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j TliiS SUN, 1-1UDAV, Slil'TJ&iliEU 8, itSOU. lfH
UMPIRE EMSUE SLUGGED,
MOT COXCLUDMM lWltTON'n notour
i orjut xziir nnooKcrNs.
' Clot Decision Aigir Crowd of 0,000
and Both Judiea of l'laj Ar tlanthly
IIlidld-Nw York Whitwatiil by
i the nltlinr The Plilladelplilais Lot.
The ohamplon Dostoa won a elos and ex
eltlnit Kama from the Brooklyn yterday
afternoon, and at Its oonoluilon th crowd
mobbed Umplr Jnisllo and Dwyer. A the
Philadelphia were beaten br t. Washing,
ton, the Superb itlll lead the rnoe by 71
point, while the Bottom are only 1 point be
hind the Quaker. The Baltimore, who aro
coming fast again, whltewariiod tho New
York, tud are 27 point behind the oham
pIodb. Th Clnclnuatl outplayed BL Loul
and took a firmer hold on firth plaoe, while the
Chicago defeated the Clerelands and again
tied Plttburg for eovnth plaoe, the latter tam
loelng to the Louisville. The re null:
BMton, 2 Brooklyn, 1:
Baltimore, 10; Hew York, o.
Wuhlnuton, 6: Philadelphia, 1.
Louletlll, 7s lltUburg, 4.
Cincinnati, 4; St. Loula, 2.
Chlcafo, 7; Cleveland, 0.
- TBI BIC0RD.
?1 I'" Ptr
? flyt. TTm.Lnl. Cent, eluil. Won tell. Otnt,
rookly .. 82 7 .W89 Chleaao 02 HI .104
htledelphla 7u 47 .(II riu.bar ... ol eo .60
, , Boaton 74 4U .017 Loul.Tlll..,. 5 OS .464
' Baltimore... BM 48 .Olio N.w York 4V 70 .412
CmelniaM... flu 82 ,70 WetklngloD. 42 77 ,R3
HI. Uttl 01 64 .5aClatalan...,H) 10U .160
BOSTON. 2 ; BROOKLYN, 1.
Nerer before In the hlitory of baseball In
Brooklyn ho suah a rlotou demonstration by
(pectators been en as that whloh wound up
yesterday's battle between th Superba and
th Bostons at Washington Park. Two elosa
decisions by Umpires Emails and Dwyer were
the direct eaus for an outburst of violence aid
disorder, which, but for the timely Interference
of President Ebbots and tho polleo might have
resulted In an ambulance call. For seven ln-
nine the game was one of the most exciting"
of the season. Tho score stood 1 to 0 In favor
of theBronklynsand that run had bon fairly
mad In the first Inning on Jonti'a baas on
ball. Keeltr's laorlflce and a timely hit to
right field by Anderion. From that point up
i tntheotahth both Willi and Kennedy pjtabed
j magnificent ball. They wer supported in th
most approved tyle, atlrrtng playe by Jen
nings. Dahlan, Daly. Hamilton. Long and
Lowe being of material axlitance in chalking
up the zero,
Mitn the Bostons went to the bat for the
first half of th olghth Inning, th crowd of
more than 0.000 peisons had been worked up
tn whlto heat. The first Boston batter was
Bergen and Kennedyshowed rather poor judg
ment In sending him to first on ball. Willi,
however, struck out and Htahl. who I about
th beat hatter the champion hav nowaday,
lined a solid base hit to centre field. Bergen
took third has on th drive and with Tenner
at the plate tho crowd beaamo anxious. . Sud
denly. UoUuIro with a qulok accurate throw
to Casey apparently caught Bergen otTthlrd by
at least a yard. Assistant Umoir Dwyer, who
was standing back of first base where It ws
rather dlflloult for him toee tho play distinctly,
declared Bergen safe. The ruling Immediately
caused a tremendous outburst of disapproval
from the crowd, but the Brooklyn players re-
trained from any demonstration of violence.
One or two of them protested to Dwyer from
their positions but desisted almost immtdl-
ately. The pctatnr. howovcr. kept up a
W constant ory of "Bobber." "Tbitf "and otbtr
m remarks whloh hao been hoard before under
m ilmilar alraumatance. until Dwyer wo vlalbly
Tenny a moment later cracked a hard shet at
Dahlen who hurled the ball to McOulr o
swiftly that Bergen was caught betwn home
and third. -tThe Brooklyn oatchar, after vainly
trlng to run him down.throwthe balltoCasey
and the little fellow chased Btrgen to within
three yards of the plate for the aecond out.
buhl meantime had readied third and Tenny
Hood on first. The latter qufekly made a
break for reaond. stopping midway between
the bases. As Btahl did not attempt to scor.
McQuire was forced to throw to second. Jim'
arm was too strong and the ball sailed live fet
or Daly' head Into centre field. On this
blunder. Htahl tied the score and Tenny landed
on second bag. Casey than made a rattling
eatch of Long's foul off the grandtnnd and the
Ide wan out. The crowd feeling that if Dwyer
had called Bergen out at third base no run
would have been scored, as Tenny' grounder
to Dahlen would have been the third out.
broke loose again with nbuie for Dwyer.
But It toon stopped, for in tho Iat
half of the inning, alter McGulre had
filed to Hamilton. Kennedy tore off a
terrific drive to right centre field for three
bases. It was a great effort on tho part of the
pitcher to win hi own game and he received
an otatlon. With such skilful batters as Jones
snd Kseler up. It seemed almost a certainty
that a run would be scored. The long-legged
AUllis was slightly In the nir at thle time and
the crowd begged Jones to take his time. Jn
rtesd of that, the Brooklyn He was otoranx
ioua and struck at the first ball pitched which
was high and wide. The end of his bat tipped
a lofty foul, which Tenney caught near the
pickets and the cranks groaned audibly. Then
came Keeler. who ha made more base hits
than any player In tho league The first ball
Willis pitched was a clean strike, and the sec
ond Keeler hit weakly to Collin for an eaay
nut. This exhibition of hitting caused no end
of faultfluding. and there was sympathy for
Kennedy as he left the base and resumed his
work In the box.
Hamilton opened the ninth for Boston with
a base on balls Collin bunted between Drat
nnu second ana was out at nrst on a splendid
stop and throw by Daly He tried to interfere
i with Jennings as he reached the bag and was
pr bowled over iii a heap With Hamilton nn
second. Duffy lined the ball over second. Daly
ran outland made a phenomenal stop, holding
Hamilton at third. Lowe followed with
another crack toward second which Daly took
in short, then ran back and touched second,
and tried for a superb double play whloh
would have retired the side without a run.
But In mnking the necessary quick throw,
Tom shot the ball oer Jennings's head una
Hamilton scored what pro ed to be the winning
run Bergen was retired on a sharp grounder
to Casey snd Brooklyn's half began with the
crowd in afrensy,
Duffy pulled down a long hard drive from
Jennings's bat for the first out. Anderson was
the second victim. Long making a superb stop
at deep short and getting the runner by a hair.
Then Daly received the second base on balls
charged against Willis and the rooters, mind
ful of the llnlsh made by the Huperhas on
L.tbor Day morning, opened upwlth deafening
cheers. Dahlen lost no time tn cracking a
lightning base hit to centre. He hit the ball
alter Daly had started for second and as it was
a longslngle Tom dashed around to third at
full speed. When he reached that bag Hamil
ton was In the act ofpicking up tho ball.
Thinking that Daly wofild remain at third, th
throw In to Lowe was not fast, but as Duly
kept on to the plat thereby attempting to
mako the only proper play at this stage, the
Boston players called to Lowo to throw the ball
to Bergen. Daly had a good start and as he
apparently slid across tho lUate.Borgen caught
the ball high putting it onto Daly's head. Um
pire Emslle, who stood directly over the play,
jerked up his right hand as a signal that tho
runner was out and walked toward th Brook
lyn bench. Daly leaped to his feet aud ran up
' to Emslle, asking him whether lie had called
him out or safe
The crowd did not wait to hear the ruling
again, but piled out of the hleachlag boards
and grandstand like a human waterfall. At
least half of tho assemblage rushed at the urn-
I plre. who was joined Immediately by hi as-
I slstant. Dwyer. From all parts of the ground
came cries of "Bobber" and "Thief "and
t' hmslte was sooh surrounded by a howling
mob. Manager Hanlon took good care to say
nothing to the umnlre and thereby delayed th
.. assault to come. Capt. Kelloy. who had been
watching the game from the grand stand in
Jitlzen's olothes because of u lame baok,
umped into the field and made some lemarks
o Einslie. The Brooklyn player, headed by
Daly and Jennings, were atnly trying to keep
the crowd off, but they were overwhelmed,
A short, stocky man with a light hat finally
Jsiised a real riot by punching Kmall In the
ace. (Julck a a flash the umpire, who was
walling slowly toward tho gate in the middle
of the grandstand, turned upon his assailant,
and. with a heavy right-hand punch under the
chin, he knocked the man Hut upon his back,
rtist was enough for the latter, t-r picking up
his hat. he ran so last forth centre Held fenae
that a game of cheokers could have bean plnyed
upon his coat tails. This Incident was enough
to encouraje others to similar acts of lawless
ness. Hall a dozen men aimed punches at
Emslle while others pushed Dwyer about call
ing him vile names. Ueveral Boaton players,
headed by Tenney. who had armed himself
with a bat. now jumped Into the orowd and
begun to fight Emslle's enemies back. Presi
dent Ebbets rushed out of the grandstand and
vainly ordered the people to go away. He saw
Tenney in the act of rushing at a citizen anl
grabbing the Boston first busoman by the
throat he threw him over as If he was a child,
"Wo will protect thesa umpires here," cried
Ebbets, "without any assistance from you.
Tenney! Go about your business and let the.
"What are you Interfering with us for?"
howled the crowd at the Brooklyn Club's Pres
ident "We want to kill thl fellow. Emails,
lie Is a robber und so is this man Dwyer,"
Ebbets was Immediately mlxtd up In a rough
and tumble argument during which theum-
R pires climbed Into the grand stand. They were
. ehowered with handful of dirt and stones, and
I a man with nn army hat on punched Email In
I he stomach. Then for the first time half a
dozen policemen made their appearance. They
eurrounded Emslle and Dwyer and helped
rm' - them to got Into the dresalug room at the top
J or the eland. Hanlon ruehedupatthisstsg
. end locked th door of th glub'a offlo, alto
pulling down th ourUIn o that th mob
could not tea the objaots of their wrath. Ems
lle and Dwyer droeeed hurriedly. Th orowd
meanwhile waited ouulde the main entrance,
howling forvengeaaoe. As th umpire came
out of thajlr dressing room President Ebbet
, "It you man want protection, y o now and
I will Prpvld It."
"We dpnt want any protection," replied
Email, "w can take care of ourolv."
"You ar wre than th orowd." ald Dwyer
to Ebb. "What ar you msklag all thl fuee
"You hav nobody to blam but yourselve,"
retorted th club' Prealdant "You mad two
awful deolalon her to-day, and tho people
who paid their mony to th gam played
on It merlte ar unaontrollable.
well, we'll take tare of oureslves, anyway,"
answered. Dwrr, ''without any attlttano
Out of the main entrance th umpires pro,
seeded without delay. A coon as thy mad
their appesranoe thy wer literally mobbid.
Thy wsra hemmed In o that they could not
make headway, and several hot-headed Indivi
dual tried to puneh them anywher they
could. Ebbet. who saw this from the offlo
window, hurrlid below and, calling leveral
pollcemn to hi asttstanee. they fought
their way to the ld of th umpires. All th
way up Third trt to the lvtUd ttlon.
thmqbtrugcld to get hold of th two men
until th polio finally had to draw thlr club
and fight a vasaageway for Emilia and Dwyer
to mount th stair. Ob the platform war
fifty or mor ratn waiting for th umplrss.whll
at Union street, th station below, there war
other. All the way to the Bridge EmsMe
and Dwysr ware threatened with bodfly
harm, but thy ware protected by eevaral
Central Utile men and a number of tool
headed citizen. Emslle said to Trr Bun man :
I palled Daly out becau he did not touch
th plate. It wa a I aw It and I wo perfectly
honeit in my judgement."
, Dwyer ald the nmi about the play at third
baie. Hanlon dealarad that both of th de
olalon were unfair, while icveral of the Boaton
players said that tb ruling at tho plat wa
"cloae." Prealdant Ebbet received unatlnted
praise for hi effort to protect th judg of
play and, qutllthq dliorder. H ald lost
night that th Brooklyn Club had no Idea oi
Erotaatlng the gam and that it Email and
wyr offlolatt again In Wathington Park they
will be smnly protected) Bcoro;
. n. re, a. b. n. . ro. a, x.
Jonea, cf....l l 2 o 0 Btahl, rf 1 2 10 0
JUlr,rf....O 0 0 0 OTeaney. lb .0 O O 0 0
Jeonlrjf a.lb 0 0 15 2 O Lone, 0 0 2 a O
Anderson, IfO 1 1 0 O HtmUton.cr.l 1 a 1 0
Mr, lb 0 12 4 1 Collin. 8b .0 o 1 1 o
"Dsalen, ea...0 12 4 0 Dufl If O 12 0 0
Catey. b....O 12 2 O Lowe, 3b... .0 0 8 8 0
UoOulr. 0..0 01 1 Ilorfn,o....O 0800
Kennedy, p..O 10 4 1 Willie, p 0 0 0 10
ToUl.....a"77 77" ToUl.... ?2 727 12 "o
Brooklyn 1 o 0 0 0 o 0 0 0-1
Boaton 0 O o 0 0 0 o 1 12
Three baa hit Kennedy. Stolen baaee Tenny,
Long. BacTiflee hit Collins Klrel baaa on error
Bcta. laird base on bUe Off Willie, i off Ken
nedy, 6. Btruck out Dy Kennedy, 1. Lett on baaea
Brooklyn, 4; Boetoa. (I. Doable playa Jennlnca
snd Dahlea, Long, Lowe snd Tenner. Time 1 nonr
snd 60 mlautee. Umplrea Bznalls and Dwyer.
BAXTIMOBB. 10; NEW TOBK. 0.
Not only were the Nw York defeated at th
Polo around ytrdy but the Baltimore
without any extra exertion applied a heavy
coat of whitewash. Th onlooker only num
bered about 200 but It Is surprising that even
to many persons ar willing to see games
which are mora ant than not to b on
tdd affair In whloh a n rul the visiting
rlaysr play thlr bast until their lead Is so big
hat thoy cannot help loafing during half or
mor of the game. It is reported that Davis is
in oondltlon to play but has refused to put on a
uniform, and to mak matter worse, Oleason
wa not on hand yesterday. Manager Hoey
aid that th Kid had a sore thumb Stewart,
late with the Hartford alub.wa tried at aecond
base but tailed to show any speed. Oaronl.
who before the season was termed a world
beater and then farmed out without being
tried in a League gam, replaced Qettlg In the
eighth Inning, but h did nothing to (how that
he would ever be able to win a League game.
Only on of the New York players got a far a
third bas. Kttson holding tho locals down to
four hit, of which two wore seratoliea. The
B1LTIU0BF. SEW TOBK.
n n ro. a. i. b. h. ro. a.bj
FulU Sb ...8 2 0 6 1 V Ilaltr'n.cf o o 1 0 0
Holmea, If. .0 2 2 0 1 O'Brien, If. O o 5 1 0
Demont, Ib.l 4 0 Fuller, rf...,0 l o o O
Brodte, of .2210 O.Dorle, lb . .0 1 10 2 0
Keletar aa...l 3 2 4 O htewarl. 2b 0 0 2 2 0
Bheck'd, rf .1 O 1 O O Martin, ab , 0 1 o .1 1
Lachance.lbO OK) o 0 lUrJutr.n 0 0 2 2 0
Smith, c. . 1 2 n 1 o O'Nell. o . 0 0 7 11
Kition, p. .12 0 1 0 Otitis-, p... 0 1 0 2 1
Oaronl, p O o 0 1 2
Total!. 10 14 27 IT. 2 Total! 0 4 27 14 6
Batted In piece of Stewart In tho ninth Inning.
Baltimore 0 H 0 o O O 2 2 1-10
Hew York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
First baa on errors Baltimore. 8; New York, 2.
Laft on baaea Baltlmor. H, New York, r. Two-bass
lilta Smith, DooiontroTille. Stolen baaea Fnlti.
Bro lie. Double plara Smith and DemontreTllle;
Kelater, Demontrevlll and Laohanoe: Oaronl, Doyle
andO'N'rll. Flnt baaa on balla-Off Oettlg. 2, off
Oaronl, 1; off Kltaon, 1. Struck out By Oettlg, 4,
by Kitaon, 4 Baas hlta-Off Oattls 1 1 In aeveri In
nine, off Oaronl. 3 in two tnnlnja. Mild vltrh
Oaronl. Umpires Snyder and Meflarr. Time 1
hour and 42 mlnutea. Attendance 250.
C1NC1XXATI, 4 ST. LOUIS, 2.
Rt. Lour. Sept 7. Cincinnati won to day's game
by a score of 4 to 2. Jock 1'owell twirled for the
borne team, whlla Haha performed like aervtcea for
the vlllton. It wal a pitcher! battle. Latham
umrjirod behind the plat. In the eighth he called
Donlln out on etrlkea, precipitating s row whloh
uded by hie ordrrlug (ha Oalifornlan to tbs bench.
In the laat half of of the ninth, Burkett eent a high
drive to reutre. HcRridcrsn forward to get it. Uaff
nev, who covered baaea rule 1 that he had picked the
ball off the gronnd. Latham overruled him and
ordered Burkett out In a moment trier waa s
lively row in which the St. Loula nine ganersllr par
ticipated. When the game ws called the Seld waa
Invaded from the bleachers and Latham buffeted
around in s lively manner. Police protection la all
that aavad him from being mobbed. Attendance,
2,000. The acors:
BT, Louie. 1 craciNXATi.
b. b. ro. a. z ' k. n. ro. a. r.
Donlln. cf..l 0 2 0 u UcBride.ef..l 2200
Illake, cf....o 0 0 0 Olrwln.aa. ..1 10 0 0
Chlldi. 2b .0021 O BelDach, If. O 1800
Beidrlck. rf .0 2 2 1 o Brckley, lb.2 2400
Bnrkett. If o o 1 0 0 McPhee. 2b..0 O 8 2 o
Bchr'ck. lb.,1 1 8 1 O ElberfM. Sb.O 0 2 10
froee. 8b .0880 O Bey bold, rf o o 2 1 0
Wallace, 11.. 0 o I II 1 Peltz. c ,...0 0 0 10
Orik-er. 0... 0 10 8 O flahn, p o 0 0 0 1
Powell, p. .. O 001 01
Total 4 02B S 1
Totala.... 2 7 27 13 II
Game called after one man wa ont on account of
8t. Louii 0 0 0 110 0 0 x 2
Cincinnati 10010200 04
Home rune Irwin. Beckley. Two baaa hlta Crote,
Schrack. Haart0.ee hit! Irwin, ItcPhee. Flrat baae
on balla-Off Powell. 8. Btruck out By Powell, 4;
by Ilahn, 6. lilt br pitched ball Irwin. Umplrea
iAtham ana Oaffney. Time I hour, 10 mlnutea,
WAsntKQTOir, E; raiLADxutiu, 1.
WiilllMiTON, Bept. 7. Dlneen'e maaterlr exhibi
tion of pitching won for the lenatora to day. One
clean tingle and s airatch was the extent of the
negotiatlona off th ttalwart twlrlcr'a aellverjr. klc
Oann waa e!cted from the game for violating both
th plarlng snd Uueantberry rale by hugging liunt
Ins clinch with the left snd (watting the little um
pire with the rtitht. Th terma of pitcher McOee,
recently released by the Philadelphia Club, were
accepted by Mananr Irwin to-day. Pitcher Flfleld,
late of tho Philadelphia, waa also aigned to-day.
a. h. ro. a. x. n. 11. ro. a. k.
Hlasle. cf ...0 18 0 0 Thomaa, cf . 0 12 0 1
Mercer, 8b .0 10 8 lOro, .. 0 1 4 fl 1
O'Brien, If 0 0 8 0 0 Delehaaty, IfO 0 3 0 0
MoUinn. lb.O 16 0 OChllte.rt 00100
Koach, lb 1 1 tl O 0 Lander, 8b O O 2 2 O
Freeman, rf, 2 8 8 0 1 M Fsrland.c 0 o 3 1 o
HtafTd,2b...O 2 0 4 Obolan,2b.. .0 o 2 (1 o
Barry.as. ...1 2 12 o Oockel,lb .0 010 1 o
Kittridge. 0. 1 14 0 OOrth.p I 0 0 0 0
Total, 1 2 27 IS a
Total. 616 27 10 2
Waahinxton 0000002 1 28
Philadelphia. 000001 00 0-1
Flrat baae on error Philadelphia. Lefton baaea
Wathington 11, Philadelphia 4. Flrat bate on ball!
OffDineen,2;nffOrth, 8. Btruck out By Dlneen,
4; byOrth, 1. Three bate hit Freeman. Two baie
hit Kittridge. Sacrlflca hlta Thomst. Croat,
htolea baae McFarland. Double play Groaa and
Lander. Paaaed ball AlcFarland. Umplrea
Bwartwood and Hunt. Time, 1 hour and (S minute.
Chicago, 7; cLxrBLixn, 6.
Cuicaoo, Bept. 7. In Chlcago'a half of the ninth
inning of to day's gama the acore atood fl to 4 lu
rsvor of Cleveland. Two men were out and th
baaea were all occupied. Bradley hit an eaar
grouader to Lockuaad, who picked It up and made
a clean-cut throw tn Tucker, rhe latter muffed
the ball, and although It onlr rolled aboutelubt fset
behind him. Tucker made no effort to leroier it
and atood motlonleaa a a atatua while the lhoe
rune which gave the victory tn Chicago were uurd.
Tbla epitode will undoubtedly injur baaebal! in
thle city, aa to-night all the patrona of the aport are
bually engSKed In denouncing Tncker. Attend
ance, COO. The acore:
oaiOAoo. J CLivruxD.
a. h. ro. a. t b. b, ro, a, b.
Rran, If ...8 8 8 o O Dowd, cf.. .00200
LauK.cf..,.0 II 11 O 0 liarley, if 113 0 0
Kveritt, lb 1 1 10 0 2 uulitB. 2b .1 1 r 4 0
Uertea, rf 118 0 0 Hempblll.rf.l 13 0 0
Bradley, sb 2 1 110 Sullivan, ab 1 1 o 1 1
Connor, 2k.. o 1 o 2 0 Tucker, lb o 1 7 o 2
Uatoon. aa 0 0 2 1 0 Lookhaad.iO 18 3 0
Chance, c. .0222 0 UcAl'ilir, c 1 2410
Taylor, P...0 1 o a 1 Knepper.p I 1 o u o
Total 7 18 27 12 3 Total B oe7827
Two man oat whea winning run waa acored.
Chicago , 1 0 0 10 110 8-7
Cleveland 0 ooooooo 04
Vint baaa on errora Chicago, 3, Cleveland 2. Left
on baaea Chicago, 4, Cleveland, 4. Pint baae on
balla off Taylor, 1; off Bnepper, 2, Btruck out by
Tailor, 1. br KnepperT 2. Three baae hit Ryan.
Two baa hits Bradley. Qulnn. Sacrifice hlta
Lansa, Kveritt, Connor, Dowd, Btolen baae-Rrcrltt.
lilt by Pltoher by Knepper, 1. Umpire O Day aud
UwDonald. Tlrne-1 hour, 40 mlnutee.
Locuruxi, 7; nrreBoao, 4.
PrrriBUBO, Bept. 7. The myatarloua twlrler who
worked for Loulavllla to-day under th attained
name of Peek won ble gam by outpltohlng Tonus
hill, the local atar. Manager Clarke refueed to talk
about hla And. Two gainee wer to hare bn playad
te-day, but th Plrata did net arrive rrat Oalosgo
la Urn and wtat to w rk without nay lunch. Th
sun. ro. A. B b. . ro.A.B.
Beaum't,ef..l o B O 1 Iloy, of, 1 12 0 0
Vfllllamt.Db.O 2 0 11 Clark, If .. .0 4 10 0
McCarthy If. 0 2 0 0 O Leach, 8b ...0 18 2 1
Deaovsn, rf.l 2 4 0 1 Wooda.rf 1 14 00
Xly, at 1 2 6 4 Oftltohle, 2b... .1 18 2 1
Foi, lb 0 11 o lkelley, lb 2 8 BOO
Scbrlver,a..o 118 1 Zlmseer.... 2 4 8 10
O'Brien, 2b O O 1 6 0 Cllngmsn.t. O 12 8 0
Tanneblll.pl 10 2 OPeck.p 0 0 080
Totala. ..It U 27 15 6 ToUlt... 7 10 27112
Plttlburg t 0 2 10 0 0 0 0-4
Lonlavtlle 0 "O 0 O 1 20 17
Btoltn baaea Ritchie. Clark. Three baas hit
Donevan. Bacriflc hlta Bhrlever, McOattby, Fox.
Double playa Kir and Fox. -Cllnsman snd Keller,
trnokout ByTsBBehlll, 1 by Peck, 1. F1rt baie
on balla Off TannahlU, It off Peck, 2. Umplrea
Uanaisau sod Connelly. Attendance 1,500. Tim
Kaw Tork Stat League.
AtBlnghsmton Bln amton, 11; Troy, 8.
At Bom noma, 8; Albny, O.
At Utiea Dtloa, 12: BchasecUdy, 1.
At Cortland Cortland, 3; Oawsgo, 9.
At Hartford nartford, 8; Woroetter, .
At Montreal-Montreal, 10; Toronte, 4.
At Buffalo Buffalo, 01 Milwaukee, 4.
At Detroit Detroit, Hi Bt Panl, 7,
At Oraad Bapldi Flmt fame Orand llaplcli. 11;
Kaaiaa City, V. Second game Grand Baplda, 7
Kansas Oltr, 8.
At Indlsnspollt Indlsnspoll, 2; Minneapolis 4.
B. B. X.
Illon 0 0011000 8 12 4
Byraoute 0 02004118 11 S3
Batteries-Brandt and Rogera; Kesnan and Bteel
man. at nxtni.
B. B. B.
Mountain A. C. 0 8101403 0-12 2 1
Metropolitan!. 00000000 0061
Batteries Voorhles and Wblttakar; Van Dam and
riaaeball Games To-day.
XATIOXAI. LXAOOB AKD AIIBBICA AUOCIATtOH.
Baltlmoro at New York; Boaton at Brooklyn;
Philadelphia at Wathington ; Cincinnati at 8t. Loula:
Loulavllie at Pitttburg, two garnet; Cleveland at
Providence at Springfield: Rochatter at Brraenta:
Toronto at Montreal.
Centurv Whtelman-X. Ys. 2. Read Rule 32.
Edward Miller The second pitcher In both
It I rumored that Long. Lowe. Hamilton.
Duffy and Bergen will not wear Boston uni
forms next season.
Meekln and Hughes will probably be the
filtchers in the Boston-Brooklyn game at wash
ngton Park to-day.
The Jersey of Jersey City and Hobokon
will play th sscond lntor-clty champtonihlp
Same on Sunday on the St. George Crlcktc
The first of a ssrls of games between th
Jersey City Club ad th Jahnstown Field Club
wlllb played on Sunday afternoon at Dawer
Park, foot of flip avenue. Jereey City.
The INortbvile F. 0. has Oot. 8 open for a
first-class team on the former's grounds and
will glv a good guarantee. Addret W. 11.
Millar. Unnager. 183 Thioop avenue. Brook
lyn. Tho Union A. C. Baieball Club would like to
hear from a team averaging between aixteon
and eighteen year, to play on Saturdays at
BidgUld Park. N. J. Address C. N. Btncker.
Jr.. Rldf efleld Park. N. J.
The National A C. has a few more open dates
In Beptembor and would like to fill the ssm
with flrst-elasB team, offrlngauitable guar
aatte: Howard A. C. WilllamBburg A. A . and
East New York Alerts preferred. Addres
Frank J. Smith. 260 Eltery Street. Brooklyn.
OnANn Bapids, Sept. "7. Manager Loftus
yesterday cloiod a deal with Cincinnati, on a
cash basis, for the hara-hlttingand clever left
fielder of the Orand Runlds Western League
team. Sam Crawford, who will loin the Clu
olnnatls on Uonday. Loftus has siso sold
Catoher Sullivan to Boston, th deal Iholudlng
an outfielder and an amount of cash.
The latest story is to the effect that Roden Is
anxious to even up for the deal br whloh ho got
Meekln from Freednaan. now Intend to In
duce Frank Seles to take the management of
the New Tork next eeaaon. In such an event
it I said that Snden will mako Duffy be noli
manager of the Bostons. Hickman becoming
the regular left fielder of that team. It Is safe
to say that Selee, wlio contract with the Bos
ton Club expires on Oat. IS, will hstosomt
thlng to say about sueh a move himself.
CnJXQES I.- FOOTBALL KULKS.
Intr-colIglat Commutes Mnke Revernl
Iatrlcat 1'ointa Clear.
The Inter-colleglate Foetball Rules Com
1 mlttce. composed of Walter Camp. Yale; Rob
ert D. Wrenn. Harvard; Paul J. Dashiell.
Johns Hopkins; John 0. Bell, University of
Pennsylvania; Alexander llollat. I'rlnoeton,
and L. M. Dennis, Cornell, held a-mectlng rec
ently with the Idea of making clear several
points In th new oode drawn up last year.
No radloal changes have been mado In the
methods of play, but the rule as thoy sow
read cannot b misunderstood.
There was enough controversy over tho rule
relating t a "fair catch" last year to make
that th subject of much thought by the com
mittee. Ae the rule stood, a player making a
eatch was compelled to mark the turf with his
kl km ma nv n.lnkaa a.r. ma ,1a tinrt,-tiAk1-
way It was impossible to "heel down" the
moment the ball struck the catcher' hands.
Accordingly, if another step was taken, th
charge wa mad that the back has tried tu
run with the ball and was consequently not
entitled to a "fair 'catch." Rule 7 bas. there
fore, been changed to read as follows;
A fair catch coneltU in catching the ball after it
haa bean kleked by one of the opponent sud before
It touches the (round, or la alrallarly ratchlni? a
punt out br auothc r of the catcher'a own aide. Pro
vided the player, while making the catcb, raakca a
mark with nil beil and takca not mora than one etep
thereafter It H not a fair catch If the ball after the
kick waa touched by another or hla aid before tho
eaten. Opponenta who are (Tilde ahall not interfere
In anr way with a player attempting to make a fair
catch, nor ahall be be thrown to tho ground after inch
catch haa been madeunle he ha advanced beyond
hie mark, at explained.
In rule 11, referring to the ball when "dead."
the explanatory note has been changed to read:
Bhould the ball atrike an official it la not regarded
aa deadbut play contlnuea eiactly aa If tha ball had
not touched him.
The original note ws ambiguous and
caused trouble tn some of th schools. Rul
28. covering penalties for foul and offside
Blay, has been pretty thoroughly overhauled,
ectlon E has been made to read as follows:
In sny oaie of a free kick (Rule 2 f.l. If the kicker
advance! beyond hi mark before kicking the ball
(Bulea 7 a, and 16 bj, no matter whethtr he then
klcke or not. the opponente ahall be allawed to
line up five rarda nearer the klckcr'a mark, and
the kick ahall then be made from tome point baok
of tbc lint mark, and at the aama dlatanc from
the lde linen. Thla shall aim applr when the lids
having a fret kick allowe the ball to touch tha
ground ytnl 16 b), and than fails to kick it. kick off
and try at goal after touchdown excepted. The
aama ruling ahall bo given lnuaaeanr player of the
aide making a free kick le ahead of tha ball when it
la kicked (Rule 14 a).
Seotlon F of the same rule, which restricts
starting befor the ball Is put In play, ha
been made unmistakably clear a fullows:
In the case of unlawful atartlng before the ball la
put in play for a acrlmmase (Rule IB. a.), provid
ed there la no infraction of Rule 10, the ball ahall
be brought back sad put in play again. If
thl occur again in the aama down th
ball iball be given to th opponent. If again
during the game that aide infringee tha rule bearing
on thl act. the ball ahall b immediately uiven to
tha opponent!. The aame ruling ahall be mad In
catet of infraction of Rul 18, b and o.
Several typographical error that appeared
In the rule book last year hav alio been or
reoted. Lr-ae Bow by Member of tb Tiautllu
Seven members of the Nautilus Boat Club
hat e just returned from a novel and Interesting
rowing trln. Thy tartd from Bay Rldg
Aug. 27, at 10 o'clock in the morning. In a alx
oared barge, the route laid out being through
the Morris and EstexCtnal toLak Hopatoong,
The men were forced to lay over at Newark a
th look and plane were not operated on Bun
day, but at the end of the aecond day they
resahed Boonton, N. J., after a row of twenty
eight miles. The crew left Boonton at 8 o'clock
on Tuesday morning, Aug. 20, and reaehed
tholr destination, Lake Hopatoong. at 5:30
o'clock the same day, after rowing twenty-five
Considerable delay was oaused at some of the
lock and plane by the tender blng absent.
Thore bod been a break In the canal at Phillip
bura.o th look-Under war not oxpeotlug
any boat to oome through. In evral In
etsneee the erew attended to the filling of the
locus thsmselves In order to mak up time.
The men started on last Friday for the return
trip over the same route, arriving at the boat
house. Bay Ridge, on Tuesday evening. Sept. 6.
The members of the orew were: D. at. Doe,
stroke; E T, Armstrong, coxswain; O. Boats,
H Htsvens. R Randall. J. Letzkus and F.
Nordenholt. Three of these men had made a
similar trip through the Delaware and Raritan
Canal to Philadelphia In 1805.
Iyjaaeball.tTathlngtoB Park,Ts-day,8i4S P.M
Jarooklra V. Btou. admltaion fu. an' & -aav.
ii i -MM ! aBBMWl3!g3
RUNAWAY WIN FOR BATTEN
ns takkm ran men RKrxnunKR
STAKMS IN AIT OPBIT GALLOP.
Itldor nnd Kins; Barleycorn Also Score Tory
Kasr Victories at 8hhad Bay Mil
erloordla, at 100 to 1, Beaten Hand
by Col. Boatsvalt for The Golden Bod.
Racing hat rarely been presented In a mora
attracth a setting than that which helped to
mako yesterday's outing at Bhtepthtad Bay
one of the pltasantest of the season. The
prograatm pretented would have justified a
batter attendance but the regulars hav been
to hard hit tlnte Futurity day that they are
doubtless laying low for a swoop on tht layers
before the ntittlng eloses to-morrow. Keen
follower of th gama who mado their way to
the roof to wateh the first race down
the chute yesterday brought baok the new
that a splendid view could be had of the ohal
leaglng yaeht Shamrock manoeuvring In the
vicinity of Manhattan Beaoh. This was tha
signal for general scramble to tho lofty point
of vantage and It at once booame evident that
horse racing will find a formidable rival in th
coming cup contest off Bandy Hook.
The explorers returned to their teata in time
to figure out tha pojslbllltls for tho Septem
ber Stake, ono of the oldeit and rloh
ast fixtures on tha autumn card at tha
Bay. Only four candidates ettarsd the
sever journiy of on mile and three furlong,
and of these Batten was played to odd on
with Klrkwood a (trong leoond oholoe. The
talent anticipated th result aocurstsly, as Bat
tan mads a runaway race of tt. while Klrkwood
took the place, ten leagths behind the winner
and three clear of MacLeod of Dar. Although
Batttn was not forcd beyond an open gallep
In the last furlong lis finished within four
fifths of a seoond of th traek record, made by
Nankt Pooh, with 108 pounds up. in 1H90.
. Thl tak wa preoeded br the Golden Rod,
for two-year-olds over the six and a half fur
long turf course. Eight clever youngster
wer originally named to go. and when Maraue
Daly's Inlshfreo was withdrawn H. T. Griffin
stepped lnt the gap with Knight Banneret,
John E Madden's Spendthrift colt Guidon
opened favorite, but Col. Roosvlt was In
stronger demand andthlspalrwentto th post
8 n equal terms Both flalahed In the money, the
tata Governor' namesake taking th honor,
with Gulden In third position. Th place was
captured by Mlterlcordla, in the "all soarlet"
of th Morris brothers: with a stable boy on her
back sad 100 to 1 quoted against her chances
In the ring. It was a stniatlonal llnlsh with
II f htk frnnt sit vldli-in lulirlner Ih t. tih
through tho long itrctch. At the end the
three thief contenders were only heads
apart. There were oomplalnt of crowding,
but after a long Investigation the numbers
wore allowed to stand aa originally hung nut.
Col. Roosevelt's time wis within a bare frac
tion of th course record made by Easter ulft.
with 110 pounds up, in tho same race, two
John J. MoCafferty added another oalp to
hi belt by capturing the flrat race on th eard
with hi Florist Ally Cleora. backd down to
almost equal Urms with the fa orlte. Flower of
flold. who had to bo content with fifth placo.
Monadour. at odds on, led all the way In the
fecoml race and won comfortably by a nek
rom Lady Meddlesome It was practltallya
one-horse race, and the aame may be said of
the fifth, tn which Marous Daly's veteran
sprinter Isldor fairly smothered th two-year-old
Waring at scale wolght.
The last race of the day resolved Itself Into a
still bigger romp After delaying the line-up
so long that the jockeys were perrotttod to dis
mount from the other candidates. King Bar
leycorn cam down to the barrier at a briik
ennter, llpped hli field when the flag fell. - id
making evory pot a winning one. oante d
home by ten lengths. At that he was nn a
second outside the course record madt uy
Maximo Gnms7, with 102 pounds up, last June.
Handicap; for two-year-olds; br snbscrlptton of
10 each or 6 If declared; with IK0O added, of
which 1200 to escond and (too to third; laat fit
and a half furlonga of th Futurity Ooune
J J. Ucrafferty' b. f. Cleora, br Koriit Jennie
0,117 to Connor) l
VT L Ollver'ech.c All Gold, 107 (O'Learr) .
3,1 Kaklna'e b g Mmtanlc, 112 (Odom) , 8
Ildrirn, The Chamberlain, Uanvllla, flower of
Quid and Eileen Dalralao ran.
Time, 1 !0B.
Batting Agalnat Cleora. 3 to 1; All Oold. 4tol,
Montanic, 7 to 2. Ildrirn, 20 to 1; The Chamberlain,
ir.tnl Mauvllla, 100 to 1; Flowei of Oold, B to 2;
Eileen I)alr,8uo to 1.
Selling, for three-rear olda and upward, br aub
crlptinu of tio each: with S600 added, of which
tl'J8 to aecond and 878 to third; allowance, one
Bruwn k Wimroer'a ch f. Monadour, 8, by Trou
badour alona, 114 (Bpemer) ... l
A. . Blakeley'a b. f. Lady Meddleaome. 8, 104
(WlUon) . . . . 2
W M. Barrick'a b. h Maurlie, aied, 121 (Uaher) 8
Cathedral alio ran.
Betting Agalntt klonadour, 10 to 8, I,dr Med
dleeomti, 7 t- 1, Maurice, 8 to 6, Cathedral, 40 to 1.
The Golden Rod, for two rear olda; br eubaerip
tlon of SMi each for etartera, or SIO forfeit with
81000 added, of which 82V) totccoud and 8150 to
third, epeclal wtUhta; penaltlea and allowance!, all
and a bal furlong on turf.
R A. Hmtth'ech.o Col. Roiiaetelt.brlalaetto Pearl
Thorn, lOorO'fiinnori. . . l
1 11 k I), II II irrlH'e b f. Mlaerlcordla, 102 (O.
J E Madden' ch. c. Gulden, 116 lOdom) 8
Hlttu Conlg, Kilogram, Fetruchlo, Native and
Knlt'Ut Banneret alto ran.
Time, 1 218 8.
BettlBg-Agalnat Col. Kooaavelt, It to S: alleerl
enrdia, 100 to Is Gulden, 11 to o.KlAnConlg, r, to 1;
Ki nurain, A to l.Fetrnchto, 10 to 1, Native, no to 1;
Knight Banneret, 30 to 1.
The September Btakea: for three rcar-oldt; a
weepatakea of SGO eaoh, $20 forfeit, or onlr $10 if
etruck out br Julr ir, for boreea entered br Jan. 8,
orof 8I0U each, 60 forfeit, for horeea entered br
Julr 15, with (1 250 added, of which $380 to tha
leconJ, and $150 to third: penaltlea and allowances;
one mile and three furlonga
T C, McDowell'! b. c. Batten, by Candlemaa or
Hardin Bdwarda Sadie McNairy. 112 (Spencer) 1
M 1 Uarman'n ch. c. Klrkwood. 108 (Odom) . 2
Xaaton It Larabie a b, c. MacLeod of Dare, I IB
(Ul. ary) 8
Lackland aleo ran.
Time. 2:21 .'..
Betting Against Batten, 10 to V. Klrkwood, 11 to
8. MacLeod of Dare, tf to 2, lackland, 12 to 1,
For all ace i, non-wlnncra during thla meeting; by
anbaoriptinn of $10 each, with $800 added, of wbtsh
12r to aecond and $7G to third, winning penalties,
six furlonga on main track.
Marcue Dalr a imp ch. h laidor, 8, br Amphlon
Isls. 13 (raral), 1, F. M. Taylor's b. c. Waring. 2,
103 (Odom) 2.
Batting 20 to IS on Isldor, 7 to 8 against Yfartng.
Ilijhwelijht Bandloap, for three rear-old! and up
ward, by aubacrlptlon of $10 each, or $5 If deelared:
with $1,200 added, of which $200 to aecond and
$100 to third, one mile aud a furlong on turf,
J. P. Koblaon's ch. '. King Barleycorn, 8, by Kan-
tska-Nattot. 116 (Keenani 1
OiceoU atable'a b. f. Maid of Harlem, 8, 112
(Doggetti , . 2
Sydney I'aget'a ch. f. Hurley Burley, 4, 120 (Claw-
inn) .... 3
May Hempetead and Galahad alio ran.
Bsttlnc Auainat King Barleycorn. 3 to lj Maid of
Harlem, 7 to 2 Hurley Burley, 8 to 1; liar Hemp
stead, 2 to l; Galahad, 15 to 1.
The entrlea for to day'a racea are aa follow;
Flnt Baco Five f urlont
FacUrla VI Llebe 89
Water Cure UM Allaire 04
Gold Lack 102 Adjuitor 102
Freaent U4 Spaldle e
Bombshell 108 Kamara 08
Laeia HO Hop Brook ., 102
Veiutlan 112 Beautiful 88
GoldenBceptre . P7 Anslo 104
Prosit lnfl Itoral Sterling 117
Finch 102 balmazundi 102
Second Usee One Mile-
Buih 1 1 HiThe Burlington
Lolbarlo 121 ltoutc 116
Leo neuter tin
Third Race Six Furlongs.
Tabouret lOniSlr Chiietophtr 101
Jonah 106 Abui 108
Kilt 106 Waterhouae 88
Judge Denny 108 Tinkler 105
Llllfan Belle 101 MUe Marlon 88
ltlnaldo 106 Hod Bolder lop
Marmarla 105 Ialand Prino. 108
Taala 1 OH Sister Alloa ., 108
J. A dray ,. 108 UariT Crawford.-. .105
Fourth Race One and one eighth miles, '
flwlftmai 124 Azucena 108
Merry Prince 123 Maid af Harlem 88
Elnnikinalc 114 Star or Bethlehem 87
Fifth Ba Futarity Course.
Hindus 116, Kilmarnock 116
ling Bramble 116 Ooldon 117
Uauvllls lUPesaau Ill
Reynolds 122 Gonfalon 122
BlsOun 114 Hanaborough lis
Blith Baca One snd one-half miles.
Maurice 108 Maximo Gomes 107
War of Bethlehem ...10 Bardella 107
Banlahad lot) Spurt 85
RBIULTS OS OTlJlIt TJtACKB.
Ciiicaoo. Sept. 7. Not a elnglo, favorite won
on the flat at Hawthorne to-day. but OoL.
flartlett, the flnt oholc. won the eteepleohat.
I wai a handicap, and this good lumper was
very leniently treated. Corrlfsn Is evidently
still the power at Hawthorn Park. The racing
wi without feature. Hummary
Flnt Race Flv snd on htf furlonga Tommy
O'Brien, 118 (Nutt), 8 to 1, won, Highland Lad, 110
iMtcJoynt). H to 1. aeoond; Donna Anita, 107
(tlathewe). 8 to 1, third. Time, 1:084.
Second Baos Bii furlonga AUeviat. 107 (Coa
ler). 16 to 1, won; Montgomery, 102 iBullman), u to
8, saoondi Georgie, 88 (T. Burna), 0 to 6, third,
laird lUo-One milaLtvsdla, 101 (Mtthewa), A
tn 1, wont Tappan, 104 (Mitchell), ta 1, tsennd;
Brother Fred. 104 (Dugan), 18 to 1, third. Time,
Fourth Race Steeplechase, ehoft conraa Col.
Partial!, 140 (X. Doane), 0 to 6, won: Marble. 188
(T. Mtagher), 7 to 1, aecond; Naeedah, 130 (Xtfgtr
son). 16 to 1, third. Time, B:lnX.
Fifth Bsoe-Ftv furlonga Flamora. 108 (Bnll
man), H to 1, wont Oconee, 108 (Mitchell), IB tn 1,
aecond; Alio Turaer. 112 UD, 8 to 1, third.
Buih Baca On and one-fourta mllei I.lttle
Singer, 104 (Mitchell), 10 to I. wont Periwig, 107
(Oonley). Hi to 1, scoad; Jackanapes. 10 (T.
Burns), 8 to 8, third. Time, 2.0SH. .
At Fort Brla.
BurrAixj, Bept. 7. This was favorlt' day at
Fort Erl. five of thm winning nloely. num
mary: First Bscs Six snd ana-half furlongs PerdU, 88
(Landry). 2 to 1. won: Bridal Tour. 91 (Martin), 4 to
iTaaoond: Louisville Bell, 81 (Shaw). 8 to 1, third.
Bscond Rac Flve-!ghtha of a mile Jtns, 104
(Knhn), 9 to 6, won: Mr. Brown, 110 (Gardner), 8 to
1, saoondi BLnnamahone, 104 (MoQuads), 10 to 1,
third. Time, 1-01.
Third Baca 8lx snd one half furlongs-Iaoram,
110 (Lewis), 7 to 8, won; Rotterdam. 113 rPaltnn), 8
to 1, aecond: By Oeorge, 101 (Landry). 4 to 1, third.
Fourth Baoe Five and one-half nirlonie-Marie
Orendorf, 103 (Gardner), 8 to &, won: Little Ve
ronica, 107 (Knhn), 8 to 1, eecond; OnoU, 107
(Flint), 10 to 1, third. Time, 1 O.M.
Fifth Race One end one-eighth miles Maralana
II., 103 (Weber), 8 to 6, won; Devil's Dream, 103
(Shaw) 8 to 1, seoond; Jessamins FcrUr, 105 (Gard
ner). 9 to 1, third. Tims, li$5M.
Sixth Race Three-quarters of a mile Crystalline,
10-4 iBcovllle), B to, won: Bantelln. lOOfKuhn), 10
to 1, eecond; Juaneita, 88 (Uarshberger), 4 to 1,
third. Time. i:i4K.
American Jockeys In Froat at Uoacastar.
Spteitt CatU DiirtUh It Tax Bus.
Lou Don. 8pt 7. Th race for th Rous
Plata of 600 sovereigns, tor two-year-olds,
three-quarters of a mile, wa run at Dontaa
tr to-day. It wa won by Blr B. W. Qrifflth'a
Vain Duohs. rlddsn by H. Marti. Lord
William Braford's Lutetla, rlddn by Bloan,
wa oond. J. Oubbln's Qalte Queen was
third. Klght hers ran.
The Aloxaadra Plate of GOO sovorslgn. for
thrs-year-old and upward, on mil and a
half, wa won by II. HcCatmont'i BUhopiwood.
Undo Mao. ridden by L. Re Iff. waond, and
Maouohltne third. Five horses ran.
The raae for the Scarborough Stakes, for
three-year-olds, of 10 sovereigns each, with
200 sovereigns added, the Bandall mile, was
won by Lord William Beresford's Blbola, lid
den by Bloan. T. Jennings's Gamecock was
seoond. There were only two starters.
Death of Trainer Itarrett.
Owners and trainer assembled at the Shetpi
head Bay track yesterday woro grlsed
to learn of the death of Thomaa I. Barrett,
whloh took place early In the morning. Barrett
had been apopulsrfollowerof themetronolitsn
clrault for some years, and trained and raced a
few of the most consistent campaigners. The
most notable Instances now In training are
Klrkwood, Longacra and Bt Clair. These Bar
rett disposed of when his health began to fail,
but they ar doing credit to their early tuition
and yetrday Klrkwood ran econd In th big
(take at Bheepshead Bay.
HUOOTISa AT BBA OIRT.
New Jersey Taam Wins the) Hilton Trophy
from Georgia by Tan Point,
Bka Giut, Sept. 7. To-day marked th
opening of the matches hId under the direc
tion of the National Rifle Association. It was
the fourth day of the meeting, and interest
was'at fever heat from the time tho ranges
were opened in the morning until they wore
shut down at night The event of the
day was the match for the Hilton
trophy, presented to the association twenty
odd years ago by the late Henry Hilton.
For a number of years this match was shot at
Creedmoor. but It was transferred to Sea Girt
five or six years ago, and now forms part of the
programme of the New Jersey Btate Rifle Asso
ciation. When the match was started a light
wind was blowing from thesouth. and during no
part of the day was It trong enough to inter
fere with tho shooting.
New Jersey. DlstrUt of Columbia and Georgia
entered th match. New Hampshlrecame here
with the express purpose of aompetlng. but
backed down at th last minute and did not
oomnet. It was said that the New nglandr
had had Uttlo or no practice, and they did not
feel like competing under these conditions.
New York also failed to snd a team, much to
the disappointment of tha New Jersey range
officers, who wanted to have as large n repre
sentation of States as possible. At the first
stsge of the match, which was on the 200-yard
ranee. Georgia led with a ecore of 311. New
Jersey was second with 345. and the Wasbing
tonians last, two points behind. The second
stage of tho match at WK) yards found New
Jorsey only three points less than Georgia,
a gain of thirteen points on the range. Then
came th last stage at 000 yards, and amid In
tense excitement New Jersey won. her total
showing ten point to spare. Her scores as
WH'J. Georgia was seoond with 1070 snd
the District of Columbia third with 1025.
Tho last stage of the match found hundreds of
people behind th (hooter watching every
hot fixed. When six men on each team had
eliot on the long range the Genigla team were
eevon point in tho lend nnd there was joy In
the ranks of th Southerner But the Jersey
men saved their best men for the last, and by
so doing showed wis judgment. Georgia
relied principally on Lieut. Wilson and Private
tustin to win the match, but tholr scores did
not compare with those of the Jerseymen. It
was (J'30 when Private Whlttemore of the
Essex Troop, of New Jersey, fired his last shot.
It was a bull's-eye nnd was preceded by six
others, making his score 35.
Oov. Voorheos was the first to congratulate
him on suoh a remarkable performance.
Others orowded around the trooper and almost
oarried him away In their eagerness to grasp
his hand. Whlttemore Is comparatively n
new man. but is the only ono who lias thus far
made a pslble in any of the company or regi
mental matches. To-night tha Jarseymsn are
celebrating their lotory. To-morrew tha
Inter-Statn military match will be decided, and
tho first stage of the President's match will be
shot. Scores of the Hilton trophy match:
7eom, too vdt. iOO vdt. 600 vit. Tell
New Jersey 34 r, 877 nR7 1,088
Georgia . . Srtl .10 1 184 1,078
DIstrlit of Columbia .143 sr5 827 l,02r
Two men of tha Sixty-ninth New York ar
rived during tho day One of them was Lieut.
Evans. Inspeotor of Ride Praotlce of that regi
ment, who oam to compete In the Inspector of
Rifle Practice match. Capt. Stebbins. of the
Twelfth New York, who Is entered In this
mutch, as well as the President's, also arrived
with Berets. Lamb and Corrie. both crack
Farrow of Washington loads in all the All
Coniors' match with a score of 05 out of 70.
flergt. Doyle of the Beenty-flrst Nw York
is only three points behind. Lieut. Htimner
Paynu of Massachusetts and Lieut. R. H. Havre
of Hquadron A. New York, nr tied with a
acore of 71 each in the revolver ohimpionahlp,
which In prevlou year has gone to Lieut.
Richmond of Georgia Beret. Doyle has a
mortgage on the Winchester matoh. He has
48 to hla credit. Doyle would probably have
had a olean score, but before hla last shot
some one stepped up and tapped him on the
shoulder congratulating htm on his good
soore. This threw him off.
Haclism Ilaad Yaeht Club Regntta.
A fleet of twenty-two boats sailed in the six
classes at tha third annual regatta of tha
Sachem Head Yacht Club of Now Haven on
Labor Day. The winners wer:
Cabin class, 30 feet, J, P. niton's I'mbrina, open
rlaas, HO feet W Brandecee'a Commodore, carln
clasa, 26 feet. F G. & R. B. Seward'a (lloua. npsn
clan, 25 feet, F Buell'a Flyer, open class, .n feet,
B O. Mitchell's Lurnne: open class, IH fast, II. S,
Wedmore's Hornet, catboat 26 feet, Stanley Bros.'.
At th annual meeting after the race the
officer elected for the coming year were.
Commodore, E. C. Seward: Vice-Commodore
William E Peck; Secretarr and Treasurer, B. B,
Seward, Meet Captain, ltobert 0. Mitchell.
E.G. Reward and R.O. Mitchell were elected
to represent the alub In the Yacht Racing
Association of Lone Island Bound.
A Change In Tale's Foatball Schedule.
New nAVKN, Sept. 7. President Rockefeller
o the Yale root ball Association states that
there will be a change made in the sohedulo
before the beginning of the sason. Th
eahedulewts made out with no game with
Brown orth Carlld Indian. Yale' rivals for
years, but with Bates and Pennsylvania State
College on the list. What alterations will be
made can only be surmised.
Challenge at Wlilt Hear Tacbt Club For
Seawanhaka Cup Accepted.
Montbkal, Sept. 7. The Balling Committee
of the Royal St, Lawrence Yacht Club held a
meeting last night to consider what aotlon to
take In regard to next year's races for the Bea
wanhaka Cup. Challenges were retved from
tho Whit Bear Club of, Bt. Paul, Minn.,
Bridgeport, Conn , Yacht Club and tha Roohas
ter. N. V.. Yacht Club. The Seawanhaka Club
did not hallnge. After some discussion It
was decided to accept the ohallenge of the
White Bear Club.
BUY THE GENUINE
SYRUP QF FIGS
... MAirOTAOTTJRSD BT ...
CALIFORNIA Fid SYRUP CO.
-ST WOTJ8 THIS WAMK.
NEWS OF THE WHEELMEN.
JVaTIT TOItK DIY1UON TO MAKK A
rWIIT O.V THE J. A. If. DVLLBTXy.
What Will the Cycllsta' Commit tea Do tn
Farther the Schema of n Ilrldga 1'ntli?
Tha L. A. TC. to Have th Last Say in
tha Matter of Local Racing Attar All.
Although Conul Utile, or tha Nw York
DlvUlon L. A. W., ha hot yet succcodod In
getting a copy of tha contract between the
League and Sterling Elliott, the publlshar of
th L. A. W. Bulletin, thero I evidence that
hisldeaof the oo trat having boon broken I
a tound one. In tha last Issue of the new
magazine to whloh the IJullttin has been
eked on, appears the following, which, besides
explaining what the new policy Is to be, virtu
ally admits the violation of the contract,
Th contract made In '97 between the League of
America Wheelmen and tha publisher of th A. A.
If. Butttlin nmi Good Hoaii haa been somewhat
twlated, If not whollr broken, br tho change from
a wetklr to a monthlr.
The contract waa made with the National Assam
blr, but th National Eiecutlvo Committee, to mo
uansceaaary trouble and expanee, has fixed up
what the Racing Board would call a sanction of the
new line already marked out
All subscription heretofore received for the
weekly .. A. If, Bulletin and Good Roadt will be
filled by th sending f thla magazine, which will
contain auch official matter aa would Interest our
general L. A. W. reader.
A new weekly publication haa bin ataried, known
a th L. A. W. Bullitin and Gaud Roadt iuppU
wC. Thla new weekly ie dealgned eipeciallr
for th officer and local conaula of the organi
sation; It will contain onlr matter pertiining to tha
League, th list of applications. Hits of State out-'
cars, c It 1 edited br Abbot Baaaett, and haa al
ready proved a valuable means of communication
with th worker of the organization.
Any present anbscriber ta this magazine may, if he
prefers, have tha new supplement lnatead, by mak
ing th request; or, any subscriber to this masaiin
may have his money refunded at any time, if be la
Th question that Is now made the Isbuo and
in which tho officers of the New Ycrk division.
who reseat the whole proceeding aro Intor
ested. Is whether a contract made alld by
vote of the National Assembly oan be radically
modified by action of the Executive Committee.
It I no longer a secret that the present admin
istration of th Loague and the New York
dlvldon are In bitter opposition, and a the
leaders in th Empire Btate are not showing
any disposition to shirk the fight thore leapt
to bo a lively shake-up before tho winter
The following letter from a Brooklyn wheel
man I one that shows th trend of sentiment
regarding the Bridge path:
To tm Editos or I" Son Vir- The cycllsta
of New York and Brooklyn-and they number tene of
tbouiandi are dally feeling the preiBlnw neceiitr
of a cycle path over the Bridge, No expanse aud no
dlfncultr Bhould be allowed to atand lu the war of '
bolldiur eucb a path. Pedostriana, waeone, bridce
can end troller cara are alt aciommoaatod, but a
cyollit Is practically denied the rliiht to croas, ei
eept at th riak of hla life, as wltnma the loas of two
Uvea within a few month! It li follrtoaay auch a
path cannot be built, and Supt Martln'a objection
of too much cougestlon on tha Nt.n iork aide aoeme
puerile. It In limply a right which o'cluti Ualm
and not a farnr. Ther are too larue and lnfiucnt'al
a claaa to be boycotted. Let ua ba e a path.
Chief Consul M. M. Beldlng of the I. A. W.
In dlsousslng tha matter said he thought the
Bridge authorities probably did notrenll7o how
much publlo sentiment there was bnck of the
demand for a cyale path on the Bridge, because
It Is not only the wheol rider themelca who
want It but the husband and fathers and
brothers or all who rid bicycles and who re
alize that those near to them riak tholr lives In
crossing the atruoture under the present con
ditions. Although it looks ns If the oycllsts
have at present rather the short end of It. there
seem to be no disposition to bow meekly to
the engineer's report on the matter.
The L. A. W. will altar all fire the last gun
this season In the conflict for racing control,
and It will be one oi largo bore. The annual
tall fair of the Queens County Agricultural .So
ciety at Uineola vt III have a bisycle day on
Bept. 20, and as the proftrammo has been
Elaoed In the hands of Alex Hchwalbach, the
. A. W. official referee of Lone Islatid. the raaes
will be run under League sanation. The
meet at Mineola la always an attractive
lone, and last year It was concededly
the best one held In this vicinity.
The races fill amaxlngly well and the prizes
or premiums, as the Agriculturists choose to
call them, are liberal and the values always
gsnulne This fall there will be one profese
lonal and Ave amateur events including the
elassfo one-mile championship of Long Island
that ot old was run yearly at Flushing by the
now defunct Mercury Wheel Club. There will
be nlBO sn automobile parade and rnaes be
tween some of th motor vehicles with their
owners operating them Tho half-mile dirt
track affords an excellent course for contents
of this kind. Entries for the bicycle races elose
with A. Bchwalbach, 471 Flatbusli anuo,
Brooklyn, on tispt. 10.
"Look at that and then tell me that cyollns
Is not oonduolve to matrimony," exclaimed
one wheelman to another a they wure spin
nine along the road In the hour of twilight.
He directed attention to a couple In front
rldlag eld by side, tho man with his arm
around the girl' waist and she with an arm
rostlng or his shoulders They seomed to
bciiult as (omfortabl In their lov making
a ft In th parlor of the old folk at home.
"Humph I spooning stems to be n culdo
to trick riding, too I wouldn't want to
try that act," replied the sscond observer.
The latter commeat was seomlngly well
justified, for tho pair were inclining
toward each other at angles that would test the
xpertness of a professional to maintain. A
scrutiny at closer range, however, revealed
the fact that the two fond ons had token
everything Into consideration and found a way
to enjoy th comforts of homo on the skittish
bicycle, tor th two wheel wr bound togeth
er by felcouDllngi made tor the purpoe so
that they constituted practically a rour-wheclor
and was almost as staunch in enuilibrluin as
an Ipe wagon. I never know what those
eoupllng contrivances were made lor until now.
That finishes buggy riding, A man does not
have to be half as expert on that as he does to
drivo with one hand." remarked tho first
wheelraun to the second one, as they passed
the absorbed pair.
The row among the racing cjellsts of Canada
Is now on in earnest. Ilarley Bavldion nnd T.
B. McCarthy, the provisionals, and K Cooper,
1). McLean. R E. Axton. A. llott and Tnomas
Hldgley. amateurs, Inrsook tho Canadian
Cyoflst Association on Labor Day nnd rode in
unsanctioned races The N C. A did not grant
them a permit although requested to (In o.
but tt Is possible that later on it will recoan zn
the Canadian outlaws b'cniia those mentioned
together with Archie MuEachren nnd Bobby
Thompson whonro now riding in this country
under N. 0. A. nusplces are among the fastest
riders In the Dominion. Angus MoLaod the
Canadian ohamplon ha not joined the seces
sionists, however, and until he and somo other
prominent rider desert the 0. W A.thn rm.olt
will not have the serious aspect that thu split in
the United Btateilia.
Gtorpi OnmiAau, At Yailshurgh, N, J, Addr6s F,
W. Voignt, V O.box 66, Newark
J. V. L. Wiicknff. Kven If vou are only passing
through a county rou mint bur a Hi enae tag if you
want to uae ita side paths but a llceim tag pur
chised In one county li good lu ul! others eicepi
Monroe and Albaur
IIPTroB!, Sept 7 Notice of auanensinn by the
League nf American Wheelmen foi breach or rules
and participation In nnsauct oned racce hia been ie
reived by II B Meymonr, U. J-' lllanev K Laiman,
J. F, Preitou, James tin en, Tom lahei A Shoo
maker, F Oolden, John 8)11, and Peti r Ki nncdr, all
of this cllr, all leaden In amateur racing, Cjrn
Granger and II 1. ihompaonai transferred to the
professional olass for tho same offeuse.
I. awn Tamil.
Tariittowk. Bept. 7 Tho first or the Im
portaut matches in the Sleepy Hollow Ten
nis Club's open tournament were reached to
day, and rapid proeross was made In both
ovent. In tho seml-fltiul round ot the singles,
Pnret had an easy victory ovor tho New York
A. 0. champion, and Allen, the Yale champion,
beat Little, the ohamplon of Princeton, In an
exciting three-set match. The Princctonlan
clearly outplayed Allen in the second set. hut
the Yale men held a safe lead throughout the
odd set. Haekett and Allen, tho western cham
pion pair, had un easy victory In thu doubles,
Parat and Little putting up an indlfferert gamo
in the finals The acore;
Men's Single Semi-final round J. I' Paret beat
Roland Mallory, 0-2, fl-o, J A Allen beat It. I),
Little, rt I. a-tt, fl 4
Men'aDiublea-Flrat rouiul-C. S Batt and C I
Millard baat Itoland Mallory and G 11 dallnry,
6 3. 112.
Semi Flual Rouud-11 II Uackelt and J, A Allen
beat 0 B. Batt and C D Millard, d 1, B-l
Final Bouud-U. II Uckett aud J A Allen beat
J. P. Paret and It. D. Little. (1 1, 0-3, J-3
Cuicaoo, Bept 7. MU Juliette Atkinson, of
Brooklyn, won the Western championship at
lawn tennlat the hen wood foil nt ry Club here
on Monday afternoon for tho third successive
time, and hr victor) ghea liei permanent
possesaion or the chnlloiiEO tropin which she
had held lor the last two yearn, Miss Mjrtlo
McAteer. of Pittsburg, won first honors
in the All-comers' tournament on .Satur
day and challenged Miss Atkinson ysstetda
for her title and cup In the first set. the
Western girl put up a clever game, whlla tho
little ex-champion from th East waa docld-
liortfjtrinn' Soo&t. Milm
tAWHEELHi f M
with a oooo reputatiohHH ; mM
Our New Double Rear Frame J ' (S
Construction is the result of scien- t S
tific study. .H
BTRONflER, LIGHTER, ifl
HANDSOMER. . . .. Vlfl
Wa build the lightest mad wheel whloh ; '!
Is safe to ritlo. Do not fail to examine it ;H
before buying ; 'H
8S5 fUlOADWAY. JH
Factorr Torrlngton. Conn. J iafl
I-" l fl
ENJOY CYCLING IN AUTUMN. ' IV
Crawford, WolrT-Amorlcan, j iB
Barnes, Stearns, Dayton, and ' mt
Hunter Bicycles, A )K
r$i DOWN ,(B
1 1 PER WEEK, " M
or Monthlr in Troport'on. ;IIB
EDISON PHONOGRAPHS ON SAME TERMS. 1-lM
Equitable General Prodding Go. - M
c it. o. p. co.") 'iH
Katabllabed 1881. ' UH
29 Broadway (Columbia Building.) I ,H
1123 B'way (ToirntendBulldlg.2Stht) I ' 'jfl
fl 187 Montague St. (Brookim.) I S
H Open Pallr and Monday and Friday Evening. Kj JjLV
"99 FOOTBALL . 1
"THE IKGKKSOLl." 'S3 'oo(aI Aec'ltorta
mark (Ai hxghtti ilandard tier attained ,oe only 4fsH
are they lurerior in quality and flnith. but they art H
alio more emnvlfte in exery d'tatt, providing sde H
tjuat'ly for ei try fantt alt nectmty. H
Tha' the prteet are apprniabty loioer than eitab jH
lishnl ttandardi it due only tn our more modem H
viethodt uj production and our narrower margin of 1 H
Our Popular line 11 Uie eurnee if reliability at i H
mtnimum roil hontttty made throughout, 1 JH
Begulatlon lie I'ontball 81.00 j IB
Canvas Football Inimn 73 I H
Moleakln Football Tronsera 81.011 I H
ranva Jackets 30 j JM
HhlnUuard 40 laH
Football shoe . -i-i- 88. CO I jH
XF.W YORK AGFNTS FOR 1 BB
UIPTIIR HWTUAIA. A. VI) (H
VllllUrt APOHTIMI GOODS.
Our ralalOKiie No. 27 SENT FBKE. ji Ifl
NOTK Ol'It FXAPT ADDltEHSF.S ' H
AVOID IMITAIOKS. UK SUBKlOi; OUT INTO
Robt. H. Ingersoll & Bro. 9
67 CORTLAHDT ST. MTT NASSAU ST. II
We are retiring from the retail business ' j jfl
and have about 50 new shopworn J Jfl
Eldredge and Belvidere Bicyles,
JUVENILES and TANDEMS, 1
which wc will sell at tf jfl
i and y3 off
former cash prices. jfl
Fixtures tor sale. H
National Sewing Machine Co.,
IIKOADWAY AND SOTU ST. 9
Will put monocles and l.niMpalraof tlrcaon aal HI
prlieslhat toll, Cities. $5, U, $12, 16, $IR, (20 IfJ
1 1res. Aoc 7r.i , J 1.00, $t.2r, tl r0. 2 00,
Lanrest stock. .Vatorr buildtnf. ltapalr factorr, Ijl
JANDORF'S MAMMOTH STORE,
a w.j 4th st. , la
S 1 .26 Weekly S 1 .25 I
rires and Bnndrles at cost
BTABB WUEKI, COMPAWY. 1S2 East 23d st WM
tThc (Turf. II
GRAND INAUGURAL MEETING I
Trick bet-reen Yonkera and Ml. Vernon U
FRIDAY, SEPT. 8. II
LAST DAY. v I
The Dunwoodie, 2.10 Pace . $5,000 t
2I0 Trot 2,000 . J
2i05 Pace 2,000 fl
FteeforAII Trot .... 2,500 J
lttCEB BEOIK 2.00 P. M,, BHABP. ,'
Trains on Harlem Division M. Y. a k II. R. It. II. ' I
leaMi Orand Central Htatlon for Mt. Vprnon aa fol
lows: 10 I,, ll:IB. ll:1r A. M. , 12 15. 12..T. ' .
Loo. is 15. J. os P. M. U.tiirnliiic at .oo, r os, I
r.:.'fl C JO, 0 3 .. .',:.'. V M
TraiiM on Now York . Northern Bnad leav t
ir.rth at. for Dunwoodie, 9 0 1 1 01 A. U , 1 2" P.
M K'tmmnt:. leave Dnnwoortinr. 2.1, B IS r M.
ritll'H (Irnud btaud. Incllldlni; admission
st L't", Jl.on. culi Hiuse, I2:W, I'rhais (
Hoi, seatliiK six, $15.00.
MUSIC UY 1'ANOiri.I.I S 718T KF.aiUP.NT BAND. J ' "
CONEY ISLAND JOCKEY CLUBT '
bllEF.l-SlIKAr) HAY AUTUMN" MCEflNO, 18UI, I 9
LAST !( IYS. fl
ltaclneialnorslilne Firstjace 2. IOP, M. J it If
Con rt by Lander 1 gjl
TRAIN'S DlltrtU TO HUGH Leave foot F.a.ttk I B'i
st ,N.V ,iUL I It It ,at ll.oci.l.' in. w 40 (Parlor ! KU
Carlraiiil tin i I 10, l.lti J lo, .'no.a 10 Boat KM
Iravr foot Whit lll M . via 3HTII ST. DilOOKI.YN. ; m
V HBV 11.00 12 "0. 12 -'0, )2:0, 1 OO.l 20, 1 40. i M
2 00.2 211, )0 Trains lfain I'lathushav , Brook. ' f
lrn, 10 in 1.' on 1 in, 1 40,2 10, 2 40.3 in Klnsa I 4
Cointjr niatati-il via Brooklyn Bridge, every 30 I
minutrs Bv Trolley lines, Brooklyn Baplrt Transit, i J
take Flatlmali a cirs via llrnoklvn Brlrtg (New i
York lde), va Ilr zhton B arh Rallr al nr Man r i i
at cara from f i t llrcurtwav Williamabun;, dlrsot j I
t i trick Ml Un; kirn Mirfarn cars tiinsfii clireol , .
totra k. Al)MIhI TO l'lKI.D W) fcMH, , ,'
Kttraaccomiuoilatii nsrituruliiE fromtraik i
cdlv off lioniitial form. She Imnroverl rnnldly . '
liovfOMM itnil torcar.l tliocnil oiallr outplnywl (Pi
Iipi i'linlli'nirir. Tills vvn-c Mi Atklnaon'H fii
on 1 mnlcli this senion, jnd will probably b
the lat ol hor enroer, n hi) Intend nowpor- it-
mantiitly to rMiro on her laurel lAat '8
on, lio won ocry importnnt tournnmnt 4
for womn nnd hold nil Hi" ohHllengei cups, lint 1
tliitt Bpannn sln h.iHilrf nilli-d for ntli infu'o S
wl hout di'fnncp lin'ioil nc the National chim- K
plonship eBienl.iy'i scor j rl
C.uinnlorslilp hiiiule.-Clisllriiga Itniind Mln 3
Jul, mo I Atkinann, liulilrr, o-at Miss Mj rile Us 4 :j
Alicr. ilislltui!or,i)-, 10 , ,-4,U 3, 1 II
ltowllHaT on the t,rren, n
bince thelrtrluinph ovor the Jloton nlaver g,
on Labor lny tha member of tho New &
Jersey llonlinK Uroens Club nre exultant, ijf
estenlny at the picturesque green of the or- w
eanlatioii, on the Coinniutilpnwsliotoof New X
YorW liny &pma coo'i prnetice this done for if
coinlnc mtch(H. 'I'hc bc-t plajint waneihlb. L
ited liy It K pplnton nnd .1 Welpert 'I'll if
firmer ilufeateil It MvDonnld and A Hnlfleld ,f
by aconH of 'Jl-H .ip.d 111-15 tosiieetitely.
Wt'ipert hhowed his siitirmr skill oxer W. '
hmask nnd It MvDoiinlil, th ctoreH belnit 'Jl S
lluiiii'Jl V 'I h team inaleli reatilted In n i
letory for Skip 1 tins oxer rltip Mot'roe. tha !
aeorcnhc'lns lf t i II allots Nut Thursday tha
members will U'kIii tlieir annual matoh lor a,
L'old uiinlal iiresenti'd In I II Uuff A week. I
1 itnrtho nmtcli t r 'ho cold medal donated br
John tomtit Hill lo dei-lded. lollowluir will
coinoa m Mi hfui -i pair i IllnohowlHglxen tot've
cliih li Mi N holTloin r Diinrellrn, N. J., th
nreanlcr nf thu Midivex Itowllnc Oram
( lub in hla nutho town latter th return
mnteh i tn Im phi) I'd lietvreon the Now Jerr L
nmi Jllddli'scx etperis ut the former' green. I
The Mrxt con' ul vrtf p!n)eil at Uomuiunlpatr I
last aprine and tosulted Id an eay rlctory M 1
the lioni talent.
ll III IHMatfclflalUX iillll IPJiiMlHlaliajlllMI IIIlBtHI III M " afl IH I H I'lirn ITIIT II Ta1lTTTr"