OCR Interpretation


The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 30, 1905, Image 41

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1905-04-30/ed-1/seq-41/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 41

ADDITIONAL SPORTING HEWS
YALE AND MICHIGAN
WSN THE HONORS
Wolverines Show tip Well In
Eastern Track
Meet
PHILADELPHIA. April 29.—Yale and
Michigan carried off the honors in the
thriv principal championships at the an
liual carnival of relay races and field
spaxts held on Franklin field today under
the auspices of the University of Penn
sylvania. Vale won the one mile and two
mile relay races, and Michigan took the
four mile race after an exciting finish.
The preparatory school championship west
to tho Mr-ieersburg. Pa., academy, and
■udell Phillips high school of Chi
cago won the championship for high
schools.
In the field sports and short distance
track events. Amsler of Pennsylvania won
the -120 yards hurdle . race; Moffett of
Pennsylvania the high jump; Hogenson
of. Chicago the 100 yards dash in 10 sec
onds; Dray of Yale the pole vault; Thomas
of..Purdue, the hammer throw; Mount
Pleasant, a Carlisle Indian, the braid
jump; Gam Is of Michigan, the discus
throw, and Coe of Boston, formerly of
Oxford university, England, but now un
attached, the shotput.
Two records were broken, but the new
figures will not stand. In the shotput Coe
broke the eastern intercollegiate record of
46 feet, held by Beck of Yale. Coe put th?
Bhot 4G feet ly, inches, but as it was not
done during the intercollegiate champion
ship meet, his figures will not stand. In
the discus throw, Garrets of Michigan
Bent the discus 135 feet % inch, breaking
the world's record of 133 feet C^ inches.
His figures were not allowed because of
the construction of the discus which was
used. ;
The most exciting race of the day was
the -one-mile relay championship, In which
Yale, Pennsylvania, Chicago and Syra
cuse were the starters. Georgetown's team
decided not to run. At the first quarter
Chicago led by a few feet. Yale was
pout a yard in front of Pennsylvania,
with Syracuse trailing. Parsons Yale's
second relay man. closed the gap on the
second quarter and when the half mile
was finished he had a good lead on Blair.
Chicago's second runner. Chicago's third
runner, Quigley, however, was in good
form and recovered the lead from Coho
lan, Yale's third man. Chicago's last
lunner held the lead until entering the
stretch, when Yale's fourth runner,
Bwiug, .caught him. During this time
Pennsylvania was running third Penn
sylvania's third man, Taylor, the colored
quarter mile champion, reduced the lead
held by Yale and Chicago, and Pennsyl
vania s fourth man was at their heels
Close to the tape Chicago's man fell, and
it was difficult to tell how Yale. Chicago
and. Pennsylvania finished. After a ten
minutes' conference It was decided that
Yale had finished first. Pennsylvania sec
ond and Chicago third.
The four mile race was interesting only
at the finish. Michigan's third man hand
ed his successor a lead of two yards
which the latter increased to four over
Yale's man. In the stretch Hill, Yale's
runner, spurted, but the lead was too
great to overcome, and Rowe. Michigan's
runner, crossed the line a winner- by two
yards.
: Owing to the large entry list in the
relay races, the institutions entered had
to-be classified. The thirty-seven high
schools entered were divided into six
• vi»:ts. each event being a final; the six
ty-six preparatory schools and academies
were divided into eight races, each one a
final; and the fifty universities and col
leges were divided into eight events, each
one a final.
Today's carnival was one of the most
successful the University of Pennsylvania
lias ever held. Rain fell during the fore
noon, but ceased shortly before the first
event on the programme was started. The
track was considered good, but the field
waST a little soft. Notwithstanding the
rainy weather more than C.OOO persons
saw the sports. Summaries:
1 mile college relay— by St. John's
college, Fordham, N. V.; Western Mary
land college, second: St. John's college
Annapolis, Md., third. Time, 3:40 2-5.
1 mile college relay—Won by Western
Reserve university, Cleveland, 6.; West
minster college, New Wilmington, Pa
second; Washington and. Jefferson college,
third. Time. 3:34 3-5.
•1 mile college relay—Won by George
town law school, Washington; Jeff son
medical college. s Philadelphia, second
New York law school, third. Time,. 3:42.
';I X mile college —Won by Swarth
more college; University of New York,
second: Rutgers, third. Time. 3:30 3-5
1 mile college relay—Won by University
of Virginia; Pennsylvania state college,
second; Dickinson, third. Time. 3:35 2-5.
120 yards, hurdle, final—Won by Amsler,
Pennsylvania; Eales. Yale, second; Catlin
Chicago, third. Ashburner, Cornell, fell.
Time, .:15 4-5.
-100 yards, hurdle, first heat—Won by
Catlin, Chicago; Eales, Yale, and
Symonds. Princeton, dropped out. Time,
1C- seconds.
Second heat won by Amsler, Perm.: Ash
burner. Cornell. second; Armstrong
Princeton, third. Time. 15 4-5 seconds.
Shot put won by Coe of Boston, 46 feet
llMs inches; second, Dunlap, Michigan 43
feet 4 inches; third, Porter Corner,' 42
feet 4 inches.
Coe broke the intercollegiate record of
46 feet held by Beck of Yale, but the rec
ord does not stand as it was not made
at the intercollegiate championship meet
One mile relay, college championship of
America—Won by Yale (Burnap, Parsons,
Coholan and Ewing); Pennsylvania sec
ond (Shaw, Whitham, Taylor and Hy
ii.ui); Chicago third (Lightbody, Blair
Quigley and Groman); Syracuse- fourth
(Ralph. Bother, Cox and Fisher). Time,
a.- 4-o.
Two mile relay, college championship of
America—Won by Yale (Armstrong Til
son, Moore and Parsons); Dartmouth sec
ond ,A Car- Jennings. Prlchard and
Thrall); Columbia third (Fulton, Hether-
Ingtpn, McDonald and Taylor); Pennsyl
vania fourth (Willcox, Taylor, Jones and
Terry; Princeton fifth (Comstock, Ed
wards, Mauru and Rust); Syracuse sixth
(Squires. Schworm, Wood and Bovd)
Time by half miles, 2:02, 4:04 4-5, 6:06 1-5
6:07 3-5. - '
Four mile relay, college championship
of America—Won by Michigan (Ramey.
Coe, Stone, Rowe); Yale second (Porter.
Hail, Alcott. Hill); Cornell third (Heming
way, Camp. Poate, . Munson); Pennsyl
vania fourth (Haskins, - Hopkins, Leary
McCurdy);: Princeton fifth (Lingle, Kelley
HP Williams). Time by mile's'
4:384-5. 9:18. 13:52 3-5. 18:25 3-5
Preparatory "school, 1 mile relay cham
pionship—Won by Mereersburg (Pa.)
academy; Hill school, Pottstown (Pa )
Od ndTimt3 rf3 n 3 C4e^ lle (N" « ™*™*'
High school 1 mile relay championship-
Won by Wendell Phillips high school.
Chicago; Erasmus Hall high school.
Brooklyn, second; Philadelphia Central
h:gh school third. Time. 3:34 4-5 - .
100 yards dash, first heat, first two to
qualify for final— by Dear, Pennsyl
vania; Knakel. Columbia, second; Rulon-
Miller, Princeton, third. Time, no 1-5.
__ 100 yard dash, second heat—Won by
Hogenson, Chicago; Heitz. Georgetown
second; Swazey, Dartmouth, third. Time j
: 30 1-5.
100 yards dash—Final won by Hogenson
Chicago; Dear. Pennsylvania, second:
Seitz. Georgetown, third; Knakel, Colum
bia, fourth. . Time, 10 seconds
Broad jump— by Mount" Pleasant,
Carlisle, 23 feet 1 inch; French. Michigan
second,- 21 feet 9% inches; Symonds;
Princeton,-third, 21 feet 8% inches- Tip
pitt. New York university, fourth 21
feet 6% inches. .-- ■ • • -
Pole Vault— of Yale and Phillips of
eernell tied at 11 feet 6 inches. On the
jump-off Dray won, 11 feet 8% . inches.
Wilfcins of Chicago and Glover of-Purdeo
tied for third place at 11 feet 3 inches.
, Hammer .throw—Won. by Thomas Pur
due, 150 feet 10 inches; Van Duyne. Syra
cuse, second. 144 feet 8 inches; Harris,
Yale, third. 138 feet 7 inches; Parry Chi
cago, fourth. 135 feet 6 Inches.' -■ ■ • -
- ■Discus throw— by Garrels. Michi
gan 135 feet % inch, exceeding the
woi^d s T record of 133 feet 6% inches? held-
J£f- M -' J- Sheridan, Pastime Athletic club,
mo new figures - were not allowed to
stand, however, because or tne character
and. construction of . the discus used by
Uarrels and the other contestants. : Parry,
Chicago, second, 113 ■ feet 3 inches; ■'■ Cat -
lln.-s-ehlcaso.-' third. 112 feet '11 inches!-
JIMMY BRITT, READY FOR WHITE
• ''"" I 111 II ■!■?"* '"" ' '" **"" ****- -' •- '- -- ----- : '" ■"' '••■'- _^ •
The California Boy Is Said lo Be Ready for the English
Fighter on Short Notice
PHIL QEIER LEADS THE
BATTERS UP TO PRESENT
PHIL GEIER, th<-Quints outfielder, leads the American association in batting,
with the preposterous average of .545. This is the first compilation of the
averages for the season of 1905 and is necessarily inconclusive, as none of
the players have as yet struck their gait. Within the next two weeks there will
be many changes in the order of heavy hitters, but Geier*B past record is such
a. would indicate that he will hold a high place among the stickers. St. Paul as
a whole doesn't show up very strong with the bat. but as the figures are based
on a few games they are worthy of little consideration in forecasting what the
season will bring forth. The following table deals with players who have par
ticipated in three games up to Thursday night:
i-W-\- ' " .GP. AB. R. H. BH.-BH. HR. SB. SIL~ Ay.
_- __ _:; OP. AB. R. H. BH. BH. HR, SB. SH. Ay.
Geier. St. Paul „6 . 22 3 12 1 .... 1 1 &45
Dexter, Louisville ......:... 3 12 2 6 1 500
Hemphill, Milwaukee 5 19 3 9 1 ''i " " "3 '473
McChesney, Milwaukee ..' 6 15 6--• 7' - 2 .51 °«6
Gilbert. Toledo ..... .-■ 5 21 2 9 1 1 '4-8
Ryan, Columbus .'.....%..;.. 4 . 14 4 6 '.'.".". " ' I*B
Carr. Indianapolis..... 4 14 2■-> 6" ' *1 ••••-• . 4'«
Durrett, Toledo 6 19 3 8 2 II II *i *4n
Coulter. Minneapolis , & 17 2 7 11 .. 'i "41 >
Hart, Louisville.;.=.*..., , r>-7 ' 21 4 8 2 3 " '381
Massey. Kansas City ,', C 22 2 8 .. .. .. " \ "363
Davis. Columbus 6 23 2 8 2 1 348
Murphy. Louisville 7 27 5 9 1 1 "* '5 'r»t
Hemphill. St. Pau1......;... 6 24 3 8 : 11 '.'. 332
Kihm, Columbus .'..:. 6 21 3 7 3 ".". I*l '333
McCreery. Indianapolis .^....4 12 3 4 1 i ■• ~ •
Pickering. Columbus... , 6 19 1 6 .... ** 1 l 'aifi
Castro, Kansas City ........ ■ 6 26 4 8 3 * ** ' *207
O'Brien. St. Paul ...:........ 6 20 2 6 I .. " "i 'i 200
Smith. Toledo 3 11 .. 3 .300
O'Neil. Milwaukee ..: 6 22 • 5 6 2 2 "i " fJB
Montgomery. Louisville 7 26 6 7 12 2 i ~'G9
Hallman. Indianapolis 4 15 1 4 .... ~ *«66
Robinson, Milwaukee.'. .:' 5 19 3 5 .. 3 "sb?
Clark. Toledo .::.....,... „ I IS 2 3 2 " "i II- "50
Zalusky. St. Pau1..:.:...'.... 6 24 3" 6 1 1 -- " r «;o
Corbett. St. .-PauL..;..;./... 3.8 1 . 2 1 .. II '.'. " "250
Freeman. Minneapolis.'..'."...- 5 * 21 5 5 2 ...... •>•*«
Marcan. St. Paul.. 6 21 3 5 .. " ** -' r*i^-s 'j^o
Butler. Kansas City ..V...'- 5 '17 1 4 3 "— 1 "235
Swander. Indianapolis ."...... 4, 17 1 4 l \-. "935
Lee, T01ed0.::.'.'.."...';.:::. 1. I.' '3 ' 13 .. 3 1 .. .. '.'. \[ "231
Bra-shear. L0ui5vi11e......... • 7 2& 6 6 .. .. 1 5 " "221
Wheeler. St. Paul :;':.*.. 6 22 4 5 . 1 " 'di
Bateman, Milwaukee 5 18 3 4 II " " L -£1
Kelley. St. Paul .:'.... 6 23 3 5 ..!!!! "i " 'r>l7
Graham.-Minneapolis........ 5 19 4 4 i " '-"in
Beville, Milwaukee...."...■..:" 4 19 2 4 ... *i *i "Sin
Hallman, Louisville 7 24 3 " 5 1 1 "o 2 "»0«
Congalton. Columbus. 1......." 5- 24 1 5 1 -. * *£»1
Demont. Toledo 6- 20 4 4 . 2 '.'. II '2 'i : >r.o
Fox. Minneapolis .'.:.:..:..;". 5 " 20 3 4 .. ; 1 "SaX
Jones. Minneapolis 5 20 6 4 2 '.'. * ">oo
Nance, Kansas City....;.......: 6' 25 1 5 .. \\ "i " 'SaX
Kenna. Louisville 3 10 2 2 ..1 "«oo
Wrigley. Columbus ..~....:. ' 6 20 4 4 i 2 i '-"oo
McCormick, Milwaukee 6 20 3 4 .. _ 9 '»oa
Quintan, Louisville .::. 7 21.. 4 .. I. . ** <» 'Too
Runner. Kansas City........ 6 22 3 4 .. " 1 '109
Dickey, Indianapolis ........'• 4 17 2 3 ■/■■ 1■" "" *" *" '{"«
Clarke. Milwaukee 5 17 1 3 .. '* * '{ ,-?
Kerwin. Louisville ....:'....: 7 29 3 5 "i " *2 -i-%
Mortality, Toledo 5 18...!' 3f ' j ** " "{«
Clingman. Toledo •......•'&" 18 ..' . 3 2 "I "* " 'i ire
Thoney. Indianapolis 4 12 1 2 .. .. -** " ice
Hynes. Minneapolis -5.- 19 1 3 1 t.v: *" "2 157
Sullivan. Kansas City 6 21 3 3 3 .. " - ; "w*
Donahue. Kansas City...... 6 22 .. ■■■, 3 '.'■'- " " ■■-*«-- 11%
Schwartz. Indianapolis...... 4 15 1 2 --.v ;.-" *" l 1*?
Roth. Indianapolis .......... 4 15 .. 2 1.. " ."* 153
Rickert, Kansas City ...-6 23 3 3 1 .. .. ~'i. "" 120
Hulswitt, -Columbus C, 23 1 3' .. .. "" ,"i'-"i-_ '\Vn
Carney. St. Paul ..: 6 20 .. 2 ....** 3 " Jon
Barbeau. Columbus 6 22 .. 2 .. -i 'Aoi
Oyler, • Minneapolis 5 IT 1 1 1 .. .* II _ 059
CORNELL HARD HIT
Loss cf Five Crack Track Men
Wiii Be Feit
Special to The Globe
ITHACA. N. V., April 29—Uy the loss
of five men who were practically to make
the Cornell varsity, the prospects for a
winning track team have been materially
lessened. Newman, who captained the
cross country team and won first place in
the intercollegiate meet at T ravers Island,
has left the college. He was practically
sure of a place In the two mile at the
intercollegiate. Cairns, the junior, who
fell at the last hurdle in the intercol
legiate last year when he was leading
Clapp, who won the event, has been com
pelled by sickness to giv* up his college
work. He was also a good high jumper,
having topped the bar at 6 feet 1 inch.
Wallis and Magoffin. tw.p. likely middle
distance candidates, have had 'to stop
training. VVith the first d«al meet but
one week off, the other candidates are
working hard. Munson, Poata and: Camp
are running their distances well. Bald
win, Goull and KeLsey must be depended
on to take care of the sprints, and Jack
son, who broke the world's indoor pole
vault record, and Phillips, are vaulting
The weights will be taken care of by Pot
ter Cook. Wilder and Oderkirk. Alto
gether about seventy men are reporting
for piaetice. .
Lengthen Golf Courses ..
Special Cable' taiThe Globe *»'*"<V>
LONDON. April Many of the classic
golf courses in this, «#onu-» have .been
lengthened since the advent of the rubber
cored ball. Among: them is Preswick on
which the amateur championship* Great
Britain Is played. The.players^^il have
to cover something: like 200 yards more In
finding who .l&«to w gcUthe^chanM»ionship
cup ?hereafter.yxHo.ro-bunkeis. and- iraps
have also been added. •■" —■■•. —-»>-. ii- -_
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. SUNDAY, APRIL SO, 1905
JENKINS IS READY
American Champion in Shape
to Meet Russian Lion
Special to The Globe
NEW YORK. April 29.—Tom Jenkins.
America's champion catch as ~ catch can
wrestler, has been training carefully for
his match with George Hackenschmidt,
-the 'Russian Lion." for the world's cham
pionship at Madison Square garden on
*viu r 4. ■ .. ■
♦iHe has been doing light work In an
ticipation of being matched with Hacken
schmidt ever since he defeated Frank
Ootch for the American championship in
Madison Square garden. .-.-■
The "Cuban Wonder," Jim Galvin. and
several other local heavyweight wrestlers,
have helped to put Jenkins in trim for the
♦ventful night. The American champion
was-never in better shape for a hard
course of training than he Is today— is
absolutely in perfect health. ..Jenkins has
devoted a good deal of his time prepar
ing for the contest to road work.-> In
wrestling a man of Hackensehmidfs tre
mendous strength the question of "wind"
is liable to play a very Important part.
VVith his wind in good shape "Big Tom"
has absolute confidence in being able to
offset the Russian's strength by virtue
of his' superior knowledge of catch as
catch can wrestling.
Like Association Football
Special to The Globe
PHILADELPHIA. April 29—The for
mation of intercollegiate associations for
the minor sports seems to be the present
<.'ull»-go fad. The latest is an intercollegiate
association for football which Haverford
is trying to organize. Besides Haverford
Harvard fmd Columbia have organized as
-M-iatJon football team*, and It Is exi>ected
that C'oinell and Pennsylvania will have
teams and Join the association. Harvard
will meet the Columbia team on May i.
OLDFIELD WILL BE
C4RNIVAL FEATURE
Daring Driver Wiii Enter for
Chance to Get Big Purse
in St. Paul
Barney Oldflr-ld Is to be one of the big
attractions at the race meet of the Bt.
Paul Automobile club Thursday, July 6.
provided he Is alive at that time. O|d-
field has persistently flirted with death
ever since the auto acquired the habit of
manslaughter and hairbreath escapes have
become dreary routine to htm. Then- is
not in the auto world a mure r
and devil may care driver than Oldfleld. a
speed maniac to whom no chance is too
hazardous to take.
Along with Oltifield will come Earl
Klser, more cautious, but just as effec
tive. Nelaon and th« host of other pro
fessional auto drivers who travel the
country demonstrating the superiority of
various cars. The St. Paul club has start
ed on the theory that It is well to make
it worth the while of any driver to race
in St. Paul. In the fret- for all race the
purse will Le J_'.sK>. The money will be
gold and suspended over the track on the
finishing wire and the first to get it keep*
it. There will be many other purses for
various events, professional, amateur ai.d
local.
This race meet will be one of the at
tractions of the endurance run. as it will
bring to St. Paul hundreds of autoists who
have read of record time, but who have
never had the pleasure of seeing them
made. The auto club will spare no pains
to put the H-imline track Jn condition. The
tracft is not'-d throughout the country as
being fast for harness races, and with
some changes to meet the requirements of
automobiles, it is expected that the
nerviest • "chuffers" in the busfm-s»s can
find oppoituMity to exercise their partic
ular talents to the utmost.
DREAD NEW RULES
Football Players Fear Action
of the Committee
Special to The Globe
NBW YORK, April 29.—With spring
football under way nt most of the large
colleges, and the beginning of the real
playing season not over six months dis
tant, there is fc growing anxiety on the
part of all close followers of the grid
iron game to know what the rules com
mittee is going to do. Th« committee
is suposed to be hard at work threshing
over the mass of suggestions for football
reform made during the late fall and win
ter, and popular belief is that some very
radical changes will be handed down when
the oomittee finally gets ready to act.
While it is not exactly essential to the
progress of the spring practice work that
coming changes in the playing ruled
be known while the spring practice work
Is actually under way. still it is felt that
If the game is in any sense to be revolu
tionized the changes ought to be known
in time to give the coaches and players
an opi>ortunity at least to formulate plays
for next fall before' the warm weather
sets In and puts an end to the work under
way. An announcement from the commit
tee is long overdue.
At Cornell spring football practice has
been begun. As most of the candidates
for next year's team are not engaged in
other athletics a fair sized squad is out
even.- day.
Practice also has been begun at Co
lumbia. Princeton" and other colleges.
M -antlme Interest in association foot
ball Is on the increase among the col
1< t-'es. and the more open and distinctive
kicking game promises to attain consid
erable popularity before long. Harvard's
example in forming an association foot
ball team has been followed by Colum
bus, and the Columbia team played ita
first game with the Boys' club of New
York. The game ended without a score
on either side and furnished an afternoon
of rare sport.
I EDWARD TAKES LEAD
King Is First to Adopt New
Auto Device
Special Cable to The Globe
LONDON, April 29—A handy little case
contains everything necessary for render-
Ing "first aid" In cases of accidents to
motor cars is the latest motoring acces
sory, and the king is the first to adopt
the new fashion.
In future a handsome "first aid" case.
specially made for his majesty by a well
known firm of surgical Instrument manu
facturers, will be carried In the royal
motor c .r.
'A Friend in Xeed Is a Friend Indeed."
surmounted by a crown, is the Inscription
upon the front of the sliver case which
holds King Kdward's 'first aid" outfit
The silver box. which contains eight
numbered comjiartments, is carried In a
case of royal blue morocco, and on the
lid detailed directions corresponding with
the numbers ar e fixed.
"The contents are arranged In the or
der of their use." explained the maker
thts week. 'And the instructions being
both simple and preoiae. there is no room
for d jubt .or difficulty in an emergency.
"Although the whole outfit weighs only
5% pounds, the contents include an India
rubber tourniquet to stop bkeding. sev
eral pairs of forceps and scissors, anti
septic swabs, gauze and bandages, a va
riety of pastes and powders for dressing
and bottle for brandy."
DOESN'TLIKECOURSE
Bern in Says There Are Too
Many Curves In It
Special Cable to The Globe
PARIS. April 29.— H. G. Bernin, driver
of the racing cars of \V. Gould Brokaw of
New York, now preparing for the elimina
tion trials of France, does not like the
course selected by MichiUn and known
as the Clermont Fernand course. Accord
ing: to Uernin it is all curves with but 3%
kilometers straightaway at one time and
not more than 10 kilometers In all that
may be termed good straight going. Lan
cia, according to Bernin. told the Auto
mobile club of Franco that a few more
• curves would make the road a real loop
the loop. Lancia is already on the ground
with his fiat getting ready for the race In
June. . Bernin has been steadily practicing
with a 20 horse-power Renault, and has
made the distance of a lap In 2:35 the
record being 1:45 by Jer.atsy In a 90 horse
power Mercedes.
Athletic Clubs Come to Life
Special to The Globe
NEW YORK. April 29— Athletic clubs
that have slumbered for years are show
ing signs of renewed life. This is par
ticularly so of the clubs with a leaning
towards boximr. All that It is necessary
for the amateur athletic union to do is
to take a firjn stand and put the sport
on a high class basis and the greatest
revival of Interest in boxing that the city
has seen in many years may be expected
Cedrlno to Race In America
MONACO. April 29—Cedrino. the clever
Italian driver, participant in the late
auto-boat race in Europe, will return to
America at an early date. Hollander and
Pangeman are proud of the showing made
by -Cedrino with a flat boat at Monaco
and will use him in Ame*c* to drive the
fiat car in track races.
(u\ —the Gov?t^|lthe U.S.—Guarantees the Age m
111 and Purit^^T! hour Rye and Bourbon Whis- fff
kies Bottled ifi 1 c^^^accprding to the law m
it\ passed by U.S. I: Congress and signed by the (|¥
iff -_. I a!* res*4sSt X^Srch^3d, 1 897) 111
Iffe 'm/ \\f [email protected] i tLEp IN BOND 111
XjMf If they value a pure and unadulterated stlmuUnt bottled in Its natural "state under the direct W?J
|| supervision of 6ov't Officials and sealed by the U. 5. Treasury Dept's "GREEN STAMP*'— Mi
if/ "°™i? ckable Pr°°'of the Age and Purity of the Whiskey., Sunny Brook the only If
lU Whiskey awarded Grcnd Prize and Gold Medal at St. Louis World* Fair 1))
Jf SUNNY BROOK DISTILLERY CO.. Jefferson County, Ky J|
RAPID WATER WINS
FEATURE AT JAMAICA
Flat at Long Odds Beats Tom
my Waddell in First
Race
XE'.V YORK. April '_'!> -Rapid Water
won the Kinn County handicap at one
mile and a sixteenth at Jamaica today.
me first 100 to l shot won today when
Flat won In a driving finish by one and a
half lengths from the favorite. Tommy
WaAdelL
Jockey Perrine was suspended for the
rest of the meeting for incompetent rid
ing. Results:
Firat race. 6 furlongs—Flat. 91. Dteftins,
100 to 1. won; Tommy Waddell. 106. Crim
mins, 18 to 5, second; The Gadfly 9S« lvi -
rine. 4 to 1, third. Time. 1:15.
Second race, 1 mil- and 7" yards -I'ncle
Urigh. 111. Hildebraml. 7" to 1". won-
Whorler. 107. Baird, 9 to 5. second- <;<>ld
Dome. 105, Mi-Daniel. JO to 1. third. Time.
I . 46.
Third race. Rosedale stakes. 4y. fur
longs—Lady Valentin.-. 10", Hums " 12 to
6. won; Avteton, lu7. Eiitdebrand, 8 to 1,
I; Pythia. 107. AlcDnnlel. 9 to 1.
third. Time. :56 1-5.
Fourth rac.-. the Kinys County handicap.
1 1-lti miles—Rapi.l Water IJO. Ljrne 9
to 2. won; Sidney C. Lore, 104. IMlde
brand. 15 to 1. second; St. Valentino. 110,
X -if.m. 11 to 5. third. Time. 1:41.
Fifth race. 4% furlongs—Evelyn J.. ?>9.
Crimmins. 4 to 1. won; Guy Mannering.
97, McDaniel. 7 to 1. second; Evening, V 9.
L. Smith. 10 to 1. third. Time. :sa.
Sixth rare, handicap, 6 furlongs— Wo tan.
105. Miller. 8 to 1. won; New York 94,
' to 1. second: Fly Back. i<i»
Baird, U to 1. third. Time, 1:13 3-5.
Lampadrome Takes It
BT. I.ouis, April -'ft. — I-ampradnmc at
4 to 1. won the feature of the American
Jockey clubs card at L'nion track today.
The going' was bad.
First race, li* miles—Searlark. 104 Ir
win. 8 to l, won; Moderator. 105. Jen
kin?. 10 to 1, ■iifonfl. A. ConvJrt 102,
Young. 8 to 1. third. Time. l:05 1-5.
Second race. 5»4 furlongs—Diaphanous.
103. Kadtke. 4 to 1, won; \ Ml
W. Kelly. 7 to 1. second; Hilarity. 111.
Adam*. 6 to 1, third. Time. 1:14 3-5.
Third race. 5 furlongs—Sultry log.
Lowe, 5 to 2. won; Running Misa. 103.
Brown. 10 to 1. second: Colonial I-ady.
11J, Beater, 3 to 2. third. Time. 1:17 4-5.
Fourth race. 1 1-16 miles—Lampadrorae.
100. Lowe. 4 to 1. won; Little Giant. 113,
Jackson. 3 to 1. second: Erbe. 108 Schill
ing. 5« to -'. third.. Time. 1:54 4-5.
Fifth race. 6 furlongs—St. Resolute. 97.
Schilling, 6 to 1. won; Benmora, 120,
Troxler. 9 to 5. second. Don Alvaro. 103,
Radtk". I<> to Z, third. Time. 1:^1.
Sixth race. 7 furlonKM^Atilla. 106. Ber
del. 10 to 1. yon: The Don. 109, Pillintj,
8 to 1. s»*oiid: Sister Ruth. 101. Troxler.
15 to 1. third. Time. 1:34 n-5.
Feature to Alma Oufour
Kansas city. Mo.. April —Alma
Dufour. cleverly handled by Morrison, won
the Century club handicap at Elm Ridge
today. Wild Range, against which as
good as 100 to 1 was offered at one time,
won the steeplechase _ over the short
course. Track fast. Summaries:
First race. 6% furlongs—Cholk Hedrick,
99. Wood, 11 to 5. wan; Lydia W. Rouse
man, 102. Hennessy, 15 to 1, second; .Royal
Blur. 103, Meade. 6 to 1, third. Time.
l:-lVs. • ',
Second race, short course, steeplechase—
Wild Range. 135. W. Kelly. 100 to 1. won;
Collegian. 1-8. E. Miller. 7 to 1. second;
CreoUn. 150. Stewart, 11 to 20. third.
Time. 2:34.
Third race, 4*4 furlongs— My Boy. 103,
Larsen. 3 to 1 won: Wasteful. 101. Bu
chanan. 7 to 2. second: James Reddick,
107. Ilelgeson, 9 to 10, third. Time. :55%.
Fourth race. 1 1-16 miles—Alma Dufour,
107. Morrison. 2 to 1. won; Lindsay Gor
don. 9«. W. Daly. 7 to 2. second; Elliott.
114. Daly. 7 to 2. third. Time, 1:47^..
Lindsay Gordon and Elliott coupled fn
betting.
Fifth race, 6 furlongs—True "Wing. 94,
Daly. S to 5, won; Royal Legend. '.<{. Mil
ler, 4 to 1. second; Reticent, '11. Morri
son. 20 to 1. third. Time. 1:01%. :_
Sixth race. 1 mile—Best Man. 107. Hel
gesen. 2 to J. won: Kernel, 94. Meade,
6 to 1. second; Lady Ellison, 98. Kunz,
11 to 5.-third. Time, 1:42%.
T. P. Hayes wins Easily
NASHVILLE. Term.. April 29— T. P.
3. Jordan up. Lad r.o trouble In cap
turing the Citizens" 'handicap. 1 1-16
miles, the feature at Cumberland park
today Track heavy. Summaries:
First race. 4V» furlongs—Last Cherry.
107. D. Austin, 3 to 1. won: Gold Mate,
100. Nocnan. tu 2. second; Chauneey Ol
cott. 15 Fisher. C to 1. third. Time.
Srrcond race, 6 furlongs -Mafalda .104,
D. Austin." 13 to 5, won; LAura Hunter
98. R. Head. 7 to 1. second; Halcyon-Steys.
86. Griffith, 15 to 1. third. Time. l:l7fc
Third race. 1 1-16 miles. handicai>—Jor
dan, *»S. Mun^oe, 8 to 5, won; Coruscate
100. Boland. 10 to 1, second; Brancas 114
Troub^l. 5 to 2, third. Time, 1:51.
Fourth race. 4 furlong?— Fortunate. 112,
Munrce. 13 to 5, won; Kercher, 103 Wed
derstand. 6 to 1. second; Hush Krugh. 102,
Austin. 16 to 1, third. Time. 1:01.
Kifth race. 7»4 furlongs—Postmaster
Wright. 102. Harris. 5 to 1, won; Florence
Fonso, 97. Lannon, 3 to 1, second- Maver
ick. 106, Boland, 10 to 1, third. Time,
Sixth race. 1 mile—Trappist. 91 Dale
8 to 1. won: Mirvin. 102. Wishard, 6 to 6,
second: Varieties, 95, Noonan, 4 to 1, third.
Time, 1:46 V
- - Gorgalette Takes Handicap
: SAX FRANCISCO. April Gorgalette
won the handicap at Oakland today. Sum
: First race. _* 6-■ furlongs, v. selilns-Sccrro-
First race. 6 furlongs, selling—Cerro
-Banta,93, Fountain, 3 to 1, won; Oeyrohe*.
103. Knapp, 6 to 1. second; - Sam. 106
Clark, even, third. Time. 1:13"A.
Second race. 1 mile —Flaunt." 114, Min
der. 3 to 1. won- Northwest. 105. Graham,
6 to 1. second; Sincerity Belle. 113 Foun
tain. 3 to 1. third. Time. 1:41.
Third race. 1 mile and 70 yards, selling
—Fahiola cup. amateur riders— Sweet
Tooth. 107« Skinner, 7 to 5. won; Scepter,
167. Smith. 5 to 1, second- Frank Pearce,
167. Scrug. 4 to 1. third. Time. 1:50V4.
Fourth race, 1 1-16 miles, handicap—
Gorgalette, 102. Mcßride. 12 to 1. won;
Honiton. 121. Knapp, 9 to 5. second- Sou
friere. 99, c. Miller. 2 to 1, third. Time,
I:4>;'_..
Fifth race. I%,miles— Orchan. 106 Trav
ers, 2 to 1, won: Byronerdale. 106. Knapu
5 to 1 second; Ledus, 96, Maxham, 10 to
3. third. Time. 2:i'^V«. -
Sixth race. 7 furlongs— Corn Blossom,
104. Traver?. 2 to 1. won; Estella J. 99.
Clark, 10 to 1. second; Sea Air 99,
Crossthwaite. sto 1. third. Time, 1:27.
Dishabille Takes Inaugural
ST. LOUIS. Ho. April 20.—The classic
Fair Grounds Inaugural handicap was won
by (J. C. Bennett & Co.'s 3 year old filly
Dishabille, coupled In the betting wltn
Little Scout at 6 to 6. Little Scout nn
■Md second. Track heavy
First race, 6 furlongs— 98. Seder.
3 to 1, won; Bavarian. 87, W. Walker 5
to 1, second; Inflammable, 87 Schaffner 7
to 1, third. Time, 1:23.
Second race, 4% furlongs—Ramus 104.
Feicht. li to 2. won; Henchman. 11:!, Dora
inick. 7 to 1. second; Pinta, 100, W. Walla
8 to 1, third. Time. 1:02.
Third race. C furlongs— Klelnwood. 106,
McGillen. 3 to 1. 'won; Frank L. Perley.
104 Morrtasey, 12 to 1, second; Lane Wolf,
92. Sirnrell. 5 to 2. third. Time. 1:82
Fourth race. 1 mile, the Inaugural han
dicap—Dishabille. 106. Mclntyre 6 to 5.
won; Little Scout. n_'. Dominick 6 to 5.
second; Tern's Rod. 92. Rice, 10 to 1.
third. Time. 1:50.
Firth race. 6 furlongs—Plnkerton, 110,
Oliphant. 2 to i. won; Careless. 103. Will
lams. 4 to 1. second: Jucora, 91, Hogge.
15 to 1. third; Time. 1:21.
Sixth race. 1 1-16 miles—Behoove. 104
Glsbourne, 7 to 10. won; Lee King 101
Freeman. 8, to 1. second; Bountiful. 97.
Schade, 15 to 1. third. Time. 2:08- '
Seventh race. l l-ic miles—Dixie Lad.
05, Seder, 4 to 1, won; Bronze Wing. 106,
Morrison. 5 to 2, second; Velos, 105 Rice
13 to 5. third. Time. 2:05.
ENTRIES ARE CLOSED
Ontario Jockey Club Looks
- Forward to Good Meeting
TORONTO. April 29.—The entries for
nine stakes to b m at the spring meet
ing of th# Ontario Jockey club have clos
ed and all the stakes are fairly well
filled. The HM eting will run from May 10
to June 3. inclusive, and the stakes roster
includes all the stakes that have been
filled and dosed to date. Two of the
event.-? are for 2 year olds, ane for 3 year
olds, four for :: year olds and upwards
and two are for steeplechasers. The
principal event, from the standpoint of
vaiuo. is the Toronto cup at one mile and
a furiong. with j-.no.p added. The con
ditions provide for penalties and allow
ed Held should be drawn
The King Kdward-*<t-l sold cup at I>4
mii»-< is another atn :it In ad
dition to Sl.i'iiu in added money, a gold
cup is offered for the owner of*the win
ner. The cup must hf w.jn three times,
or two years in succession, before it be
comes the property of any owner Weight
for age governs the weight scheme ex
cept that the winner „f the event in any
previous year must take up five pounds
The stakes are all added money events,
and owners who expect to race on the
northern circuit have been liberal with
their entritjs.
New Hampshire Must Walt
CONCORD. N. H.. April C9—There will
not be any racing in New Hampshire this
season. It is the intention of the pro
moters of the new race course that will
be built In this state to make it first class
in every particular and there will be no
undue haste in the construction.
• <*$rf ON THE "^Hw
W INorth-Western^L I
m Electric Limited I^i^hted--^
Minneapolis. St. Paul to Chicago J||
sj3k Saint. Paul t^m^3&i^\ Minneapolis &£f
Olfice 396 [flj Office 6:0 J?W
ATHLETIC PROSPECTS
ARE BRIGHT AT YALE
Coaches Are Trying to Develop
a Heavy Hitting
Team
Special to The Globe
NEW HAVEN. Conn.. April 29.— The
games played thus fur show that Yale
Is to have only an ordinary baseball nine
this year. At the same time the prospect
against Harvard and Princeton !n June
Is regarded as better than for some years,
because of the working .spirit of this
year's team. The one idea of the coaches
just now is to develop a heavy hitting
nine and to let the fielding take can- of
itself. Professional pitchers have been
tossing the ball to the F.li batters now tor
some time, raratttog In a marked im
provement in the batting, in which de
partment Yale has be.-n wi ;ik for years.
Cote. Capt. Bowman, Barnes, O'Brien,
Jackson and Irwln are all batting freelf
and with effect, and the promise is Rood
for a heavy batting team when Yale goes
up for the championship games.
The playing order at Yale is still far
from settled. In the outfield Goto and
Barnes will play left and center Hold,
both being veterans, and at right h>ld
Hulscamp or Smith will finally be chosen
Irwin is now the leading backstop, with
fair base throwing abilities, but rather
slow on fouls. Chapin, a freshman, la
coming on fast for this position, and
caught a fast game with Brown. He is
small but very active and a good base
thrower. Capt. Bowman will play first
base, and O'Brien short stop, both being
steady and even brilliant players. Sec
ond base is now in ((ue.stion. Walla. .-,
Robinson and Church alternating without
greatly marked .success. Kinney on third
is a fair Innelder and gives good promise,
ihe infield is made up of small and
llght players this year, who are, however,
very fast in team work.
♦ Yale's greatest problem is in the pitch
ing department. Here Bell and Jackson,
last year's substitutes, are now Yale**
only mainstay outside of several as yet
untried youngsters. Bell is a snappy
and steady pitcher, while Jackson al
though a strong pitcher, is as yet unable
to control his ball.
Walter Camp is this year for the first
time in charge "f Yale's baseball, as ho
has been of football, and the good offset
of a single head is already seen.
The Yale crew is attracting considera
ble attention just now because of the ex
ceptional degree of skill the men have
reached *<• early in the season. In spite
of the prolonged cold weather and the de
layed harbor work, the crew is now said
to be very far advanced. This condition
of affairs is because only two of hist
year's fast crew left college—Cross and
Miller. The two new men who are now
filling th.-se positions are Chase and
Kineon. but both are veterans in the Ken
nedy stroke. Chase, in fact, rowed with
last year's crew up to the time the final
eight was picked for New London, and
Kineon, who ia also a football tackle.
came to the bout perfectly well versed in
the Yale system. Neither, therefore, was
a novice, which fact has given Yale an
advantage over Harvard to start with.
Everything at present points to an ex
ceptionally good crew for Yale this year,
a boat mna'a up of heavy, strong and" well
trained oarsmen. The change from last
year's sealing order, made necessary by
the weakening of the starboard aide, haa
now been permanently settled. Whitney
is rowing stroke. Morse No. 7, Cap*
Whittier No. 6. Chase No. 5. Scott No 4*
Kineon No. 3. Daily No. J and Wicks
bow. The second or substitute crew ia
now rowing with Boulton stroke. Lowe
No. 7. Hopin No. 6. Bloomfield No. 5
Bouscaren No. 4, Williams No. 3. Ortmey
er No. Z. Blair bow. The crews have
been out several times for four mile row*
in the harbor.
41

xml | txt