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THE OMATTA SUNDAY BEE: JUNE 23, 1907.
MISS SUTTON AND HER WORK American Girl Will Make Another Try for Woman'! Championship. WILL BEGIN PLAY ON TUESDAY Enter at WlmblMon for 4h All r.naIUh ana After "Will Defend Her Wf1h Title for tb Third Tim. LONDON. June 22. MIas May 8utton, ths American tennis player, reached Liverpool on the trip of the White Ptar Liner Cedrte !n the bent of health and spirits. She said: "I shall certainly do my beet to reverse last season's result In a English lawn tennis championship. At the same time. I have not a ghot of an Idea as to what my prospects of success are. Tou see, I have not been playing on grass In America, and although I carried off the honors In the Indoor tournaments over there, the form of the American girl tennis players la really not quite up to that of the girls In this country. "Have I Improved since my last rlsltt Well, I guess I have at least I think I have. My play with the back-hand stroke la considerably better. Tf I succeed In getting through the rounds In the English championship tournament, I shall be de lighted to meet once again Mrs., Chambers (Miss D. K. Douglass), but I would not suggest that you should, as the sporting people say, back me. Mrs. Chambers Is everlastingly steady In her play. She Is fine, and well deserves the honor of being the English lady champion." Mlaa Button's Proa-ram. Miss Button expressed her Intention of oompetlng In all the principal tennis tourna ments. She regretted that the American championships were played for at the same time as the English ones, consequently preventing her regaining the title of Ameri can lady lawn tennis champion, which was hers two years, and went to another lady last year during Miss Sutton's visit to England. During Miss Sutton's stay In England she will be the guest of Mrs. George Hillyard. at Thorpe Sntchlll, Tjelcester. In order to tit herself for the All-England championship at Wimbledon on June 25, Miss Sutton entered some of the district tournaments. After Wimbledon Miss Sutton will defend her title to the Welsh championship at Newport, Wales. She has already won the cup twice. A third win will give her possession of the rophy. i Talk tf the series of International matches between the women of America and of Great Britain Is renewed, and assurances are given that definite arangements will be made to hold the first match In America Some time In August of next year. Mr. Edwin Sheafe, president of the Long-wood Cricket club, Boston, has anounced his Intention of presenting a cup to the English nd United States lawn tennis associations It Is said that a New York lady prominent In tennis circles Is also willing to offer a cop. Miss Sutton will consult with her English friends regarding the interna tional matches. Miss Eastlake-Smlth, Miss Violet Tr(ekney, Miss T. Lowther. and Miss C. Wilson would make a strong team for England. ' Mr. Chambers Record. As Miss Douglass, Mrs. Chambers went through tlie whole of last season without ft single reverse. On her first appearance In public as Mrs. Lambert Chambers she sustained defeat. This event happened at Surblton In the final of. the Surrey championship, and the first lady to over come the tltle-Voldor since the autumn k of IMS was Mrs. Sterry, the heroine of so many battles In the courts. Her victory by two sets to love 02 games to T) was fully earned on the relative form displayed. Mrs. Sterry played better tennis than her rival. Her back-handed returns along the line were perfection, and her "lobbing" was the best of Its kind. In service Mrs. Eam bert Chambers was a bit better than her ' rival, b it she hardly ever looked like win ning. The' final of the gentlemen's champion ship was between A. W. Oore and 3. O. Ritchie. Both are past the youthful stage, but each amply demonstrated that the good play of former days had not been for gotten. It was the best of five games, and Oore Won three ft the . reel, but It wss by no means a runaway victory. Ritchie kept his man going all the time, but superior placing beat him. So close were some of the games that deuce was called about a dosen times before the result was achieved. Nearly all the play was from the back line, the men rarely approaching the net, and a "smash" was almost an un known quantity. The winning figures wers 6-1, 6-J. 6-t. II. Pollard and J. B. Ward Won the open doubles, beating the Aus tralian pair, S. IT. DoHSt and G. G. Sharp, by three sets to two (6-4, 6-S. 1-6. -, 6-4). Mrs. Lambert Chambers had some con solation for her defeat In the champion ship, as with Miss C. M. Wilson for a part ner, she won the ladles' open doubles, the pair defeating Miss Boothby and Miss Meyer, (6-4, 6-1.) WITH TOE COLLEGE ATHLETES Doing in the Field of Sport in East and West. VON ARX HAS ARRIVED viThe famous expert In New York acid London fashions la In town.. To designate his partcular location more particularly he Is at the MacCarthy-Wllson Tailoring Co. "Von" Is "chock-full" of brand new New Tork style Ideas and has brought with him a special line of fabrics at a special price that we are now showing to those who want specially becoming clothing. Some are $20 for coat and pants to order. While here, Mr. Von Arx will Instruct our staff in regard to the latest New York fashions andj will be glad to meet all the pa trons of the MacCarthy-Wllson Tailoring Company, giving thorn his personal attention measuring, them and personally cutting their clothing. The fact that we are the Omaha end of the 40-tallor syndicate of which we have spoken so often en ables us to induce Mr. Von Arx to visit Omaha. Inasmuch as he Is one of the country's foremost ex pert cutters he will not only give us new ideas but his visit will as sure each and every patron of the MacCarthy-Wllson Tailoring Co. that their clothing reflects the lat est fashions of both New York and London. We are willing to go to any ex pense to assure that our customers will go forth attired In the very latest and most favored-by-faahion attire. Mr. Von Arx wonld be very glad to meet YOU personally while he Is In town. Special sale of handsome two piece suite to order $20. N M-eCAMTHY'TTlLSON TAILORING CO. Tttone DoutT. IKS. KM-tut S lth St. " Near g. W. Cor. IStb and Farnara St WRIGHT AUD BEHR ALL ALONE Only Two Americans to Bear Burden of Davis Contests. NEW TORK. June 22. Beals C. Wright and Karl Behr are now In England, where they hope to regain possession of the Davis trophy, emblematic, of the world's tennis championship. It was hoped that the com mittee could secure the addition of Ray mond D. Little to the party, but Little was unable to make the necessary arrange ments to go, and, unless W. J. Clothier, the present holder of the American title In singles, can be persuaded to follow Wright and Behr to the other side, then the entire burden of defeating the Aus tralian challengers and the English cup defenders will fall on the shoulders of Wright and Behr. The preliminary trials of the Davis cup will be played by the American and Australian teams at the historic courts at Wimbledon on July 13, 15 and 16. The challenge matches will follow between the English team, the present holder of the cup, and the winner of the preliminary event at Wimbledon on July 20, 22 and 23. How the American challengers will fare In this year's attempt for the cup Is causing unprecedented spec ulation In tennis circles. There Is a gen eral opinion that England will lose this year on account of the withdrawal of the Doherty brothers from competition, but whether Wright and Behr, for America, or A. F. Wilding and Norman E. Brookes, the hope of Australia, will be the victors Is not spoken of so decisively. The feeling abroad, however. Is that the cup will be carried across the water either by the American or Australian teams. H. L. Doherty, the English champion, has re tired from the game. Ills elder brother will likely follow suit on account of ill health, his withdrawal being reported sev eral times. The retirement of the younger Doherty Is chiefly due to the petty dis sensions between the All-England club and the Lawn Tennis association. W. H. Col lins, president of the association, persuaded Doherty Into promising to remain the de fender of the cup, but Collins has now resigned his post and Doherty feels that his obligation ceases. England stllj hns some champion players, however, for the Doherty brothers have thrice been defeated by S. II. Smith and P. L. Rlseley and it Is altogether probable that yie latter com bination will defend the cup against this year's challengers. The year's representatives from Australia will be much stronger than the team of a year ago. Brookes, who replaces Poldevln, being relatively as strong as Wilding, they figure that, having been defeated by the American team In only one match last year, they will be able to win the prejjinl nary this year. Brookes has greatly Im proved since he was last In England. His ground strokes are more safe and deadly, and his free-hand drive is almost as power ful as S. II. Smith's. This at least. Is what his partner. Wilding, says of him, after seeing him play at Melbourne. Australia's winning depends much on the form of Beals Wright. If he Is thoroughly recovered from the effects of the blood poisoning (following the accident Just be fore last year's International tournament and which necessitated the amputation of the Index finger of his right hand he will be the main stay of the Invading pair. Wright's work on the Riviera a short tlmo ago, when he was beaten two love sets by Ritchie, confirmed In the minds of many the belief that he Is handicapped by his Illness. Others, however, can see no rea son why Wright should not show his magnificent form of 1906w as he Is a left- handed player and the operation on his right hand will not affect his actual hand ling of the racquet to the slightest degree. Wright's work during the preliminary practice rounds In this country showed that he has regained to a great extent his ability to two years ago, but he is far from being the unbeatable player in singles at the present time that he was In 1805. In Behr, America has a young and very promising supporter. Behr has the dash ing style and brilliance of Lamed without that player's' occasional erratlo tenden cies. But this Is his first visit to English courts and English climate and he will be pitted against thoroughly experienced and acclimated opponents. It seems unreason able to expect htm to be the chief inetru ment in winning the cup for America, It seems more reasonable to base the whole question on whether or not Wright can reach his form of two seasons ago. If he can, it will be anybody's mutch; If not, then Wilding and Brookes should be the challengers for the Dwlght Davis cup, and it can be truthfully said that the challeng ing team this season stands a better chanoe of winning the trophy than in sev eral years past. It is the Intention of Wright and Behr to enter in some of the minor tournaments, and in the All-Eng land championship, which begins at Wim bledon Monday. This will afford them the practice which they need, but they will not continue in the tournaments in the event of it straining their game or In any way handicapping them. The remarkable feature of the internationals this year Is that the matches bring out so many un known and heretofore untried players. For that reason they will be watched with interest throughout the world wherever lawn tennis is played. Western League Batting Record SOME TRACK TEAM CAPTAINS 1. C. A. A. A. A. an 4 Conference Meet Reantts Compared Princeton's Hopes of Brfn-ht Pntnre for Its Athletes. Comparing the results of the Intercollegi ate Amateur Athletic Association of Amer ica meet at Cambridge and of the Western Conference Intercollegiate games at Chi cago the east Is the bottcrvolt. However, In considering any question of superiority it must be remembered that Michigan ath letes scored heavily at Cambridge and that In effect it Is considering the strength of the entire country as compared with a sec tion of It. Except In the final heat in the 100-yard run and In a trial heat of the high hurdles, the Cambridge meet developed bet ter performances. W. W. May of Illinois ran the final heat of the century In 9 seconds as against 10 seconds recorded for N. J. Cartmell of Pennsylvania. F. Smlthson of Notre Dame ran a heat In the high hurdles In 16 sec onds and won the final in 15 seconds. J. C Oarrels of Michigan won the final at Cambridge in 15H seconds. This latter rec ord is not going to be allowed because of the wind. It is said, and the same is the case with Bmlthson's performsnce. If that Is the case, the fast time In the 100-yard run at (Chicago probably will not go. Going through the list of other perform ances, the Cambridge meet Is much the better. In the 230-yard run Cartmell of Pennsylvania finished first In fl seconds; H. J. Huff of Grlnnell, the conference win ner, was clocked In 23 seconds. John B. Taylor of Pennsylvania broke a record by doing 4t seconds In the quarter. His western rival, N. A, Merrtam of Chicago, broke the tape In 61 seconds. Guy Hasklns of Pennsylvania, with 1 minute 17 seconds In the half mile, was ever so much better than H. B. Myers of Wisconsin. The Bndger had only to do 2 minutes 1 second to win. Of course Hasklns record performance of 4 minutes 20 seconds In the mile was better than anything the west could Show. 8. A. Lyon of Chicago ran In 4 minutes 87 seconds. The last of the running events, the two miles, was won at Cambridge by Floyd Rowe of Michigan In 9 minutes 84 seconds, another new record. F. S. Jack son of Missouri took the distance run at the conference meet In 10 minutes 6 sec onds. Garrels won the high hurdles in 15 1-5 seconds as set forth, with Smlthson doing 15 2-6 seconds. Smlthson Is the man who finished 6 feet behind Kelly when the latter ran 100 yards In 9 3-5 seconds. In the low Hurdles Garrels fairly walked In In 24 sec onds. Merrlam of Chicago, the quarter mile champion, won the low hurdles as well m 25 2-5 seconds. In the field events comparisons are easier to establish. A bad wind hurt the western high Jumpers. T. Moffltt of Pennsylvania established a new record with 6 feet Si Inches. Next to him was Marshall of Tale with 6 feet 2i Inches. Gilbert Hor- rax of Williams was third with 5 feet It inches. Harwood and Somers of Harvard tied for fourth place at 5 feet 94 Inches. That would have shut out the western win- nor completely. H. T. Slaght of Grlnnell, who won at Chicago, did 5 feet 9 Inches. T ree men tied for second at 5 feet 8 Inches. The pole vault wbn with a record leap of 11 feet 1111 inches by Walter R. Dray of Yale at Cambridge far surpassed the per formances of B. Haggard of Drake and H. Iddlngs of Chicago, who were tied for first place at 11 fret 4 Inches. It Is fair to say that Iddlngs but for an Injury a few days before the meet might easily have done 11 feet 8 Inches. Two Tale men tied at II feet 4 Inches at Cambridge for the third and fourth places, so that the west would have been shut out here. The hammer throw was a little closer. M. F. Horr of Syracuse won at Cambridge with 1B0 foot 1 Inches, beating H. E. Kersberg of Har vard 7 Inches. W. O. Burroughs of Illi nois did 149 feet 8H Inches to win at Chi cago, so that ha would have been third. A. A. Johnson of Wisconsin, who was sec ond to Burroughs, did 147 feet 44 Inches. which would have put him ahead of Pew of Cornell and Folwell of Pennsylvania, third and fourth In the Intercollegiate Ama teur Athletlo Association of America meet. Every one of the four men placed In the broad Jump at Cambridge did better than their western rivals. The winning leap at Chicago was made by E. M. Jenkins of Illinois, a feet 5 Inches. W. Knox of Tale won the Jump with 22 feet 10 Inches. The shot put was another competition In which the westerners were outclassed. W. F. Kmeger of Swarthmore, who won at Cam bridge, broke a record by doing 40 feet Bhi inches. Burroughs, who won the western event with 4S feet 14 Inches, would not have been placed at Cambridge unless he had boosted that to 44 feet inch, the per formance which got fourth for W. B. White of Cornell. A table of results compared follows: Reasons for Omaha's leading position In the pennant race may be found In the statistics of batting furnished herewith. While Hart of Sioux City and Hogrlerer of Des Mfllnes eon t lime to tower above the regular batters, Autrey of Omaha comes third In the list of sluggers. Omaha has seven men who are hitting better than .250, which Is a pretty fair bunch of stick ers. Then the first four men In the line of run getters wear Omaha uniforms. Captain Franck heads the roll with thirty nine runs to his credit; Belden Is next, with thirty-eight; Graham has crossed the plate safely thirty-seven times, and Au trey has tallied thirty-six times. Nobllt of Sioux City Is next with thirty-five, Ho grlever df Des Moines' has registered at home thirty-four times, and Ryan of Pueblo .has tallied thirty-three. Fox of Lincoln leads ths Duokllngs with thirty one runs to his credit. These runs for Omaha get an echo In another part of the statistics. Graham has stolen twenty bases and Captain Franck has swiped nineteen. Ducky Holmes leads his crew with eighteen stolen bases, and Fox, his sacrifice hitter, has stolen seventeen times. Autrey and Welch of Omaha and Cook of Pueblo each have thirteen stolen bsses to their credit. Fox of Lincoln Is the sacrifice hitter above the whole list, having twenty two of these to his credit. Buck Franck Is second with sixteen. Autrey leads the two bag punchers, with fifteen to his credit, while Cook of PueMo Is second, with four teen, and Welsh Of Omaha Is third with thirteen. Belden of Omaha has ten. All the way around. Omaha looks good In the figures, which are complete: Player. Club. Q.P. At Bat. Runs. Hits. EHRTJBB MAKES A BOLD OFFER Enarllsamnn Proposes to Take on Any Two Americans (or Ftva Miles. NEW TORK, June 22. Having failed to secure a race with Longboat, the Indian runner who won the Boston Marathon race, Alfred Shrubb, the English profes sional long-distance runner, who is now training at Celtic park, has corns forward with another offer. Shrubb says hs will run against any two men In America for five miles for a purss of $S00, each of his opponents to run two and one-half miles while he runs ths full distance. Shortly before Shrubb left England hs ran In similar race, winning handily a foar-mlle event In which a new man opposed him In every succeeding mile. Concrete Brldgro Over Rndson. What Is believed hers to be the longest solid concrete bridge In ths world spans ths Hudson river at Sandy Hill, N. T Construction of It was started in the sum. mer of 1&4 and the work will soon bo com pleted. The bridge Is built of concrete blocks Joined together with cement. It Is 1,(W feet long and contains 40,uOO blocks of concrete. The railing la made of that ma terial and in It are 1.224 pieces. There is an accommodation for a trolley line as well as a roadway lor .jewels, sw Tots Bender. Pueblo 5 II 1 Hart, Sioux City 27 102 u Drill. Pueblo 9 28 Towneend, Omaha ;..10 26 4 Hogrievcr, Des Moines 47 17S u Gehrlng, Des Moines 24 74 9 Cadwallader, Sioux City 5 12 1 Autrey, Omaha .....55 6 Corkhlll, Des Moines 48 ITS so Nobllt, Bloux City 60 1W t6 Gagnler, Lincoln 47 167 26 Cook, Pueblo til 1( t Ryan, Pueblo 50 222 gj Dolan, Omaha 49 If o Welch, Omaha 55 198 fj Cassady, Denver 35 119 23 Fenlon, Lincoln 61 207 McGllvray, Tuehlo 61 1!8 93 Murphy, Denver 44 17J gg Franck. Omaha 64 2'! 19 Wheeler, Denver 44 178 21 Campbell. Sioux City 50 u Belden, Pueblo 94 12 14 Weed, Sioux City 50 Jno 29 Fox, Lincoln 61 182 i Melcholr, Pueblo 49 182 29 Bauer, Sioux City y 118 15 Ie Brand, Omaha 12 87 g Pulllvan, Lincoln 22 74 ( Zlnran, Lincoln 83 108 9 Williams. Sioux City 28 98 18 Belden, Omaha 55 2?3 88 Tenser. Des Moines 88 110 19 McKay, Lincoln 21 58 10 Davidson, Lincoln 61 189 Graham, Omaha 49 1R3 87 Clarke. Des Moines ...13 39 8 J. Sheehan. Sioux City 85 118 10 Grnnvllle. Stoux City 49 177 16 Oochnaur, Des Moines 40 134 jj Holmes. IJncoln 98 n jg D. Sheehan, Sioux City 40 1KI 21 McLaughlin. Des Moines 44 158 18 Dexter, Des Moines 47 171 26 Moore, Denver 45 150 21 McHale, Denver 45 185 27 Fnirle, Denver 9 28 i Rertrtlck. Denver 46 149 15 Oondlng, Omaha 44 irJ5 22 Murphy, Denver 44 173 23 Corhan. Pueblo 6n 0R4 ji Thomas, Lincoln 51 200 80 Racan. Omaha 21 84 9 Andreas, Des Moines 49 184 21 Znlnsky. Denver SO 105 13 White, Denver 29 92 7 Paige, Denver 7 14 0 Austin, Omaha 55 jw) $9 Bntos, Sioux City 36 itf 14 Gilbert, Pueblo 10 Smith, Pueblo 40 j( jfj McNeelev, Omaha 18 M 10 Bnorer. Des Moines... r 1 n Hatch. Pueblo 17 43 4 Jarrott. Sioux Cttv 18 44 Hunn. Bloux City. 18 44 3 Dashwood. Tes Moines 12 89 9 Artnms. Denver 14 39 g Bohannan. Denver 14 44 Corbett, Sioux City M 34 Thompson, Omaha... n 45 4 Pohlnke, Des Moines 48 198 28 Clcotte, Lincoln 14 30 9 Olmstead, Denver 8 20 1 Rodenbaugh. Denver 8 f 0 Jones. Lincoln ; ...15 4? t Zackert, Lincoln 10 28 4 Rnnders. Omahs 10 80 I Fltsgernld. Pueblo 10 82 I Morgan. Pueblo ifr 63 J Jackson. Pueblo 10 28 8 Newlln. Sioux City 11 J8 t Hall. Omaha ,.13 34 1 SMmmel. S. C. 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They had but to lenrn that our 01dnmohIle Is safer, mora reliable and economical than horse and carriage to become enthusiastic converts to OUlnmoblltng. For, you see, but one action Is necessary to stop an Oldsmobile, and with one lever may be had a speed of three miles an hour or 40. The center of gravity is so low in the Oldsmobile that tipping on a side hill or at the brink of a ditch at the roadside Is next to Im possible. With an Oldsmobile one can go anywhere any distance, and ride in comfort all the time. It Is forty horses in one and appeals to every member of the family. The Family Car Is the Oldsmobile. THE OLDS MOTOIt WORKS, Lansing, Mich., Mem. A. L. A. M. KIMBALL AUTO CO. OMAHA. NEB. Immediate Delivery. Bam pie Cars at All Agencies. 'Phone for Demonstration. tLrt? ct?m-i1ntei that nr r11tM"iriia riiK. J ,t. f stance can oe usea in uic manuiac THE NATIONAL PURE FOOD LAW lT 4-iii-i nt trfrr that oil incrrriifnra . i i i uur.,1 Blue Ribbon Bottled Beer classed by the smaller colleges of the con ference. Purdue trot 1 point In ths mile and ltt in the hlgrh tump, finishing- next to last with 2 points. Minnesota, which was last, grot only 1H points in the high Jump In the whole meet. In g-eneral the class of performances was not so g-ood out west. There were two men who won two firsts. Burroughs and Merrlam. The latter did cleverly to win the, low hurdles and the quarter mile, but In that he was Imitating George Poags and Frank Waller of Wisconsin, both men having done that In previous years. It seems to be a conference Idea of grouping those races. Burroughs won both the hammer throw and shot put. In the east there were three men who won two races each, Oarrels, Hasklns and Cartmell. An Incident after the two-mils race In the Intercollegiate meet has not been brought to the attention of persons who declaim about trickery in college sport, in all probability. Rowe of Michigan, won the race and thereby defeated ths Cornell hope. Magoffin, who won the champion ship In 1906. As they wers walking from the field Magoffin, tired as hs was, turned to the winner and congratulated him heart ily. When they were In the dressing-room the runners exchanged running shirts. Magoffin bore oft the shirt with ths M, while Rowe took back the Cornell emblem to Ann Arbor. This, too. In spite of ths jfftct that the very defeat in the two-mile L C. A. A, A. A. EJvent. Winner. ino yards Cartmell CP).. 230 yards Cartmell (P).. 440 yards Taylor (P) 880 yards Hasklns (P)... 1 mile Hasklns (P... t miles Rowe (M") 120 yard hurdle. Oarrels (M).... 220 vard hurdle.Oarrels (M).... Hi(?h Jump Mofflt (P) Pole vault Cray fYO- Performance. 10 second 21H seconds seconds 1 mln. 574 sec. 4 piin. sco. 9 mln. 84d sec. K seconds 24 seconds 6 feet SH Inches 11 feet 11 Inches Hammer throwHorr (8) 150 Rmail lumn Knox (Y 22 Bhot rut Kruger (Sw.). 46 feet 1H Inches feet 10 Inches feet 6H Inches r T,nnn.,.i,ranu iLf vri,icran v voift' H. Kvracuse: sw.. Bwannmore; 1. Illinois: O, Orinnell; C, Chicago; W, Wisconsin; NT), Notre Dame; Mo., Missouri; D, Drake. CONFERENCE I. A. A. Winner. Performance. Mar (I) 9 4-6 seconds Huff (G) 23 seconds Merrlam (C).... 51 seconds Myers (W)..... 2 mln. 1 sec Dyon (C) .. 4 mln. 87 sec. Jackson (Mo ).. 10 mln. 8 sec. Smlthson (NT 16 9-6 seconds Merrlam (O 28 2-6 seconds Slaght (O) 6 feet 8 Inches Hsgnard Dt... 11 feet 4 Inches Iddlnjrs (0 11 feet 4 Inches Burroughs (I). .149 feet 3V4 inches Jenkins CD 21 feet 6 Inches Burroughs (1)... 48 feet 114 Inches In the western conference there is a discus throw, which Oarrels used to win pretty regularly when he was a conference athlete. That was won by Messmer of Wisconsin at Chicago, with a throw of 121 feet Inches. There Is no discus com petition In the Intercollegiate Amateur Athletic Association of America meet. In counting up It will be seen that the superiority of Pennsylvania in the east Is due to the number of men who won firsts. All the running races except the two miles went to the Quakers, and Moffltt won the high Jump. Illinois, the confer ence winner, had four firsts In fourteen events. Chicago, which was second, took thres firsts and tied for another. The sur prising thing in ths west was the excel lence displayed by the athletes from the smaller colleges. Orinnell, Missouri, .Norte Dams and Drake all got in the winning class. It Is apparent to those who look at th point table carefully that Michigan could have won the conference meet without difficulty. Ths small team taken east by ths Wolverines proved Itself to be of such high quality that there would have been no trouble at all scoring more points than did Illinois. If Michigan could make 29 points In thirteen competitions In a high class meet like that at Cambridge It seems reasonable to expect that the Wolverines would havs little difficulty in getting mors that fl points at Chicago. Especially Is this trus when It is remembered that ther Is one mere competition at Chicago in which two at least of Michigan's men are proficient. The result was very close In ths confer ence meet, Illinois scoring 81 points and beating Chicago by IH points. Wisconsin, was third with 17 snd Orinnell fourth with U. i Urdus auil Minnesota, wers quite out run helped to put the Cornell prestige In distance running completely under. This also la spite of the fact that feel ing between Cornell and Michigan has been rather bitter all this spring. Ever sines the Ithacans put up so strong an opposi tion to the admission of Michigan to ths Intercollegiate Amateur Athletic As sociation of America., the Wolverines have had It In for the Ithacans. Ths re ports from Ann Arbor indicate that Michi gan was highly pleased to have done so well in the intercollegiate championships. not alone because It Justified ths athletes In leaving the conference, but because they finished so far ahead of Cornell. The Michigan men resented the keenness of ths opposition shown by Cornell. However, It Is expected that Cornell by this time re grets the open opposition to Michigan. In view of the way the meet turned out Cor nell's position Is .not so good, especially ss the Ithacans always have enjoyed such a good record for fairness and willingness to meet opponents on any ground. READY FOB THE GREAT REGATTA All Crews Now la ftaartera on to Htdws.st PosckketBsl. , POUOHKEEP8IE, N. T., Juns 83. All the crews that will participate in the inter collegiate regatta are now here and ths town has taken on a lively appearance. The regatta Is likely to go down In rowing history as one of the markers In ths sport, for It Is conceded by all ths coaches that the 'varsity elght-oared race will be one of the most heart-breaking that has ever been rowed over the fofr-mlla course on the Hudson. This opinion has been in duced In great measurs by ths lateness of ths season, which has deterred tns north ern colleges from getting out In the open as early as usual, and by ths entry of the Naval academy crew, which has been under no such handicap of weather con ditions. The desire of the coaches to get to the course as quickly as possible was voiced by Old Man Courtney, who arrived with the Cornell squad. "It seemed better to come to the Hudson early," said he, "because the season on Cayuga lake was so backward we thought better conditions might be secured here. And we need the best conditions procurable, for the squad, especially ths "varsity eight, la nowhere near the Cornell standard and this stand ard must be' attained If ws hope to win this year." Coach James A. Ten Eyck is another who, does not think the outlook for his crew Is vsry bright. The Syracuse sweop sters have had much hard luck this year, after starting the season with high hopes and good prospects, for Captain D. A. Davis of ths 'varsity eight is far from being in form, and Peterson, the best man in the freshman boat, left college to go to West Point. The men who are filling these vacant benches are willing workers, but Kale, who has taken Davis place, and Crapo, the new man In the freshman boat, both lack ths weight of their prede cessors. The coach Is reported to believe that the 'varsity contest wPl be anybody's race and he Is not much more hopeful for the outcome of the four-oared race. The Syracuse quartet Is speedy, but light, and" the men are somewhat cramped In their shell, which handicaps their work to some extent. Columbia's coach, Jim Rice, Is saying but little, but ha thas his men out twice dally. It Is a recognised fact that Co lumbia has a better crew this year than has represented the blue and white for many years past and It would not be a great surprise to see it finish second or third In the big race. Coach Murray Russell of the Georgetown university crew has the result of the big race all doped out. The Navy he has named as first, with Cornell second, and Georgetown, In spite of lis many handicaps this season and Its light crew, Is sched uled to win third from Syracuse, with Columbia and Wisconsin fighting for fifth and sixth places. Coach Russell has been working unusually hard to get the crew Into shape. The eight Is the lightest that Georgetown has put out In years. They have been rowing at a thirty-four stroke, but will gradually Increase the speed to thirty-eight. Considering the many set backs which the, crew has experienced this year, Russell says that he will be well satisfied If his crew finishes third In the race. has always been within the require ments of such a law. We do not have to change our method of manufacture one iota to fully comply with the new law. Our general guaranty of purity t-Kta IAAM iQ1 WI4-V 4a CJ AAfAiAnr J-? lA Agriculture at Washington, D. C, and awarded serial No. 3011. more healthful or more delicious beer than STORZ. 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