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PROGRAMME OF SPORTS TODAY.
RACING.— Brighton Beach Racing Ae?o
ciatlon, Brighton Beach.
I GOLF.— Tnvit. r. golf tournament. Shln
riecnck Hills. Long Island.
BASEBALL.— BrookIyn and Chicago.
Washlngrton Park. Brooklyn; Pittsburg and
New- York, Polo Grounds^
LAWN TENNIS. -Eastern championships,
In doubles. Longwood, Mass.
YACHTING.— SpeciaI races. Larchmont
Yacht Club, Long Island Sound.
TRAP SHOOTING.— HeII Gate Gun Club,
target shoot. Dexter Park.
RACING AT BRIGHTON.
BPORT WHOLLY EMPTY OF MERIT.
HIPPODROMES WITH KOTHIKQ OF VALUE,
ImpV victory in the second race was the one
tolerable thing at Brighton yesterday, for the mare
if extremely popular, and her success put an end
to the rumors that she wai on the edge of a break
down. These fiori.-s had their effect In the betting,
i..- ' to I was offered against her chances of
btatjng Watei '.r.- and Plucky. For seven furlongs
Watercure had the lead, but in the homestretch
Imp displayed ht-r ppeed and quality, and she won
with something: to epare. She may have been on
the aiding list, but in her present condition she is
dmo.-t a match for the best in training.
Pun: was first of the day's winners. The
last time he ran tremendous odds were offered
against Mm, but yesterday he went to the post at a
short price. He won neatly, with the daintily bred
Apple of My Eye second and Baron Pepper third.
"With a little better handling Colonel Padden would
r.ave got third place.
Max-mus was clearly the t«.-.<t in the third race,
and won handsomely, but it was a costly victory
for his owner, who retained him at an advance of
$1.2(15. Annie Thompson finished second and The
Regent third, but The Regent was disqualified for
In the handicap Decanter. Jark Point and Maid
of Harlem were the on > starters, with Decanter
a decided choice. It has been claimed for Decanter
that he runs best when some horse makes a hot
pace for him. Yesterday he was compelled to
make his own running, and for seven furlongs he
was under a stiff pull, but when Jack Point chal
lenged there was nothing left, and the Brighton
Handicap winner beat Decanter home in decisive
style Decanter defeated Maid of Harlem by only
a head for the place.
The hurdle farce went to Klner. who was well
backed at a long price. He was first without diffi
culty. Draughtsman, the favorite, was second
and Klondike was third. Hardy C. fell with no
Injury to horse or rider.
Gibraltar was favorite for the closing burlesque,
but the finish fosnd him third, Kitchener winning
by a bead from .- : - master, who was a head before
C!^r.-<Unr Shaw handling of Gibraltar was pain
fully weak and ungraceful.
F. D Beard has decided that Barry, who has
been riding for the stable, has a way of disobeying
orser 3 thpt Ue locs not like, and the. agreement
between the two has been ended.
Albula was crowded to the rails in the third
racr. and one ot McCue's legs wa« bruised. Mc-
Cue pat the blame on The Regent, who had come
In third, and bis claim of foul was allowed. This
gay Albula third money. The winner, Ma^irnus,
whc.was entered to be sold for- *l,boo. was Id up
to Js'J.Oki by David Gideon. S. Hildreth. acting for
bis wife, bid the extra £3, and the colt went back
to his Btable.
Wujc Taper was sold at aucti' . In the paddock
before the racing began. He was purchased by
John W. Schorr for 11.000.
The rac'ng in this State was never more rotten
throuph and through than it is at present. Cer
tain trainers and Jockeys are making a constant
practice of robbing wealthy gentlemen who •in
ploy them. More poolrooms are open than ever
before, and they are nourishing on stolen goods.
They all get protection under the Platt-Croker
- >xton-He*f>-Abell political d^nl. which con
trols the Police Dejiartment. and they all expect
that the protection will be continued. And every
gangrened rascal on the turf has a blackmailing
politician h«-hind him. Meanwhile, Brighton Is
a»ept by ocean brerses. It Is the coolest gambling
hell in North America in July and August, but the
ocean breezes do not sweep it clean of professional
Jayhawkers, who get their living by cozening pur
blind victims. It Is generally believed that Mr.
Bngetnan and Mr. Bayard would provide th.- clean
est of clean racing if they could, but they are
r."t properly backed up by the key Club, an
organization which has made it clear that It
trembles la mortal terror of the Albany lobby, of
political blackmail, ur.d of the operations of the
crooks who t-lected the Ice Trust Mayor Van
Wyck, and whose favorite Daunts are in Fcur-
th-t«t. and the Democratic Club.
T.-ie summaries follow:
FIRST RACI, For I»'>)H^i!1»; $500 added; fciiow
en<:t-fc. Five tnrtaoss. Hitting.
Clay Hros.'s It. -. Surmise. »•>• Sir FMjcon
— Conjecture. 10" It) (Met i 1 2—l 3—5
©rierlc Btablc'S *'• <". Apple of My Eye. 107.
• Shaw) 2 4—l 7—5
Th.- rejijx-r PrtMi's eh. c. Haron IVji[.*r.
tat (Turner) 3 3—l 1 —
Cr.lori.-1 Padden. 107 (Jenkins) 0 5—2 4— .">
YArt'vW j.'T iW«6>rslr:iiirii 0 ■*<»— 1 I.V- 1
Mansa. 119 (H.niviii — 1 s—l
Anna I*arllnr. \':i <!lr»-nr.nn> <. 2ft— 1 B—l
PUffrimarpo. 104 -M • hell) O B—l 3—l
141* Chat .-. (Kvar.s)O SO— I 15— 1
Th. Tr»np, 304 (emr. 109) C\Vuir.«y«r) • — 1 1&— 1
■ Time— l:ol H.
•Left at the pc»t.
V.'on easily by a length; two lengths between second
ena third. • •
BEOOJCD RACK— For three-year-olds and 1 upward; $i««i
lee; n»e<-!al Wflrhts. One .-,: .-^-uili miles.
llarnet>« A Brossmsa's blk m. Imp. by
Warner— Fondling, C yrs., 115 lb
(Mitchell) l i-s out
C. Ul'li-fleld Jr.'s eh. p. Watercur* H"..
- (J. ark) 2 2—l out
Jxerfra STal.Vs rh. c. Plucky. ;', :o. (rnr.
>'•">» iWVrt >r*trand) 3 - 40— 1 3— 1
Won easily *>y a length; a l*ngtli and a half brtneen
second jind tMrd.
THIRD UACn— For two-year-olds; rel!!r.g; |700 added.
Sirf. 8 C. Kildrrth's eh. r. Maximo*, by
•-' llajuTr.— Kmulr.:«, 10r< H, 'Shaw) 1 B—B8 — 8 put
W. I. Kllr«tii< > - f * rh. • Annie Thomj,-
M.n. «»4 (car. !>0) (Henry) 2 4—l 11-410
}' I>jrtll(iril's el c. Albu ... 102 (car
J°4» ntcCxie) R ; — 1 11—10
Pi r* M (Oannfn) 0 I .'. — 1 — 1
Glnki. &2 (Brranai I 0 15— 1 6—l
•The I<eg<?nt Jn (Ranat i.i ii B—lB — 1 7—5
■ Time— l:l4 W.
•Finished third. ' -it *v disqualified for fouling.
Won Rcatljr by m . nets; two lengths between second
FOT'JITH RACE Handicap; jsoo • <!• -i .One and one
quarter miles. . . :
A. L l«te' hr. c Jack Point, hy Sir >
•hi — Merry Maiden. 4 ynt., 118 tt}...'.
(Henry) 1 — 6 out
F. R. H!tchr-ook'« b. i; Decanter 5. 111.
(Turner) 2 4—.". out
Get-^ola table's \<. i. Maid of Harlem. 4.
JOU 'Mitchell) 3 3—l 1-3
Time— 2:o4 V
Won easily by a length; a heed between recond and
FIFTH RACE For four-year-olds and upward; ?sf<o
added; allowances. 1... and MM BS|f miles over hur-
P. H. Hume's b. h. '■ er, by Kolas—
Nita. 5 yrs.. 144 Tb... ..« >;:. 1 &— 1 B—3
M J. Bt*v«J«'a hi. w ) irni:frht»mnn. 4.
|SS . (HrazlK 2 I—l 1 —
G. B. Hills b. K . Klondyke. l«.',.«Donohu«) 8 2—l 1— ;
Tentone. 5. 159... •r. i.m <> S — i 3—l
Ktnf-;d. aged. 145 (Adams) n 60—1 1-^—l
•Hnrdy C. 5. ICI .!•■ ,-v.. i 0 3—l I—l
— i Time— 2:4s.
• out by thr«* !»r.grthe; » h*-a4 between SSO
BIXTH RACK— Kelllnr; |730 added. i-; furlongs.
SI. It. Hayaifttra ill* c. Kitchener, by
Hiinjar — Ludy Arnes. 3 rr« , K.I IT.. ...
(Mitchell) 1 o—2 S—i
V.'. Boyle's eh. s". Bongrler. 5, 105
(Wedderatrand) 2 B—l8 — 1 I—l1 — 1
Sirs. 8 C. HUdreth's blk. h Olbraltar.
■ i' (Shew) 3 11— JO I—4
Pink li'jralM, 3, '.7 (P.ansch) O — c— 3
F!r Cnrlstopher. 4, 107 (Henry)* ft— l 2-1
Cheeetstraw 11. 3, 03 (Henn»tl) 0 &>— 1 — 1
Midnight <"hlmc-s. 3. W (Slack) 0 2<>— l *— 1
Ju'lr*- Tarvln. 4. I<is (car. 11(>). .(K«enan> 0 10— 1 3—l
Ualf) Report. 3, 102 Ic&r. 107). . . .Uames) 0 SO— l 10—1
Won drlvlr.ir by a head; a nerk between second and
BRIGHTON BEACH F.NTIUES FOR TO-DAY.
Th° »-ntrire for to-day's raoes ut Brgihton Bosch
are as follows:
FIRST RACE — For maiden three-- yt&i-ol&u and upward;
weight flfti-en pouiid* below th* acal*. One mile.
Name. Wt.j Name. wi
Harry McCoun <* Stamp S*j
Hound Up M.HmiUgh «1
Z<. U s •■■• <*•♦ Opfiajiißia. mi
L>>i.ie !»!*• W' Eileen Daly tH
JUickjr HIM 0»J
6ECOND RACE — For two-year-olds; colls and seldtng*;
allowances. Five furlonm.
Km* Pepper • ■ 1221 B*»u Gallant 102
All Gre*n 113 Warranted 102
Fluro*d Knight 102 Favornettit 102
THIRD RACE— two-year-olds: allowance. Fly« fur
long*. • * = .■-'
Dount»o«» J23,riti©on Po>t Is 2
Gold Ho«|* 122 Annuity 108
Idle Way* 102 l'otosi V 9
<5. W. W 102!
FOURTH RACE— STINSTKn STAKES, for two-year-old
flIB— ; alUnvnnrfs. Six furlong*.
3. R. A V P. Km*ne» b. f. Cap and Dells, by Domlqp
— Hen My Chre* IK
<"" LtttlefleM, )r *. b. f. BwMt Lavender, by Oold
The IVrwr S»atri#"» eh. f. Qu*«i Pepper, by Knntnka —
N«U<>i 1 12
A. Helmonfs eh. t. Orients, by Henry or Navarre—
Haymnn A Frank* b. f Cherries, by Trnny — Puffer. .. .10i
111 TH UACB— For ffiur (Ilia and upward; allow
nnc<>*. Six furlongs.
Yoloeo 108 ' Ceylon . 103
Sir <;uy lO'VHandsborough 103
Wax Taper 106! Federalist «♦»»
Specific 108 Oscoola OS
Dick Fuber Knl Lanza WJ
Jac< Tilling..: ltX! ! Decimal *W
SIXTH RACE— Por three-year-old* and upward; allow
ances. One and a quarter miles.
Autumn UK); Peaceful 08
Alsike lOK'Slr Fltzhugh IKI
BROOKLYN-CHICAGO GAME STOPPED BY
DARKNESS WITH THE SCORE A TIE.
Brooklyn. 7; Chicago, 7. I Philadelphia, 4; Cincinnati, 4.
Boston, 6; St. Louis, 4. |
Clubs. Won. Lnnt. Pet. I Clubs. Won. Lost. Pot.
Brooklyn ....47 26 .044 Cincinnati. .....*W 80 .4SO
Philadelphia.. 4o 34 ,641 Boston 34 31) .4<(<i
l'ittHt»urK ....40 3« .620 St. Louis 32 30 ,451
Chicago 38 88 .514 1 New-York 2« 44 .871
The champions were rather slow beginners in
the game at Washington Park. Brooklyn, yester
day, and when the Chicago team had finished its
eighth inning the home players seemed hopelessly
beaten. At this stage of the game the visitors
from Chicago had a lead of 7 to 2. and as the
champions had not wielded the bat with any ef
fect except in one inning their chances b< em<-d
to be excellent for a sound thrashing. Ho '.lion's
men, however, have shown in many a hard fought
battle that they are not beaten until the hint man
has been put out in the final Inning. In the last
half of the eighth Inning tin home players pulled
th^m^-l • < ether, ana, sen ling live- men around
the bases, tied the score. Three hits, two bases on
called balls and an opportune error or two by the
Chicago infield, and the trouble wan done. Neither
side was able to score in the ninth lnnlr.£, and,
ah it was too dark to play longer, tho game result
ed in a draw. Score:
CHICAGO, I BROOKLYN.
at> r Hi po a c' ab r lb po a c
McCarthy. If 4 1 0 4 .• <V Jones, cf 5 0 1 2 0 1
ChlMs. 2b... 6 1 I 3 4 1 1 Kreler, rf... 6 1 2 3 0 0
Ore-en, rf... 4 2 2 11 •> Jennings, lb. 3 1 1 10 0 0
Ryan, rf 4 <> 0 2 1 0 Bhrrl ;ir<l. If.. .'■ 2 2 3 0 0
OUMi, lb.. 3 2 3 fr 1 (\ljanlen. as... 4 1 2 2 3 0
Bradley, 3b. 4 1 2 1 ? 2iDe Mont. 3b. .'. 1 1 2 ♦'• 1
Clingman, sg 4 0 0 4 l l Daly. 2b 4 1 I 1 1 1
Chance, c... 3 0 1 4 1 «|Farrell. 0... 4 0 2 1 3 0
Cullahan, p. 4 0 1 U 2 0 M<s.ilnnlty. p 4 0 D 0 1 0
Totals ...85 71027 14 4 Total* ....Hf< 71227 14 3
Chlrago 1 IW 2 0 0 0 0 3 o—70 — 7
Brooklyn 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 6 0-7
Earned runs— Chlragn, 2; Brooklyn. 2. Home runs —
Ganzel. Greer. Three base hit— Paly. , Two base hits —
Bradley, Sheckard, 2. ; First base on errors— Chicago, 2;
Brooklyn. 2. i>-ft on bases -Chicago, 4; Broohlyn. 7.
Struck out — By McGinnlty. 3; r.v Callahan. 2. Bacrlßce
hit McCarthy. Stolen bai>es — Ganzel, Chance. Sheckard.
Dahlen. Dose on hall.* — By MeGlnnlty, 1; by Callahan.
3. Double play — Bradley, Ganzo! sad Bradley. Hit by
pitched ball — By MrGmntty, 1. Passed ball— Chance.
Time of. game — I'mpire — O'Day.
BOSTON, 5; ST. LOUIS 4
Boston. July 23.— With two men out In the tenth
Inning Sullivan hit over the left field fence for
four bases, winning tho prr.me. Dinppn had excel
lent control, while Young was batted hard through
the game. Attendance, 2,000. Score:
R. H. E.
Boston 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 l 0 I—s 13 3
Si. I»UiS ..<> 1 0 3 <> 0 00 0 o—4 7 3
Batteries— Dlneen and Sullivan; Young and Robinson.
PHILADELPHIA, 4; CINCINNATI. 4.
Philadelphia. July 23— Errors played a prominent
part in to-day's game between Philadelphia and
Cincinnati. When It seemed almost Impossible for
the local men to score Wood made a wild throw
in the seventh inning, two runs resulting. In the
ninth inning Philadelphia had a lend of two runs,
and with two men out Slagle muffed CQrcoran'a
fly, allowing Cincinnati to tie the score. At the
end of the eleventh inning the game was called
owing to darkness. Score: ... .. ■
. . , it. H. E
Cincinnati 2-0 0 0 (VO 0 02 0 ' o—4 is 3
Philadelphia . . .0 o 0 0 <i 0 2 2 .It 0 "I 7 6
Batteries — K«wt and Kaboe; Donahue and McFar-
HIT WITH riTGIIED BALL AND I»IKT>
Buffalo, N. V., July John Baumann, a sixteen
yffir-old boy, while playing baseball on Saturday,
was struck over the h^art by a pitched ball. Hi.
started on a jog for first base, but died before
At Mi!wauke< — Buffalo. 5; Milwaukee, 4.
At Chieayo— ChleasTo, S; Cleveland, 0,
At Montreal— Worcester, t»; Montreal, 3.
ARRANGING COMPETITIONS FOR RETURN
ING AMERICAN ATHLETES-METRO
The track and field ehamplorshlp committee of
the Metropolitan Association v ill meet this week
and decide upon the contents which will oonstitu
the association's championships this season, and
also select the date and place for holding the meet
ing. The committee favors the first week In Bep
temlx r if satisfactory arrangements can be made
for Buitabla grounds a 1a 1 out that time. As the Ama
teur Athletic Union championships will be held at
Columbia Field on September 15, the local cham
pionships will rive tho athletes in this district a
fcood opportunity of trying themselves before they
enter the National contests. The 6ub-commlttee
appointed by the National Championship Commit
'■••• to hand!*- the A. A. U. meeting will also meet
in a few days and arrange the prellmlr./try details.
It ,- more than likely that ih< National compe
titions will b* the scene of some spirited contests
between those who went abroad to compete in the
championships of Great Britain and the world's
Championships Just ended at Paris, as nearly all of
them will have returned before September.
The success of the American athletes abroad is
bound to havet a good eff&et -limn the general in
terest In field and track athletics in this country.
Already arrangements are being made for several
met ts to bf> held as »oon hh the Americans return
from abroad. In the contests at the English
chaniplonshliM' at London and at tho international
champtoaaUps at Paris It wns shown tbat the
American athlete* were masters of the world at
th- sprints, the hurdles and In the field nports.
O«-nvral regret la expressed at the various athletic
clubs in this neighborhood at the breaking down
of Duffy, of Georgetown University. Duffy was
also a member of the New- York Athletic Club.
Tewkeßtni'y nnd Jarvlu nccm to be the most likely
men to fight it out for the sprint?. A. C. Kraenz
leln's statement that he will retire from athletics
Is not generally believed by his friends In this coun
try. He has trouble with one of th.> tendons in
his right leg after most of his races, but the sore
ness wears away after a short time. Murphy, the
veteran trainer, believes that if KraenzMn would
abandon the hurdles and the broad Jump and
devote hlm^Hf ezcdluslvely to the sprints he
would bo the fastest man for the 100 yards in this
country. Possibly the Pennsylvania man may de
cide to adopt this suggestion after his return home.
Tho-.. who arc Interested in the tiorst- Mhow at
Kong Braneb thin year intend to arrange for a
f four athletic matinees to be beld at the
Jersey summer resort, beginning on August 4 and
continuing for f.nr Saturdays, it it* proponed te
offer valuable medals for the wlnr.erg In each con
test and pretty cups for club competitions. An
effort will be made to obtain the entries of nil of
the American athlr-tet who competed abroad.
AMERICAN ATHLETEB ENTERTAINED.
Paris, July S.— Commissioner-General Peck en
tertained at dinner this evening the American ath
letCS who contested In the World Amateur Cham
pionshfp conte^tß In i-onne.-tlon with the Paris Kx
posttton. Tht- table was laid In tbe United Stat.-n
National I-aviiion, which was well decorated,
General Horace Porter. I'nlted Btatew Ambassa
dor; Co»sul-Gen«ral Gowdy and many other guests
were preswit Several speech, s were made, all
praising the success of the American competitors.
START AROVKD THK WOULD O.V WBRBLB
TWO MOM AND TttsMß WIVES will SET OUT
WITH NO MONKY IIBCAL'SB OF A WAGER.
Mr. and Mrs. Claude A. Blgelow, of Flushing.
Long Island, and Mr. and Mr:. Alexander E. Bpiro,
of No. 420 Lenox-ave., Manhattan, will start
to-^r on a trip around the world on wheels.
Mr. Tad Mrs. Blgelow will rids a tandem, and Mr.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. TUESDAY. JULY 24, 1900.
and Mrs. Splro will use single wheels. They expect
to be K"'iif) about two years, and will start without
money. They Intend to write descriptions of their
travels. They will take a camera, and expect to
sell the pictures. ,:,.
Mr. Blgelow said last night that the trip was un
dertaken because of a wager. He said they would
start without money to show that it could be done.
He said any one could travel with money, but not
every one without It. He did not doubt they would
be In hard straits for money. They must earn
enough money while crossing this continent to pay
their passage across the Pacific. They expected to
be In Ban Francisco by October 1. ,
Mr. Blselow and Mr. Splro are experienced In
long distance riding. The travelled through Ger
many two years ago. and lflst year rode from New-
ork to Chicago by way of Washington.
TRAVIS ENTERED FOR THE BHINNE
COCK TOURNEY— WESTERN CHAM
PIONSHIP WON BY MISS
Shlnnecock'B annual golf tournament begins this
morning at Southampton. Travis, the champion,
is to play, and, though no word has been received
from Harrlman. Douglas or Lockwood. the other
Garden City semi-finalists, there will be no lack
of notable contestants. I^ast evening It 'was ru
mored that C. G. Broad wood, captain of the Scar
boro Golf Club, of Canton, England, would be
one of the competitors. Broadwood's club Is
that of which Harry Vardon is the professional,
and Broadwood himself is sali to possess much of
Vardon's skill. He holds the record of the course
at 72, and is likely to prove a formidable adver
sary to Travis should the two be brought to
UroadWood arrived in this city on Saturday, and
will spend a part of tha season in visiting promi
nent American links. His coming revives the
rumor repeated at intervals of the. coming of an
English team to this country in the fall. It is
said that he has been in communication with John
Reid, of St. Andrews; Samuel L. Parrlsh. of Shin
necoek; W. B. Thomas, of Brookllne, and other
officers of the United States Golf Association, and
that he has received assurances of a warm welcome
should such a team make its appearance.
The competition at Bhlnnecock starts th's morn-
Ing with a thirty-six hole round at medal play.
The best sixteen will !>•• j*»»lccted to continue at
match play for the President's Cup, the next eight
for th- Peconlc Cup and the fourth eight for a
consolation cup. The Shinnecock course Is not
only the ol lest hut one of the best In the country,
an.i these live days' golf should provide some of
the best sport of the midsummer reason. The total
distant ( of the eighteen holes in 5,869 yards, Th"
individual holes having the following length:
Out 2SII 277 24H 22S 102 808 887 354 459
In 413 231 208 3tW -< * 371> 200 214 212
A year ago A. L. Ripley, of Boston, took the
President Cup from Travis— a fact which shows
the ups and downs of golfing form better than a
whole chapter. 8. P. Nash, a Columbia player,
captured t ..■• Peconlc Cup, while P. C. Havemeyer,
of Newport, got the consolation - cup. Uarry
Hollins, jr., made the best score In the qualifying
round, and Charles Hitchcock, jr., who now holds
the championship of Sale, wen the handicap. Aside
from the golfing Interest the tournament will be the
occasion of a round of social entertainments. Tea
will be served each afternoon on the piazza of
th.- clubhouse, and on Wednesday eve« ing there
is to be a golf hop at th.- Meadow Club.
The pairings for to-day's rouna are as follows:
P. Chauncey and IV. 1.. Thompson, H. L.. Pratt
and J. H. McKinley G. A. Phelps and R. Wnllman,
W H. Patterson and .1. D. Irving, A. L. Norria
and C. D. Barnes, R H. Robertson and H. Hoi
brook, J. c. Waterbury and G. o. Winston, A. D.
Cochran and D. Kicolf, a. I' Watson, Jr.. r.nd T.
P. Nash, T. M. Robertson and C. Hitchcock, jr.,
T. C. Richardson and R. Terry, Jr., L. Curtis and
O. F. I'latt, H. L. Uurdock and \j. E. Lan <■. v.»,
F. G. Beach and W. B. Cheney, A. A. Murdock
and A. M. Brown R C Watson, Jr., and W. J.
Travis. c. H. Zeley and Stuart Waller, 1.. C. Mur
dock and Henry May, Edward Johnson and Will
iam Clark, jr. A. J. Wellington and F. C ( 'arley,
C. F. Watson and C. B. Cory, Alexander Morten
and J. M. Ward, Dr. Joseph Colliua and A. Em
bury, Jr., Joseph Souther and E, Bell, jr., L. Brown
and J. D. Pell. Oliver Perrln and Joseph Carroll,
Q. Kane and W. C. Carnegit, Dr. E. E. Martin
and A. D. Childs. N. S. I 'ike and R. F. Maxwell,
L. Tappln and H. I? Holllns,' jr., L. D. Mourj and
S. A. Jennings, George C. Clark, jr.. and J. G.
Aver-111. W. A. Flags; and M. Ba.iou, F. L. Welli
man and O. A. Jenkins. D. Sully and T. G. Thomas,
jr.. R. K. Clark and W. L. Baldwin. R. O.
Humphreys, and K. Root, jr., L. A. Prothingham
and I. B. EOiapp. D. Emmet and P. R. Pyne M
R. E. Sard ;.ud J. G. Bates
The match between Bernard NlchoUs, the Phila
delphia professional, and "Alec" Campbell, or' Bos
ton, which was to have taken place to-morrow at
the links of the Myopia Hunt Club, has been in
definitely postponed. Each man had posted 1230 on
the result, but owing to a Blight sunstroke received
while playing last neck at the Hull links Nlcholls
has been obliged to withdraw.
It seems to De the rule it. golf this season that
only the younger women may hope for any meas
ure of success. Miss Genevleve Becker! who won
the recent Metropolitan championship, is scarcely
eighteen; and Miss Bessie Anthony whose victory
:■' Onwentsia on Saturday gives her trie title <->•"
western champion, Is barely seventeen Mrs v»'
B. Mcßvsine. who held the title a year a*o was
prevented by illness from playing. an i Miss An
thony had B en m rat I vely easy victory
President B#th Low of Columbia University is an
active member of the Northeast Harbor Golf Cluli
In Maine, this season. The course, which was !«!■!
out a year ago by I G. Thorp, the Boston amateur
Is said to be in excellent condition. '!'. N.i i m itches
are being arranged with the golfers of Bar Harbor
and a brisk season is anticipated. Bishop Donne
of Albany is also =i member of thf organization.
Dyker Meadow golfers who are still In town will
take part in their fourth monthly h«ndlcuD. on
Wednesday, at the club's course, near Fort Ham
V.. M. Green has been chosen president of the
Saratoga Golf Club for the ensuing year. Asso
ciated with him will be J. M. Marvin. W. B.
French and W. H. Manning, vice-president?: M M
Shoemaker, secretary, and W. Meehan, treasurer,
SKULL FRACTURED WITH A CLEEK.-
Winsted, Conn.. July 23.— 1t was learned here to
day that Miss Ida Clark daughter of I). 11. dark,
of Stafford, was seriously Injured while playing golf
at Norfolk, on Saturday.' She was accidentally
Ptruck on the forehead by a eleek in the hands of
Albert ,i Gardiner, of New-Haven, sustaining a
compound fracture of the skull.
a delicate operation was perform d Saturday
night. Twelve small pieces of bone were extracted
from the brain. There Ik a hole in Miss Clark's
forehead nearly the size of a 2:,-rent piece.
ON THE MONMOUTH BEACH CLUB'S LINKS.
Long Branch, N. J., July 23 (Special).— The four
cup contests for which prizes were recently pre
sented by Walter Watson, of the Monmouth Beach
Golf Club, will be decided this week. The con
testants have unMl Saturday to play ofT the finals.
Miss Soper and Miss Van Derhoef will play for
one of the women's cups and Mrs. William Bar-
Lour and Mrs A. B. Graves for the other. H B.
Van Derhoef and 1,. 9. err are tied in one of
the contests for men, and A. B. Graves and Dwlght
M. Harris in the other. The interest for the rest
of the season will centre in the contests for the
president's cups, given by Colonel William Bar-
MRS. LINDSAY FINISHES 1,. >00 MILES AND
QUITS-NORTH BHORE ROADS
Mrs. Lindsay, the continuous century rider, fin
ished her self-imposed task at Valley Stream yes
terday. Upon the advice of her trainers she
■topped riding nft*r completing the fifteenth cen
tury. Mr*. Lindsay, according to those in charge
of the performance, finished th« 1,600 miles at 2:40
a. m. yesterday. She iook.-d the picture of misery
at the finish, and those who talked with her said
that she spoke with a half-hearted drawl as if
every movement, ever of the lips, were torture.
According to the records kept, Mrs. Lindsay spent
165 hours and 50 minutes making the new record
for women rlfl<-. s. Of this time she was ait her
wheel -15 hours and 8 minutes, Of which only
13 hours and 52 minutes wero spent in sleep it
Is generally believed that if the had attempted to
go on for the 2.008 mile record, as contemplated
she would have collapsed. Mr*. Lindsay Is credited
with riding the last 200 miles in 21 hours and 10
minutes, which included flvi hours spent In sio«i'»
Much of the Merrlck Road, in which the record
was made. Is in poor condition The army of
wheelmen have packed down a narrow trail at
the side of the road. During the daytime the
riderK had no trouble In following this trail but
at night they were not so fortunate. Mrs Lind
say used only one wheel on her ride. The machine
weighed nineteen pounds and was *.-.-ur.-,i to 80
Mr.- Bayne, the other woman centurian finished
2.3 X) miies on her trip ,-it l:4.*i p. m. She started out
at 6 o'clock in the morning with the intention of
covering 800 mile* yesterday, Her appetite has
Improved, and she suys that she is not Buffering.
The Introduction of the. coaster brake this year
has had the effect of making the hilly roads of the
North Shore of Long Island more popular with the
touring wheelmen. Many riders after a long trip
over these hilly roads came to the decision that a
rid.- in the Merrlck Road was preferable, although
the landscape effect* were not Dearly so picture
esqua and Inspiring. Now the coaster brake has
made the hills on the North Shore rather Inviting,
A v terun rider ;;<>•;! he has found that with his
coarster be can "slelgbrtde" down any of tii»- bills
with enough speed to carry him well up the hill be
yond. Ti*re Is a two mile- stretch between Synjet
and Cold Spring, practically all of which is a
coast. Once over the hill at Cold Spring one can
cloast most of the way Into Huntlngton. Once over
the grade at Huntlngtcn. one can coast for
a mile and a half Into Centreport Wheel
men riding at night are warned to ride with car«
on the path between Amltyvlllc and MaHHapequtt
There Is a big rut in the path, which will throw
a rider. IX he Is going at any speed.
"*■ • . •.- ■ ■ -
FEWER ENTRIES AND GREATER PLEAS
URE ON SECOND DAT OF LARCH
In the second day's racing of the I^nrchmont re
gatta the entry list was not so large a» on Satur
day, but the general enjoyment wa« greater. How
ard W. Coates. of the Regatta Committee, had
charge of the races, with Frank Har.iy. and the
breezes assisted the perfect arringrment*. The
preparatory »lgnal wan given at noon, and at 12:06
p. m. the »lpnal was given for Class F of school
ers of which there w*re none ready to start ex
cept the Uncas. C. T. Pierce, of the Atlantic Tacht
Club, was at the club to sail the schooner Glen
doveer. but the yacht could not reach the starting
line In time, and the Ones* C. P. Buchanan, re
ceived a special start for a saitovr.
At 12:10 p. m. the 51-foot class got Its start, and
the Syce crossed first on the south-southwest
h.~ee*e, with the Altalr lapping her weather quar
ter on the line. These two were carrying balloon
Jibs and balloon foresails for the first leg. four
miles due east. Hussar II crossed forty-five sec
onds after the. Altalr. carrying- her balloon f<>re
Then came the raceabouts and knockabouts,
which got thfir stnrt at 12:15 p. m.. In this order:
The Spindrift, the Pompnro. the « olleen, the Snap
per, the Scamp, the Persimmon, the Sis. the Raid
er, the Bobs and the Mistral. The Scamp, J. de
Forest, fouled the Colleen, sailed by Hazen Morse,
on the starting line, and withdrew within the first
two hundred yards.
The Syce and the Altalr got Into a luffing match
at the word "go," and they took to wind Jamming
until they got over near to the Long Island shore.
This took them a long way out of their course and
the Hussar II took advantage of their private
squabftle to head away on her due course as fast
as she knew how. The Altair and Syce finally
hoisted spinnakers to port, and ran for the mark.
Within ten minutes they had to shift over and set
spinnakers to starboard. The Syce lost the timing
at the mark; the Altair, cutting In on the official
chronometer, the Hussar II having already round
ed with a Rood lead.
The times at this easterly mark, which was four
miles, from the start, were: Hussar 11, 1:15:36;
Altalr, 1:16:06; Syce. 1:16:26.
Then came the beat to the mark In Hempstead Har
bor, off Prospect Point, four miles southwest, and
here ther was a series of short tacks in which the
AUatr gradually opened out her lead en the Syce.
The Hussar worked the shore more than the other
boats in her beating and did well, a* she rounded
the windward mark ahead of the Syce, though
after the Altair. The times here were: Altair.
2:10:05; Hussar 11, 2:10:43; Bycc-. 2:12:21. The next
leg was d ! oad reach for t!.e home mark, in which
the Altair and Syce carried second sized jib top
sails, and the Hussar her balloon forestaysall. The
Syce did not collar the Hussar till near the Larch
mont mark when she passed ahead, and the Hus
sar, being entitled to room at. the mark, took
enough of it to turn a schooner. The official tim
ing ncr was: Altalr. 2:34:18; Syce. 2:66:01: Hussar
The raceabouts and knockabouts were here timed
as follows: Raider. 1:44:35; Snapper, 1:44 :»; Colleen,
1:44:40; Persimmon, 1:45:19; Sis. 1:46:29; , .. s nd , r
1:52:28; Scamp withdrawn; Hobs, 1:51:03; Mistral,
1:50:1".; PopiD-iro, 1:53:111 . .a ,
At the end of this first round the r.iceabout Sis
struck the markboat hard and stopped. It was
said by one of the cr^v of the Colleen that the
Persimmon did not give the Sis room and crowaea
her on the flo\t. At the tti >c of leaving the club
house no protest had been iiled by the Sis.
After the fifty- ">r!fs started on the second round
the Syce was sailing through the lee of the Hus
sar and rounded the easterly murk ahead, the Al
tair being still well in the lead. In the beat up
the Long Island shore the Syce lost ground on
striking a calm, and rell back hearer the Hussar,
which had been considerably in the rear. In this
way the Altair opened out a long lead, as shown in
the list of finishes. The Syce came in with a
protest Sag in her shrouds. It was said on board
that when the Syce anil the Altalr were rounding
th«> easterly mark on the first round the boom of
the latter boat struck the Syce's bowsprit. Tht
committee has made no decision as to this. On
the- way home Mr. Redmond, th. owner of the
Syce, said he would not put in the written protest,
SO the Altair'a win will pass unchallenged.
The yachts ' finished as follow*; Uncaa, 3:23:58;
Altair " 4:11:24; Syce"; 4:&3:22; • Hussar 11. 5:03:30;
Spindrift 3:21:40; Colleen, 3:11:49; Persimmon,
8:11:10; Raider. 3:22:53; ..Sis. 3:15:56; Bobs, 3:30:53;
Mistral 3:28:20; Pompard. 3:49:08.
The following table shows the results of the
CXJyBS F— 6CHOOXEU3.
'. . ■ r ----- - , ;( . Elapsed
'Tdcht. . Owner. . . time.
Ihicaa, <". P. Buchanan... ".. ;.'... 2:4<>:3S
CrTTKRS -CLASS K-STAUT. 13:1<r. '
"Bye* H. B. Keflniond '. -....4:4^:22
Almlr, 1 ' rd -Meyer i ::!.:u
-•Kunar 11. Jame» Ruirii : 4:33:2)
I TWENTY ONE FOOT RACEABOUTS— START. 12:15.
! Spindrift, I'lrle Brothers., 3:(Hi:4O
Sr,.-it.p»r H I- Maxwell . 3:07:4)1
Scam;.. J. V" Purest Withdrew
C.j!l.-*-n I. R. Aii>erK>>r i 2:.">i;:4i>
Persimmon, De Vet 11. Warner 2:">G:lo
Raider, 11. M. Cran« 3:"T
Si« F. T. He.lfcr.l 3:i>:i:s';
BEAWANHAKA KNOCKABOUTS— START, 12:15.
nobs. W. A. ' W. Stewart. %'. 3:15:5*
Mistrnl, K. J. Low 3:13:20
The winners were I'nray. Altatr. Persimmon ami Mis
PREPARATIONS AT BAR HARBOR.
A YACHTING ORGANIZATION AND EI*ABO
RATE PLANS FOR RACING.
Bar Harbor, Me, July 23 (Sperlall.— The boating
interests here were to-day combined In an r '.r«ranl
satlon known as the Mount Desert Racing Associa
tion. Primarily it is composed' of the new 25-foot
ers. popularly known as knockabouts, but It is also
organized in the interest of the other classes.
'1 1 a definite formation of the association was de
cided at a meeting held Sunday night at Chi'.tern,
Edpar Scott's house. Those present included the
owners of K-footers now here, and v.-ere Edward
De V. Morrell; William Lawrence Green, A. Y.
Stewart. H. Thorndlke. V. E. Mary and R. H. Thorn
dike. Eilsar Scott was elected president; Edward
De v. Morreil. vice-president; William Lawrence
Green, secretary, treasurer and measurer; R. H.
Thorndike. assistant measurer. It was decided to
hold races every Wednesday and Saturday through
out the season. The prizes will he cups offered by
the association. They will be awarded on a per
centage basts. The boat winning the greatest num
ber of points in the season will be declared winner.
Special cups offered by members or their friends
will b" raced for on scheduled race days.
There will also he a certain number "of women's
riice.i. The crews of the boats are limited to two
amateurs and two professionals, the latter being
permitted to steer during t?«? season of 1900 after
(Which only amateur* may steer. Courses up and
down Frenchman'! Hay were laid out, the start
and finish both being within the harbor.
A regatta will be held during horse show week.
The new organisation i* meeting with favor on all
sides, ami is the first movement In the yachting
Interest that has taken place here in several years.
The new organization contemplates building ■ large
clubhouse next year. The New- York Yacht Club,
It Is hoped, will co-operate and make Bar Harbor
the terminus of^lts Eastern cruise.
MINEOLA THE WINNER THIS TIME.
SHE BRATS OUT THE YANKEE IN THE NEW
PORT RACE FOR SEVENTY FOOTERS.
Newport. R 1., July 23.— The Mlneolu was the
winner to-day In the race in the Newport Racing
Association serleß for 70-footers. Captain Wringe
landing A. Belmont's boat In the lead by two
minutes, the widest margin in any race yet nailed
In the series. The Yankee was second, but not far
ahead of the Virginia, and the Rainbow came in
last. The weather conditions were not so favorable
as on the previous days, the wind being pretty
strong at tho start, but dying out considerably.
It was hazy, and v moderate Sea was running. The
course was triangular, as usual, and thirty-four
miles In length, with the largest leg to windward.
All the yachts started late, the first boat, the
Virginia, being a full minute behind the gun, and
the Rainbow ten seconds later, On the first reach,
four miles east southeast, all four boats carried No.
1 ohabtopsalls and Jibtopsalls. The Mineola began
to gain from the very first, and at the mark wan
well ahead on actual sailing time, boating the Vir
ginia thirteen and the Yankee fourteen seconds.
Then came sixteen and a half miles of windward I
work. The Yankee went out to sea. while the other
three craft took a port tack for the Narragansett
Shore Although they made little change In rela
tive positions, the Mtneota seemed to work closer
to the wind than any of the others. When Well In ,
shore they came about and stood out on the oppo- j
site tack, although the Rainbow 9.0011 changed
ugaln and continued on down the shore as far as I
I'olnt Judith. ,
As tht yachts rame together It was soon seen I
thai th.- Mmeola had weathered the Virginia, whllo '
the Rainbow, under the shore, was well behind ,
having the poorest wind. Oft Hlock Island the rac^
ers were met by a strong tide, which bet them fast
to leeward Before rounding the Virginia gave the
Mlneola a short tussle for place, but kiss by split- I
ting tacks. The Mlneola made the quickest time i
of all at this leg. beating the Yankee a little less ,
and the Virginia A little more than two minutes. i
the Rainbow- railing off badly. Th««« two were now I
A YEAR IH A MILITARY CAMP
under Military Training
For One Mun from New-York City
ENTIRELY FREE OF BZFBMB.
T^o\x^\v 'Ra^t 10t\\M.ana Sx\campmex\\ \tv CoWa&o.
BOARD OF GOVERNORS:
Chairman : Charles 5. Thomas, Governor of Coloradn.
Commander of the Camp: Gen. E. V. Sumner, U. 5. A. (retired .
Gen. Irvinjf Hale, U. S. Vols. D. H. Moffat, Banker. Denver.
Col. S. K. Hooper, Denver. C. D. Gurley, 71 Wall St., New-York.
The A'ew- York Tribune has the exclusive power of appointment of one student front Greater ''cvj- YorM
to this Encampment, for one year, and will make the appointment September tst next.
Candidates should be proposed as soon as possible in order t/iat their friends may have time to p>U a
strong vote for them. See be Int.
To the successful candidate -will be given, ft •■■• of charge ; i horte, with outfit; n/?e, rnolver km
ammunition ; Khaki uniform; tent, blanket .it, i equipment ; and army rations ; and one '■•it's instruction
in rough riding, sharps/looting end military tactics, including a great variety of special branches <,?
mi I i tin- tcience.
These who have to fay for this course ere ekirgrd $500 a yeir. Tkt Tribune 1 r appointre ~ ''mi
instruction and equipment fr".
No one who takes a course at this Camp is in the Ira obliged to enter the Amir, but should any studm t
do so his training here would undoubtedly fit Aim for a commission; and meanwhile !ie would luvt
enjoyed the . stirring, invigorating, wholesome and useful discipline of military life amid inspiring and
3V C\tcxx\&t o^ &T^oxma\uni,
with details of the course of training, the equipment supplied to students, etc., will bs mailed promptly to all
who request it.
A* a convenient method cf awarding th.; Prize, The Tnbnrre announce* that it will b* given to th- cindi
date receiving on or before September 1 next the largest number of votes from actual readers and buyers cf The
D.iily or Sunday Tribune. The candidate must be a man of -ooJ character, and must either live or fee engaged
in business in the distict covered by Greater New-York.
These voting are requested to tear off th» entire heading of The Tribune, on the first pac* of arty Daily or
Sunday issue/printed from July 14 to September 1. 1900, and including the date line, and inc'ose the same to
The Tribune, statin* dearly lor whom the vote is cast, with lull name and address. One heading of The Tribune
will constitute one vote, ten headings will be accepted as ten votes; one hundred headings as on: hundred
votes, .-•: i so on.
The progress the voting: will be announced in these columns.
All letter* of inquiry and all votes nhonld hr- nddrrurd to
ROUGH RIDER CONTEST,
TRIBUNE office, NEW-YORK.
forced to tack to round the mark, while the Yankee
luffed up. The Mlneola did a clever trick, gybing
to port, lowering her ho..m and setting her spin
naker. By this move she was well off to the finish
before the Virginia, the second boat, bad rounded.
it was a run home fourteen miles, with the wind
dead astern, and the Virginia sailed the fastest,
beating the Mineola ten seconds and the Yankee
about twenty seconds on the leg. The Mineola's
new mercerised silk mainsail, which was used for
the first time, Ret well. The Minn. and the
Yankee are now again even in the series each
having won two first and two second places. Sum
Start. Fin:»h. time.
Yacht and owner. H.M.S. H.M.& H.M.S.
Vtn».»in. A. Belmont 12:11:42 -4:35:04 4:23:22
Yari-v •■». Puryf a a Whitney... 12:14:35 4:38:8* 4:53:22
Virginia. W. K. Vanderbllt. ]r.l3:tl:f>l 4:S*:. r .l 4:---.
Rainbow C. Var.derbllt. Jr 12:15:00 4:44:1» 4:29:19
GREAT WORK BY CRESCEUS.
OPENING OF THE GRAND CIRCUIT— FAST TIME AT
Cleveland. Ohio. July 23.— five thousand peo
ple who attended the Grand Circuit races on the
opening day saw one record smashed, and fast time
in all the other contests. The great race of the day
was the Z:t">S trot, in which' several of the- fast stall
ions started. Owing to John Nolan's performance
at Detroit last week he was a hot favorite, and
much' of' the $23,000 or $9)0,000 thai went Into the
poolboxefl was placed on him. Nolan sold for $300;
and the field for $■!(»•). and In the selling down he.
brought $U>o. -to *00 for Creseeus and $5 each for
Charley > Herr. Tommy Brltton and Grattan Boy.
In the first heat Tommy Britton had the pole, and
John Xolan and Creseeus were lighting for place.
At the half Nolan broke badly, going back to the
rear. Grattan Boy was sent after Creseeus. and
the finish was a hot one. Creseeus going under the
wire In 2:O7Vj. In the next heat Creseeus led all the
way round, making the first quarter in SOU. the
half In 1:00^, the three-quarters in 1:34 and the
mile In 2:OG\. Nolan got down to steady work in
the second heat, and he covered the last half in
l:02& but he was too far behind to overtake and
pass the leader. In this race Cresceus went the
two fastest miles ever trotted by a stallion, and he
made the fastest mile by a stallion in two years.
In the 2:11 pace Clinton 8., was a hot favorite
after Hal Bfcßwea bad beet) drawn. He won the
first two heats easily, and was leading in the third
heat until within three yards of the wire, when
White Hose went to the front and won under the
whip. The fourth and fifth heats were repetitions
of the third. White Hose beating Clinton B. by a
nose in a driving finish.
Alan was the favorite at even money for the
field in the 2:16 trot, but In the first hcut Alan
made a had break and was beaten by Chain Shot.
In the second and third Cornelia Bel outstepped
the field and won after hard finishes wit:. Chain
Shot and Arch W. Senator K. took the fourth
heat by a great burst of speed, but Cornelia Bel
took the fifth, after a brush with Alan and Sen
ator X., u-ider the whip. Summaries:
PACING— 2:II CLASf»-.PT'RSE *1.300— THRETn IN
White Hose. eh. m., by Whttewooj (Munsuf».l 2 111
Clinton H. b. g. <.r Klnney) 1 12 2 2
AU»<\ h. s. (Shonsar) 3 3 4 .-. 3
O. M. C. Jf. »- « Ktt«-»t 4 4 5 4 4.
Tom Wllkes. eh. » (Qesta) « 0 3 :•<.'.■<
Kelvyn. rh. x fiailolt) S 1 .; «3r
Time— 2:O>H. 2:©s«i. 2:'-' , 2:10\. 2:13.
TROTTING- 2:08 CLASS— PURSE $I,ooo— TWO IN'
Cres-ceua. eh. »., by Robert McGregor OEetenam) 1 1
Grattan Boy, b. * (Millar) 2 3
John Nolan, b. g. (Foot*) ■ 2
.Tommy Hritton. br. ■. i\v««t> 3 ,■,
Klngmond. b. m. (Mamh) 3 4
Charley Heir. or. 8. (Kelley) 4 5
Time— 2:O7H. 2.-OC*.
TROTTING— 2:1« CLASS— PURSE $2,3OO— THP.EE ix
Cornelia Bel. b. m., by Onward «Klrby> 2 112 1
ijenntor X.. bile. g. (Ecker) 8 3 3 12
Chain Shot. t>. g. (I^iabH) 1 2 3 4 3
Arch W., eh. g. (Ker-1») 4 5 1 I 4
Alan, b. g. (Turner) 3 4 4 3 3
Be»at« X., b. m. (Stokes 1 ) its
Time— 2:ll H. 2:12, 2 I.IV 2:ir»Vt, 2:15*4.
PACING— 2:27 CLASS— PURSE JI.2UV- TWO IN THREE.
Bonnie Direct, blk. ».. by Direct (Mcllenry) 1 1
The Private, b. g. ( Foote) 2 2
Star Pujch. eh. g. (toekwood) 4 3 3
Charlie Hoyt. b. «. (Snow) 5 4
Grace- U., b. m. iK-isaah) 4 3
Braden, b. a. (Miller) Its
- Time— 2:loH, 2:11.
JEFFRIES'S INJURED ARM.
"Jim" Jeffries was permitted on Saturday for th«
first time In weeks to remove the cape in which
his arm has been. The Injury to his arm was
caused by the toesing of the medicine ball while
training for hl« fight with Bharkey. He says that
on Thursday he will go to Mount Clemens la begin
preparatory training, and he wlu Issue a challenge
to moot all eom.Ts. Ruhlin will be his first op
ponent. He said :f th« latter defeated Pltssiinnaons
and if his arm yielded to its present treatment he
would «ur«sly fight before September 1.
SEASIDE CI_T;H FIGHTS TO-NIGHT.
There ar- forty rounds of boxlngr scheduled to
take place at the Seaside Sporting Club to-night.
Clarence Forbes and Casper Leon will meet at
115 pounds for twenty rounds, and the oth*r bout
will be between Harry Harris and "Johnny" Rea
gan, which will be for twenty rounds alao.
HEATH OF FREDERICK C. PUFFER.
Frederick Collamore Puffer, who had been a well
known athlete of this city, died from pneumonia
at 10:50 o'clock Bunday evening at the horn* of his
mother, Mrs. Alfred Tuffer, No. 45 Went Thlr
tleth-st. He had been In 111 health since la«t Sep
tember, but took to his bed only last Thursday.
Th.- funeral services will be held on Wednesday
morning at 10:30 o'clock, at the Church of the
Holy Communion. Slxth-ave. and West Twentteth
Frederick C Puffer was born In this city nearly
twenty-nine years ago. From boyhood he took an
active Interest In track athletics, although his con
stitution was rewr particularly atrons. In !SS>2
he established a championship' record for the 120
yard hurdles, which he ran for the New-Jersey
Athletic Club In IB 2-6 seconds. This record stood
until broken a short time ago by Kraensleln. of the
University «l Pennsylvania. In 1393 I'uffer also
won th*» championship In this cor.te.~t. with a r?e
ord of 15 seconds fiat..
He made good records In th» l*io yar'i da«'i. *3)
jar! hurdles and short distance runr.in? contests,
Ills tall, thin figure, slightly stooped, and his pale
face, ga/e him anything but an athletic i.;i.»-ar
ance. His ■■■>...:■■-■■ his athl. lie work
is in a way responsible for his early death. H»
overtaxed himself, and u.«wl up tne Vitality on the
track which he needed so badly ;n his ion? illness.
Puffer was a member of the IM Rr-jrimer.t. He
was the son of the late Alfred Purler, at one :lra»
Deputy Collector of Customs for the Port of New-
York. * He leaves a mother and a sister, who lira
In this city.
GAMES AND TEAMS FOR THE POINT
JUDITH CLUB CONTESTS.
The schedule of gam?* to be played at the Point
Judith Club. Narragansett Pier, from July 31 t»
August 15,' Inclusive, and the names of the teams
RHODE ISLAND CUPS. «|
first contest. Tuesday. July 31. 4 p. m.:
i PHILADELPHIA FKS»-
PETHAM 11. BCGTER3.
C. F. W. Foster 5 Sewartl Cary _..4
W. C. Forbe* 5 A. E. Kennedy «
M. Wlßlimi 4 R. E. Strawt>rt>lire 4
S. D. Warren -t ! George McFadden — . . I
Total 19i Total 13
Second contest, Wednesday. August I. 4 p. m. :
point JUDITH. I C C. or WESTCHE3TB3.
W. A. Baiarl 3 B. Reynal — %
R. La M->ntarn« »! J. M. Waterbury 7
H. H. Holmea. 4 R. i. Collier a
H. P. McKean. Jr 4! F. F. Collier _ I
Total ...M| To»al ...«
Third contest. Friday, August S. 4 p. m. (SaaTjr
Winners on July 31 against winners 00. Xxtgnu i.
NARRAGANSETT CUP. iff
First contest. Monday, August 9. 4 p. m. :
! PHILADELPHIA FRE*-
C. O. Rice 4 ward Cary _ . . . . 4
R. G. -haw I A. E. Kennedy _.— •
R. I* A|ras!«ix 9, Charles Wheeler «
F. B. Fay 4 G« .rge MeFaJdea ..~ 3
Total 23 Total -...21
3econd contest. Tuesday, August ?. 4 p. m.:
C. C. OF WESTCHESTER. j POINT JtT>ITH.
E. Reynal 3 W. A. Haiar'. ~ 3
J. M Wat'rtury 7 R. L* Montasne 5
K. J. Collier.. 3 H. H. H Imn ...... «
P. F. Collier 3 H. P. McKean „_*
Total M Total 15
Third contest. Wednesday, August S. 4 p. m. :
_DEDHAM AGAINST WINNERS OF AUGCST 4.
A. Fort -» T
TV. C F>rb«i M .. S
M. TTllWii 4
Joshua Crane — •
Final contest, Saturday, August 11, 4 p. m. :
Winners of August T. against winners of Aujfust Si J
POINT JUDITH CUPS.
First contest. Monday. August 13, 4 p. m.:
UTOPIA AGAINST PHILADELPHIA FREEBOOTERS.
C. O. Rice. I Seward Cary.
R. O. Shaw. lA. ■■• Kern«ly.
R. L. 'A^aJsli. j Charles Whef ler
F. is. Fay. (George XcFkdOta.
Second contest Wednesday, August 13. , p. m.
lVJham agalr.st winners cf August 13.
From this schedule It will be seen thai the con
tests at Narragansett call upon the b*st j>!ayers of
the, Dedham and Myopia cfubs. Hazard and La
Montasne, of Rocknway: Carv of Buffalo; Ken
nedy and Strawbridse. of Philadelphia ar.d Wheel
er and George McKadden. of Devon. Reyr.al mi
Monte Waterbury. the regular W«s>tcb«stu players,
art- all that repreamt that >-lub the CoUlenh father
and son. being recently of the Lakewood onsar.liA
tluns. but playing for Westchester to hflp out t^»
As compared with last year's schedule, thera ar*
not nearly so many games listed this season. Sut
play win probably be more satisfying. fiT the rea^
son that the teams engaged are more closely ha~il!»
capped. The Meadow Uraok Tlajers and Wi!!:*3»
und O. P. Eustis. Harry l*ayne Whitney V*a~
Jamln Xlcol. Foxhall P. Ke*n"e. John K. Cowala
and Larry Waterbury. the Westohestor crack* ar»
doubtless expecting heavy play when the EnjfUsl*
team arrives here in September, and probatOi
therefore, are reservlrp their strensth anil Utal o*
their ponle* for the series of International con
tests. These will doubtless take place .it Newport.
Lukewood. Meadow Brook. Prospect Park and et«
where. Tachtli - too. m*\kes many calls upon tB»
time of several of these men on or about the J3te*
whin pi. is heaviest at Point Jiullth.
AMERICANS PLAY A DRAW GAME At
Shrwsbury. England. July O (Spsfcta!)— T!»
Hawrfonl College cricket team MflHl here y«»"
terday. The Americans vere determined to K«"t out
of th« rut of drawn matches with which th*if I**
bors have so far be«n chlall] rv warded, but tt ■«**
not to he. for. after tht-y ha b.itti^l grandly aa«
declared their lnninK* closed with only senfn wlc **
ets down. Bar»wsbury put up a bariuloor Jr.eije«
and succeeded In ptaylns out time, with the in
evitable draw the result. Score:
W. I Htnchman. c DnroUhlre. l» V»rn 1 ' £*
F. C. Bh*rpi»»». c Forman. b Vern "• •' ""a'
K. 11. V'atton. .. Coxan ',%
C. J. Allan, run out *r
W. W. Justice, c Owen, b Verm-n " JJ
C. 11. Carter, not out *;
8. \V Mtrßtn. c l>ariushtr». b Vernon ,5
C. C. MorrK b Ml- . C-
L W. if Motte. not out ■
V A. Roberta and K. W. Sharp, JU not - s ,
Extra* .. • • *•***_
■■» , , . ,v . v "5
Toti.l (declared t">r aev*n wlcketsi *^*V-,
J. I>. Cf»». not 0ut... i...". : — ••• IJ.
N. C. Vemon. run 0ut,....\ » . j
A. T. Forroan. I Sharpies*.. • 4
J. G. llirsch. k Patten.;..; , V'.VVJCi
It. I>. Cratic. b Paiton .T ..••«",i
vi E. Harrison. J. MaorionalJ. 11. Darbtaali* II ■ *~ -
' 'jtn-Ovttn, J. J. Owen ana F. Q. Cos-a. Old not »•»>
Totai tfour wickata)^. «m.w»«»» 0} ■
Total (four wlcktU) M . •....•....•••«•••*«•••••*****