Newspaper Page Text
Anything May Happen
in Poughkeepsie Race But Cornell, as t Likely to Furnh Winning Cre RICE SAYS COLUJ WILL BE RH On Form, at Least. Othe Wty?k. but They Posst Weight and Bnw ?>?etraph to The Trtl ^keapsie. N. T.. Jun promis-? to be one of the ? lege boat races this countr ? and one that is attrac ?ids int?r?t, will be rowed o Hiver here on Friday a thi? week, when crews repre lumbla, Cornell. Pennsylvania Washington and "Wisconsin r the historic four-mile co From the preliminary rocoi creiea and the form that they Played la their two weeks' pra< regatta course, Indications p .lose nw?\ with all the crew right to the very end. Those wlaards of tbe n\er. i ?'ourtney. the Cornell coach, t C Rice, who has charge of row lumbla, have both pr-xMtrted tha will be a very close one. and gone a step further* and said battl? at the end will be betweei and the Cornell 'varsity eight. Rie? la of the opinion that thrao milts of the race will t breaking, and that it will not b? big bridue is passed that Cornel lumbla will be able to struggl front and row to a desperate tin ? cause of the long years of vl hind them and the wizardry of the Cornell crew Is picked gen the favorite, and there are mar.v Its*?? that in the final Ptrugp Me?, predicts Cornell will prove i er, as they were in 1WT. whe .?.ted the powerful machines t ,vo great coaches. All of tbe crew? have been aese :^dson for nearly two W?i practically all of the hard work Ther? remains to he put on only although some ..- crews thrc ilitional time trials in the early ? ek. To delay a tria: urtil Yfe?ne Thursday, however, would be a latti to a erew'ji chances in the b ? the oarsmen would not ha to r?. cover from tiie effects ot the It is certain that the 'varsity rt aill not be a repetition of of 1911, 1&12 ami IMS, when lashed their way .alf-mile an?i end? to row each other down. Roth Rice and Courtney lave nd of racing does'nol \ toTT. ami i-oth ?rill go baek to tl \.)it.onal .style, which cali.-? for s at the start, a two or thre pull, ai.a another s-i>rint lin?. Ti.e varsity race will be in truth ?.-.tiuiial championship in r Some one of the half dozen CD a win tak?. part has beaten Yah, Ha Princeton. Iceland Stanford and fornla, the only ur.: which Of the six which wl . Um Huiison. The University of Washington changions of the Pacific Coast a journey of nearly 3,500 miles the sole object of winning the eted title. Cornell has to its cri -hing victory over the Ha Ity eight and another equally t kctory over the Princeton and I 'i all of tr.p crews that will row : as the least : OSjUot i -rf mnai i ? are :?:.ide the hai :ew, \ irprtsod e\eryt?ouy by winning the ' ity raca a year ago, finished a bad ( Ove ? rews in the Stewart?' rao? at the American Henk-y, anc Ik they have picked up wonder e their arrival on the Hudson ot taken seriously as contendei the big race. This is a state of affairs which is i ? of an anomaly, because six of eight men who rowed In the eight are in th?dr old feats in the s the only new men being Lander, X? and Glas*, the Mroke. The Cornell varsity eight which Co IS brought ?oAi, to the Hudson ??? has in its nvike-up only two i who rowed in Um 'varsttv contest a n Tiny are Kddy. No. .".. and bprai Mroke. This Cornell crew averages i ,?Je under 176 pound*, and Is ??I ??n th.- river. It has four u w ho tip i . at more than I-.ji.dx Umxy, the stroke oar, is a giant. rowed No. 6 in the 1912 and Uli '??Wait ?inds ii feet l inch in height a weighs 1*4 poumls. In the early ra> he demonatiated that he can shoot I stroke up to almost any notch. The I question in Courtney's mind, however, whether he can last the distance of fo miles and ut the same time keep his cr? behind him. The Columbia 'varsity eight has otj thre? veterans of last year's crew. Ji Rice had mighty poor material to ?el? from when he set about building up ? -r*w, six months ago. In addition to t nu n from the old eight he had t? i..hlo\ers from the substitute squad, wl , romlse, and two from the four-oar? crew. The Columbia eight row? better and di n rtore watermanship than any oth? crew on the river, and the only queatio ? ds answering Is whether the me who make up the boat can stand the pur Miment which will be meted out in th first three miles of the ra??e. Itice thinks they can. and he says tha f they are ay .vith the leaders at th Muss they will row better than the ?now how to tbe finish and will take i ?t of beating in the final sprint. Th rew is lighter by ten pounds than th< ''?rnell eight, and is the lightest on th? Tver by a margin of four pounds or more Weight, in ?o far aa it signifies brut? gth. 1? a wonderful asset to a crew ..lumbla docs not have this weight ?\ n? ther It can make up In grit and flght ng spirit what it does not have In beef, ?tice says, the race will tell. Vivian Nlckalls. an old Oxford oar. la ?s\ia?, his 0rst tryout in the Poughkeep gatta aa coach of the Pennsylvania Nlckalls has already done some ?'?iiderful work at Pennsylvania, but he "ts a titanic task ahead of him If he ex ?ecu to hit the Quaker? from the bottom COLUMBIA AND CORMHTcREWS WHICH ARE LIKELY TO FIGHT IT OUT IN BIG INTERCOLLEGIATE REGATTA ON FRIDAY of the river and put them up among the contender.?. i?e sure, the Quakers* English coach made . business-like start when hla crews sped to two victories over the Navy late in April. Tho crew Immediately after lta return from Annapolis, suffered tho loss of ?chumaker, the stroke car, and Nick alls had a long hunt before h*> found Many, who Is at present stroking the eight. .The Quakers nr.\ therefore, seemingly handicapped at the outset. Another fault which Is noticeable In the Quaker shell is that it does not ride on an even keel. This Is also probably trac-able to Eng? lish rigging. ? little Is seen of the Unlve-slty of Wis? consin crews because they i.ro quartered five miles below Poughkeepsie and do practically all their rowing on the lower course. VaJl. when he was here a year a co. thought tho time for u winning crew would be at hand In 1?14. He did not reckon then, however, with the fact thai threei of his best men were contem? plating leaving the university. With their departure Vall's hopes of turning out a winning crew left, too. He has In his 'varsity shell this year four men from the 1813 eight, two from the isr. and 1914 and two substitutes. Boh The Cornell crew, rowing in rough water and showing practi? cally perfect form. Courtney considers this one of the best and most striking pictures of a critical nature ever snapped. stedt, the stroke oar, rowed No. 2 las spring, and Evert, who was the 1*1 stroke, is seated on the river bank, a sub stitute. The University of Washington 'varsit: eight is a wonderfully powerful boatloa? of men. but It does not know how to row If the S-attle crew makes any showini at all. It will be because their men hav? slugged their way to the finish, rathe: than rowed. For ruggedness and brute strength no a crew on the river matches the Wash imrton eight. The two bow men, Rrokaw and FYankland, pull the average awa> down, but, as it Is, the Pacific Coasi champions tip the scales at an avera?<: weight of 172 pounds. Hiram Conlbear, the Washington coach is as genial and jovial a man as on? would care to meet. He is doing his best .,t teaching the men of the W?**t how tc row, hut he never had any practical ex? perience as an oarsman, and he saw very little rowing before going to the coast, as his chief work was rubbing the Chicago White Box baseball team. That Conlbear developed the crew which he did a year ago was probably as much a surprise to himself as to any one else. The coast eight has the material for a winning crew, but it Is handicapped be? cause Conibear has taught his men to reach out inches beyond the limit of any other crew, and to finish further back than the other crews. The freshman race will probably l>e a scTarnN'-, s? it always is. The Columbia and Pennsylvania universities do not hav any wonderful ability and do not posses much strength. Vail thinks that hip fresh man crew Is as Une a one as he has evu produced, and the Cornell freshman elgh has demonstrated that It hi as good ove two miles as the 'varsity eight. What th? Syracuse University can do only the raci will tell. Thf junior 'varsity race, which takei the place "f th?. four-oared contest, ii tie prize puzzle ?f the day. The Cornel Junior crew is fasl and ?'> 1k '"olumbla Syracuse has nearly all the men wht rowed in the freshman eight a je.-.r ni;o and the same is iru,- i?f the Pennsylvania junior combination. Neither Washington nor Wisconsin will he represented In this race. The Columbia boat load is light and will probably not do much unless It gets away to a good start. The junior race is the first on the pro? gramme and will start about 4:l? p. m. The crews will row in the following course: Cornell. No. 1: Columbia, No. 2; Pennsylvania, No. 3, and Syracuse, No. 4. The freshman race of two miles will be started half an hour later than the Junior "varsity contest. Cornell will be In course No. 1, Columbia In No. 2 and Wisconsin No. 3. The 'varsity race is elated to begin at 6:1 G o'clock, when the ebb tide will be at Its height. The courses will be Pennsyl? vania, No. 1; Wisconsin, Xo. 2; Syracuse, No. 3; Cornell, N'o. 4; Colombia, Nu. 5, and Washincton, No. 6. Crews in Time Trials on Poughkeepsie Course Bogue and Fisher See t Columbia Men Row ?and Do Not Hide Their Satisfaction. IPy Te'.rgrar-h ?o The Tribun?.] PoughkeepMe, X. v., June 20-Penns vania had only one crew practice day, as Nlckalls was busy during I morning receiving congratulations fn Courtney, Rice and Ten Eye U, as m as by wire, upon the showing of t Tale eight at New London yesterdt which was coached by his brother. The crews were out quite early tl afternoon, and the 'varsity and senl eights got about as much 'of a pull the one row as they would have had Ntckall? had sent them out twice. Nlckalls sent his tlrst eight down tl course against u light tide upon a tin row, with the freshles going along tl first two miles and the junior eight tl last two. No time was given, but tl coach was well satisfied with the sho? ing of his 'varsity, which haa only n cently struck its stride. After a short rest the two crews wei continued down the river over the low? course, and by the time the 'varsit docked its shell it had covered sixtee miles. Morton G. Bogue, of Columbia, chal? man of the board of stewards, wit Harry Fisher and N. O. Rockwood, pal a visit to the Columbia quarters tbi afternoon and accompanied Jim Ric when h? t?>ok his crews out for a tim trial late this evening. Kice had th Junior and 'varsity eights down at th end of the course to catch the tide an? wtnu, with the freshmen waiting at th? two-mile mark to pick up the llrst crew The 'varsity had trouble in shaking of] the junior eight, but was able u? leave the freshmen two lengths In the last two miles. Rice would not announce th? time, but the Columbia graduates were jubilant over th?? work. Hiram Connibear took his Washington eight up to the start of the course at 5 o'clock for a time trial with the wind but against the last of the flood tide. The men showed splendid form, eotcept that the stroke was a little slow on the recovery. The urtfhcial time for the distance was 21:11 and the oflicial Urn?, for the laut half mile 2:20?a remarkable performance ut cer the conditions. This work proved b< yond question that Washington has th staying power to be In this perplexln j race to the finish. Wisconsin came up the lower course ? ! a time trial, the second in as many dayi ; Vail Is rot satisfied with the work of hi ? crew and Is determined to pound It hare | The freshmen r? wed the first two mile I and peoved even faster than yeaterdaj | when they gave tho 'varsity a bad druh i bing for this distance. i Courtney and Ten Eyck clung togethe ' for the afternoon practice, as they did 1 ; the morning. The two squads went out a | about the same time and rowed down t j Milton and return. No time trials wer | held by either, tut each coach had hi ; men keep up a stiff pace over the entlr ; distance of seven miles. Courtney broke all precedent by havlni : Hiram Connibear out In his launch t? watch the Cornell crews in the morning : Connibear was much pleased with th' i chance to see the crews and to watel Courtney In action, and has extended i j similar invitation to the Cornell coach j which Las been accepted. | Courtney is going to take some picture! ? of the Washington crew in action to pre | S4-nt to the coach?a rare treat, as he la I i master in photography. SUIT TO RESTRAIN SCHULZ, OF FEDS New York Yankees Ask Court to Keep the Left Handed Pitcher Out of the Box. I Chicago, June 30.?Application for an bv : Junction to restrain Albert Schulz, the pitcher who left the New York Amen | cans for the Buffalo Federals, from p!ay | ing with other than the New York clua ! was filed here to-day I Judge Charles M. Foell. in the Superior j Court, refused to Issue an Injunction im? mediately, Instructing counsel to first ob i tain service. Deputy sheriffs were unable i to locate the tlteher. He was not at the Federal league park. It was reported ! Schuls was sent to Buffalo, supposedly to ! evade servi, e Trie application says that Schulz is under contract with the New York club for 1914 at a salary of 82.400. and that he went to the Buffalo organization on June 15. It l? alleged he has play?fd one game with that club, in Indianapolis, and was 'believed to be in ?'hu-ago. prepared to plav alth Buffalo to-day. The court set asM iioariug for Monda??' JIM RICE, COACH OF THE COLUMBIA CREWS. Full Summary of Racing at Belmont Park Track ?Vint te WTKTHXB II.KAR; TRACK FAST FIRM FIA< i SttUag; Cor two-year olds: $400 ei:*i?rt. Five and a half furloMRs. t-tnrt good. Won eu.-?y. Time 1:0?, Winner, fer. g., fey Og-den -Courtplaster. <;wuer, Montpeller Stable. Trainer. T. J. H??.le;-. ata len Samen?-! .I 5, Embroidery .... 1 Dixie . ? Daisy Ft evens...( 8 Hectograph ....I 2: Vara .I C t . i ,r. v.l. i 10J ?? 112 u _ 1 I 4 IH 8? 5' ?; Ftr. Fin. Jockeys. V V I? 6? ?? 4Vi Wolf? 'Kedeils ?Butwell I Marco ! Ruxtoa I Kord .-Betting.-, 0-xm. Higa cipa?. Pt ?. *-& ls-io 15-10 l'.' 6-2 ft 1?? 5 15 13-5 6 12 6 30 ?5-10 1 s-5 10 2-5 4-5 8-3 ? ' S Winner entered for $7"0; no bid?. Sarsenet made a ?how of hi? field. Embroidery lost two or thre-j lengths by swerving, but easily was ?lerond best, other? a poor lot and baJly strung out. SECOND RACE.?WHITESTONE HANDICAP; for three-year-olds ant upward, $500 added. Mx furlongh, straight. Ktart good. Won easily. Time. 1:13. Winner, b. g.. Z. by Knight Errant?Rose Tree II. Owner, Andrew Miller. Trainer. A. J. Goldsborough. F fart err. Roanier . I Tanke? Notion?. 5 Heater Pi ?-ana.. I 8' all ., 9 Leochares . 2 . : Earlv Rose Col. Hollo-?my.. I 1 Helen B r. Wt|8t HIT 1 ioa ? 100 ; 108 :; 117 '.'7 M l< i 't IS P Tl 6? ?? 3?? 1? 4 H l1 S' 4 ?4 !? s? I ? Str. fia. It 1? 2? 3 H 4? ? Jo. keys But ?ret? V? 4> 6' M s> f Karrlck Rr.i-ly Keierl? Kotier Sumfr - I'.jxton 1 /-Betting. lootn. nigh Close._PI. 7 ? A f. I | 80 0 1?J 10 ?; 2 A 1 BO 9- I M 7 to S-5 4 I I 6-2 4-5 6-2 I 10 3d. 4-5 I 2-5 6-5 8-i 5 7-? Roa mer Iroke on his toes and had '.he foot of his BtJM all the way. Tanke? Notion? ran to his best torn: with rieur <<aillng. trochare?, ?low to T-rgln. was nevor prominent, and .??ti a dull ?hc??. Tranid rlsr-hed off at the ?tart and again la last furlong, and further suffered from wa-ak handling- St rom boil hs?d no excuses. THIRD RACE -THE LAT'nEATE FTAKES; for two-year-olds: $5.000 guaranteed. Five and a half furlcngs. .Start good. Won ??uily. Time. 1-07. Winner, br. f., by Disguise?Pretty Maiden. Owner, James Butler. Trainer. R. C Benson. Starters. P IWt Ft Str. Fin. Jockeys I ,-Betting. !<">pen. Hlgn Clos?. Pt. 3d. ?Comely ., 1 Sea Shell .I 2 ?High N on ...I ?I ?Catalina .| 7 Doal I- Kagl? .. 6! tNeoreSdla ... s, I Banquet . 138 114 117 132 113 i 13 tu 122 2S I? a? 8 4> 7? 6 1? 3' 1? 2' BVi 41 1 7 ?'? 3? 1? 2* ji 4? ?> 7S 8 Netter ?Buxton K.ile.ts ' iTroxler Iturllnrame W.-1'e lie? Butwell 1-4 12 1-4 1-4 20 8 8 10 2-7 12 2 7 2-7 80 10 M 13 2 7 !? 2-7 2-7 20 7 10 ?-6 ? 8-2 M s-io r-2 si?. 3-2 1 ?H-ji!er entry fMor.tre!l?r.Stable entry. Comelv drr-w out at the end after a shaking up to win going away. Sea Shell, after racing In cl<>?e company with High Noon most of th? way. outlasted Mm in final drive. Catalina, under the whip early, ran below her form. JfOURTH RAiTE. -THE EEEMONT STAKES, for three-year-olds; $2.6?J0 added One mile and thrt?e furlongs. S'art good. Won easily. Tlrr.e. 2:30. Winner, b. c. br Ultimas? Midge Owna-r, John W I bOTr. Trainer. J F S,hoir. ? - St. 'i I 1 Str. Fin. i 3-V*,t I ,-Betting lOpen Hltvh ?Tlose. PI. I?, Luk? M--I.uk?. Gainer . Charle-. M - :t Buxton Notter B.irllngnme I I 8-5 I S-6 I S-8 2-5 ? S-S 2-6 ? 2 2-6 ? Luke McLuke shook off ?Tiarlestf>nlan at the la*t bend, and came away to win 1b a gallop. Gainer, a trall?r for serven furlong?, made his nil In tl.? stretch, hut waa all out to beat Charle?.?or,i?n. lutter ma.lr the aaft] riming, it. - ?n'r?'-i to previous race?, when he came from b> HFTH RACi; -veiling, for three-year-ells and upward: $500 added. One mile and a six Ttn-.e l :4?t*r Winn-r, efe h.. t$. by <>.u o?a ?und*?Re Ion. Owner. A. P. I?o>le Tra?ne?. A 1'. . Amalfl . 'jur . ? I P Wt. St. U 1<? na Ftu. I? ?o -k--y? Sumtrr Wo r* M l-Jnlel !<5^r -Betting. Ill? i'Ios?. PI. 3d. I 1 I 4-5 I 10 e-5 u-io 1 17-20 20 20 Winner enter. 1 for ??ksl; no bid. Paton. outrun a? usual, moved up ?moothW around the torn, and after a brief tattle with Amalfl halfway down the stretch drew out to win under a mild drive fIXTH RACK -s 11re?-y??u--old? and upwarj. ?600 added One mile. Start good. Won easil} . T'.rr... 1 41 Winner, ch. c, S, by Nasturtium?California. Owner, A. R. Jop lln. Trainer, W " J Start, rs. " ?jrt St. v? Jockeya -Betting Fonnv Boy .13 '.?ill? 1* I? I1 1 ? Mr. Spec?. . II 10? f, 5 2? 4?-i 2? *?? N'l.klau? Cagllostro . 31 ??. a 4? S^ ?' 8* 8? | Lon?O Hern.t?. Jr. 51 h*>< 4 2? ??? 4? 4? 4' Bjxun HumtlUtl-.n .. 4 01. 2 3' 5 3 5 5 Rvun j?p?Mi^Hlsh. Clo?. PI. S-S ?-S 3-S I 1' 7-5 U -?? S-5 n i . 6 8-2 8-. 4-5 1-2 Winne, ,-nt?r<sl for ?700. ao bid. Sonny Boy broke la front sad was never la danger. Spe? out :1a ?as 1 the othtrs Upper picture?The Columbia 'varsity. Left to right: Wood, McCarthy. Handsell. Brat ton, Pitt, Sanboro, Williams, Rothwell and Naumer. TIGER NINE SHUT OUT BY CRESCENTS Big Crowd of Old Nassau Alumni Sees Defeat of College Team. In a brilliantly played game, the Cres? cent Athletic Club team shut out the Princeton University nine on the Half Ifoon'a club field yesterday by a score of 3 to 0. A crowd of l,"?0 persons sur? rounded the field, a majority being alumni of Old Nassau. Four of the play? , ers, who now sport the colors of the ?Jrescent Club, wi e former Princeton stars. 1'onald Mackay. the orescent boxman, had a world of speed and a fast breaking curve, and set the college boys down with only four singles. With se?-on?i and third occupied in the first inning with two down, Mackay ended the frame by strik? ing out Rhodes. In the seventh, after one man had leen retired, ? base on balls and a hit placed two men on basa. Mackay, however, forced the next two batters to lly out. Wood opened ?in the firing line for Princeton, nut retired in the sixth, after Cr?C?nt had tallied three runs and thn-.Uened to do more dantas?. I'eyo re . Wood ?Od pit ii'-'l well. CRE8CENT. I PR IN? 'ET. ?x l Ballln. cf.. 4 11 ! 0 0 Minks. If .111 ? M r ? 10 atsllory, If. Ill 1 ?'???? ??? - ? " Throp, 8b..401 - I* Ureera?. rf.. 101 3 00 40 1 1 6 ?, (Ul<B?4?S*, lb. 3 0 f? 9 0 0 lb.. 4 00 1* Il U?, M. :i 0 I 5 10 Ebellng. rf 2 1 0 1 0.? Bolton. ?:b.. 200 8 11 fMd o. 801 5 10 Kelleher, c. 5 0 0 2 10 MacKay. p3 00 O 2 01 Wood, p. 2 00 0 2 0 . p. 100 0 18 1 Cook. 2b.... 100 0 0 0 i O'Kane. 000 0 01 To'als....31 8? 27 20 1 Totals.2904 24 121 Crescent. 0 0 0 0 12 0" x-i Princeton. 00000000 0?0 Flr?t base on error??Crescent. 1; Princeton. 1. Two-baa? hit?Throp. Three-baso hit? Mallory. .-tolen hases? Ballln. Daltoa, Thi"i>, Bad??*, Kb?-IitiK '-'). Base.? on balls?Off Mackay, I: f.ff w??i. ". Btraek o?it-n> Ifaeaay. 3; by Wood, S, Hit try pit.^.er-MacKay. Hita?Off W*/t, C in ?3 Inning?,: off Ueyo, 1 In 2 innings. Tima HI Pu pin v\ nson. ? BELM0NT YEARLINQS SOLD Colt by Fair Play Brings the Top Price of $800. Thirteen yearling.^ from the Nursery Stud of Aurrust Belmont were sold at ! auction In th? paddock at Belmont Park I yesterday before the racing. I Only fair prices were realized, Partner & H'-ndrle paying the top price of $800 for Sands of Pleasure, a good looking ? colt by Fair Play?Colden Sand. The summary follows: Orator, eh. c, by Kock Sand?Dona Da Oro ; C. Kbbeta.$?60 Typography, b. f., by Singleton?Typical; H ?T. Kahn. 280 Selma, br. f., by Hastings?Sells? D.; J. Newton. 100 Fair Orient, eh. c, by Fair Play?Ori? enta; Farmer a Hendrle. 400 Oleander, eh. f., by Rock Sand?Octo? roon ; R. F Carman. 600 Dune fclte, b. f., by Singleton?Sand Data?: K. F. Carman. 100 Sands of Pleasure, b. c, by Fair Play? ?'???Iden Sand; Parmer A Hendrle. 800 Sand Pocket, b. f., by Kock hand? Pocketplece; C. Ebbets. 076 Pecan, b. f, by Factor?Peccadillo; H. Phillips . 100 Turco, o. c. by Hastings?Turqijolae; C H. Ebbeta. 376 Venture, b. f., by Bock Sand?Velocity; F. Johnaon. ?00 Paradigm, b. g.. by Factor?Lady Para? mount; H. Phillips. 75 Rock Merry, b. f., by Rock Rand?Merry Token; C. Ebbeta. 150 Dartmouth Easy for Vermont. Burlington. Vt.. June 20? The Univer? sity of Vermont hit th?; bail hard at op? portune momenta and easllv defeated Dartmouth to-day by a score" of 10 to 4. Both teams put up a good holding game. Vermont .1 0 0 3 2 0 1 1 0?lo' 11 i Dartmouth .0 00102100?4 8 0 Batteries?Gallagher and Havforth; Hal lett. Perry, Katie and Wanainaker. The Se?ora Wins on Sound. Five sloop* from the Norwalk Yacht Club and three from the Northport Yacht Club raced yeaterday from their respective ports to P4?rt Waahington for pri?es offered by the Knickerbocker Yacht Club, of that place. William I arrell's Se?ora defeated th? Fearle-is, of the Norwalk Yacht ?'lub, and the Ojlbway, owned by F P Morae. won for the Northport club. She de? feated the Jabberwock and the 8ea Maid. The pris? in Claaa C was won by James O'Brien's Vera II. The Knicker bocker yachtsmen entertained their guests at? u smoker last night RUNAWAY FOR NEW YORK A. C. JUNIORS School and College Ath? letes Help iMercury Foot Carry Off Title. KYRONEN RUNS THREE MILES IN FAST TIME Gordon and O'Neill Take Pouch ' ers's Measure in Poorly Paced Mile Run. Strengthened by the acquisition of Si small army of high school and col kg? athletes, the New Tprk Athletic Club made a runaway race for the point honors In the annual Junior metropolitan track and field championships, which were held at Travers Island yesterday. The Winged Foot club emerged from the fray with the unusually high total of 83. points, completely burying the Irish American Athletic Club, which had only 23 points. The Smart Set AthUtlc Club. with two titles to its credit, was third. with 10 points, with the Mohawk and Dong Island Athletic clubs tied tor fourth honor?, with ?3 points. Willie Kyronen, of the Kaleva Athlet.? Club, gave one of the best exhibitions of the ?stjf in winning the thre*-mile run Kyronen followed pace for two laps an?! then set out In the lead. Moving along like a well oile?l machin?*, he maintained his position to the finish, winning hv r?vent-- : .u-.is ?n the fast time of ? minutes 3-3 second. A. J. Fogel, of th? Irish-American club, was home In second position. Vincent C. S. Fliot. a seventeen-year old boy from Bryant High School, who represents the New York Ath'.etlc Club. made th? only record. He hurled the Javelin 1*7 feet 1 Inch. which erased the old mark held by Harry Lott. of the Mohawk Indians. Eliot Ik also holder of the lnteracholastlc recoru on the same ground? s?virai w> La Rudnlck, an Irish-America? athlete, was second to Klu.t, with li? toot H Inchea. The one-mile raca, which had the most representative field of the day. did not create the excitement and fast time that was expected. Sixteen runners faced the starter, and ?luring the tlr*t thre?.- laps th'e pace was ;iow Aft?-r Toucher, of Yale: J. W. O'NeUl. of the New York Athletic Club; Frank Foran, ->f tas st. Aaaalre'? Athletic riub. ami \\ \.\'" ?;<>r?lon, ol Yonkers. had alter ttlag tiic pa?c ?luring the flrsc two l. pg, ?i.T'Jon finally took command at th.- .-oii.plction of the third. He cvi Ii.i ;iot like the snail's pace of hi? opponents, and worked up a faster clip. Tb? Yonkers man left the field behind, with the exception of O'Neill, who kept close hehind ?'.onion hut Wit? unable to gala any ground. The Yonkers runnnr ftnisi ed unusually strong and won by iiftee.t yards In the fair time of 4 minutes >nds. Puucher did not run the race, ?TlrtOtSil of him and finished ten yardi behind O'Neill and oi.ly a yard in ad vatu?-? i f Mike Taub. I-Mwar-1 F. ??i?moro. of the Dominican ?iiy eut by a spike in a ? Jam aroriul the ftrst -turn and had to be carried oil' the field. Hal Heiland, the Xavier sprinter, mad another vain attempt to capture a Junior title H> ?rae heaten by inches by Kd war.l Jonen, of the Smart Set, in the cen? tury sprint anl ran a discouraging race in the l?o-yard trials, being unplaced. <;?: C Kalstead ?>f CStnsU, won the pole, vault for the Winged Coot with U feat I Inches after an Interesting comp?? tition. The summaries follow: TRACK EVENTS. One-mil* walk?Won by Sam nchwart*. Irish-American h \ ; rident erg. una? >nd; J. McSorley, Glwnco? A. C third; W Flaut, Long Island A. C, fourth Tun-, 7:14. l?'i-var.1 aash ?Anal heat ??Won b;. A. <"., Hsl Heiland. Xavier A A. ?a-.'.n.l; S. V. Aldrldge. New '. \ ... third; J. !.. Klrby, unaltacheS. fourth 0 103-5. I "JO-yard 1'lirh hurdle.- -Won by J M. i ? irk \. <" . son. New . .. < third. . W. ''. Weiier. r' M i A ; J. J. Fe'-so. New - ,1; .1 KoMI ~0<-- A. <m third; I.. II. Gordon, unatf.ched. fourth. ; Time. 1:51 4 ' On,--mil? run?Won by W. F. Gordon, un Iattached; J. K. o'NVlll, New yurk a I I i?cond; R. Bouclier. New Tork A. C, third; Mlk-> Taub. Gleno?. A. C. fourth Tim?, ! 4:38 3?A 2-n-yard low hurdle??Won by H. M. Mar ! tin. Smart Set A. C ; H. Sehaaf. Irt?h-Am?r |c?n A. ?:., second; A. R. Hammerachlag, Irish-American A. ?'.. third; W. A. Raleigh. Irl?ri-American A. ?:.. fourth. Time. 0:2? 4-6. 440-yard run?Won by W. B. Moore. N. Y. A ?'.; D. A. Kuhn. N. Y. A. ?"' . second; T. F. Aggen, unattached, third. Time. 0.C1 $-6. 22tVyaro! run?Won by T. P. McNaily, N. Y. , A. C; J. Kelly, N. Y. A. ?.'., ?evond; I Deisler, N. Y. A. C., ?hlrd; .1. H. Ounni. I Ir1?h-Amer1ca.n A. C, fourth. Time, 0 Three-mile run?Won by W. Hyronen. i Kalevu A. C ; A. J. Fogel. Irl?h-Arr.*ri..an A ?cor.d- C. Pores, unattached, third; V. ! J. Horton, N. Y. A. C. fourth. Tim?. U:00* | CTEED EVENTS. Throwing the javelhn?Won by V. C. S. F.'.in New York A. C., with '.?7 ft. 1 in. ; L ' nick, Mohawk A. C, with l?? ft. 11 In I ond; C. Kuell. Anchor A. <'., with IV) ft. 4 la, third: H. Kapilo, Mott Haven A. C., ; 148 ft. 3 In., fourth. New Junior record 11 ? record. 1W ft. 10'?, In., held by Harry Lei j Mohawk A. C. Throwing the discus?Won by J. Pa vid* m I Swedish-American A. C, with 120 ft. 10 In.. ! T?Mn Joyce, Mohawk A. C, with 111 r ? In., second; J. J. Qulnn. Paullat A. C , wit?' ? 111 ft., third: A. Fetter, Trlsh-Amerlcaa A. ?' with 107 ft. 10 in . fourth. Throwing 12-_pound hammer?Won by ? I Olmstead. N. T. A. C. with 161 ft. ? I ? White, N. F. A. C. with 148 ft. ? la., second | T. L. Mstsuke?, Oreek-Aniertcaa A. C, with | IS) feet, third. Throwing 35-round weight?Wen fey la Gear? i N. Y. A. C, with 40 ft 4*4 In.; H. Wh.t ! N. Y. A. C, with 42 ft. 3 In , aecond: G. ; Pavlo?. Pastime A. C. with 3? ft. 11 ?4 in.. third; T. L. Matauke? Greek-American A. C , ! with 89 ft 7 In., fourth. 1 Hop. step and Jump?Won by J. *. Ftoth? | child, Evening Recreation, with 41 ft. 4*4 In.; ! A M?ller. N. Y. A. R, with 4? ft. 10 In . I ?e?-ond; W. I. Beiover. S S. A. L.. with 42 ft ? in, third. B Elch?!!, unattached, with 41 ft. % In., fourth POINT SCORa New York, $?; Irish-American. 23; Smart Set, 10: Mohawk arid Iaong Island. ?, Glencoe, Sw*d | ish-American, Eliza both T. M. C. A.. Sheri dan, Kaieva, Pastime and Evening Recreation ? S ?seh; Xavier. 3; 8. 8. A. L., 3; Gr**k i American. 3; Anchor. J; Mott Haven, t Running bigh Jump?Won by B. Randal! i New York A. C. with t ft.. E. T^o??cher. . York A. C. with 5 ft. U in., second, D W , Cady, New Tork A O, with 3 ft. M fea., third ' A. R. Rodrigue?, unattached, wltfe I ft. * tu., fourth. Pole vault?Won by O. ??. HalsUad. N?w , York A. C with 11 ft. ? In.; R. Runyon Pastime A. C, with 11 ft., second; J. W v Kenna. New York A. C. with 10 ft. ? in ? third; J. A. Nogl?. New York A. C. with 10 ! ft. ? in., fourth. McKenna won third nUt+> on Jump off Putting 12-pound shot-Won by A F?tt?r Irish-American A C. with 4? ft. ??A in It* j G. ?Cann, N?w York A. C. with 48 ft. ll'tn.. : ?econd; c. E. Olmstead. New York A. C. with 48 ft. S In., third; T. Cook??, Jr.. unattached with ?M ft. 1? In., fourth Running broad jump?Won fey D. Pa)lt?? : KheiiiUn A. C. with ft ft. 11 In.. D. fi? ling Island A. C, with 21 ft 7??j la., sacond ?'. L? Teevan, Irish-American A <".. wtth S) ft. 10H In., ?hlrd; H. Uyncl!. Sunday Selirv, A. L?, with 30 ft. f In., fourth. _HORSEB ANO CARRIAQIt. FOR SAEE?TWO OENTLEMKN'8 1 er?, bay mare?. 1,000 and l.loo lb?, excellent drivera; sound and pe??s?a a ? deal of ?tyl?. Are off ?red tn clooo ?a ?alai and will be sold at lea? than th-lr value Ad?lrfas Box 37?, UreenSaid, mUm.