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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 07, 1906, Image 8

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SPORTING COMMENT.
Neics and Vieics on Current Topics,
Amateur and Professional.
Another week of athletic activity is before
those interested in the various branches of sport.
There is not one which w ill not furnish plenty of
opportunity for entertainment, although chief
interest will centre in racing, professional base
ball golf and college baseball. The racing
fcene will change on Thursday from Jamaica to
Beimont Park, and the running of the rich Met
ropolitan Handicap on that day is being anti
cipated with keenest pleasure. The baseball fans
will not iax k the chance for indulgence In their
favorite spnrt The Highlanders will play four
Ft— r with Washington and two with Cleveland
at American League Park, while the Giants and
Buperhas will cross bats at Washineton Park.
Brooklyn, in three games before starting on their
long Western trip The first big open golf tour
nament in the local district is scheduled this
wwefc at the Garden City Golf Club, and there
are dozens of important college baseball games
down for decision. Outside of the regular fixt
ures, the most important happenings last week
•were the success of the American Olympic team
at the games in Greece, the two gallon efficiency
contest of the Automobile Club of America and
the playing of Jay Gould in the amateur court
tennis championship of Great Britain, in which
he was victorious in the final round. The young
Lakewood crack has more than fulfilled expecta
tions, and while he has two matches more to
play before he can earn the title, his chances
look bright for success, even against sbch a.
master of the game as Eustice Miles.
PROFESSIONAL. BASEBALL.
. The champion Giants won four games and lost
two last week, and are still in the lead for the
"National League pennant, but not by as safe a
margin as a week ago, inasmuch as Chicago
yon five games and did not suffer a defeat. The
Euperbas are still a bad last, winning only two
games out of Fix. The Giants met two defeats
at the hands of Boston, and while It is more
than likely that they will win at least two out of
the three scheduled with Brooklyn this week,
they will not begin the invasion of the West
with any too strong an advantage. Chicago is
playing good baJl. and Is more than .likely to
press the Giants hard for the lead in the next
three weeks. In the American League, the High
landers did better and Improved their standing,
although the team Is still in the second division.
The fight is a dose one, however, as only two
games separate New York from Washington
and Philadelphia, which are tied for the lead.
These teams won three and lost two games each
last week, and are making a pretty fight for the
mastery. Washington is stronger this year than
last, and the Highlanders will be lucky to break
even on the series which begins to-day. The
Highlanders performed some acrobatic stunts
last week which caused the fans to wonder.
From high school to championship baseball
overnight was their most remarkable feat. On
Monday the team made such a sorry showing
that its followers were in despair, but on the
two succeeding days hopes ran high for a pen
nant tear.i, as such a high quality of baseball
has rarely, if ever, been seen on the local
grounds. Orth, Laporte, Chase and Delehanty
covered themselves with particular glory.
Opinions differed as to the justice of punish
ing two of the Giants for objecting to the
umpire's rulings in a game in Boston last week.
Some maintained that Conway, the official, was
distinctly unfair, while others held that he could
not have ruled otherwise than he did. Be that
as it may. and giving the benefit of the doubt to
McGraw and his men, it seems unfortunate that
the Giants should be mixed up In controversies
with the umpire so often. McGraw has been
X-'Unished twice in two weeks for making useless
objections. An aggressive manager makes for
the success of a team, but constant bickering
only brings discredit.
COLLEGE BASEBALL.
The college baseball games last week did little
to unravel the tangle in which the leading teams
have wound themselves up. A comparison of
ecores leads to a hopeless muddle, and the 1 rob
able winner of the so-called college champion
ship is more in the dark than ever. Princeton
made the best showing last week, In shutting
out Pennsylvania on Saturday and defeating
Brown earlier in the week. The victory over
Brown was the more satisfying to the Tigers, as
the Providence collegians had beaten them' on
the previous Saturday. For si me reason Brown
did not use Tift In the box on Wednesday, al
though he had done so well in the first game with
Princeton. Yale won a loosely played game
from West Point in midweek, but was actually
beaten by # the Andover school teem on Satur
day. This may not be as bad as it sounds, as
Andover usually puts a team in the field quite
the equal of most college nines, but it was bad
enough, as it showed that Yale is bard as
strong a* last year. in spite of a veteran team
Harvard did little better last week. Amherst
was beaten by a narrow margin, but on Satur
day Holy Cross took the Cambridge team Into
camp and left little doubt as to the merits of
the two nines, Harvard suffering In con >aH
eon. Columbia, which after defeating Pennsyl
vania seemed worthy of some consideration has
done little or nothing since to strengthen' that
feeling. Cornell applied the whitewash brush on
Saturday, and for the time at least Columbia
stems hopelessly out of the running. It may be
possible to whip th.- Tale and Harvard teams
into championship form, but Princeton seems to
have the best chance at this writing to earn the
chief honors of the season.
AUTOMOBILIXG.
The two gallon efficiency contest of the Auto
mobile Club of America proved to be one of the
meet Interesting and instructive ever held. The
official announcement of the leading cars has
been delayed because it was Impossible to work
out all the returns on Saturday evening, but there
is lilt!*- doubt that A. Holmes will win the rich
trophy with his 12-horsepower Franklin. This
car kept on running when it seemed as if the
fuel must have been exhausted tons before, and
only came to a stop eight miles beyond New
Haven, a distance of eighty-seven mile* from
the start. a number of protests were Hied be
cause of lames* on the part of some of the ob
s^ers which may lead to the next run of this
kind being held under more rigid supervision.
Within the neat ten days a definite announce
ment of the rules of this year's Glidden tour is
expected. Considerable difficulty has been ex
perienced in determining the best method of con
ducting the event. With so many machines of
different makers and power competing In the
same contest, it has proven extremely hard to
find any system of scaring which would put all
on practically an equal basis. Some time ago
the National Association of Automobile Manu
facturers took up the matter for consideration,
and after a long session of discussion was un
able to present any definite plan. Since then
the touring committee Of the American Auto
mobile Association has had conferences with the
manufacturers, with the result that a tentative
ret of regulations has rSeen drawn up and aro
now being considered.
From now on until the snow flics the motor
car win be an active factor In the sporting
world. Already thirty-six events have beer
scheduled, of .which eleven will be held In the
United States, two in Canada, four in" France
three in lialy. threo m the British Isles, two in
Hunsary. three in Germany. two in Belgium an<l
one each in S!ci!y aiij Switzerland. It will
therefore be readily understood that the Amer
ican and foreign manufacturers have a busy
season before them In this direction.
THE OLYMPIC GAMES.
The victory of the American athletes in the
Olympic fames at Athens. Greece, was so de
cisive that the supremacy of this country on
track and field must go unquestioned. Those
who worked so hard to raise the money to send
a representative team abroad deserve much
credit, as do the men who performed so well.
Under the handicap of change of air and scene
and water, to say nothing of the long Journey by
sen. the athletes who won fame for themselves
and points and honor for their country per
formed well and deserve highest j>ralse. The
success of the team was the more remarkable
in view of the fact that the men of whom much
was expected could not take part or could not
do themselves Justice because of accidents or
illness. Mitchell, Parsons, Hillman. Valentine
and Cohen were considered sure point winners,
but there were no laurel wreaths for them.
Among the many on the honor roll. Paul Pil
grim. Martin J. Sheridan and Archie Hahn de
serve particular mention as doing so much in
the way of point getting.
XA TIONA L LEAGUE.
Big Crowd Sees Sunday Baseball at
Washington Park.
NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
Nrv York at Brooklyn. I Chicago at Plttsburg.
Boston at Philadelphia. ft. Ixiuls at Chicago.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
NATIONAL. L.EAOVE.
Chtcapo. 5; Pittsburg. 1. | Philadelphia. 10; Brooklyn. 2.
Cincinnati. 2; St. I»uis. 1. I
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING.
Clubs Won.Lost. P.o. I Clubs. Won.l>Mt. P.o
New York 15 5 .750 Boston »}} .450
Chicago 15 • .714 ft Louis 8 11 -421
Philadelphia ...12 9 .571 Cincinnati 0 18 .MO
Plttsburß 10 » -BW! Brooklyn 5 16 .238
Sunday baseball was played again in Brooklyn
yesterday, and fully fifteen thousand persons saw
the game between the Philadelphia and local Na
tionals at Washington Park. The visitors won by
10 to 2. The management adhered to the voluntary
contribution arrangement, which proved successful.
The score:
PHILADELPHIA BROOKLYN
at. r lb ro a c ab r lb po a c
Courtney, rf. 4 3 3 2 0 0 Casey. 3b. 5 0 1 1 0 0
Fentell. 3b... 4 2 3 0 1 0 Batch. If--* 0 0 3 1 0
Magee. If 622 00 0 I.umloy. rf...2 000 0 0
Titus, cf 4 112 0 Ojrdan. 1b...4 0 0 0 0 0
Bran-n»ld. lb 5 0 215 0 0 Bergen. C.....4 0 1 6 0 1
Poolin. bs 5 1 1 2 1 <> Hummel. 2b. .4 1 - 0 7 0
(Heaaon. 2b. 5 O 2 4 U 1 Lewta. ss 2 0 0 3 O 1
Doota. c 5 0 2 2 0 0 Airman. 5«..2 1 0 4 * 1
Lush, p 6 1 1 0 4 0 Malwy. cf...4 0 1 1 0 0
Eason. p 1 0 0 0 6 v
Totals ....43 10 17 27 15 I, Knolls, p 2 0 1 0 0 0
•Rltier 1 0 1 0 0 0
Totals 35 2 727 14 3
•Batted for Knolls in ninth inning.
Philadelphia 1 0 3 2 0 2 0 2 o—lo
Broc.kl>n ...0 <> O 0 0 0 0 0 2—2
Two-hasr hits— Titus, Bransflel.l. Courtney and Knolls.
Three-base hitl — Cburtney and Doom. Hltf— OfT Kason.
4 in 3^ inning*; off Knolls. 13 in .I^< innlnss. Stolen
base— Ser.tell. Sacrifice hits— Santell (2). First base on
balls — Off Has.n 8; off Knolls. 1; off I-ush. 3. First t^se
on errors— Brooklyn. I; Philadelphia. 1. Left on bases —
Philadelphia. 12; Brooklyn. 7. Struck out— By Eason. 1;
by Knells. 2; tar Lush. 2. Passed ball— Bergen. Time.
1:45. Vmpire— O'Day.
CrNCJNNATI. 2; ST. LOUIS. 1.
At Cincinnati — R- H. E.
Cincinnati 0 0 o o 0 0 0 2 x— 2 . 0
pt. Louis 0 U 0 1 0 0 0 0 o—l 7 0
Battetie? - Ewinir and Livingrsfone; Egan and Rauh.
l"mpires — Carienter and Klein.
CHICAGO, 5; PITTSBURG, 1.
At Cblcaco— R- H. E
Chicago o 0 o 3 0 2 0 0 x— s i 2
Plttabuis .'.. 0 <■ 0 0 c 0 0 0 I—l 4 1
Batter!"?— Wicker and Kling; Willis and Gibsan. I'm
plre — Johnstone.
LEAGUE.
AMERICAS
AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
Washington at New York. (St. Louis at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Boston. i Detroit at Cleveland.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
- AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Chicago. 6; Cleveland. 0. ; St. Louis, 5; Detroit. 3.
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING.
Clubs. Won.Lost. P.cJ Clubs. Won.Lo*t. P.c.
Washington ..1« 7 .sSS| Chicago 8 8 -500
Philadelphia ...10 7 .568; New York 8 » .471
Detroit 9 7 .5631?t. Louis 8 10 .444
Cleveland 8 7 ..".S3; Boston 6 11 -353
CHICAGO, 6; CLEVELAND, 0.
At Chicago-- R. H. E.
Chicago l o 0 1 0 0 3 1 x— 6 10 0
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o0 — 0 1 3
Battertea Walsh and Puliivan; Joss and Bemls. Vm
!•■ -L'Silln and Connolly.
ST. LOUIS, 5; DETROIT. 3.
At St. Louis— - ."■" '- v R. 11. E.
Pt. Louis 0 3 2 0 0 O 0 0 x—sx — 5 6 3
Detroit 0 U O l O l 0 i o—30 — 3 5 4
Batteries— Smith. Howell and Spencer; KUiian, Eubanks
and Payne. Umpire — Connor.
ATHLETICS WIN AT ALBANY.
Albany. May 6. — The Athletics, of Philadelphia,
defeated the Albany team easily to-day. The
score:
Philadelphia 0 2 0 0 O 0 5 1 x—
Albany 0 O o 0 O O i 0 I—2
Batteries — Bartley, Waddell. Byrnes and Bcfcrack; Kroh
and MiSlerlrk. Umpire — Tobln.
OX THE SPEEDWAY.
Nathan Straus and Cobwebs, <i:l£,
Get a Hearty Welcome.
\v-.r\ seventy fast trotters and parers entered
in the races to be held under the auspices of the
Drivers' Association n<xt Thursday, many
hones that usually Join In the Sunday mcrplng
brushes on the Speedway were held in reserve yes
t<-i-.jjy. yet the spoil was of a high »>rd«-r. and it
was Witnessed by the larpest crowds of til.- se - :!
son
Cobwebs, 2:12. now In his nineteenth year.
seemed, to be the hero of the day. Judging from
the hand-clapping which greeted his appearance
nt the speeding ground after an absence of four
months. His owner, Nathan ■ Straus, had just re
turned from a long sojourn abroad.
Cobwebs did not start In any of the brushes.
but Mr. Straus drove* his black trotter Ted. 2:lsVi.
against all comers. Though he defeated Dr. L. J.
Klernan's Kitty Sultan, 2:23%. and 'lie other trot
ters he met, his owners asked too much when Ted
measured strides with Walter F. Kllpatrlck's Cali
fornia pacer Virginia. 2:08%.
Lord March. 2:11%. and Chestnut. 2:13^. »er a
among the best trotters that cane together in the
brushes Both are new horses on the road. L,
W Boynton drove the former ami E. O. Bensen
the latter Three times out of four Chestnut won
but it was only by a short head the first time and
by lefs than a length in the third round.
The surprise of the iiay was the defeat of J. H.
Campbell's black pacing mare Susie G.,- 2:l4Vi.
winner of the Moroslnl Cup on the Speedway
last season, by Effle Shannon. 2:24%, a new pacer,
1 brought out this spring by Andrew Crawford. Two
I beats were paced, Mr. Crawford's newcomer win
ning th" first by a bead and losing the second by
half a length.
1 Kffl<- Shannon won again In a brush with, Dr.
Joseph Seaman's chestnut pacer Maronial. who
later defeated George Archer's Lady Dlrecl in
■ three closely contested brushes. Driving Invader,
210. a trotter that was prominent in the Grand
1 Circuit a f-w yoara ago, Mr. Crawford had a Uve
.- -- , — 1.-, -r, ..,,.,, .|_ Flaherty, of Oueens. Long
Island, who drove the pony/pacer Wiltona. 2:19 V«
- ••. ". •<«-. .i b.i..il „(,. r, driven by Georpe
11. .li % <r. also took the measure of the speedy
little Long Leland pacer.
s In other brushes A. B. Meyer's bay pacer Bertha
i M. and I»uis Frank's Strange Leaf eich lost and
' won:, W. J. Clark'* brown trotter Pd"r!m 2-21*4
■ defeated Nathan )riy> Staff Major Wilson, driven
by Jeremiah Murphy, won from Ben Uchtenburz'*
EUly Palmer: Dr. H. D. Gill's Coast Mario and
Eve Uiu divided t::c honors In. lour cioae fln.siiCi.
XKW-YOPvK PATLY TPJRryE. MONDAY. MAY 7. ioor>.
OARSMEN
AIM) AT IT.
Practice on Harlem River Despite
the Unfavorable Weather.
Owing' to the uncertain weather the local oarsmen
took only short spins yesterday on the Harlem
Jftiver. It is now only a few weeks until the Me
morial Day regatta, which will be held on the
Speedway Course of the Harlem River, and the
oarsmen who were out on the river rowed as if
the races were only a few days oft. Not an accident
marred the sport.
One of the most promising men entered in the
association single scull shell race at the Memorial
Day regatta is Callnhnn. captain of the Metropol
itan Rowing Club. He was on the river yesterday,
and has also been out nearly every evening since
the weather permitted. Frederick Plaisted. the
professional coach, has Callahan under his wing
and expects to make a fast sculler of him before
the Memorial Day races.
The Metropolitan Rowing Club will hold its an
nual parade on the Harlem River on June 10. Ar
rangements have been made for a more elaborate
carnival than ever before. Several clubs in Ho
boken and Long Island have assured the committee
in rharge that they will be represented in the
parade.
George Lee. the professional oarsman, has signed
a contract with the Ravenswood Boat Club to
coach its arews for the present season. He has
some pood material at hand, and already has a
senior four oared crew haro at work.
Contrary to reports, it was learned yesterday that
Scholes. the Canadian sculler, who won the Henley
championship one year, will not race this season.
This will be a disappointment to Greer. who hoped
ot meet him in the national championships this year.
From present indications many of the Harlem row
ing sharps look to Shepheard as Greer's most
troublesome competitor. Another man who classes
with these two is Williamson, of Philadelphia, who
has already won several races against formidab.e
oarsmen.
The Nonpareil Rowlnp Club was represented on
the river by n junlcr eight, made up as follows:
Bow, Kemnefeck; No. 2, Evans; No. 3. Backus;
No. 4, Dwyer; No. 5. Van Bergen; No. 6. Rouelle;
No. 7, Bardenhagen; stroke. Stoehr. They also
had out an intermediate eight, consisting of bow,
C?hn; No. 2, Chris Steinkamp; No. 3. F. Loeser;
No. 4, Rodenback; No. 5, Van Dohlen; No. 6.
Backus; No. 7. H. Maunis; stroke. Charles Stein
kamp. Along with these two crews were Titus
and O'Neil in a double shell. The last named pair
took a long row and it Is believed by many that
they have a good chance to win the senior double
scull race.
The Union Boat Club oarsmen are much in evi
dence this year and likely to carry oft the honors
in whatever races they may have representatives.
Yesterday they had out a junior centipede crew
manned as follows: Bow. J. Hunt; No. 2, T. Bar
man; No. 3, G. L. Pullman; stroke, J. L. McDon
ald. With them was a Junior four-oared gig, made
up of bow, G. Grimsdale; No. 2, J. J. Ryan; No.
3. H. S, Sherwood; W. McNeil, coxswain. G. L.
Brtggs and \V. H. Moor are training for the junior
single race. The eight -oared shell crew, of which
much was expected, was disbanded. This is due
to the men not having enough time to train as
well as to the fact that it will take an exception
ally strong crew to Jbeat either the New York Ath
letic Club, or the Columbia crew, who have been
training diligently all through the winter.
The Harlem Rowing Club had out a centipede
crew, made up of bow, Ryan; No. 2, O'Brien; No.
3. Fulton; stroke, Kett. Bradley and Fuessel were
out for a long spin in the afternoon. Max Hirsch.
cf this club, is training for the junior single race.
An intermediate eight from the Metropolitan
Boat Club was out and was made up as follows:
Bow. Rink: No. 2. Wetzk-r; No. 3. Nelson; stroke,
Hoyer. Keyle and Rivas are training for the In
termediate double. Emerson and Jewett will race
In the Junior doubles. A junior . four-oared gig.
consisting 1 of bow, Thompson; No. 2. Hertel; No. 3,
Walsh; stroke. Grogan. and the formidable centi
pede crew, manned by bow, Clemens; No. 2, Sul
zer; No. 3. Rivas; stroke. Keyle. were also out
yesterday.
The Wynnokf bnat had out a double scull, com
posed of bow. Hart: "stroke. Hartenstein. Captain
James Breen Is training for the intermediate single
eoulls. The Crescent Rowing Club was represented
on the river by a four-oared shell, made up of
bow, J. Vingj; No. 2. E. Mask ins; No. 3. W. Llvlng-
Ston; stroke. W. Koop. They are also contemplat
ing sending an Pight-onred shell to the Memorial
Day races. Hook and Little were out in a double.
The First Bohemian Boat Club's eight-oared
junior crew, which has been picked by many
shrewd oarsmen on the Harlem River as one
which will come near winning its rare, was out
yesterday. It is made up as fallows: Bow, A.
Behensky; No. 2, J. Zikmend; No. 3, W. Vlllm:
No. i. L. Havel; No. 5. F. Lazncvsky; No. 6, J.
Vlllm; No. 7, J. Suchanek: stroke. Milacek. They
also had out a Junior double, made up of A. Zlma
and Kreja, and L. Major in a junior single.
Nudrie and Vesely. who have been heretofore
training in a double, were out yesterday in singles.
Thl? rrlove is to relieve the hard strnin the men
have been undergoing, and the change was also
mad'» to givr> Yosely a chanco to try in a single,
as he will also compete in this race.
The Atalanta Boat Club, the oldest rowing club
in America, celebrated its fifty-eighth anniversary
on Saturday. The clubhouse will, in the near fut- •
ure. undergo an entire alteration. It was repre
sented on the river by John Hughes, in a single,
Randolph and Dudley, who will compete In the
junior doubles, and Fred Hoch, who will take part
In the association single scull race.
VAILSBURG CYCLE MEET.
Alfred Ashurst, ex- Amateur, Beats
Veteran Professionals.
Alfred Ashurst. who last year raced as a member
of the. Bay View Wheelmen's team as an amateur,
won his first professional race yesterday at the
Vailsbur,? quarter-mile bicycle track. He started
from the 45-yard mark In the half-mile handicap
and defeated such high class riders as Fenn and
the Bedell brothers In his initial s<art as a cash
prize cyclist.
The field closed at the bell for the last lap, where
Krebs had to give up because his chain jumped
the sprocket. Ashurst went up to the front on the
back stretch, followed by Edward Rupprecht, who
was also making his first professional appearance.
The pair were never in danger after passing the
eighth pole, and Ashurst won by ten feet from
Runprecht.
The latter was on' the New York Athletic Club
team last year, and ■ both were transferred by the
National Cycling Association's board of control at
the annual meeting on March 19 last. Both live in
Newark, and their defeat of the older professionals
was pleasing to the three thousand spectators.
Fenn and Krebs fought, for victory in the final
lap of the five-mile open. Fenn led 'for the laat
three laps before the bell, and Krebs sprinted up
to his side as they started the final eighth. Fenn
struggled hard, but Krebs outsprinted him in the
homestretch, as did Menus Bedell. Krebs won from
the latter by - half a length.
George Cameron, whose specialty for many years
has been flat floor races, captured • the one-mile
amateur handicap. The field of sixteen starters
bunched as the bell rang for the last lap, after
Magln and Kluczek had had a hard tight to catch
up. Cameron sprinted away from his bunched
opponents as the straight was reached and won
with a lrngth and a half to spare.
A heavy downpour of rain forced the postpone
ment of the "miss and out" amateur contest. The
novice event was captured handily by Edward Sie
bert, a tiny fifteen-year-old, who defeated the sec
ond man by three open lengths. The summaries:
Quarter-mile novice — Won by Edward Slebert, Vails
burg; Qua Koch. Newark, second; W. H. Baldwin. New
ark, third. Time. 0:33
One-mile handicap (amateur) — Won by George Cameron.
New V rk (40 yards*; Manuel Pyrius. Hoy Wheelmen (125
yard*), second; J. Watson. Newark (73 yards), third;
Michael Ferrari, Newark (160 yards), fourth. Time,
Half-mile handicap (professional)- Won by Alfred
Ashurst. Newark <T> ynrds); Edward tiuppre.-ht. Ncwaik
13.". yard*), stcond John Bedell. I^ynhrook >I<> yurds).
third; Menus Bedell, I-ynhronk (20 yards), fourth. Time,
n:.v<V '
Five-mile open ir.rofesslnnal)— Won by Floyd Krelss.
Newark; Menus Bedell, I,ynl>ror.k. second; W. S. Peon,
Bristol, third; John Bedell, Lynbrook, fourth: Charles
Schlee. Newark, tilth Time. 11 :R2. I-up prize winners—
Shier, 0; Ashorat, 4; Qlaason, 4; Fenn. 3; Rlllinfrion. 1;
Query, 1.
MOTOR BOAT LEAGUE..
Nexv. Organization Will Take Gen
eral Charge of Sport.
To unite the motor boat owners of America
against hostile legislation and to hold national and
tonal championships the American 'Motor Boat
Association was organized last Saturday night at
a. meeting held nt No. 8 West 2*>th street.
The officers elected were: Vice-commodore, J.
Q. Robertson. Glasgow, eommodcre of the Motor
Boot Club, of Buflfctloj rear commodore. John P
Wclcker. commodore of the Corinthian Yacht Club'
rf Washington; secretary-treasurer, W. L. Dudley'
Editor of "Th« Motor Boat," New York. The elec
tion of a commodore was postponed until a later
meeting. It was decided to hold a cruise to the
Bt. Lawrence River in August, In two sections
starting fr< m New York and Buffalo simultane
ously. The boats ar to meet at Oswego and cruls,.
the rest of the way together. The first annual race
meet cf.the association will be held on the St
I^iwrence River In the second week of August
Sectional organizations are to be formed each
division to have entire control of racing and 'cruis-
Ing within Its territory. The national board is to
h:ive charge of all national championships to rinsa
upon Jill claimed records and to be the eanerii
governing body. ■ soiierat
Paces for national and sectional championshiDa
will fir annually. All boats will be divided
into niclns nml cruising clnsses and subdlv dod
2 8 ii° 'f'lF 1 "' P r ' d "» championship races are to be
held without handicaps. * c " aro lo Do
TO TROT AT CLEVELAND
Prospects Bright for Grand Circuit
Meet at Glenville Track.
It is announced on good authority that Cleve
land will be In line this year with a Grand Cir
cuit meeting, which will follow the Blue Ribbon
meeting at Detroit on July 23. 24. 25, 20 and 27.
The effort to raise by popular subscription the
money needed to defray the expenses of the
meeting has met with great success, and already
over $15,000 has been pledged.
Harry K. Devereux. one of the most prom
inent officials of the Cleveland Driving Park
Company, which owns the historic track at Glen
ville. who suggested the guarantee fund plan
and has personally directed tfte raising of the
money, has received letters from numerous own
ers, trainers and drivers, promising to race at
Cleveland if a meeting is held.
The responses have come from such trainers as
E. F. Geers. Knap McCarthy. Lon McDonald.
W. L. Snow, W. O. Foote, W. J. Andrews. Alta
McDonald, J. B. Chandler. Bert Shank. George
Saunders. Thomas W. Murphy, Vance Nuckols.
Ben Kenney. Mike McDavltt. W. B. McDonald.
D. A. McEwen. Walter K. Cox. Volney French,
C. A. Valentine. R. W. Rosemire. Lester Mur
phy, Ben White. Float Jolly, Mike Bowerman.
M. R Higbee. M. O. Stokes. Dick McMahon.
H. H. James. Monroe Salisbury, James Brady.
W. J- Andrews, 8. F. Fleming. Harry Benedict.
Harry Stinson, Joe Gahagan, Ben Walker and
Jack Curry.
From the first the response on the part of
Cleveland horsemen and business men has been
prompt and generous. One cannot but admire
the gameness of the officials of the Cleveland
Driving Park Company. They have been faced
with a tough proposition for the last three years,
both locally and in the Ohio Legislature, on ac
count of the opposition to poolselllng, but have
fought hard to pull off a Grand Circuit meeting.
Mr. Devereux, discussing the plan for a meet
ing at Cleveland, recently said:
The report has gone abroad that there will be
no Grand Circuit meeting at Cleveland this year.
The association here ha« been assailed in every
way. but we are not quite ready to lie down yet.
Maybe we cannot have poolselllng, but we are
go!ng to try to have a Grand Circuit meeting
,«ust the same. We are at work now raising a
subscription fund through public spirited citi
zens to cover the loss that must come with such
a meeting. We believe this support will be most
liberal, and. depending only on a proper fund
thus guaranteed, we purpose to hold a meeting
at which the amount offered, the liberal condi
tions that will prevail and the little that will be
asked of the horses and horsemen will make it
easy for every one to help hold the Cleveland
track in line.
This is good news for the people of Cleveland
and for horsemen all over the country. It is ex
pected that the full conditions of the meeting;
will be announced in the near future.
RACIXG SCEXE CHAXGES.
Metropolitan Handicap To Be Run
at Belmont^ Park Thursday.
The racing scene will change on Thursday to
spacious Belmont Park, where the Westchester
Racing Association will begin its first spring
meeting of nine days with the running of the
historic Metropolitan Handicap. Brilliant as
the season already has been in racing, the future
holds in store contests between horses of class
that will be more sensational and more enjoyed
because of the glamour which surrounds the
meeting of the best thoroughbreds in the rich
and classic stakes. Racing folk are looking for
ward to the coming meeting at Belmont Park,
and well they may. as the outlook is particularly
bright. Unless all signs fail, twenty-five thou
sand persons will see the Metropolitan Handi
cap decided, for outside of the interest in that
particular race there is the desire to spend an
afternoon at a track where to all appearances
at least there is less commercialism and more
real sport. The bip lnclosure at Belmont Park
is well suited to accommodate a monster crowd.
Improvements in detail have been made, and
nothing Is now lacking for the complete enjoy
ment of an afternoon's racing. The horses will
run Xhe reverse way of the track. This was an
experiment last year which did not please at
first, but was later accepted and this season even
looked forward to.
There Is every promise of good sport to wind
up the Jamaica meeting. The Willlamsburg
Handicap is the fixture to-day, and a particu
larly strong field of three-year-olds Is carded, in
cluding Halifax. Clark Griffith. First Premium.
Inquisitor, Zienap, Oyama, Bill Phillips and Be
nevolent. The Montague Stakes for three-year
olds and upward at one mile and a sixteenth
will be the feature to-morrow. It is a weight
for age race, and Roseben is likely to go to the
post in an effort to redeem himself for his de
feat in the Excelsior Handicap. Among those
eligible are Merry Lark. Delhi. Oxford. Race
King. Eugenia Burch, Lord of the Vale. Or
monde's Right. Phil Finch. Hamburg Belle and
Tokalon, so that a good race Is in prospect. The
Suffolk Stakes for two-year-olds at five fur
longs is the attraction for the closing day on
Wednesday.
The report of the old State Racing Commis
sion and the appointment of the new one by
Governor Hlgglns last week are still fruitful
cources of conversation among racegoers. The
personnel of the new body was something of a
surprise, but a better selection could hardly
have been made, all things considered. H. K.
Knapp. who in all probability will be selected as
chairman, is well qualified to take up the work
where August Belmont left off and carry it
along in a way to place the sport on an even
higher plane. He Is an earnest, progressive
worker, and has long been one of the most ac
tive members and stewards of the Jockey Club.
Mr. Wadsworth Is a lover of the sport, even
though he does not take a particularly active
Interest, while Mr. Sanford, the only old member
of the commission to hold over, has long been
identified with any movement which would tend
to build up racing in the state. The report of
the commission for last year was the more re
markable In view of the fact that the various
racing associations raised the price of admis
sion and refused to accept any revenue from the
bookmakers. It was argued that racegoers
would not pay $0 to go to the track, and there
appeared to be a decided falling off In the at
tendance at first, but it was only temporary,
and this year more persons are going than ever
before. The report showed that the •"> p?r cent
tax on the gross receipts was a little short of
$200,000, and was exceeded only In 11*03. It
showed the wonderful growth of the sport since
the appointment of the State Racing Commis
sion In 1005. and it showed that by the help of
the tax the agricultural societies, for which th*
fund is set apart exclusively, had grown and
prcrpered. Judging by the first few weeks of
the present season, the report for l!M!i; will go
well over $200,000 and so make it possible for
the societies to continue their good work and
extend the scope of their usefulness.
BILLIARDS IN CHICAGO.
Slosson, Sutton, Schaefer, Hoppe and Cure
, to Begin Tournament To-night.
Five of the seven professional blUiardlstii who
competed in the recent International championship
at 18-Inch balk line, two ahots in. played In the
concert hall at Madison Square Harden will begta
an exhibition tournament to-night in Chicago The
scene of play will be Orchestra Hall.and the entries
are George K. Slosson. George B Button I iroh
Bchaefer, Willie Hoppe and Lt'ulntKire
All the contestants have been practising In Chi
cago for the last week, and are reported %o be Tin
tin.- fofm. Ten games will be required to finish tin
tournament. The style of play will be is- bVu
line, the same as at the tournament here
cure ami Hoppe will op. th« tournament to
night. In the betting In the "Windy i"Yv" ,'„;
choices have been Schuefer and Sutton. ft. •stilt* th«
fact that Slosßon won the championship here.
Bii>ebMU To-day, « p. m., American Lmim Pa.rk _
jj, V. Americana vs. .Washington. «"*«.—
\i;\V (IOLF HANDICAPS.
Total of 2,554 Names Rated Thu
Year by M. 6. A. Committee.
The largest list yet compiled has besn complsted
by the handicap committee of the MctropoHtan
Golf Association. This committee, consisting of
Leighton Calkins, chairman; F. W. Mensles and
F. J. Phillips, announces a total of ?.»» names, as
against 1.560 last year snd 1.260 In I*4. About «
per cent of the Increase In the new list is due to
the fact that those handicapped *t IS or over are
now Included.
Although Walter J. Trsvls remains at the head
of the list, he Is no longer a plus man. He Is
now rated at scratch, and has been tske.i to con
cede % stroke to Jerome D. Travers. vho icceived
a two-stroke allowance last year.
E. M. Byers Is rated at 2. the same as last year.
but Findlay 8. . Douglas, who had 2 .-trokes last
year has been increased to 3» on the snnw mark
with Charles H. Seely and Oeorge T. Hrokow. Ihe
latter gets the same as before, but the metropolitan
champion has been cut from 5.
The committee calls attention especially 'o the
new rule, which provides that no Metropolitan
Golf Association player Is eligible to lrom
scratch in the handicap events of this association,
or in the handicap events at the op*n or invitation
tournaments given ny clubs belonging to thts asso
ciation, unless his name appears on this list. But
players not listed, who may wish to compete in
handicap events during the season, -nay obtain
rating* and have their names added to this list by
applying through their club handicapper. or daect
to the association handicap committee. AH such
rlavers are advised to apply immediately, us addi
tional ratings will not be given without cbreful
consideration." . ,
The object bf this rule Is to compel playors *ho
compete in open and invitation associarion handi
cap events to obtain ratings or else go fro.n scratch.
It Is eminently unfair to the players who are care
fully rated to allow others to compete on suess
handicaps allotted on the tee. At jome of the
events last year 25 per cent of the starters in handi
caps were unrated and asked for handicaps at the
eleventh hour. It Is impossible to rate rlayers
properly on such short potlce.
Following Is a list of those not alr-ady mentioned
who are handicapped up to 6. Inclusive:
Fcur— Robert Abbo*t. Ma« Behr. Archie Graham. Percy
R. fyne 2d. Archie M Reid. Frank O. Relr.hart. John M.
Ward. Robert C. Watson. Jr.. and Harold Wllcox.
Five — Louis P. Bayard. Jr. J. B. Baker. Aznos T.
Dwi(Cht. .Devereux Qnmot, E. A. Freeman. D. B. Fuller.
Jr Howard J. Gee. Harry Holltns. Jr. Allen N. Kenna
day. Oswald Klrkby. Douglas Laird. Lsmls Livingston. 8.
H Lrv-kett. Dornld McKellar. F. W. Menzles. John Mailer.
Jr.. A. 8. Morrow. W. A. Murdock. F. M. Olypham. Jr..
I>wU;ht Partrldß*. Ralph Peters. Jr., P A Proa,!. John
Reid Jr.. J. M. Rhett. Ar«len M Robblns. W. M. Sinclair.
C J. Sullivan. W, T. West. Marshall Whltlatch. H. T.
Whitney and (i. O. Winston.
Six— G. H. Barnes. A. E Barron. IV E. Barrows, S. D.
rtowers. R. Brooks. C. B. Brown. <Tark Buroham. W. C.
Carnegie. A. De Witt Cochrace. William Cb'.ller. t» H.
Conklln. B. W. Corkran. E. M. Dalley. Roy D« Ratsmea.
J G Pettmer. Jr.. C A. IVunninß. W. J. Evans. J. D-
Foot?. G X FuHerton. W. L. Glenrey. W. L. Ounthcr.
Charles Hitchcock. Jr. W. U Hicks. T. Hovenden. H.
Jan Tray. Jr.. J A. Janln. F. C. Jennings. P. H. Jennlns*.
E. B. Knapp. R. D. Lapham. A. H. Larktn U P. Meyera
A. t. Norrls. C. W. O'Connor, T. T. Reid. W. B. Rhett.
R. Runsell. Chsdwlck E Sawyer. C. T. Stout. J. I* Tay
lor. Wyatt Taylor. W. R. Thurston, G. P Tiffany. J. B.
Turner. Jr.. Paul Watprman. M Waters. J. H. V. Wbar
ton. A. C. Wh^«-lor. E. Wilder. Jr . and H R. Worthfns
ton.
OX WESTCHESTER LINKS.
R. W. Davis and G. Pickard Lead
Field in Double Event.
Members of the Westehester Golf Club competed
in two event? yesterday. In addition to the usual
sweepstakes they took part in a qualifying round
for the Governors* Cup. Conditions called for
handicap medal play at. eighteen holes, with those
returning rhe eight best net scores qualifying to
continue at handicap match play.
R. W. Davis led the field In the Governors* Cup
event with a card of 108—24—84, while G. Piekard
won the sweepstakes with S3 net. There was also
a second prize in the latter contest.
The eight who qualified for the Governors' Cup
v.-ill meet next Saturday or Sunday, as follows:
Cnmpton vs. Rosenquest. Austin vs. G. Pickard,
Da.vis vs. Butler and Nulsen vs. McXemany.
The scores are as follows:
GOVERNORS- CVT. :i
Gross. Handicap. Net.
Davis XOB 24 : . 84.
McNemany 93 8 ?5
O. Plckard W 1 M
Rosenquest 100 M ■ . JJ
Butler 100 12 -tS
Compton • ** ° *8
Austin , 10» 2* $;»
Nulsen 87 T . SO
J. Pickard »7 « 91
Van Loan » 3 S2
Boylan 104 10 9*
Hayke'.l 11T 22 S3
Bruce 112 1« «6
Altshe'.er 1«» 12 *T
Eaton 112 14 " •«
Dean H8 19 *9
H>n<2rick 119 19 IQO
Lasher 105 0 100
SWEEPSTAKES.
G. Pickard 92 7 PS
Roser.fjuest 100 14 ' g ft
Compton M 0 *»
Butler 100 12 »
Nulsen »7 7 90
J. Pickard 87 • »1
Van Loan A3 S Ml
Oulford 11« M »♦
Haskell 117 22 03
Bruce 112 1« 96
Altsheler 1*» 12 97
Dean M* 1» »9
Hendrlck 11» 18 l«0
Lasher 105 5 100
BUCKBOARDS WENT FARTHEST.
One Little Auto Covered Over 100 Kiles on
Two Gallons of Gasolene.
Though ro official details were forthcoming yes
terday regarding the results of the Automobile
Club of America two-gallon efficiency test on Sat
urday, word was received of the distance covered
by the two little buckboards. These were driven
by two Boston youngsters — Guy M. Green, seven
teen years old. and C. E. Ericson, fifteen years old.
Green was within a mile of Merlden. Conn.,
when the fuel he started with was exhausted, hav
ing gone 101.6 miles. Ericson did not «lo quite so
well, but his machine travelled ninety-four miles
before the eng'ne used up the two-gallon supply of
gasolene it had started with in its tank.
Both machines would have gone about half a
mile further if the drivers had not lost the way
once. As pasolene sells at 25 cents a gallon at re
tail, the showing made by the buckboards Is a
pood one. from the standpoint of expense, as not
much lubricating oil was used.
OCEAX RACE RULES.
Conditions Announced for Run from
Xexc London to Marblehead. .
All the arrangements are- complete, and the rules
and conditions have been Issued by the regatta
committee, for the ia>-rnlle Invitation ocean, race
of the Eastern Yacht Club from New London to
Marblehead. Unless unfavorable weather necessi
tates i postponement, the yachts will start from
a point off Sarah's Ledge buoy at 4:30 p. m. on
Saturday. June 30. The finish will be» between
Marblehead light and a committee boat. Yachts
may make port or anchor, if necessary, owing to
stress of weather or other cause, without being
dlsaualtiied.
These prizes are offered: A JSCO cup, by Vice-
Commodore K. Lewis Clark, for the winner In the
first division of schooners; a $250 cup. by Rear Com
modore Gordon Abbott, for flrttt division sloops,
and a $2S> cup. by Captain Henry M. Atkinson,
tor the second division schooners. There will also
be a silver prize for first. If two or more yachts
start in a class: a prize for second. If four or more
yachts start, and a prize* for third, if seven or more
mart. In addition to these, a suitably engraved
trophy will be presented to each yacht completing
trie course but not winning a prize.
All yachts must sail In cruising trim, and no
yacht under 30 feet waterllne measurement will be
allowed to start. Allowances will be reckoned by
the Eastern Yacht Club tables en a basis of ISO
miles. Entries must he received »»r>y H. A. Mots*.
No. 110 State street. Boston, before I p. m on
Friday. June 39. and must state th.« rlt; and owner
ship of trie yacht, with m"as«iJr>>nient." linger East
ern Yacht Club or New York Yacht Club rules. '
WHEELMEN IN ROAD BUN.
Nearly one hundred riders took part In the joint
run to Jamaica, I-iong Island, yesterday of the
Edgerombe Wheelmen, the Roy "Wheelmen and the
Tiger Wheelmen, all three being New York clubs.
At Jamaica the Edpecombe Wheelmen held a
closed ten-mile handicap read race, which had
thirty starters, of whom all but ten finished. S.
Waddell. with 2 mln. a> see. nandlcap. won In a
close finish —R. Hughes, who started from the
same mark.
Otto Erandes. scratch, won the first time prise In
20:29 2-5. The summary:
, _ ■••■*. _ Handicap. Time.
I—B. Waddell 230 S3 .*»•&
;— R Hushes 2:30 ■ 32 3«ti»
I Otto nrmndes Scratch !■•»»*
*-C. ,ivlnil, ivlnil 0:*» 9lr«Mk
B— J. l.anz.T j.ji) 35 Oft
7 J lumrlnar* ' IS xv*22
B— T. Uane Scratch S3.«S\.
In the latter part of August the Boston Cricket
Club will come to New York and play four matches.
at follows: August V. with Montclalr. at Branch
Brook Park. Newark: August ». with Paterson. at
Pateraon: August ». with Brooklyn. at Prospect
ma'tehiaUnA*' ** Btat * n W^Vu&SSS!
■VfUS AJTD KKSTAntAXTB.
WHERE TO OINT
Ale. .a it carts. Mb.. TaU» tfnot* «„. w
CAF ?-.JiARJiN
Dinner, 51. 50
**. ft. CAKE MgASit .1, .^^ „ %
LUCh O VJT'S
Cafe Lafayette f *^£tts:
Cgegtt* Ft. & »th St. ) agiT^gg^e
BURNS'^ — "?•?
. ; <•»»> Str «** and m Awr.w
Cafe dcs Ambassadenrs, "'"^T^rr
Ii c a 1 y , ' s &7^Jri&^£
Hotel Martinique **•?*•* * ■■"•T^
Herald Square Hotel, %*>?■*•***
New Grand, 853*55 «U^J~
Hotel St. George, *~%; JZzzj***
F«r T.nnchKia and dun Befar* Tieatrn. 7*
KALIL'S
14. IS, 18 Park place. Just off Broadway and Clt» —
Park. GrandOrehestra. Popular Prices and t£J&
Service. OPEN 9A. M TO »:J« P M ■»*■*■■
•■ — '
MGTQIIfiTINS, "
• ■ ELEGANT DRIVES FROM JTET7 V pi
pittance*. Route*. etc. Elegant Tourtca Can mm.
4. with •xt>«r!enc«4 Chauffeur •a G9 li3 *T f
Culrtne a la Francalse. fr "* jamM » Egg^
ABBEY °", c Hu< J.»! th . St. V «^XA^'
- aic. .\ew m g-m t. Ttecnwa cgUtoa.
ATLANTIC INN. "» enilI £ oia L tnsicW
_______ st George Ferry Ale. *■■■» IMf.
■AY VIEW HOTEL. -„12„ 12 g^ y -—.■. -'
, ____ >hor«i dinners Ale. **•# ■■■■>
&"?«•■ ■ Ro "*« Map X T tn. xrhltx M— a^T"*
W— — ■ Anderaon A Pric». Br-tton Hall. !t T. CH*.
BiossomHTilnn^^^Larimoat
The Elton £55 2 *&^dS&4?sJ»
WATEJIUfRY. rout* to Berkshire, «^> fin* sctekMSS,
COXX. to Hartford an 1 all New EeirUr.* petal
Francfort's, gk&'&alffS* £_ «fe
Garden City Hotd.*^^!rCanlea.Cfiy
GramatanHotel, .T r ; BronivißOUL
Grand View Hotel. &*»£» *£ A'j%s
Harlem Casino, ■SF^ Alssg^aA l ssg^ag E:
HotelStGeorge,^ NyacfcJtY.
HUGOrS HOTEL. r 'P* a1 ' > r s - 1- ' St; fii_i_ju
nuuui a nuici.. H dqts. Auto a_b. J* •«!»•
HUNTER'S ISLAND INN. i^Zj^FTt
filosley's New Haven House, £~nS£«st~ n S£«st
Princeton Inn rr ' nrf ton - v- 1 sow op«.
In hi LIU II iniJ central bet. New Tork and Phils,
RAVENHALL, Home if the Elite Co«y tig
Shore Hnnv A< ■*■»■ Term f v i. Bergen Pi.
OUUTC IIUU9C* Boulevard Seafood DCigCsl »l»
STllirH'Q CONET ISLAND. H!s!» OSS
J 1 AUWII O Restaurant. A la cart*. Matt.
TuTt-MariM ln Oa tn * Beach at f-: r ,*,]..,*
lErflHilaililS In!! Hu«uenot Park. OUUEUhIIiIU
Horses and Carriages.
HOESES pastured and bearded: fine pasture: lars>»S>
stalls: best of care: rate* on application. CKDIR
FOREST STOCK FARM. ft. F. TV No. 1. Pstfsoa. K. I.
FOR CLEAX FOOTBALL.
Rules Committee Appeals for Aidm
Checking Rough Play. ':'% ■
An appeal is being made to every col!es!*t» to*
stltution in the country playir.s football *»*■**
its co-operation in the effort of the American a*s>
collegiate Football Rules Committee to *«•••
strict observance and enforcement of the raIOCB
the prompt and severe punishment of suca sag
as offend against its morale m its end r J*
effect an improvement in the spirit pgrvaasg CT
game. To this end the following statement is bsss
mailed to all the colleges: .
The committee believes that football. Use ■■
games Involving personal contact of players, ■"
be dependent for its quality and coatinuanc* ispm
the spirit In which the gam-* U flayed. .'^JSm
ment in the spirit Is measured by th« ; **»•^
which unnecessary roughness and "iffXfZl*
eliminated. This elimination cannot h* *1 ►» tS
rule makers, but it can be accMripHaSed by *-;
drastic punishment of habitual .-•rMiJers ■™>
institutions which they represent. „.__•-♦,.• ts
The committee has appointed a sua-eon^wtjw
aid In a more Intelligent and efflciertt «««w"g
of the rules. This sub-conarr.utee 4°« t *fJ?3
or desire to force upon the *<2veral institution* w.
desired jurisdiction, nor does It plan to ££*!*2
with their lndependen:' action. It •■■****: *?*
aid. however, at any time ami in ever> V?bWsb\
power in the improvement of '■'! rnr^nttoisst
and will furnish explanations and interpreatons •*
the rules whenever re^ueste-l to do so. . ,
This committee has Increased ftepmWJ"
offences of a brutal nature, and :o *'i2^bsiU Ms
all institutions playing und^r ttaMN !?£* ''gSmS
ish from the game for a y.ar an> playei cjqra^
fled twice during a season for such pia.^ . t^
This appeal is made by the I ** iSTUmcsiSs
cause it lacks the power to enforce .in •
of .the rules to thai en<l. and "-Sf^aS "
the individual Institutions to see <*** on>mien?s»
so punished.
ASSOCIATION FOOTBALL.
At Equitable Park yesterday two a **,, .»»
played in the teal of the cup tie * erie * c*e * *
Burns Association footMll tournament, ste*m9*#
liminary came was plsved between „-_ 1 fsfC
Philadelphia and, the West Ena I<A win tm •»
and Interesting match resulted in a Th , fin*l'**
steamship by a score nf 5 goals to _t. 1«w «*sty
then took the field. and the «-» jr « X ' i • O ata to *
defeated by the New Jrrw teim t» * C«»» w -
jamaica~eStbTes fob to- 111 *
FIRST RACE— S.UIns: for maiJ#n IWS-fSSF^i
add*.). Five furlonps- Wl
Nam#. V.- Name. ...9
Comrounlpaw H»l rUuslt!*. • !..•■•
Bay Twig 102; Shale x « r » 3 „, •
R>« Boy 102 l~»eh«!» ..•••• --"^.. •
Jo« Fallen 102J 'Sweet n** n »
No Marks '••-' *"■ < :< •■•"••• •"..... I*
Little Ruth p»»| •LonJ Hta^ncxie •
Lady Msal M •Rus»*r. T
Idle Fancy. ;^:..;.:.—.- 5jS m« tad *•*
SECOND RACE— Haadlcap: for thl tr,»*%^JßSS, ,
ward; 9*«» added. Five and » * lf ra ' ....;.£
Hamt'urg Pelle 132: Colossal ....-••_••" ...-8
L**«- Amelia 1»! Benevolent __.. g
Security . 112 RtcM ami ™* .. ■
Jacqutn iw'Juvmwi* ..-2
JloiMt to« Optician •— •— ";.....»;
OuhllB« Star u»j MolUe Ponohae. m
P»»«n 1«J Just •■■;•.••. " ... •■
Toscan wi Muy KW»
Battlraxo 6H| «_^fci SS* %r
THIRD RACE-Ilandloap; for « hr »*;| r _'^f t " ou.-~
ward; «BM> aUvlr »"" *** ,w-»ix«'* ni:l J2
Co Between 113! MSSSSSi W
Red Knight IM H*tt!«a» V
Yon Trotnp U3, Pra«K •■•; "■*".... — 2
Tcmrny Wad.'.en . . !• * Ya*t -■•" ....— 5
I^o«l*tUU . W"i'?*l!* P|7^ *
Ratt. I<H BSarti Fr..we
Bfcony HW v 4 sPK"** :
KOI KTH R.WF THK WILL! Br^ fSteSSl. —
for thrw^year-olcts: lIW s^** l sU ..T- -j3
Halifax .. ; ISBi Z!«n«i» ...... I
»'lark r.rtfflth »•...- »2»;.Uy*r* 1....—-
First ITrmium l» Eted.i ■ •■ - — 5
Inquisitor »t» lien#v.U«ni • ■ ••• ...;..-n
mil I'WUJp. »• ww * t#rB 2^5 .-••■ I*
Rattleaan U< Faacy ntr * " " ' L& &&
FIFTH RACE— B*l«n«: for tw • v»«r <*». •. 0
Mom.mum I"-' r»»"tnj *„ x, r ... -■• 5
><*. Me****
SIXTH RACE— For maiden thr^-y*e*^ la "' •. -
BSSia-:::::::::::::-Si: El"»»** ■•-:■.;•.:::::>;•
Cr^ntaml 112 K>la»*»
l*«ter U. Hayman «12 '"♦ Un V;«»" -Wi
ChaiMkia 1« Ocean Spray- • ■ *
B»vun*t ••• 118! AMC«s»»
Betmer* U2.
'Apprentice allowaace>

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