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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, May 24, 1907, Part 2, Image 9

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Pages 9 to 12.
Part 2,
NEW HAVEN, .COM., FKIDAY MAY 23 190f
SPORTS HERE AND ELSEWHERE
SLOW AND LISTLESS CAME
- WflNBYWATERBURY
Nolte Knocked Out of Box
in Four Innings and Re
placed by Sherwood -
HOLYOKE TAKES TWO
Whalers Surprise Senators
and Springfield White
washes Orators.
In the slowest and most listless ex
hibition of baseball at the Prairie this
season, Durant's Pets, the league lead
ers, defeated New Haven 8 to 4. The
New Haven nine did . not show the
slightest sign of anxiety as to the result
of the game, but played like an amateur
team, making five errors, all of which
counted much in the run maklns by
Waterbury. Nolte was assigned by
Hayward to do the box work. He was
knocked out of the box in four and two
thirds innings being replaced by Sher
wood, who, although a little wild, held
Waterbury down to one hit during the
rest of the game.
Waterbury started In the first Inning
ti win the game, scoring one run. Ward
hit to left field and scored on Nolte's
wild throw. Thoy repeated their tally
Ing in the second inning. Schincel hit
over second, went to second on
Bronkle's slnsle. Both men were ad
vanced on McEnroe's safe bunt, and
were scored on Nolte's wild throw.
Ward was safe on- Havward's bad er
ror of a slow grounder and LcChance
Singled scoring McEnroe.
The Brownies tallied one run In their
half of the second. Bunyan singled and
went to third on Bronkle's error, scor
ing on Sherwood's single over third.
In the third Inning waterbury again
tallied, McNeills walking,,. went to sec
end on Schincel's sacrifice and scored
on McEnroe's single to left field.
, In the fifth New Haven had two men
cross the plate. Sherwood singled, went
to third on Curtiss' long single to cen
ter and scored on Barry's two-bagger
Curtiss also scored on Ward's throw to
third from right field. Barry attempted
ta take third after stopping half way
between second and third, but was nab
bed by McAndrews. i
Both New Haven and Waterbury
scored in the seventh. In Waterbury's
half of the inning McEnroe walked, fol
lowed shortly by Mc Andrew. McEnroe
scored on Sherwood's wild pitch. In
New Haven's half Barry was hit by
Bronkle and scored on Connell's timely
single.
The game was of a most uninterest
Ing nature. Sherwood's replacing Nolte
in the fifth served to offer a slight In
terest as the "kid" is a great favorite
with the fans. McEnroe, the Water
bury shortstop, a ' New Haven boy,
made a big hit here by getting three
hits out of four times at the bat. and
also playing an errorless game at short,
New Haven's defeat is partly due to
the disobeying of Hayward's rule in re
gard to the playing of the fielders.' He
told them all to back up the infield.
Their failure to do this cost them sev
eral runs.
Roaring Red Rorty, the polo official,
was the "Ump" and was on to his job.
He made the players stop their croak
ing from the benches and also pleased
the fans with his decisions.
The score:
Waterbury.
r. lb. p.o. a. e.
McAndrew, 3b 0 0 3 4 0
Ward, rf 1 1 1 10
Lachance, lb 1 1 10 2 0
Swander, If 0 0 4 0 0
Nichols, cf 0 1 1 0 0
McNeills, 2b 2 0 4 1 0
Schincel, c 1 1 0 3
0
Bronkie, p 1 1. 0
3 0
McEnroe, ss 2 3 0 1
Totals 8 8 27 12 0
New IHaven.
r. lb. p.o. a. e.
Connell, c 0 13 2 1
Fitzpatrick, 2b 0 0 3 0 0
Hay ward, 3b. 0 1 1 2 1
Bunyan, lb 1 2 11 0 0
Sherwood, If. and p... 1 1 2 0 0
Curtiss, ss. , 1 1 2 6 2
Barry, rf 1 1 0 0 0
Nolte, p 0 0 1 2 1
IRomer, If 0 1 2 0 0
Totals 4 9 27 12
Score by innings:
Waterbury 13102010 08
New Haven 0 1 0 0 2 0 1 0 04
Two base hit, Barry. Stolen bases,
Sherwood, Barry, McEnroe, 2. Sacri
fice hits, Schincel 2, Base on balls, off
Nolte, 5; off Sherwood, 4; off Bronkie, 3.
Struck out, by Sherwood, 3; by Bron
kie, 4. Hit by pitcher, Barry . Passed
ball, Connell. Wild pitches, Nolte, 2
Sherwood. 2: Bronkie, 1. Time 1:50.
Attendance, 200.
DOUBLE HEADER FOR HOLYOKE.
Two Games Tr.ken from Holyoke on
Latter's Grounds.
Holyoke, Mass., May 23. Holyoke
took both games from Norwich this af
ternoon, the first by the score of 3 to 1
and the second 4 to 0. The latter game
was called at the end of the seventh
Inning by agreement of both captains
in order to allow the Norwich team to
catch a train. Both games were full
of brilliant plays on both sides. In
the first Boucher's work was the spec
ial feature, while in the second Hoff
man, Cote and Crubb were the stars.
Most of the locals runs in the second
of the double-header were due to nine
bases on balls given by Krause. The
Scores:
FIRST GAME.
Holyoke.
r. lb. p.o, a. e.
Hoffman, cf 0 1 2 0 0
Bannon, If 0 0 1 .0 0
Lepine, rf 2 3 2 0 0
Massey, lb. 0 1 14 0 0
Crubb, 3b 0 11 4 0
Baker, 2b - 0 2 1 3 0
Boucher, ss 113 7 0
Thackara, c 0 1 4 1 0
Whitley, p 0 0 0 2 0
Totals
3 10 27 17 it
Norwich.
' 1 r. lb. p.o. a. e.
Pastor, ss 0 10 4 2
Cote, If 1 0 3 0 0
Duffy, rf. 0 0 10 0
Golden, cf 0 1 2 10
'Soffel, 2b. 0 0 4 0 0
Accorsini, lb 0 0,6 1 0
Perkins, 3b. 0 0 7 0 0
Bridges, c 0 0 7 0 0
Tuckey, p. 0 0 0 4 0
Totals ....t 1 3 24 12 3
Score by innings:
Holyoke 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 3
Norwich .0 0000100 01
Two base hits, Lepine, Baker, Bouch
er, Massey. Home run, Lepine. Sacri
fice hits, Bannon, Boucher, Thackara,
Cote, Whitley 2. Stolen bases, Lepine,
Massey, Golden, Crubb, Thackara, Cote.
Left on bases, Holyoke, 9; Norwich, 3.
First base on balls, off Tuckey, 3; off
Whitley, 2. Struck out, by Whitley, 3;
by Tuckey, 3. Wild pitch, Tuckey.
Time 1:35. Umpire Mackay.
SECOND GAME.
Holyoke.
r. lb. p.o. a. e.
Hoffman, cf 0 1,1 0 0
Bannon, If. ........... 0 0 1 0 0
Lepine, rf. 1 0 0 0 0
Massey, lb , 1 0 10 1 0
Crubb, 3b 11 0 6 0
Baker, 2b 0 1 1 2 1
Boucher, ss , 0 1 2 1 1
Farrell, c 10 4 2 0
Dolan, p ,' 0,0 2 10
Totals .... 4 4 21 13 2
Norwich.
' r. lb, p.o. a. e.
Pastor, ss ,. 0 1 2 2 1
Cote, If , 0 0 2 0 0
Duffy, rf 0 0 2 1 0
Golden, cf. . 0 0 0 0 0
Soffel, 2b 0 t 2 1 2
Accorsini, lb. 0 0 5 0 0
Perkins, 3b 0 0 0 2 0
McAleer, c 0 0 4 0 1
Krause, p ... 0 0 1 2 0
Totals 0 1 18 8 4
Score by innings:
Holyoke ...1 0 1 0 1 1 -i
Norwich , 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Sacrifice hits, Baker, Cote. Stolen
bases, Bannon, Hoffman, Lepine.
Double plays, Pastor to Accorsini; Per
kins to Soffel to Accorsini. Left on
bases, Holyoke, 8; Norwich, 4. First
base on balls, off Krause, 9; off Dolan;
1. Struck out, by Krause, 1; by Dolan,
4. Time 1:25. Umpire Mackay.
WHALERS WIN EASILY.
Hartford Unable to Do Anything: With
MeCrane.
Hartford, May 23. Hartford could
not do anythihg with MeCrane to-day
and New London won easily. Three
hits by New London and three errors
by Hartford gave the visitors three
runs in the third. With the bases fill
ed in the sixth an. infield hit gave the
locals their only run. The weather
was very cold. The score:
Hartford. 1
i r. lb. p.o. a. e.
Moffett, 2b 0 0 2 3
Justice, ss , 10 0 1
Noyes, 3b 0 12 3
Fallon, If 0 1 4 0
Lelivelt, cf t. 0 -1 2 0
Nehring, lb 0 1 8 0
Gastmeyer, rf ' 0 0,1 0
Robarg, c ., 0 1 8. 0
O'Connor, p 0 1 0 4
Luyster 0 0 0 0
Totals
1 6 27 11 5
New London.
' r. lb. p.o. a. e
O'Neil, If 112 0 0
Rankin, rf . 1 0 1 0 0
Finn, cf 0 1 1 0 0
O'Rourke, 2b 113 3 0
Barbour, 3b 0 1 0 2 1
Meehan, ss 0 1,3 0 1
Ward, lb 0 0 9 0 0
Refrangc, c 0 0 8 3 0
MeCrane, p 1 1 0 3 0
Totals 4 6 27 11 2
Score by innings:
Hartford 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 01
New London.. 0 0 3 0 0 0 1 0 04
Two-base hit O'Rourke. Sacrifice
hit O'Neil. Stolen bases O'Neil 2,
Rankin. Bases on balls Off O'Connor
4, off MeCrane 4. Struck out By Mc
Crane 4, by O'Connor 8. Hit by pitch
ed ball By MeCrane 1. Left on bases
Hartford 9, New London 9. Bases on
errors Hartford 2, New London 3
Time Two hour and five minutes. Um
pireKelly.
OFF DAY FOR BRIDGEPORT.
Infleld Playing: the Worst Seen There
This Season.
Springfield, Mass., May 23. Bridge
port's infield playing this afternoon
was the worst seen here this season,
and Springfield had no trouble in mak
ing seven runs while Miller was holding
the visitors runless. Only three hits
were made oft the Springfield pitcher.
Tacey pitched fine ball for Bridgeport
until his support became so poor that
hard work by him was of no avail. The
only feature was Rising's hitting,
though Springfield's double plays were
fast pieces of work. The score:
Springfield.
r. b.h. p.o. a. , e.
Curtiss, 3b 1 1 1 3 0
O'Connor, c 118 2 0
Star.kard, cf 12 10 0
Rising, If 1 30 0 0
Burns, 2b 1 0 2 2 0
Luby, lb 1 2 12 0 1
Waite, rf 0 0 2 1 0
Keenan, ss .' 0 2 1- 3 0
Miller, p .. 1 0 0 2 0
Totals
7 10 27 13 1
Bridgeport.
r. b.h. p.o. a. e.
O'Rourke, ss 0 0 13 3
Sawyer, 2b ... 0 1 3 1 1
Phelan, lb 0 0 10 0 0
Ladd, cf 0 0 3 0 0
Beaumont, c .. 0 0 3 1 0
Hughes, If 0 0 3 0 0
Waller, rf 0 0 0 0 0
Kiefer. 3b 0 116 2
Tacey, p '. 0 1 0 1 .0
Totals 0 3 24 11 6
Springfield ..0 1 0 3 2 1 0 0 7
Bridgeport . 00000000 00
Sacrifice hit, Rising:; stolen bases.
Rising; two base hits, Rising; first base
on balls, off Miller 2, off Tacey 2; left
on bases, Springfield 8, Bridgeport 3;
struck out, by Miller 7, by Tacev 3;
double plays, Miller, Burns and Luby;
Walte and Luby. Time, 1:45. Umpire,
Kennedy. . ,
State League Standing:.
Won. Lost. P.C.
Waterbury 15 6 .714
Holyoke 16 7 .606
Springfield 13 9 .581
Norwich 12 9 .571
Hartford 13 11 .512
New Haven 9 14 .391
Bridgeport 6 15 .286
New London 4 17 .190
National League Standing;.
Won. Lost. P.C.
New York 25
Chicago 25
Philadelphia 17
.806
.806
.607
11
12
18
19
23
23
Pittsburg 14
.538
Boston 12
Cincinnati 10
.400
.345
St. Louis 9
Brooklyn 6
.281
.207
American League Standing;.
Won. Lost. P.C.
Chicago 21 10 .656
Cleveland 19 12 .613
Detroit 17 12 .556
New York 15 13 .536
Philadelphia 15 14 .517
St. Louis 12 19 t .387
Boston ! 10 19 ' .345
Washington 9 18 .333
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Chlcngo 5, New York 8.
New York, May 23. 'Chicago defeated
New York at the Polo Grounds to-day
by a score of 5 to 2, winning two out of
the series of three games. Manager
McGraw had to call upon the service
of his entire staff of six pitchers but
he could not stave off defeat. The
game was won and lost in the fifth inn
ing when Mathewson was batted out of
the box, Shepard making a home run
with two men on bases.
In all McGraw confronted the visi
tors with seventeen players and the
big gathering of spectators was kept
on the tiptoe of exceptatlon and excite
ment at every stage. There were some
brilliant bits of fielding during the
contest, Tinker, Devlin and Corcoran
being particularly prominent. Score:
IR.H.E.
Chicago 2 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 05 10 2
New York 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 02 10 3
Batteries Lundgren and Kling;Wiit
se, Ames, Mathewson, Taylor, Fergu
son, McGinnity and Bresnahan. Time,
1:30. Umpires, O'Day and Emslle.
Cincinnati 3, Brooklyn 0,
Brooklyn, May 23. Poor hitting wth
men on bases and wretched fielding on
the part of Brooklyn to-day enabled
Cincinnati to win the last game of the
present series, 3 to 0. Score:
R.H.E.
Cincinnati 10100001 03 6 2
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 6 4
Batteries Coakley and McLean;
Stricklett and Butler. Time, 1:46. Um
pire, Johnstone.
Philadelphia 3, Pittsburg; 0.
Philadelphia, May 23.-Philadelphia
made it three straight to-day by shut
ting out Pittsburg. Pittlnger allowed
the visitors but one hit while the home
club bunched enough hits to win out in
the first inning. Score:
R.H.E.
Pittsburg 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 1 0
Philadelphia ....a 0 0 0.0 0 1 3 8 2
Batteries Philiippi and Smith; Plt
tinger and Dooin. Time, 1:20. Umpire,
Rigler.
St. Louis 4, Boston 1.
Boston, May 23. St. Louis won to
day, 4 to 1, by hitting Pfeffer sharply
while Beebe held the local players
down to a lew scattering scratches.
Score:
R.H.E.
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 14 12 0
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0-1 4 0
Batteries Beebe and Noonan; Pfef
fer and Brown. Time, 1:41. Umpires,
Carpenter and Klem.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
St. Louis 6, Boston 0.
St. Louis, May 23. The St. Louis
Americans defeated BoBton to-day in
the opening game of the series, 6 to 0.
Tannehill was hit freely. The score by
innings:
R.H.E.
St. Louis .......3 0 0 0 8 d 0 0 -6 10 2
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 3 2
BatteriesPelty and O'Connor; Tan
nehill and Armbruster.; Time 1:3a.
Umpires O'Loughlin and Stafford.
Cleveland 6, Philadelphia 0.
Cleveland, May 23. Cleveland took
the first of the series from Philadel
phia to-day, shutting the visitors out.
Thielman pitched a strong game and
was sensationally supported by Brad
ley, Hinchman, Lajole : and Turner.
Coombs had one bad inning. The score
by innings:
R.H.E.
Cleveland 00001400 5 9 0
Philadelphia ....0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 6 0
Batteries Thielman I and - Clark;
Coombs and Schreck. Time 1:37. Um
pireConnolly. i
Detroit 10, Washington 0.
Detroit, May 23. Pa'tten was hit
hard in two innings to-day, while the
Washlngtons could do no scoring on
Killian. Every Washington error fig
ured in run-making. : Manager Jen
nings, of Detroit, to-day received no
tice of Indefinite suspension for argu
ment with Umpire Evans yesterday.
The" score by innings: t
R.H.E.
Detroit 1 0 0 0 0 3 0 6 -10 11 1
Washington ..,0 0000 0 0000 7 3
Batteries Killian and Payne; Patten
and Warner. Time 1:20. Umpire
Evans '
At Chicago Wet grounds.
Eastern League.
At Buffalo Buffalo 12. Newark 1.
At Montreal Montreal 3, Providence
1. '".'('
At Rochester Jersey City 0, Roches
t;r 4.
! . . '
New England League.
" At Lynn Worcester 6, Lynn 1.
At New Bedford Lowell 8, New Bed
fori 0.
At Fall River Fafl River 3, Lawrence
1- ,
'At Haverhill Brockton 5, Haverhill
4 (H innings).
COLLEGE GAMES.
Holy Cross 14, Vermont 1.
Worcester, Mass., May 423. Holy
Cross defeated the University of Ver
mont 14 to 1 in a game marked by loose
fielding oh the part of Vermont. Both
pitchers were hit heavily. Score:
R.H.E.
Holy Cross.. ..4 2 2 5 0 0 0 f 14 11 2
Vermont .. .. 100000000 111 8
Batteries O'Hearne, Sweeney and
Larkin; Hunt and Burrington. Time,
2:01. Umpire, O'Reilly.
At Oronto. Me., Tufts 10, University
of Maine 3. ,
Baseball Notes.
Poor playing, New Haven.
Errors were numerous and came at
very convenient times for Waterbury.
Durant's Pets played errorless ball
and certainly deserved the game.
Barry was New Haven's chief offend
er in the error-making, fumbling one
easy one and allowing another to roll
through his legs.
If Wade had been awake he- would
have gone after the ball and probably
saved a run.
Nolte had an off day, for he after
wards said he couldn't even see the
plate. His numerous wild pitches cor
roborated this statement.
Sherwood is certainly a favorite with
the fans. His Ills were their ills yes
terday, and his good fortune theirs.
The "kid" accomplished a feat in the
sixth Inning which was impossible for
Nolte--he shut out Waterbury without
a man reaching first. He also allowed
only one hit in five innings.
Bunyan's base running could certain
ly be Improved.
Harry Jope was out of the game yes
terday on account of a split finger.
McEnroe made a big hit in his home
town, both at the bat and in the field.
Three hits out of four times at bat,
and a clean fielding record.
Romer was sent out in left field 'in
Sherwood's place and got two put-outs
in succession.
"Roaring Red" Rorty maue his first
appearance as an umpire in the State
league yesterday and was very satis
factoryan unusual Incident when an
umpire makes his debut, especially In
this city.
Rorty showed his Imperiousness by
telling the players on both the New
Haven and Waterbury benches to stop
their coaching. Rorty also showed his
experience as an acrobat by skillfully
dodging several of Nolte's and Sher
wood's wild ones.
The Bridgeport Post says that New
Haven Is slowly getting Into form and
will be heard from later. When is that
time coming? Yesterday's game might
ehange this generous opinion.
Chicago is again tied with the New
York Nationals for first place.
The St. ' Louis Americans had the
happiness of being out of last place for
two days. They dropped down out of
sight again yesterday.
The St. Louis Nationals reached the
twenty-three lost mark Tuesday, and
their hoodoo seems to have been brok
en by the skiddoo mark.
IN GOLF TOURNAMENT
Miss Bishop Beats Miss Har
mon Easily and Miss Mix
Takes Honors.
White Plains, May 23. Neither of the
semi-final round matches for metropol
itan honors proved close to-day. Miss
Bishop showed that she is taking more
and more kindly to the Knollwood
course by administering a decisive
beating jto Miss Harrison.
Miss Harrison won the long fifth hole
up the hill, and later one more, but
she turned for home 4 down, so that It
was a comparatively easy matter for
Miss Bishop to win the match by 7 up
and 5 to play.
Another match that claimed the at
tention of the gallery was between
Miss Mix and Miss Milne. Miss Mix
assumed a lead with a capital 5 at the
long fourth hole and the 425-yard fifth
up the hill was also hers in another 5.
It was there that the Englewood girl
brought off a clever put clear across
the green. Then 2 up, Miss Mix con
tinued to Improve her position by win
ning the seventh and eighth holes in 4
each. They halved the ninth in 6 be
cause Miss Mix took 3 puts. Her card
showed 45 going out. Good enough to
enable her to turn for home 4 up.
Miss Milne . took 49, A beautiful re
covery from the bunker enabled Miss
Mix to get a halve in 5 at the tenth
hole. She used a wooden spoon. The
only 2 of the tournament was made by
Miss Milne at the 110-yard, eleventh
hole, where she laid her iron-shot stono
dead.
This seemed to disconcert the other,
who promptly took three puts and fol
lowed with three more puts on the
twelfth green. ' This left Miss Milne
only 2 down, and she had a great
chance to reduce this still more at the
thirteenth, but she missed a short put
and they halved, in 6.
From the next tee Miss Milne's drive
hit the top of the bunker and the hole
went to Miss Mix in 4 to 5, although
better nutting would have enabled
Miss Milne to get a half. This made
Miss Mix 3 up, and when the next hole
was halved In 4 the Englewood player
stood dominie 3.' The match ended on
the next green, where Miss Mix got a
5 after being in the bunker on her sec
ond. , This made Miss Mix a winner by
4 up and 2 to play. Playing out the
bye-holes, the Englewood girl gpt an
86, as against a 91 for Miss Milne.
EIGHT PLAYERS LEFT.
Finals In Men's Metropolitan Golf Tour-
nament To-day.
New York, May 23. The big field of
golfers who began the annual tourna
ment for the men's Metropolitan .Golf
association championship on the links
of the Nassau Country club, Glen Cove,
I L. I., has been reduced to eight play
; ers. The ranks of the survivors will be
. further depleted to-morrow and the
finals will be played.
' Among those who are still in the con
test are W. J. Travis, Findlay S. Doug
las, both former national champions,
and Jerome D. Travers. Jerome D.
Travers, 'Montclalr, beat Arden M. Rob
bins, St. Andrews, 4 up and 3 to play;
Findlay S. Douglas, Nassau, beat W.
L. Hicks, Nassau, 4 up and 3 to play;
Walter J. Travis, Garden City, beat C.
D. Sawyer, Midland, 2 up and 1 to play,
and Fred Herreshoff, Garden City, beat
W. Whltlatch, Montclalr, 2 up and 1 to
play.
Rhett vs. Maxwell, Travers vs. Gra
ham, Douglas vs. Kirkby and Travis
vs. Herreshoff, will be the order to-mor
row.
UMPIRES WANT MORE PAY.
Demand Made at Meeting; of State
. ' League. ,
Hartford, May 23. A meeting of the
directors of the Connecticut Baseball
League was held here to-night to take
action on the protest of Manager Clar
kin of the Hartford, team who claimed
that he had been treated unfairly in a
game with Norwich, by Umpire Bligh.
The game in question was played on
May 10, and was decided in favor of
Norwich. The directors to-night with
President Tracy in the chair heard the
evidence of Managers Clarkin of Hart
ford and Soffel of Norwich, and also
read a letter from Umpire Bligh stat
ing his side of the case. It is expect
ed that President Tracy will make
known the finding in five days arid
from that finding by the president
either club may1 appeal to the full
board.
It was also decided to enforce the
rule adopted last year that on Satur
days ladles should be charged admis
sion to the game. Another matter
decided was that each manager shall
furnish six bails to begin a game three
new ones and three in good condition.
All of the umpires were present and
made a demand for an increase in sal
aries, amounting to $12 for double
headers, and $4 for rainy days. Three
of the directors were not present when
this matter came up and It was decided
to take it up later. The sense of the
meeting, however, was that the
amounts asked were too large and it
is thought the matter may be adjusted
by allowing $11 for double-headers, $8
for single games and $3.50 for rainy
days. New Haven and New London
were not represented.
GOLF AT COUNTRY CXUB.
Miss Carrinirton Detents Miss Gaylord
- Miss Hart Wins Hnndlcnp.
The second match at golf for the
women's championship subscription cup
was played at the Country club yester
day afternoon, Miss Carrlngton defeat
ing Mrs. Gaylord. -
Miss Hart won the choice score han
dicap match at the Country club vas-te:day,
BAD DAY ATCRAVESEfiD.
ONE FAVORITE WINS
Sepoy Takes Last Race and
Jacobite, Second Choice,
Wins in Romp.
New York, May 23. This was another
bad day for favorites at Gravesend,
Sepoy In the last race being the only
choice of the bettors to win; Jacobite,
second choice in the betting, won the
Patchogue stakes In a romp. The fav
orite. Shot Gun, bled and Miller pulled
him up. Meanwhile, the winner of the
fifth race, was bid up to $2,000 and
claimed by B. Henry. Summaries:
First, about six furlongs Charles
Edwards, 119, (Mountain), 6 to 1, won;
Oraculum, lis (Shilling), 10 to 1, sec
ond; Jack Akin, 119 (W. Dugan), 2 to
1, third. Time, 1:09 3-5.
Second, steeplechase, selling, about
two miles Phantome, 138 (Galney), 7
to 2, won; Caller, 148' (Donohue), 13 to
5, second; Oro, 139, (Archibald), 3 to 1,
third. Time., 4:00.
Third, mile and 70 yards Zambesi,
105 (Miller), 3 to 1, won; Montgomery,
111 (Shilling). 3 to 1, second; W. H.
Carey, 126 (Mountain), 2 to 1, third.
Time. 1:44 1-5.
Fourth, the Patchogue stakes, selling,
about six furlongs Jacobite, 102 (Pres
ton), to 1, won; Pretension, 100 (Mus
grove), 7 to 1, second; Pantoufle, 100
(E. Dugan), 5 to 1, third. Time, 1:09
2-5.
Fifth, selling, one mile and .a six
teenth. Masanillo, 97 (E. Dugan), 5 to
1, won; Robador, 105 (Koerner), 50 to 1,
second'; Keller, 91 (Preston), 8 to 1,
third. Time, 1:47 2-5. ,
Sixth, five furlongs Sepoy, 109 (Mill
er), 7 to 5, won; King Cobalt, 107 (Pres
ton), 15 to 1, second; Jubilee, 112 (Mar
tia), 8 to 1, third. Time, lfOl.
STATE MEDICAL SOCIETY.
Election of Officers, Delegates and Com
mittees Yesterday
Hartford, May 23. At the second day
session of the one hundred and fif
teenth annual convention of the Con
necticut State Medical society in this
city to-day the house of delegates re
ported the following officers and com
mittees as elected:
President (Everett J. McKnlght,
Hartford. ' : . 1
Vice-presidents Dr. Franklin P.
Clark, Danbury; Dr. Moner C, Hazen,
Haddam.
Secretary Dr. . Walter R. Stelner,
(Hartford. .. ., '
Treasurer Dr. Joseph H. Town
sent, New Haven, , .
Member of the commltte on med
ical examination and medical educa
tion Dr. Horace S. Fuller, Hartford.
Committee on public policy and legis
lation Hartford county, Dr. Phineas
H. Ingalls, Hartford; New Haven coun
ty, Dr. Charles S. Rodman, Waterbury;
New London county, Dr. John G. Stan
ton, New London; Fairfield county, Dr.
John W. Wright, Bridgeport; Wind
ham county, Dr. Sheldon B. Overlook,
Pomfret; Litchfield county, Dr. Ellas
Pratt, Torrington; Middlesex county,
Dr. Charles E, Stanley, Mlddletown;
Tolland county, Dr. Ell P. Flint, Eock
ville. -
Delegates to state societies Maine,
Dr. M. M. Johnson, Hartford; Dr. Wil
liam W. Hooker, New Haven. New
Hampshire, Dr. William B. Coggswell,
Stratford; Dn Francis N. Loomis,
Derby. Vermont, Dr. Robert C.
White, Willimantic; , Dr. E. T. Davis,
Ellington. Massachusetts, Dr. W. S.
Hurlburt, Winsted; Dr. Carl E. Mun-
ger, Waterbury. Rhode Island, Dr. J.
H. Kingman, Mlddletown; Dr. F. A.
Morrell, Putnam. New York, Dr.. Jean
Durnortier, South Norwalk; Dr. C. Dal-
ton, Hartford. New Jersey, Dr. C. P.
Llndsley, New Haven; Dr. C; C. Beach,
Hartford. Pennsylvania, Dr. George
B. Harris, Norwich; Dr. Francis Net
tleton, Shelton.
Committee on scientific work Dr. L.
W. Bacon, jr., New Haven; Dr. F. M.
Wilson, Bridgeport, and Dr. Walter B.
Steiner, Hartford.' ' .
Committee on Honorary Members
and Degrees Dr. Otto G. Ramsey, New
Haven ;Dr. Thomas F. Rockwell, Rock
ville; Dr. William Biasell, Lakeville.
Delegates to tne Amerloan Medical
Association Dr. W. H. Carmalt, New
Haven, one year; Dr. C. Chester Brown,
Danbury, two years.
The house also reported that the an
nual session next year would be held
in New Haven the fourth Wednesday
and Thursday.
The5 annual session closed with a
banquet this evening at the Allyn House
tor the memoers ana guests.
At the session to -day Dr. Oliver T.
Osborne of New Haven presented a pa
per on "The Diagnosis of Kidney In
sufficiency, and the Treatment of Urae
mia." He said that if the kidney3
failed to perform their duty the wtiole
body betdns to be poisoned. The paper
was almost entirely technical. A cer
tain amount of water ingested is nec
essary for the kidneys. It is wrong to
withhold water in diabetes. The condi
tion of the heart affects greatly the ac
tion of the kidneys. Long-continued
intestinal Indigestion affects the condi
tion of the kidneys. The paper was
discussed in the afternoon.
Drs. Ralph A. O'Donnell, Mark S.
Bradley and George Blumer, all of New
Haven, participated in discussions.
rOLI'S NEW THEATER.
The first week of the Poll Opera
company's summer season at Poll's
theater next week will be devoted to a
sumptuous revival of Harry B. Smith's
and Victor Herbert's tuneful opera,
"The Fortune Teller," in" which Alice
Nellson rose to fame. Milton and Sar
gent Aborn, who are directing the op
eratic diversion at Poll's have engaged
a cast of general and Individual excel
lence to be seen in this and other ope
ras. In "The Fortune Teller" three of
the most important roles will be as
sumed by artists who won their great
est successes in these same parts in
former seasons, and therefore are most
happily placed in next week's program.
Vaudeville at Poli's all this week
with daily matiuee.
FAREWELL RECEFTION
TO THE REUR. MUTCH
By the Members of the New
Haven Caledonian Club
Last Night.
GIFT FOR MRS. MUTCH
Most Enjoyable Program of
Music,. Songs and
Speeches.
The New Haven Caledonian club ten
dered a reception and banquet last night
to the Rev. Dr. Mutch, pastor of tha
Howard Avenue Congregational church.
Dr. Mutch, who is leaving this city
soon to take up a professorship in one
of the western colleges, has, during the
twenty-five years of his pastorate in.
New Haven taken a very great interest
in everything that pertains to Scotland
and Scotchmen. He has always taken a
deep interest in the success of the New
Haven Caledonian club. At one of the
Burns celebrations he delivered the an
nual address on the life and works of
the poet. Shortly afterwards the club
did him the honor of electing him to
an honorary membership in the club, an
honor which he shared along with such
well known men as the late Judge
David Torrance and Judge Lynde Har
rison. Other honor-ary members are
Rev. Dr. George William Douglass, the
Rev. Anson Phelps Stokes, Rev. Dr. T
A. Brown, Rev. Dr. William McLane,
Rev. Robert Bell, Professor Don Came
ron, Rev. Frank Luckey and many oth
ers. The reception last night took
place at the rooms of the club, 409
State street. There was a large at
tendance of the members, and their
lady friends present. The guests sat
down at tables arranged the length of
the hall. They were beautifully decor
ated with flowers and' pottod plants.
And thay groaned with 4n abundance
of the delicacies for which Scotland is
famed. The Rev. Dr. F. A. M. Brown
offered grace, after which all partook
of the good things which had been pro
vided for the satisfaction of .the Inner
man. Chief J. H. Murray welcomed tha
guests on behalf of the club, and intro
duced Past Chief Robert MacArthur as
toastmaster. Mr. 'MacArthur was very
happy , in Ms Introductions. He spoke
of Dr. Mutch's long connection with
the club and the city, and said he, was
sure that everyone regretted that he
was going to leave them. Dr. Mutch
in replying referred to his connection
with' the club, and the pleasure it had
given him to be an honorary member
of the society. He spoke of the great
good that was accomplished by such ;r
ganizatlons, and the Influence for good
they had on those coming from their
native land to a foreign country. Dr.
Mutch said Scotchmen were very sen
timental, and that they brought with
them many sentiments that were beau
tiful and which resulted in much good
to i those with whom they came la con
tact. He spoke of their home life, of
their rcspeot for the Sabbath, and lik
ened them much to the proverb of the
buzzard and the bee. The Scotoh, he
likened to the latter, as they did much
not only to sweeten their own life, but
they also found time and means to
sweeten the lives of others: .
He also spoke of their adaptability to
their surroundings. He was sure it
would be a good thing for this coun- ;
try If the immigration from Scotland,
would continue. He concluded by say
ing that he would carry with him to
his western home many pleasant recol
lections of the New Haven Caledonian
club and the Scots of New Haven. Dur
ing the evening1 the toastmaster pre- .
sented to Mrs. Mutch a beautiful bou
uet of twenty-four blooms represent
ing the twenty-four years that her hus
band had been a member of the club.
Complimentary addresses were also
made by the Rev. Dr. F. A. M. Brown,
Rev. Frank Luckey, Rev. Robert Bell.
During the evening songs were con
tributed by Miss Cole, John C. Morton,
John Hume and Alexander Wilson.
Miss M: Nesbit presided at the piano,
and the evening was brought to a
close with the singing of "Auld Lang
Syne."
RUMMAGE SALE.
By City Mission Next Week at 1T Con.
t
I Kress Avenue. '
On Tuesday afternoon of next week,
May 28, the ladies of the City' Mission
will open a rummage sale at the store
at 167 Congress avenue, just above La
fayette street. Friends of the mission
work are invited to send, anything of
use in any household furniture, dishes,
kitchen ware, clothing of any kind,
shoes, rubbers, books, magazines, etc.
The store will be open to receive goods
on Monday at 10 a. m., and daily there
after until 6 p. m. If more convenient
articles for the sale may be left at
the City Mission house, 201 Orange
street, between Court and Elm, where
word will also be received of goods to
be called for in any part of the city.
Telephone 99.
FOUGHT NEAR STATION.
Voting Men Arrested on Breach of
Penee Charge,
John J. Gray, twenty-three years of
age, and Adley Husseyi twenty-seven,
were, arrested last evening by Officer
Stevens for fighting near the raiiroad
station. The two young men got Into a
quarrel over some unknown subject,
which led to blows. Hussey was charg
ed with drunkenness as well as breach
of the peace, while Gray had simply
the latter charge brought against him.
Gray lives at 134 Union avenue. Hus
sey's address is 78 Washington avenue.
Gray was released later in the even
ing on bonds of $75 furnished by Jo
seph Blake of Union avenue.

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