??Byrne. 100 00 0 Totals....? 6 8 27 15 ?! Totals.32452791 I ?Batted for Luderus in the ninth Inning. 'Chicago. 40000000 1-5 Philadelphia. 01300000 0?4 i Three-base hit?Magee. Home runs?Saler, Schulte and Zimmerman. Hits?Off Alexander, ! In 1 Inning; off Oeschger, 6 in 8 innings. i Stolen bases ? Zimmerman, Irelan. Double playa?Sweeney. Phelan and ?Saler. Left on bases?Chicago. 4; Philadelphia. 4. First base on balls?Off Vaughn. 3; off Alexander. 1; off ! Oeschger, 3. First base on errors?Chicago, 1; l'hlla.lelphla. 2. Struck out?By Vaughn, 5; by Oeschger. 1. Time?1:46. Umpire??Rlgler and Hart. ATHLETICSJLUG THE BALL Fall on Brown Pitcher in Eighth and Bat Out Victory. St. Louis. June 20.?The Philadelphia Athletlos could no do much with Ham? ilton'? delivery until the eighth inning to-day, when they swung their bats with gnat result?, bunching lour hits fol- as manv runs. The ?acor? was 5 to 2. The score follows: PHILADELPHIA A.Ll ST. LOUIS A. L. abr hpoae. sbrh.po ?e Murphy, rf 5 0 I 4 0 0 Shottcn. cf.. 4SI 0 0 0 OMilnrr. If 5 1 2 3 0 0i Pratt. 2b.... 311 8 20 Collins, 2b ?0 1 2 2II Williams. rf400 1 00 Baker, 3b. 4 1 1 1 1 0'?'.Walker. If 4 02 2 10 Mcln'ls.lh 41 2 k OOlLeary. lb... 40014 10 Strunk, cf. 3 1 1 2 0'? Howard, 3b. 40 2 3 fil Barry, s? 30 0 1 3 0! Wares, hb... 3 00 1 IB Schang. c. 81 1 ?J ?0 Agnew, p.... 311 1 4 0 ! Shawk.y.ii 4 0 8 0 3 0 Hamilton, pi 00 1 2 0 ?B. walker. 0 no 0 0 0 | Mitchell, r- 0 00 0 0 0 Totals...34 ? 13 27 10 [| Totals.30 2? 27 32 ? > ?Baited for Hamilton in eighth Innlt.g. ?Philadelphia. 0 0 0 0 10 0 4 0?5 Bt I.ouls. 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0-3 Two-bafe hits?Mclnnl?, Collins, SHotten, ' Kchang, Shawk?y, Agn'-w. Home runs?Pratt, M? Innls, Strunk. Hits off Hamilton, 11 In 8 innings; of; Mitchell. 2 In 1 Inning. Sacrifice Pratt, Hamilton, Collins, Schang. Double S plays?Barry to Collins to Mclnnls; Howard to La*ry. 1^-ft on ba?M -I'hlla<>lphU, 6; St. ! Loula, 4. Bases on balls?Hamilton, 1; Shaw k. v, 1 Hit by pitch? r?By Hamilton ?Barry?, i Struck out bv Hamilton. 3; by Shi?".key, 6. I Time?1:40. Umpires?Evsna in<i Esan. MANY CHANGES IN THE SHAMROCK IV Challenger Not to Look So Much Like a Freak When Completed. (By Cable to The Tribune. 1 London, June 3).?When the Shamrock IV takes the water again after the ?changes that are being made in drydock she hardly will look Ufa same bn.it, and will not pr?B?ent to the casual eye the ap? pearance of -i freak, which was the first \ comment of the observer. The most im : ??riant change is in her sail plan, which In future will not rOOS. so strangely out of proportion to h.-r gen? ral design. Her bowsprit will be lengthened ten feet, and slie will have two headsails in ! stt?d of one huge foresail, which will give place to a gib ??"? ''"-esaU and give her the appearance of an orthodox cutter rigged r.icing vessel. It is hoped that the change will cure | her sluggish tendency hitherto noticeable ? In light variable winds. Various esti? m?t?? have been made of her sail area, but it is belWvad that when the chal? lenger Anally stands In racing trim her | approximate sail area will be about 11.000 feet. Besides the new sail plan, the most Important change has been to relieve the ? yacht of a portion of weight forward I y cutting away five tons of the lead keel. ! This is expected both to reduce the water , measurement and Increase handlness in ? light winds and coming about. These ad? vantages are expected to more thun offset a possible detraction from her power cf ; sailing up to the wind. It Is the opinion of expert? here that the challenger will j have to make a time allowance to the I defender, and It Is believed the resulting ?changes will reduce the allowance, which will be another advantage Nicholson la anxious to gain In the alterations. Three Pitchers Fail to Stop the Rebels Kansas City. Mo.. June ??.-Kansas City used three pitchers here to-day. but was unable to stop Pittsburgh, the visitors winning by a score of 7 to 4. Kentworthy. of the home team, knocked a home run In the ?lxth inning. Pittsburgh .???????!a2~I J2 I Kansas City .1 1 0 1 0 100 0-4 9 2 batteries -Knetser and Berry; ll?nuing. Harria, Adams and Kaaterly. THE DAYS OF REAL SPORT Results of Games Yesterday. Standings of the Teams and Contests To-day in Baseball Races for Four Pennants National League. GAMES TO-I>AY. .No game? scheduled. .RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY. New York. 7: rinrlnnatl. 2. Pittsburgh. 4: Brooklyn. 3. Bouton. 3; SI. I.oiiIn. 2. ? hi. a*... 5: Philadelphia. 4. NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDINO. W. U P.C.I W. L. P.O. NewYork.31 19 .?20 Chlcaso 28 30 .4*.:! Clncln'atl.31 25 Mt Phil?. 24 2? .480 I1t!?b'?h..2? 2.1 ..lit? Bro??kl.?n...21 2? .42? Kt. LouU.29 29 ..100 lloslon. ...tl 30 .423 American League. GAMES TO-DAY. New York at Cleveland. Bottton ?t Chlrago. Philadelphia at St. lord?. Washington at Intro?t. RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY. New York, 7: Cleveland. 1. I* hii'Ugo. .1; Boston. 2. Detroit, 1 : U uhhlngton. ?. Philadelphia. 3; St. Louis. 9. AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDINO. ' W. L. P.C.I W. L. PC. Phlla.34 21 .?I? Bouton.29 27 .31? Detroit... .30 24 .R00 Chicago...*? 31 .43? SI. Loul*...31 2? .344 New York..20 32 38.1 Wa?h'ton..29 27 :, IH Cleveland..19 3? .341 Federal League. OAMES TO-DAT. Buffalo at Chicago. Baltimore at St. Lou I?. Pittsburgh at Kansas City. RESULT? OF OAMES YESTERDAY. Indianapolis ?: Brooklyn, 5. Indianapolis, 7; Brooklyn, ?. Buffalo. 1: Chicago, 0. Pittsburgh. 7; Kunsas City, 4. Baltimore, 3; St. I .ml., 2. FEDERAL LEAGUE STANDINO. W. L. P.C.I V, . L. P.O. Indlnn'IU.30 23 .3?? Kan. City. 28 80 .483 Olli ago.. .30 23 ,343 BrooUyn...23 26 .489 Huff alo . .27 23 .340 Plttsr>'r?h.23 29 .442 Balttmo'e.28 24 .538 St. Lout*....25 34 .424 International League. GAMES TO-DAY. Toronto at Newark. Buffalo at Jersey City (twol. Roeheiiter at Providence. RESULTS OF GVMKS YESTERDAY. Jersey City. 5; Buffalo, 2. Jersey City. 8: Buffalo, 4. Newark. 5; Toronto. 4. Newark, 7: Toronto, 0. Providence, 12: Rochester. 4. Rochester. 7: Providence. ?. Baltimore, 10; Montreal, 4. Baltimore. 13; Montreal. 2. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE STANDIN?,. W. L. P.C. W. !.. P.C. Baltimore.38 20 .0.15 Provld'ce.,28 27 .309 Buffalo . .34 2?) .830 Newark . 23 27 .480 Roihester.33 21 .611 Montreal. 18 39 .316 Toronto. .47 2,1 ..">lfl Jer'y (It}..16 39 .291 TO FIGHT THE FEDS WITH NEW LEAGUE National Commission De? cides to Form New Major Organization. WILL BE RECRUITED FROM TWO BODIES American Association and Inter? national Wilt Each Furnish Four Clubs for Circuit. The most radical step which organ? ized hasehall has taken in its warfare against the I". Jera 1 League was decided upon by the National Commission at its meeting at the Waldorf yesterday. Th?? commission plans to form a new major league by talcing four teams from the International League and four from the American Association. The clubs in the new circuit will be exempt from draft by cither the Na? tional or American League. Although there are a few details still to be con? sid?re! before the plan can be put through, Ban Johnson said that the lour clubs in the International League which made the best financial ?bowing during the next few weeks would be the ones to be promoted. The four club? of th? American Asso? ciation which are not promoted and ta? four clubs in the International League which are left at the old classification will be joined in a new ?'lnss AA league. In all probability Newark will be one of the cltie? which mill have major league baseball. There are several changes in the circuit? which are still to be considered, but the clubs whlcli probably will form the Eastern wing of the new circuit are Baltimore, Newark, Buffalo and Toronto. Indianapolis and Kansas City are almost ctrfain to be ?elected as two of the cities in theWe*t, aa the Kederul League is operating in both plans The changes will not go into effect until next season, but the cities which are to comprise trie new league will be named within u few weeks. Ban Johnson, presi? dent of the American League and a mem? ber of the National Commission, said that he could not give out any definite state? ment concerning the plan for the new league, as there were many details to be settled. The action for a new major league grew out of the request of the International League for aaalatance againet the Fed? erals in Buffalo and Baltimore, where the opposition of GUmore's organization is felt most aeverely. The minor leaguers suggested two ?rourees. It would be neces aay, they aald, for organised baseball to lend money to the Baltimore and Buffalo Oatiaue? aa ?es? *? cel?me C Starters for the Brooklyn Handicap Ten horses are nnnonnre.1 mm possible ?tartan for the Brooklyn Handicap, at one mile Hn<| a quarter, to be ran on Tuesday, the opening dar of the Qneen*. County Jockey Club meeting at Aque? duct. This fixture, which made tbe old Gravesend track famous, ?till carries ?tome glamour, although the added money, subscribed this year by the Owners' Fund, is only ?2,900. The probable starters fob low: ?Rock View.r.'HBurUhom .US Meridian .I ?ALake Mrl.ake_M Bn?kln .llBCbarlestoBlan ...107 I-ahore .HT Donald M'Donald.lOi Hying Fairy.118 ?Thornhill . 9? ?Ilelmont entry, TO RACE IN FALL AT BELMONT PARK Plans Made for Twelve-Day .Meeting in September, After t Close at Saratoga. laovers of racing can look forward to a fall meeting of twelve days at Belmont Park In September. At a meeting of the directors of the Wt-stcheater Racing Association, the Quern? County Jockey Club and the Em? pire City Racing Association yesterday It was decided to conduct a Joint meet? ing, beginning on Labor Day, September 7, and ending on September 19. This meeting will follow the one at Saratoga Springs in August. The Municipal Handicap for thr??e-year olds at on? mile and a half, to which the. Owners' Fund will add $2,500, and the Hindoo Handicap, also for three-year olds at one mile and a half, with $2,0") added, will be the features of the pro? gramme. Adequate purses ail] lie offered for? the over-night races, while $9,000 In all will be added to the various stak??. ? MARATHON TO FRENCHMAN Djebelia Captures Trophy in English Athletics Classic. London. June :*".?The annual marathon from Windsor Castle to the ?'helsea football grounds for a trophy valued at $2,50?), run under the direction of the Poly? technic Harriera, was won to-day by Djebelia, a Frenchman. His time waa 2 hours 4<? minutes and .V? 4-5 seconda. Westbury, of Sweden, was second, and Grumer, another Swede, was third. Forty-three compeUtora started from ! the grounds of Windsor Castle, where they were aent away by King George. Queen Mary and other members of the royal family were present. Tip Tops Get a New Pitcher. IndlanapoUs. June 30? Louis 8teidel. a semi-pro. pitcher of Terre Haute, Ind, i Joined the Brooklyn Federal League club I here to-day, having signed a contract I yesterday. His salary was not announced. Yale Wins Baseball Series From Harvard Blue Nine Fights Its Way from Behind to an Easy Victory in Boston. HANES NAILS DOWN LID WITH HOME RUN Errors by the Crimson Also Help ' Make the Way Clear for the Men from New Haven. [By Telegraph to The Tribune. 1 Boston. Mass.. June 20.-When the Har- | vanl baseball nine ripped off four singles I and a double against "Pie" Way (the piu-h er who held the Cambridge team to four hits at New Haven last uesday and won his game at 6 to 1), and sc.ir.fl four runs, the 15,00") persons gathered at l-Vnway Park, the home of the Red 8ox. counted the game and the series as good as won by Captain Wlngate's nine from across the Charles. But Yale, not at all disconcert? ed, began to get busy on its own account, gradually crept up on the Crimson until it took the lead Ir. the sixth inning, and then In the eighth, when the bases had been filled because of an* error and two pa-se?, Captain Blossom's players tore off the lid and romped home easy win? ners when Hanos hammered out a home run drive to the centre field seats. The final score was 13 to 8. Victories over Harvard at baseball and rowing within two days make sweet mor? sels for Tale men. It was a disastrous day for the two pitchers, who earlier In the week had been wearing the laurel crown of victory. Way, who ?lid so well on Tuesday at New Haven, was hit safely ten times in less than four innings, while Wednesday's : winner for Harvard, Ned Manan, was not himself for the final game, and ?arrhKl his t?*am along for less than a third of the distance. It then fell to the lot of Olle, who lo?t his Cambridge game three days ago, to I pitch for Yale, arid h<? did so In masterful i fushion, ?hile Harvard, in Its vain at ! tempt to save the day, rushed three more men to the mound, only to have two of them hammered to the boundaries of the j field. Early in the game it was bases on balls and timely hits that made it possible for the Blue to overtake Its rival, but later . errors came In to make the way an easy , one to travel. In all the Harvard pitchers ?ticketed ten men to trat baa?, en? a* cause he was hit, while in the third In? ning with the bases full Mahan forced home a run with a free pass. Young Whitney, who finished last week's Pennsylvania game so well, replaced Mahan, but after he had be.^n hit for a triple and a home run by Falsey and Swi hart in the fourth, which tied the score, and then gave two bases on balls to suc? ceeding hitters, he was summoned to the dugout, and Hitchcock, the hero of last year's play-off in Brooklyn, was pressed Into service. Hitchcock did well for an inning or two, but finally Yale got going, scoring one run on a squeeze play and then romping into a two-run lead on John Rellly's timely hit Harvard retrieved one of thewe runs and seemed in the game again, but In the eighth Hitchcock passed two more men, Clark lost a. throw from Ayres In the sun and then tin game went galley west for Harvard when Hanes put across his solar plexus to the advertising signs in the mid? dle Meld. Harvard made eleven hits in the first four innings for three runs, these being as many as the team had made in both the preceding ?ames together. Gile was mofe wily, and against him harvard made only six hits, all singles, which were scattered. He struck out five men and passed two, and of the three runs ?.cored against his pitching two were due to bad throws turned in by Blossom and Rellly. The teams were on edge for the game, but Yale proved steadier, and after Har? vard's remarkable start made a wonderful iphlll tight. To make sixteen hits and then lose a ball game was not at all to the Crimson's taste, and was a repetition of the game against Holy Cross only ten dcys ago. There were some splendid field? ing plays turned in by Nash and Hitch? cock, while Yale's fielding etrength was in its steadiness rather than because of any Individual brilliancy. Hardwlck led the hitters, making a hit ich ?>f his four times at bat. while Ayres made two singles and a double. Hanes, for Yale, put In two one-base hits before he came through with his homer that broke up the game. In the first inning Harvard dashed into the lead, after two men were out, Gan? nett sandwiching a double between singles by Clark and Ayres and others by Hardwlck and Frye. A pass to Mld dlehrook, Hanes's hit, two stolen bases. Blossom's sacrifice fly and a single by Cornish retrieved two of the runs in Yale's first session. In the third Ayre-fs double and hita ! by Gannett and Hardwlck put Harvard ahe*d, at 5 to 3. Yale came back with a run when Mahan forced Way home by passing Rellly after the Yale pitcher had singled, Clark had lost Mlddlebrook'a blunder and the cornera had ?been filled | because of a free ticket for Blossom. Yale tied the score in the fourth, when. Ceatlaae?! ? -wee z. falaase ? LUKE MME WINS BELMONT STAKES EASILY Romps Away from Gainer and Charlestonian, While Big Crowd Applauds. COMELY AND ROAMER ALSO GALLOP HOME Jockey Club Stewards Mete Out Further Punishment to Johnny McTaggart and Woods. By Herbert. Luke McLuke. John W. Schorr*? ***>& three-year-old, which ran a mil? and a quarter at ?xlr.gton recently In 2KB 4-6. the time held sacred so long to Broom? stick, won the Belmont Stakes over the ? course at Belmont Park yesterday In easy fashion. He galloped along within two lengths of the pace set by Charlestonian for a mile and then came away, to win. hard held, by eight lengths from II. P. Whit? ney's Gainer. He ran the mile and threw furlongs under 126 pounds In 2:20, wi.iiin two seconds of the best time for the r.?? a over the Belmont Park course, and, ?lid ?t against a strong ,wlnd, which he had to face through the stretch. It was a sterling performance, and the big crowd stamped him a colt of nigh quality. He Is by Ultimas?Midge, and a young giant In size. His forelegs bear the signs of the firing iron, but at pres? ent he appears to be as sound as the diy he was foaled. Mr. Schorr, the brewer of Memphis, was highly elated at the victory, and as no came down from the stewards' stand bearing the ?250 cup added to the race oy August Belmont his Jolly face was wreathed In smiles. He took the trophv direct to a group of his friends on the clubhouse lawn, where his daughter, throwing all conventions aside, greet-?d ! him with a kiss. | Mr. Schorr has had a most succ? 1 year thus far, having won close to .* i In stakes and purses, a goodly share of | which was contributed by Pavld Craif, I when he beat Gainer In the International J Derby, at Montreal on June 13. Luke M? I Luke ran third In that race, after losing a lot of ground at the start. I The Belmont Stakes yesterday ws? I worth $3,02.1 in addition to the cup. "Whitey" Langdon had no excuses to i make for the defeat of Charlestonian, and said burllngame rode to instructions !n I setting the pace if the other boys | showed a disposition to wait. Notter j placed Gainer in the early part to save his speed for the stretch, but,Luke M ? Luke was more than a match for the ?on of Martinet In this. In fact. Gainer was ! all out to beat Charlestonian half a i length for the place. I James Butler's Comely, the well named daughter of Disguise-Pretty Maiden, look i her place beyond all question at the t?>n ; of the two-year-old fillies for the season. She picked up 125 pounds and easily wen the Laureate Stakes, at five and one-half furlong?, thus placing $?>V>2o to the credit of her owner. Notter, who had the mount, roused h*r a bit vigorously at the last furlong poM, but at the end she had much in reserve, to win by four lengths from R. J. Mac? kenzie's Sea' Shell and her own stade companion, High Noon. Comely was so playful while being led to the paddock that in some way she threw herself and rolled over on the track dlrt'Ctly In front of the clubhouse. She ?<?emed to take a few lame steps on get? ting up, but quickly walked out of it. Ab previously told In The Tribune, It would be hard to find a better looking f'lly, and barring accidents she Is sure to make a name for herself on the turf. Mr Butler started Catalina and High Noon with Comely, but It was almost a reflection on the speed and class of the daughter of Disguise. She beat them aa she beat the others In the field. Andrew Miller's Roamer, winner of the Saratoga Special last year, galloped to easy victory in the Whltestone Handicap, beating some good sprinters, including Leochares and Tranld, both of which were unplaced. Roamer lost some caste by an Indiffer? ent performance In The Withers, but his performance yesterday fulfilled every -.remise and suggested that he rank..I anong the best of the three-year-olds. It vas not so much what he beat as his way of winning that Impressed. Leochares is fast losing the reputation he brought Kast as a high class sprinter. It would be well, however, to suspend Judgment until after one mor? trial, as he appeared to get away all tangled up, and lost so much ground In tho Irst furlong as to ruin his chances. A crowd second only to tbe throng which turned out on Memorial Day waa on hand to enjoy the racing and to drink deep of the bracing air. The clubhxmse lawn was bright with color, and the big stand, while not packed, was comfortably .full, giving further evi? dence of the steady and healthy growth of the sport under the new ?ondltions. Members of the Jockey Club who were present expressed keen satlsfac?on and encouragement, and well they might. Johnny McTaggart, the Jockey, will not ride again unUl the meeting at Saratoga Springs, In August. At a meeting of the stewards of the Jockey Club yesterday his suspension for rough riding at the post was continued until July 31. This means that he will be idle through the meetings at Aqueduct and Empire City. Woods, who was set down for a liatlc-s, bad looking ride on Buckthorn last Thursday, was more severely punished. His suspension was made Indefinite, and the chances are against his being seen in tbe saddle again this year. Insignia for Williams Men. Wllliamstown. Masa., June X.?The Williams athletic council honored lift, i ? men with the track "W" and ten with th? "A W A" for work don? this spring. i The recipient? of track Insignia are: i "W", Corey. Geer, Lester, Moffat, I'helps, Rising, F. 8. Smith. 14; Brodle, Drlacoli. Hay, King. Shriver, 15. and Austin. 'IT. ! Manager McCook. '15, and Assistant Man ' ager Debevolaa, '11.