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PROGRAMME OF SPORTS TODAY.
—Brighton Beach Racing Association. Brighton
■nek. : M p. m.
TROTTING.— Grand Circuit, at Detroit.
BAFEBAI.L. — at Brooklyn.
HORSE SHOW.— Atlantic City.
CHESf — State tournament at Thousand Islands.
CTCLING- —league of American Wheelmen meet at At
TC2CXIS —State champlonfhip at Syracuse; Ma»»achusett«
*Vutf championship at Magnolia Beach.
GOJ'FV- Amateur championship at Glenvlew.
YACHTING — Annual cruise. Brooklyn Yacht Club.
fIN BRIOHTON FAVORITES ROUT BOOK
ALMOST UNPRECEDENTED SLAUGHTER OF
THE LAYERS AT BRIGHTON-CAMERON
WINS THE TEST HANDICAP.
The forrows of th bookmakers are many these
gr.yf. Brighton Beach has been the scene of their
downfall two out of three days in the present meet
ing. Bat all that the poor layers had suffered be
jOTej oTe became as unalloyed joy to what they en
dured yesterday. Every solitary favorite won at
the seaside track. Not only that, but five out of
the fix second choices finished in second place. The
talent simply could not lose, and as the heavy
bettors coincided with the smaller players in their
judgment 'I 1I 1 pencillers were routed, horse, foot
und dragoons. The misfortunes of the earlier days
of the meeting had put several of the bookmakers
out of business, and It is safe to say that after
yesterday still more of them will temporarily re
tire from the high stools until they are able to
resuscitate their bank accounts.
The feature race of the day was the Test Handi
cap- for horses three years old or over, at 6 fur-
Innp? Femrsole, who equalled, the other day.
Voters track record over the course, was scratched.
much to the regret of the spectators, as also were
Oolden Cottage and Irritable. This left Cameron
and Old England the probable contenders, and as
the BtMiiif was conceding nine pounds to the colt.
end Cameron had been working like lightning, it
did not take the wise money long to flow In on the
f=on of Meddler so that only a little better than
evens could be had against him at post time. The
Recent and Himself headed the field for a few
ftridef. but after that O'Connor took Cameron into
the van and he was never headed thereafter, win
ning with ease by two lengths. Old England came
up under the whip in the last few jumps and nailed
the ;ilace from Himself by half a length. The time
•was fast. . ,
Hurst Park and Africander came together again
In the fifth race. and. as on their last previous
meeting, true victory was with the Keene colt, al
though he had to be forced to a hot drive by
Fhaw to win by three-quarters of a length. Hurst
Park has now beaten Africander twice, and been
beaten by him once. so that between the two the
line is plain. Injunction. Hurst Park's stable mate.
was beaten only a head by River Pirate for the third
money. The high quality of the race appears from
the fact that the time. 1:12 3-5. was only two-fifths'
of a second over the tracK record held jointly by
Voter and Femesole. Hurst Park, a two-year-old,
< .-.trying 317 pounds thus equalled the time made
earlier in the afternoon by Cameron, a three-year
< li. carrying only 112 pounds.
Mr Kane's Futurity candidate Rigodon. made
his first appearance in the first race, and although
fourth was the best he could do he looked like a
racehorse of quality and. running green, made
up a good lit of ground from a poor getaway.
The steeplechase was a gift to Inspector Stevens,
as it looked to be. He led all the way and won by
five lengths Hermis reappeared after a consider
able rest and smothered the three-year-olds opposed
to him. Lady Sterling closed fast and Just nosed
Par Excellence out of the place, Rice putting up an
KIRST RACE— 2-year-olds; 5 furlongs. Bettin*.
Julius Flelsohraann's b. <•■ Hurstbourne.
i>v In<ilo-Flora Hurst. 122 (Martin) 1 I—4 out
Woodlake, 112 (Redrern> 2 12-1 <—
Peroration, 112 (Smith) 3 IS— 11—3
Rtgodon. 112 (Shaw). 12 to 1 and 7 to 2; Mr. Dingle. 112
lWoo*erly>. 60 to 1 and 20 to 1; Florham Lass. 1«»
(Blair) 300 to 1 and 100 to 1. and Hackensack. \\i
<O'Connor>. 15 to 1 and 3 to 1. also ran. Start Rood.
Ridden out by a neck. Time, 1:(X>S
BTJO»O RACE — Steeplechase; 4 years old and over;
about 2S miles.
T. E. Lawson'* en. g. Inspector Steven*.
by Inspector -Theodora. 6. 146. (Ray) 1 2—7 out
3■* sTad*- 5 146 (Mara) 2 4—54 — 5 out
Ad/SSI 5 liT: .... (Helder) 3 10-1 6-5
Facile. 151 (Thomas), 40 to 1 and 3 to 1. also ran. Start
pood. Easily by 5 lengths. Time, 3:15.
THIRD 3-year-olds; 1 1-16 miles.
li M. EssStsr*S eh. c. Hermis, by Her
iTM-nce—Katy of the West. 116. ......... , .. ,„ , .
(Wonderly) 1 7—lo 1 —
rang, in iri2£2sf °^o l°Tn
Jar Excellence. 11l (Redfern) 3 7—2 <— 10
Peninsula. 116 <Odom). 7 to 2 and 7 to 10, and Bonus.
116 « Nelson), 500 to 1 and 200 to 1, also ran. Start good.
KasiJy by 4 lengths. Time. 1:46.
FOURTH RACE— TEST HANDICAP: 3 years old and
over; 6 furlongs.
3 G. Follansbee's b. c. Cameron, by Med
•ller—snot Lyle. 3. 112 (O'Connor) 1 11— 10 2—5
Old England. 3. 11* (Jackson) 2 5—2 3—5
llimseJf. 4.100 (Wonderly* 3 9—l9 — 1 6—3
The Regent. 85 (Redfern). 20 to 1 and 4 to 1. and Lady
Vr.eas 104 (Shea). « to 1 and * to 5. also ran. Start good.
Kasi!y by 2 lengths. Time. I:l2**.
FIFTH 2-year-olds; 6 furlongs.
.• R. & F. P. Keene's h. c. Hurst Park.
by Kingston— Editha, 117 (Shaw) 1 7—lo out
Africander. 117 (Martin) 2 — 4—5
liiver Pirate, 117 (Odom) 3 ,*— 1 B—s
Injunction. 117 (Spencer), coupled with Hurst Park, at 7
to 10 and out: Attorney. 108 (O'Connor). 60 to 1 and 13 to
1: Monte carlo. 117 (Burns). 40 to 1 and 8 to 1, and
] later 114 (Wonderly). 20 to 1 and Cto 1, also ran. Start
lilt Driving by three-quarters of a length. Time, I:I2H
gIXTH RACE— Selling; 3 years old and over; 1 mile and
W. M Barrl^k s eh. c. I^eonld. by Hant-
Le«DOldlßa. 3, 100 < Martin) 1 7—lo out
XC (Shea) 2 8— ;» 2—5
:,;i .Redfern) 3 7—l I—l
Trumr d 3 <Creamer>. 60 to 1 and 12 to 1. and Waterton,
ISO to 1 and 20 to 1, also ran Start good,
a length. Time. 1:53.
BRIGHTON ENTRIES FOR TO-DAY.
FIRST RACE— For mares and geldings; three-year-olds
■sal upward. Six furlongs.
yam,v am , Wt- ! Name. Wt.
Fad'^ee 123' Lord Radnor 104
J!*U«kT 120|MacAna 104
h'nt^r llf. Neither One 102
r/d spay.:::::s pav.:::::pay.:::::p a y.::::: us Torchlight 02
!>...» it 113' Lux Casta 1"2
J>:ie of ■ Lexington 113 , Evelyn Maud 102
MOONS RACE— For three-year-olds and upward. One
Kni one-elxteenth mile*.
BUI 105! Warranted •*}
Fair Knight. 105 1 Dachshund ~ »«
a»° Gomez :::::::::loi M;xVyion::::::::::::M ;xVyion:::::::::::: |
102 MollW- Peyton *H
Morsrida I!.::. l«n Henry Clay Rye «3
l^o*. nt W Great American »•»
Paul rytoa O«*.rgle Gardner »-
SS -::•::::::::::: 09 OrMurdl* m.v.:::::::::::: SI
SIS^^ 8 !::::::::: S? \%B^£&££lz: g
] " WJlldnUht Chimes 8«
Annie Grar* »71 Condiment •»
THIRD ACE— For m»i"Jene: two years old. Six fur-
Irudbto 112! Bondage 112
Muiir, ..::::.: 1 12; Bright Girl 109
Merry England 112 Franklin C 1£»
Kentucky Cardinal 112 Demi Taw* 1®»
ftOßewall 112; Forward •"»
Kmh a rre«ment u2'Hand»plnner l"»
roiHTH RACE— Handicap; for year-oMs and up
•ara, On- and one-quarter miles.
rthic* ni|Cu*ptdor ™
Tom Kennv ::: ;;:;:::::iS!Ss&^^ m*::-:::: "'
PurrniM- lOOiDafto Down DlUy 97
FIFTH RACE-For two-year-olds; selling:. Six furlongs.
Ifd Knight no: Bob Hllllard 1«
1«7 Joe CoM> .... • Jf;
; Vf> Fr.nk Karrick J£
V»n» Ni-ht »(MlP«nld Jl
Eva Ruks^ll I'M Briers "*
UlEinarfk Birch Broom ■•
Northern Light I"*-
BIXTH RACE— For three-year-olds. One and one six
;; ' f
nonmell .laWßeMi* McCarthy 11l
Khltai ...'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 1131
ONLY ONE FAVORITE WINS.
■t Louis. July 17.-Tlckfull was the only favorite
to com.- to the rescue of form players at Pelmar
to-day. Father Wentker upset the calculations of
the talent by running over Miss Golightly and Joe
Martin in the fourth race, the feature of the card
winning eaeily by a length from i Joe Martin who
was three lengths in front of Amlgarl. Weather
cl<sar; track fait. Summaries:
, Hr« race. cseUing; rtx and «ne-half furlon^-Hwel H..
102 (Downlnsc). l.'in 1. won: Blue «'*»*• J'*f v ' J 11 to 5
for,. 5 to I. eerond: Mlis Guido. 100 « ho H I '^ n "gixby 1
Jk'rt. Tira^. 122 B*d Vapor. Brl«*n<l Ou^en Saxb>
»oir.lnate. Meoto. Saguenay. Fred Hrt»lf. Thrive ana
3C:: 'r^^Tx furlon,.)-Pettliohn. XO^PlunKjU^fi
1 *. to**i i-lckU*. 105 C&eeii-i. A to U secona. must a
Dream, 10« (J. O'Connor). 5 to 2. third Time 1-1« V»
Little Giant. Kubellk. Mudlavla, Maverick and L*xar?e
r Third raoe. (selling: one mile and seventy yards>—Tick
full 110 (T. Walsh). 11 to 10. won; Kunja. m (O'Connor).
6to 1. second; Masterful, m (Scully). 28 to 1. third. Time.
?i ' %• Lltlle rhlmell - Llch Faith Ward. Doily "Wagner.
Ida Penrance and Peter Durvea also ran
Fourth rare (purse; " lx furlongs)— Father Wentker. 9»
(Singleton). 3 to 1. won: Jo* Martin. 11l (Dale). 5 to 2.
second; Amlgarl »0 .Scully). 15 to 1. third. Time. 1:14*.
Koy Eldridge. fair Christopher. Wax Taper and Miss Oo
lightly also ran.
Fifth race (jelling; one and one-quarter miles)— Loc
o 102 (Matthews). 40 to 1. won: Hato Barnes. 10ft
(Sf-ullj). 13 to 1. second; Deloralne. US (Battl»te). 8 to 1.
n on. £?"• £ 11- Br " lar Kendrlcks. Bushnell. Hand
Dit Orlandlne. E enla S - Eocr and Little Lois also ran.
Sixth race (selling; six and one-half furlongs*— Sweet
Dream. 100 (\\allaoe). 7to 1. won; Verify, inn ( l. Daly).
i»li COn<J: R .^ UC^T- 109 (Earl 4to 1, third. Time.
w-Tr^* V U . rO> i ullus Werner. Vici Vance. Elsi- Bramble.
wi a Kat1 '- Dutch Cart ""- Kiss Quick. Onanetta and
weira also ran.
MIESOVLA SOI^D FOR »3.000.
Lexington. Ky.. July 19 (Special).— •C'lfm" Beachy
sold yesterday to Charles A. Niles. of Waterloo.
lowa, for $3,000. the three-year-old bay filly Mls
«oula by Moquettf-. 2:10. and out of Heckie Wilkes,
<lam of Leavitt, 2:364. and Allen Line, 256 ft She ia
entered in the Horse Review Stakes and the Ken
tucky and Hartford futurities*, and has been a mile
this season in 2:20.
NEW STAND AT MORRIS PARK.
The Westchester Racing Association yesterday
filed plans for a one story frame stand. It will
be 250 feet long: by 40 feet wide, and will oost $S.'H>i.
William Henderson is the architect.
THE EPrERAKZA WINS RACE OF THE
30-FOOTERS AT NEWPORT.
(BY TELdir.RArH TO THE TBIBC^E.I
Newport. R. 1.. July 17.— The race of the 30-footers
to-day was sailed in variable weather, first in bright
sunshine and then in a drenching rain, accompanied
by vivid lightning and thunder, the wind blowing
almost a gale from the southwest, with occasional
It was a sweepstake race over the Dyer's Island
course, in which three women sailed on the boats.
They were Mrs. Rutherfurd. on the Barbara; Miss
Brice. on the Asahi. and Miss Gladys Brooks, on
the Wawa, which was sailed by E. V. R. Thayer.
jr. The start was made at 3:30 from Brenton's
Cove, the Breeze and the Carolina having a slight
advantage. At the Jamestown mark the Esperanza
took the lead, and on the run up the bay outran all
the fleet. She rounded the outer mark half a
minute to the good.
As the boats hauled on the wind they all put
for the west shore, which they hugged all the
way to Jamestown, the Esperanza increasing her
lead, with the Wawa nearly as far ahead of the
third boat as the Wawa was behind the leader.
When the boats came across the channel on a
broad reach they had all the wind they wanted,
and at times they listed so far that one could see
half way down their fins, the lee rail being awash.
The Esperanza won by one minute twenty-nine
seconds. The start was at 3:30.
Yacht and owner. H.M.S H.M.S.
Ecperanza, Havemeyex .V48:l» 2:lft:l&
Wawa, Brooks o:4B:48 U:I6:4S
Asahi. Warren and Miller 5:47:22 2:17:22
Breeze. Roelker 5:47:47 2:17:47
Barbara, Rutherfurd 5:4!<:38 2:10:8B
Carolina, Jones S:MV.4f, 2:20:4 ft
LOOKS LIKE ANOTHER CUP RACE.
SIR THOMAS LIPTON ORDERS SET OF
BLOCKS FOR SHAMROCK 11.
Providence, R. 1.. July 17.— That there will be
a series of races for the America's Cup in 1903
now seems to be an assured fact, in view of an
order given recently to a block manufacturing
concern here by Sir Thomas Lipton. Work has
already been begun on a full set of blocks for
Shamrock 11, now in storage in a South Brook
It is the general opinion of yachtsmen here
that, unless the precedent established in the pre
liminary preparations for other international
yacht races is set at odds, it seems reasonable
to believe that, if a challenge has not already
bfetn issued, one will soon be forthcoming from
Sir Thomas because of the plans in process at
this early date for the fitting out of the old chal
NEW NEW-YORK YACHT CLUB MEMBERS.
Vice-Commodore Frederick G. Bourne presided
yesterday at the first afternoon meeting ever held
at the New-York Yacht Club house in West Forty
fourth-st. There was a good representation of
yacht owners present, and the business of the elec
tion of new members was quickly disposed of by
The new members elected Include Charles M.
Schwab, Sidney Dillon Rlpley. Harold J. Pratt,
George D. Pratt, David L. Whittemore, Alan W.
Wood. Theodore D. Buhl, W. C. Taylor. Frank W.
McCullough and Benjamin Seymour Glnniss.
The navy members elected were Rear Admiral
Henry L. Howison, Lieutenant Commander Frank
A. Wilmer. Lieutenant Albert M. Beecher, Lieuten
ant Walter J. Manion, Lieutenant Charles F. Pres
ton, Surgeons Frank Anderson, P. M. Wheeler and
Oliver D. Norton, Paymaster John H. Merriam.
Chaplain W. T. Helms. Naval Cadets Edward C. S.
Parker William Lee Pryor. George Blair and Cap
tain George C. Thorpe, of the United States Marine
All the yacht owners are making active prepara
tions for the annual cruise, which begins at New-
London on August 4. From present tntilcations the
largest fleet of yachts will rendezvous there that
the club has ever mustered.
THREE BOATS TO RACE TO HIGHLANDS.
The fast steam yachts Vamoose, owned by Walter
Lewissohn. and Arrow, owned by Charles R. Flint,
this afternoon at 3:45 o'clock will be loitering oft
the Rector-Bt. pier waiting for the fast Sandy Hook
boat Monmouth to start on her regular trip to At
lantic Highlands. It is the intention of the yachts
to race the Monmouth to the Highlands. The
Vamoose has challenged the Monmouth. and tne
Arrow is to be on hand to show these two vessels
what she can do with them when she is running
with only one boiler and the pressure in that one
reduced to three-quarters of the boiler's capacity.
Mr Flint expects to give the other vessels a handi
cap of a quarter of a mile also.
RACE WEEK OPENS WITH REGATTA.
Race week at Larchmont begins to-morrow, with
an open regatta for all classes, and Judging from
the number of yachts preparing for the contest, the
entry list will be the largest the club has ever had.
The sixty-footers, the Neola and the Weetamoe,
which were strained at the New-York Yacht Club
races at Newport this week are entered for all the
races and so are the seventy-footers, the Mineola.
the Yankee and the Rainbow. In the schooner
class, it is said, the Qulssetta will appear as well
as the Elmina. the Amorita and the Muriel.
On Monday the second race of the series will be
sailed, taking in the same classes as on Saturday.
On Tuesday there are to be water sports and races
for the "Hen and Chicken's colors, presented by
ex-Commodore Gillig; a two-oared gig race for
the "Dauntless colors," presented by Mrs. C. L. 1;.
Robinson; a dinghy race for the "Execution col
ors " presented by H. B. Seeley; races for naphtha
and alco-vapor launches exceeding twenty-oru- feet,
load water line, and a race for boats not exceed
ing twenty-one feet.
Wednesday's contest is nn open regatta for all
classes. The preparatory signal each day will be
given at 11:30 a. in.
BROOKLYN FLEET AT SHELTER ISLAND.
Shelter Island. N. V., July 17.— The fleet of the
Brooklyn Yacht Club, on its annual cruise, reached
here to-day. On the run from Morris Cove the
yachts had a fresh northwest wind. They finished
as follows: . '
Start. Finish. tun-.
Vachtn. h m.s. H.M.P. H.M.B.
rhoctaw .8:37:57 1:47:00 <«.•".!
Webonah 8:11:19 2:31:00 tt:iu:s<>
Oi«a 8 11: M 2:34.1« C:2'J:37
Zlnicara >>:-»2:4n 2:37:20 .VM:4.i
Rough Rider .::::::::::::::::^ I?8i8 6:26 48
C^B k;3!»:s.'> 2:46:10 .; <v, ;.,
rarrle ■:«:*» 8-00:00 6:«:15
Kiaro (yawl) '•. 5:01 00 2:34 :40 D :33 :40
£i"£re >a oiU .: S'alhO B*6*2 «s*»
Sunshine (schooner) S:4h:4© 3.10.« xi «..I..\>
The winner of the run was the Choctaw.
LAUNCH OF NEW DEFENDER.
Montreal. July 17.-The Seawanhaka Cup de
fender, designed by George Herrick Duggan. will
be launched to-morrow. She will have three centre
boards, and will sail in the trials under rigging
*pir«n from one of last year's Seawanhaka beats.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. FRIDAY. JULY 18. 1902.
TRAVIS OUT OF THE RACK.
X M. P.ykks. of KTTMMJatGi DEFEAT!
THE GOLF CHAMPION.
TALE MAN PLAYS ALMOST PERFECT GAME
—ALSO WINS FROM CHANDLER EGAN
IN BRILLIANT FORM.
Glenvlew Golf Course. Chicago. July 17.— E.
If. Byers. Yale. '01. golf champion of that uni
versity in 1900 and 1901, and member of the
Allegheny Club, of Pittsburg, to-day defeated
W. J. Travis, the champion, in the third round
of the match for the amateur golf champion
ship. It was by a narrow margin, the match
not being decided until the last hole had been
Played, and the quality of the golf may be
Judged by the medal scores— Byers. 77. and
Travis. 78 — six and five under bogey, respective
ly. Byers won the game after apparently being
hopelessly beaten. He was three down at the
turn, with Travis playing perfect golf. But he
sturk to it. and on the last nine holes played
P<Mf that has seldom been exhibited even by
veteran professionals. Travis took his defeat
like a true sportsman. "That score tells the
story better than anything I can say," said Mr.
Travis after the game. "The game Byers put
up would have won from almost any profes
sional in the country. It was unbeatable."
Byers played Chandler Egan, of Exmoor, in
the afternoon, and defeated him, 8 up and 2 to
play, in a game replete with brilliant golf.
Byers's medal score in the afternoon was 80.
Thus he played thirty-six holes in 157. and to
night his chances of winning in the semi-finals
to-morrow and the finals on Saturday are con
sidered of the brightest. Immense galleries fol
lowed both the morning game between Travis
and Byers, and the afternoon game between
Byers and Chandler Egan.
Walter Egan disposed of George Ormiston, of
Pittsburg. in the morning round, but in turn
was beaten in the afternoon by P. O. Reinhart,
the young Baltusrol golfer. Egan's victory over
Ormiston was not unexpected, as the latter
showed bad form in yesterday's play, but his
defeat by Reinhart was unlooked for. and was
a great disappointment to the Western con
Percy R. Pyne. of Princeton, was also de
feated by George H. Leslie, of Skokie, more
through his own poor work than from espe
cially good golf by Leslie. Then Leslie was
defeated in the afternoon by Dr. D. P. Fred
ericks, of Oil City. He had the game won. but
with the driving rain of a sudden thunderstorm
pouring like a cataract on his back, he missed
a two-foot put for a half on the eighteenth
green, and the Pennsylvanian won the nine
teenth hole, and the match.
Travis, though out of the contest for the
championship, had the consolation of badly
beating Ormiston in the play-off of the tie for
the gold medal given for the lowest score in
the qualifying round. Ormiston could do no
better than 93. while Travis turned In a score
of 81: out in 39 and back in 42. Travls's 39
was the third in succession he made during the
The semi-finals at thirty-six holes will be
played to-morrow. Byers will meet Dr. Fred
ericks, and Louis James, who barely qualified,
but who has been playing par golf since the
first day, will contest with F. O. Reinhart. The
Out B 4 5 4 4 8 4 4 4—39
In ». 3 4 6 3 5 8 4 4—39—78
Out _..,... 6 4 6 5 4 « 8 5 4—4 —
In 4 3 3 6 3 6 4 4 4—35—77
Fgan. of Eimoo*. easily defeated Dr. I*. L. Harban. of
Columbus. 6 up, 5 to play.
George H. Leslie, of Ekokle. held his advantage over
Percy Pyne and won, 3 up. 2 to play.
Louis James, of Glenvlew, beat Ralph McKlttrlck, of
St. Louts. 6 up. B to play.
Dr. D. P. Fredericks, of Oil City, beat Abram Poole, Jr.,
of Onwentaia. 3 up, 2 to play.
Phelps B. Hoyt, of Glenvlew, beat Herbert J. Tweedie,
of Exmoor, 5 up. 3 to play.
F. O. Reinhart. of Baltusrol. beat H. C. Smith, of
Onwentsla. 5 up*. 8 to play.
A tremendous gallery followed the Byers-Egan
match in the afternoon, hundreds of women
braving the blazing sun and trudging over the
long course behind the favorites. The first hole
was halved in bogle 5. Egan drove to the left
of the second green, fully 230 yards, but Byers
halved by a pretty 8-foot putt. The third was
halved In five and the fourth In four, Byers
holding a 12-foot putt. Byers took the lead on
the sixth, one stroke under bogle, Egan rim
ming the cup for a half. He also won the
eighth, 5— 6, Egan's third overrunning into the
bushes. Egan took the ninth with a three, run
ning down a 12-foot putt. The tenth was halved
In five, the eleventh in four, Byers laying Egan
a stymie on his third, and the twelfth in four.
Playing for the thirteenth hole, Byers went
into the brook on his third, and lost the hole.
7—6. evening the match. But he took the lead
again In the short fourteenth hole, his drive
stopping two yards from the cup. He also won
the fifteenth, Egan missing a 3-foot putt for a
half. He won the match on the sixteenth with
a pretty four, thus winning his way to the semi
finals. The medal score follows:
Out .-. 8 4 5 4 4 B 4 5 4 — ifl
In 8 4 4 7 3 5 4 4 4—10—«04 — 10— «0
Out , 5 4 6 4 4 8 4 6 3—41
In 6 4 4 « 6 6 6 4 5—44—855 — 44—85
Walter Egan was defeated by H. O. Reinhart,
of Baltusrol, by 1 up. Egan had several chances
to win, but his short putting was sadly off, and
this really lost the match. The medal score:
Out 6 4 ft 6 » 7 4 ft 4—4 —
In 4 2 3 6 4 6 5 6 5— 43—
Out , 5 4 « 4 8 7 I 3 4—43
In • 4 I S 6 4 5 8 6 43 — 88
The medal score in the Leslie-Fredericks
game was as follows:
Out 4 5 « 5 4 ft 3 ft 4—44
In -...3 4 4 « 2 7 6 5 — 12- S6
Out 6 4 6 4 4 4 3 « 4—40
In 6 4 6 5 3 8 5 4 6—46—86
Fredericks won nineteenth hole. 4—6.4 — 6.
Louis James defeated Phelps B. Hoyt in the
afternoon, but had to make a medal score of 80
to do so. Phelps showing unexpected steadiness.
The medal score:
Out . 4 4 6 4 6 li 3 4 4—304 — 30
In 3 3 5 7 .i 6 .1 6 4—4 I—SO4 — 41— SO
Out 8 4 4 4 4 « 3 A ft—4l
In 4 4 8 ft 3 6 6 ft 6—136 — 13 Si
MISS IIEISER WINS.
The women's driving contest at the links of the
Innls Arden Golf Club. Sound Beach, Conn., held
on Wednesday, was won by Miss H^isrr Her
drive was 133 yards.
PLAY IN THE NEW- YORK STATE ASSOCIA
Murray Isle. N. V.. July 17.— Late yesterday even
ing and this morning play was continued in the
three chess contests under the ausslces of the
New-York State Chess Association. The results of
to-day's play and the record are appended:
("lass A tourney— Searle and Walker drew a Gl
uoco piano after 70 moves. Cheney beat Dixon in
a Preach Defence after 31 moves. Curt beat Cheney
In a Sicilian Dt-fence after 34 moves.
I'lasn B— Orvis beat Searle in a Ruy Lopes after
33 moves and C'olle beat Searle In a French De
fence .ifter 4o moves.
The records ui> to date:
RICE TROPHY TOURNAMENT.
Won. Lost. ! Won. Lost
Lowell 3 1 Koldanz U 3
Finn 2 1 1
CLASS A TOURNAMENT. ,
Won. I>mi Won. Loot.
- urt !."•» I** ; tiearl* IS »» l *
Cheney 4 '-' Dlxon ■» 6',
Waller 34 -'*l
. I,ASS B TOI-HXAMK.VT.
Won. Lost, j Colle 3 2
nw - 2 1 JH«*rU 1 _ *
CANADA CLAIMS -<:.im> FROM LEAGUE OF
AM Kill' AN WHKKI.MKN
Atlanat'.c. City. N. J.. July 17.— At the meet
ing of the executive committee of the League of
American Wheelmen to-day a bill from the Cana
dian Government for 1500 was received, which tae
government claims to be due under the agreement
made with the League of American Wheelmen some
years ago In order to retain the privilege of pass
ing their wheels into Canada free of duty.
The arrangement with the league was that the
members on presentation of their membership cards
could take their wheels into Canada without paying
the scheduled 30 per cent ad valorem duty. It was
required that they should register their wheels
when leaving Canadian domains. Thif> a nun.ber
of the members failed to do. and the Canadian t»oy
ernment assumed that the wheels had been sold
Rain this morning interfered with the local runs,
but at noon the sky was clear, and the bicycle
parade took place this afternoon, as scheduled.
OF INTEREST TO WHEELMEN.
While the air is still charged with motor bicycle
interest resulting from the recent Boston-New-
York endurance run. the New-York Motor Cycle
Club has become imbued with the spirit of the.
times, and fixed a fifty-mile economy test for Sat
urday. August 9. It will be held on the Manhattan
Beaoh track, in conjunction with and Immediately
preceding the regular race meet scheduled for
that evening. The test will be started at about
12:30 p. m. ( and while economy of fuel, and not
speed, is the object, a time limit of three hours
has been fixed. Gold 1 , silver and bronze medals are
the prizes offered. They will be awarded, of courst
to the respective riders using the least quantities
of gasolene Entries will close on August d with
R. G. Betts. chairman. No. 154 Naaeau-st. The
entry fee is $1. and entries are limited to
equipped for pedal propulsion. A test of the sort
will do much to settle many disputed questions
and shed clear light on the cost of operating motor
bicycles of varying horsepower run at varying
Lester Wilson, the Pittsburg rider, who Joined
the grand circuit last week, will make his first ride
in this district this year at the Vailsburg track on
Sunday. In the team race Wilson will ride with
Hadneld. Floyd MacFarlaml and Eddie Bald,
Frank Kramer and George Coliett.
son and "Johnny" Fisher are some of the twenty
teams that will do battle.
This year's circuit promises to have more of an
international flavor than ever before, for a number
of foreign riders are slated to follow the line.
Among them are "Plugger Bill" Martin, who now
says he is an Australian, although he was born In
Lowell. Mass., and Frank Beauchamp. who was
born in Australia, and who comes to America 'in
a brief hunt for honors and dollars. There Is a
chance that Henri Myers may come over from
France and take a hand in the championship
Albert Champion, the Frenchman who rorte 43
miles 1,147 yards in an hour at Pittsbur: n Tues
day night, will ride behind a new machii: snipped
with a ten and one-half horsepower m..t.'r in his
twenty-mile race, against Basil De Gulchard. of
Franoe; "Nat" Butler, of Boston, and Tnmmj
Hall, of England, at Manhattan Beach on Saturday.
WALTHOUR HURT IN RACE.
THROWN AND RENDERED UNCONSCIOUS
BY BREAKING OF MOTOR.
Boston. July 17.— The twenty-five mile motor
paced race at Charles River Park between Walt
hour and Moran and Maya and Caldwell, which
was postponed on Tuesday night, was again post
poned until to-morrow night, on account of an
accident to Walthour soon after he started in the
race to-night. The men started in a bunch. Walt
hour taking a lead, but on reaching the tape for
the first lap the chain on hla motor broke, and he
landed Just outside the track. He was rendered
unconscious, but was soon revived.
The five mile amateur lap race was won by C. 1^
Kimball. F. B. Shattuck, second; W. J. Potter,
third. M. Downey and P. F. Losan tied for fourth.
Time, 11:27 2-5.
MISS RUSSELL SEES $80,000 GO.
SHE SITS AT HER WINDOW AND WATCHES
TWO OF HER AUTOMOBILES BURN.
Far Rockaway, Long Island, July 17.— Miss
Lillian Russell's automobile shed, in the rear of
the O'Leary cottage, at Cedar Lawn, which the
actress is occupying for the season, was burned
this morning- With it were destroyed two auto
mobiles, worth, it is estimated, about $30,000.
The fire started shortly after 9 o'clock from an
unknown cause, and the flames spread so quick
ly that it was impossible to save the two ma
chines Miss Russell sat at a rear window of
the cottage and watched her property go up In
smoke One of the automobiles was a French
m^htne, and was valued at $18,000. The other
was known as the Red Dragon, and was worth
about $12 000. The shed was a wooden building,
valued at $W>o.
BREAKS "AUTO," NOT RECORD.
REGINALD VANDERBILT HAS A MISHAP ON
RUN TO BOSTON.
IBT TELEGRAPH TO THE TKIBCXE.I
Newport, R. 1.. July 17.-Reginald Vanderbilt
started this morning on what was intended to
be a record automobile run to Boston. Accom
panied by his attendant, he left his farm in
Portsmouth about 11 o'clock, and reached Fall
River, about twelve miles distant, in thirty min
utes. The roads were in poor condition, and
this accounts for the rather slow time made.
As speeding through the city of Fall River is
prohibited, he was obliged to travel slowly and
carefully for about five miles. After crossing
the Taunton River at Slade's Ferry bridge a
good shore road runs along the river, and when
thla place was reached the machine was speed
ed to its full capacity, going at the rate of a
mile in two minutes. All went well until Dlgh
ton Then the connecting gear of the machine
broke This could not be repaired immediately,
as a new rod was necessary, so Mr. Vanderbilt
abandoned the machine, boarded the train for
Newport, and reached here at three o'clock. The
''auto" was shipped here by freight train.
Charles Brennan. employed by Austin Gray,
was arrested to-day and fined $10 and costs for
speeding his automobile^
NEW-YORK PLAYER WINS.
MISS MAUDE BANKS VICTOR IN INTER
STATE TENNIS TOURNAMENT.
Cincinnati July 17.-ln the interstate tennis tour
nament to-day Miss Maude Banks, of New-York.
Middle States' champion, defeated Miss Carrie
Neely of Chicago, for two years the joint holder
of the Western championship in doubles. Miss
Barks now meets Miss Closterman. trlstate cham-
Dlon -Silt" Emerson. Ohio champion, beat Ed
ward Fischer New-Tort champion, and Patterson.
Canadian champion, beat Piehl. the Avondale
•"Womiw?! singles- Ml.s Banks b*at Miss Hetty. 7—\
*"*£_•> «ln«>B- Nat Kmorßon b»at Fischer, ft— 2. «— 3;
lit X r T * O Hunt beat Wardner. *-2. 6--4.
itn, doubles-Miller and Mitchell beat Fischer and
P M t rx'd m dotb'leWiMfss 0 WU 9 hlr« and William Hunt b«t
£!? te (£ 2 " Ml" cio«erman and Uiehl beat Miss Klnsey
and'Trux Emerson. 6—2. *— 3.
A G. VANDKRBILTS WatW COURT.
Newport. July 17 (Special ». -Alfred G. Vanderbilt
has had a new tennis court built on his farm at
Portsmouth It Is near the road, and raised about
fix inches above the level of the law:. It to ol
blue clay taken from the farm and has been _ rolled
nn til its Burfaee is as smooth and hard as the
floor of a ballroom.
SCHOOLBOYS SHOOT AT BISLEY.
London. July 17.— To-day was "Boys' Day" at the
annual meeting of the National Rifle Association
at Bisley. the contest for tho Ashburton Challenge
Shield being the principal of the four events in
which the public schools competed. Thirty-five
teams were entered for the shield, which was won
by Cheltenham, with a score of 469. Harrow was
second, with 466. and Eton was fifth, with 454.
TALCOTT GIVES PRIZES.
J. E. Sullivan yesterday received a letter frr>m E.
B. Talcott, who is at his summer home at Grena
dier Island. Lake Ontario, saying that he would
gladly give to the Metropolitan Association a set
of prizes for the metropolitan championships. Mr.
Tafcott is one of the most popular patrons of uport
New-York ever had. and. while he was known as
a "crank" in baseball, he never lost an opportunity
to encourage other branches of athletics. He has
purchased 106 acres on the island, and he expects
1# Hi ■' v ■- U loa permanent home,
WILL JOHN T. RRUSH (^)NTKOL THK
NEW YORK CLUB? NEW MEN
TO PLAY TO-MORROW.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
New- York. 6; Cincinnati. 3. 1 St. Louis. 10; Philadelphia. 6.
rittsburic. 8; Boston. 2. |
Philadelphia. 7: Chicago. 4. 1 Cleveland. 3: Boston. 2.
Washington, C; Detroit, 2. [ft Louis. 0; Baltimore. 0.
Boston at Brooklyn. |
Clubs. Won. Lost. P.c.l Clubs. Won.Lcwt.P.c.
nttsburs; 55 M, ."^.Philadelphia .. .33 42 .440
Brooklyn 41 35 .539 at. Louts 32 41 .433
B«ton 37 32 .Kst>| Cincinnati 30 41 .423
Chicago 39 34 .524 [ New -York 23 50 .313
Clubs. Won. Lost. P.c.l Clubs. Won.Lost.P.e.
Chicago 42 28 .*18: Washington 35 3s .478
St. Louis 38 31 .551 i Cleveland 34 39 AM
Philadelphia ...M 32 r>2»; Baltimore 31 41 .431
Boston 33 35 ..".21 , Detroit -> 41 .414
While nothing: definite can be learned at this time.
it is the belief of some people who have watohe-1
the baseball situation closely that the disclosures
at Baltimore are merely the beginning of several
Important changes in the affairs of the national
game. There are rumors that there certainly will be
an American League team in this city nest season,
and that there Is a chance that John T. Brush, the
principal owner of the Cincinnati Club, may bt» in
control of the New- York Club after the present sea
son. Mr. Brush has been in this city recently, anil
some people ascribe to his fine Italian hands the
wrecking of the Baltimore team.
John T. Brush Is a drygood* merchant of Indian
apolis, and Is sometimes called the "Hooßier Wana
maker." It Is said that he wishes to dispose of the.
Cincinnati club, so that he can move to this city.
Mr. Brush is already a stockholder of the New-
York club, holding at one time $25,000 worth of stock
in the local organization.
Brush and Freedman have been on friendly terms
for the last year, and there are those who believe
that Freedman would prefer to sell out to Brush
rather than to anybody else. Ban Johnson, the
president of the American League, was in Balti
more yesterday, and he is expected in this city to
day. According to his friends here he will not find
it difficult to obtain financial backing for an Ameri
can League club in this city.
John T. McGmw. the new manager of the New-
York team, and the four ex-Baltimore players
reached this city yesterday and went at once to the
Polo Grounds. The players with McGraw were Mc-
Glnnlty. a pitcher: Cronln. a pitcher, a big fellow,
with plenty of speed: McGann. the first basen.an.
who played In Brooklyn two years ago. and Bresna
han. a catcher, who Is a better backstop than th«
local team has been experimenting with lately. It
is said that Mathewson, the pitcher, may he al
lowed to go. as it is not believed that he and Mc-
Graw are on the best of terms. It Is expected that
McGinnity or Cronln will pitch in the game at the
Polo Grounds to-morrow; Bresnahan, catch; Mc-
Graw. cover shortstop; Smith, second base; Lauder.
third base, and McGann. first base. Yeager. Sparks.
Blewit. O'Hagan and Burke have been released.
With the acquisition of the above players the
local team will be strengthened. Btlll the combina
tion of the players from a No. 7 team In the Ameri
can League and a No. 8 team In the National
League does not necessarily mean a championship
team in any major leazue.
NKW-YORK WINS A GAME.
PROSPECT OP A SHAKE UP SEEMS TO DO
THE PLAYERS GOOD.
Cincinnati, July 17 (Special).— The game to-day
between the New- York and Cincinnati teams re
sulted In a rather easy victory for the New- York
players, who did much better work than usuaL
The prospect of a shake up In the team seems to
have had a good all-round effect on the men.
Mathewson pitched with all his oldtime effective
ness, and his support was excellent. The New-
York players bunched their hits In the third,
fourth and ninth innings. Wagner did fine work.
The rumor that Mathewson is to be transferred
to St. Louis was news to that player, who says
he knows nothing about such a move. The score:
CINCINNATI. I NEW-YORK.
abrlbpoa el ab r lb po a •
Dobbs. 1f... 5 0 0 1 0 0 Jones, rf 5 1 0 2 O ©
Hoy. cf 4 1 2 4 0 Oj Smith. 2b 4 0 1 1 4 0
Beckley. lb. 4 0 112 1 0> Brodle. 0f . . . 5 O 2 3 0 O
Crawford, rf 3 0 1 2 0 0\ Lauder. 1f . . . 5 0 1 2 O 11
Peltz, 3b... 3 0 1 1 4 0 Yeager. c 4 © © 6 0 0
Beck, 2b 4 1 1 1 3 OjDunn. 3b 4 1 1 1 o t>
Corcoran, ss 4 O 0 0 3 ©i Wagner, sa.. 4 2 3 0 4 ©
Bergen, c... 4 0 0 5 0 O'O'H'agen, lb. 2 1 1 lc» 1 o
Thlelman, p 4 1 2 1 1 1 Mathewson. p 4 1 1 2 1 ©
Totals . . .35 382712 1 1 Totals 37 6102710 ~©
Cincinnati _ 1 0 0 1 © 0 1 © o—3
New- York 1) O 2 2 O O © 0 2 6
Earned runs — Cincinnati. 2: New-York. 4. Two base
hits— Hoy. Smith. Dunn. Beck. Three base hit—Thlel
man. Stolen bases — Beckley. Crawford. Wagner. o'Ha
jcen. First base on balls — Oft Mathewson. 2: off Thielman.
1. Struck out — By Mathewson •; by Thielman, 5. Passed
nail — Yea«er. Attendance, 1.5U0. Time of game. 2:o©.
Umpire — Power.
ST. LOUIS. 10; PHILADELPHIA. 6.
St. Louis. July 17.— St. Louis won from Philadel
phia in a farcical game here to-day. Each team
played two pitchers, and hits and errors were
plentiful. Attendance, 1,300. The score:
R. H. E.
St. Louis © 3 2 1 3 1 0 © x— l© 13 4
Philadelphia 1 0 2 2 © 0 0 « 1 — 6 12 *
Batteries— M. O'Nell, Terkes and J. O'Xell; Fraser.
DuKKleby and Douglas.
PITTSBURG. 8; BOSTON. 2.
Pittsburg, July 17.— Plttsburg outplayed Boston at
every point and won easily, making four straight
from the visitors. In the three innings Carney
pitched, six hits and five runs were made. Hate's
first inning netted two runs from three long hits,
but after that he pitched a fine game. Attendance,
1.890. The score:
R. H. E.
Pittsburg 3 0 2 2 0 0 1 © x— S I<> 0
Boston 1 0 © 0 1 © 0 0 ©—2 7 0
Battertes^ — Leever and O'Connor; Hale. Koran and Car
NEW CLUB FOR BALTIMORE.
AMERICAN LEAGUE RALLIES TO HELP FILL
IN THE GAP.
(BT TELEORAPH TO TF.E TRIBUTE. 1
Baltimore, July IT.— The American League has
rallied to the help of Baltimore's baseball club, and
a new team has been got together with the as
sistance of the other clubs in the organization.
The old Baltimore club forfeited the game to St.
Louis to-day and also forfeited its franchise in
th<« American League by failure of the team to ap
pear for play. This was exactly what Ban Johnson
wanted. To-morrow the pnsident of the American
League will formally take possession of American
League Park here, and a new team will play St.
Loi:i«. A local company will bo organized to run
the game in this city, and to that company will
be delivered the local franchise of the American
The situation bristles with the possibility of legal
complications. If these should be either avoided
or successfully combated the game will be con
tinued here and the schedule In the American
League played out. The team that has been or
ganized to represent this city is as follows:
Drill or Robinson, catcher; McAllister, first base;
Williams, seronil base; Selbach. left Held: Oyler,
third base; Gilbert, shortstop; Howell. centre field;
"Dick" Harley or McFarland. right field; Wilt3e
Katoll or Shields, pitcher. William Maloney. a
St. Louis catcher, is also tlu« to arrive here. "Sel
bach will be captain.
Th> board of dlractors of the American League
will meet here to-morrow to bring all the power
anil Influence of the organization to bear to
straighten out the baseball tangle created by :he
rai.l «>t the National Leaguers. Arthur Irwin.
one of the best baseball managers in th* country,
spent the day here in confe.-en.v- with Johnson, arid
it is not unlikely that he will b>> the n.-xt manager
of the Baltimore Clttb. Wilbert Robinson ;irriv*-ii
to-night, and was in conference with Johnson.
Robinson says he will eith.-r play here or quit the
game. Robinson stated to Johnson that- he had
nothing to do with th<- selling out of the Baltimore
The only apparent danger to the continuance of
baseball In this city sterns to be the legal phase of
the case. Johnson says ihat he owns the lease to
American league grounds and that the seven play
ers who have stu^k to thl.s city cannot be seized by
the Nntional League interests that have bought the
majority of stock of the old baseball club. The
new <'lub will probably be formed by the Frank-
Ooldman coterie. Judge Harry Goldman was in
consultation with Johnson to-night. Sydney S.
Frank also talked over the situation, but refused
to express his intentions.
TO HELP OUT ORIOLES.
Detroit. July 17.— "We shall be able to help the
Baltimore team out." said James McNamara, secre
tary of the Detroit American League team, to-day.
■We have just signed Krve Beck, second baseman
for the Cincinnati National team, and I telegraphed
him to join the Detroit team at once, although his
time doesn't expire with Cincinnati until July 23
We have three other players almost signed, but I
don't want to give their names until they are a
cure thinr When we get them we shall be able
to spare men for the Baltimore team. Yes. we
could spare Dillon, and perhaps a nelder or two.
The new men are selected for their supposed bat
Chicago 2 2 0 0 2 £ £ ° o—4 7 i
Philadelphia • • * • 2 • 0 2 x— 7 13 3
Batteries— an! 6ulUv*a; Hustings, Wilts* and
AT BOSTON. *
80-ton ....... • 02 » « 0- 1 * ** *
Cleveland 0 0 3 0 O— A . 8 •• ■
Batten**— Young and v. Tiger. Wright and Bemla.
WashlnKton 20 2 0 00 0 5 x— » a I
Detroit 2 0 0 O (> 0 0 O ft— 2 II 4"
Batteries— Patten and Clark*: Miller and McGulrs.
ERRORS BY NEWARK ENABLE BUFFALO TO WTX.
Deegan. the Hoboken twlrler. pitched a superb
game for Newark at Newark yesterday, and with
proper support would nave shut out Buffalo. New
ark earned Its two run- on a home run by Mcln
tyre In the fourth inning and singles by Hemming.
Hesterfer and Schrall in the ninth inning. Th*
NEWARK. I BCFFALO.
abrlbpoa c tb r»m t •
Wearer rf 4 0 12 0 0 Gettman. <*.. 4 • I 7 « <>
Hayward. Sb 4 0 1 10 Br»tn. »....» «»| I 2
.".enroll, rf.. ■"' 0 12ft ft r.rtrajtaw, lb 5 0.1 7 • •
Mclntyr- If 5 l i i ft <)! Lynch. 1f.... 4 0 1 0 0 »
Henry. 1b... 4 0 1 12 2 0 Atherton. 2b. 4 2 2 4 4 •
Daly *■•... 3 ft 1 1 3 UMllltgan. rf . . 4 0 1 3 • •
Matthews. 2b 3 «> ° 1 » 1 • Nattress s».. 3 1 I 2 2 o
O'Neill, c... 3 «„ « 2 OiShaw. e.\ ." * 1 1 4 '> 0
r 2**" n - p.. 2 O O 1 1 O* Ferry, p 3 O « 1 » •
•Hemming . 1 l 1 o ft •> * ~
tHeeterfer .1 0 1 ft O o| Totals ... .85 4 827 10 2
Totals ...35 2 82714 1*
•Batted- for O'Neill la ninth. 'Batted for TXtgaa in
S*Z*. n ft •» 1 ft ft • • I—3
Buffalo •> 3 ft ft ft •> ft i o_»
Earned runs— Newark. 2. Two bane hit— Shaw. Hem-,
run— Mclmyre. Stolen has— Nattresa. SaertSc* hit
-Haywarl First base on err- rs— Newark. 2: BuTT*lo.
2. Left on Newark, li. Buffalo. •. Double play-
Henry to I>aly. First base on balls— Off Deetao. 3; off
F"ry. 4. Hit by p!toh~l ball— By Dee . 1. Struck art
—By De»Kan, 5; by Ferry. 3. Tim* of game— Cm
JERSET CITY WINS TWICE.
Two championship games were played at Jersey
City yesterday, and the local players defeated tho
Rochester representatives In both contests. Th«
score, In the fit at game was 7 to 1 and In the sec
ond 4 to 2. The home team outbatted the visitors
In the earlier game, hut the stick work of th*
Rochester nine was superior in their second at
tempt. Costly errors were responsible for that*
second defeat. The score:
JERSEY CITY. ! ROCHESTER.
ab r lb po a el ah r ii> m % «
Hakes it... S. 11V • • Blake, cf. . . . . 4ftO"a • »
Shln.ile. 3b. . 4 ft 1 ft 2 ft; Phelna c... *••-<*•»
Halligan. cf. .'.til (> 1 Francis Mb' " 4 ft 2 Z 2 >
«^an-, lb. . .. 4 2 1 1.1 1 0 Harden! If. . '. 3 O l •• •
(.rlffen. 2b.. 4 2 3 3 4 o' Plllon. 1b.... 4 ft ft • • •
Sh.>ch. rf.... 4 1 2 2 O 0. Zeimer. sa. . . 3 ft 1 3 2 1
Mack. a 5.... 4 ft o 1 A 0 Henry, rf ... 3 ft ft ft • i
MrManus. c 4 0 3 4 ft 0! Sweeney. 2b.. 4 ft 0 1 2 ft
Barnett. p.. 4 ft 1 12 1 Becker, p 2 O 0 • 4 ft
Total, . 38113^7 HOrtoo - *;" l! *»»^«
I Totals ....33 1 424 IS 9
Jersey City _ ft S 1 1 ft o 2 • x— 7
Rochester 1 0 0 0 O 0 • ft o— l
Earned runs— Jersey City. 3. Two (mm* hit— CriJTen.
Facriflcw hits — Shlndle. Bamett. Francis. I^ft en baas*
— Jersey City. f>: Rochester. .X Stolen base — Tir»t
base, on balls— Off Bamett. 3; off Becker. 1. Struck out
By Barnett 3; by Becker. 4. Double plays— Mack. to
Grtffen. to Carr. Time. 1:53. Cmplre— Kelly.
SECOND GAUm **
JERSEY CITY. I ROCHESTER.
ab r lbpo a • ab r lbpo « •
Onkes. If .... 4 1 1 « O ft Blake, ef.._ 4 O 0 1 • •
Fhlndle. 3h. . 4 1 O O 1 01 Phelps. c 4 • 1 5 0 1
Halligan, cf. 3 1 2 2 ft ft Francis. Sb . 4 12 2 3a
rarr. 1b... 4 I ft » O 0 Hayden. If . . 3 1 ft 2 O •
Orlffen. 2b.. 3 O ft 1 1 Dillon, lb 4 0 3 8 • 1
»!in<-h. rf.... 3 0 1 1 0 0 Zelmer. 5«... 4 0 2 3 2 1
Mark. m. ... 4 0 15 3 0 Pollard, rf... .1 » O I • •
Butl*r. c 3 O 0 3 1 1 Sweeney. 2b.. 3 O A 2 3 •
Fertsch. p. . 3 O ft ft 3 1 i McAleese, p. . 2 ft ft t 3 >
1 McFarUnd. p I 0 ft 0 1 1
Totals .31 4 527 9 2
I Totals ....32 2 24 9 4
Jersey City __ 3 0 ft 0 0 ft 1 0 x—
Rochester 0 1 © O 0 1 • • •— a
Earned rnn»— Jersey City. 2. Two base hits— Halllgaa
2. Fnncls». Dillon. Sacrifice bit — Shoch. Left on bas«a—
Jersey City. 7; Rochester. 5. Stolen bases — Halllgas.
Carr. Francis. First base on balls — Off Fertsch. 2; eat
McAleese. 3: off McFarland. 1. Struck out — Fertsch.
4: by McAleese. 2; by McFarland. 1. Passed baO— .
Phelps— Double McAleese and Dillon; Mack and
Carr. Time. 1:40. Umpire— Kelly. Attendance. 1.500.
BNGLEWOODS AT ORAXGB.
The Orang* Athletic Club team will play th*
Englewood Field Club on the Orange Oval on Sat
At Schenectady — 4; BtnghamUm. 2.
At — Troy. 8: Utica. 9.
At Albany — Albany. 3; Illon. 0.
At Johnstown — 7, A. J. * G. team. 5.
DAN PATCH WINS AT DETkoiT^ TBM
MONK DEFEATS DOLLY DILLON.
Detroit. July 17.— Eight complete races gave th»
five thousand people who attended the Detroit Driv-
Ing Club's blue ribbon meeting at the Grosse Point
track an afternoon of excellent sport. The features
of the card were the 2.-<H pace, left over from yes
terday, and the 2:07 trot. Don Patch was an ilia net
prohibitive favorite in the 2:04 pace, and captured
the race In straight heats, with Searchlight second
1 both times. In the first heat Searchlight led to tha
stretch, with Patch trailing; second. There lie-
Henry let Dan Patch out, and he rapidly over
hauled Searchlight, winning by a length. He won,
the second heat by two lengths, after trailing sec
ond three-quarters of the way.
Lord Derby and Charley Herr were scratched fas)
the 2:07 trot, leaving only The Monk and Dolly Dil
lon. The mare opened favorite In the betting at
$115. with The Monk at COO. Geers soon proved that
the bettors' judgment was incorrect, for he kept
The Monk in front all the way In both heats, win
ning the first one in 2:07. Both Geers and Mcßeaiji
drove two winners to-day. Summaries:
PACING— 2:O4. CLASS— PURSE $I,ooo— TWO IX TRRCS>
Dan Patchen. b. s.. by Toe Patches — by
Wllkeberry (McHenry) _.. 1 »
Searchlight, tr. h. (Bowne).._ _ 2 9
Connor, b'le g. (McDonald)..-... • S
Indiana, b. g. tErvln) _.. ........ 4 2
Time by quarter*— o:3o. l:00H. 133%. 2*6; 0:30*..
l:0OV 1:34« i. 2:05 H.
TROTTING— 2:I3 CLASS— $I.2OO— TWO Of)
Major r>lmar. b. s.. by Delmar (McD0na1d)........ 1 ■
Aggie Medium, b. m. (McCarthy) _....» *
Time. 2:11. 2:!2>».
PACING TO WAGON— 2:OB CLASS— AMATEUR— imaS
Hontas CTooke. eh. h. (Billing) .... — _ .. f
Frailer, eh. g. (Jones) — -. 31
TROTTING TO WAGON— 2:I3 CLASS— AMATEUR— .
TWO IN THREE HEATS.
Louise Jefferson, br. m .. by Jefferson (Mr. Btillnn).. 1 1-
Peko. b. m. (Mr. DeT«reax> .-— 2*9
Alberta D. (Mr. Otis, jr.) i 9
Time. 2:12. 2:12 H.
TROTTING— 2:27 CLASS— PURSE ft am
Darwin, g. jr.. by Commoner— Carrie (McHenry).. Ill*
Jurash. b. g. (Munson) _.. 9 2 9
Boralma's Brother, b. h. (Marsh) — 4 « »
Time. 2:154. 2:134. 2:13.
PACING— 2:O9 CLASS— PURSE $3,000.
Fred S. Wedse-aood. ro. h.. by Fred S. WUka*.
•lam by Wedgewood (Gears; _ 119 9
Dan R-. sr. g. (Rudy) •.•-••; 2 2 1 I
Captain Sphinx, b. g. (McLaughlln) _..* 3 • ft
Terrace Queen, br. m. <Shaf>r> ............ 5 4 4*
Time. 2:0»!i. 2:06. 2:0B%. 2:10 H.
TROTTING— CLASS— PURSE J2.OOO— TWO TJS;
The Monk br. ■>. br — Goldfinch (Geers)..... 1 1-
Dolly Dillon, b. m. .Sander*^ ~.. 2 3
Time. 2:07. 2:10 H.
PACING— CLASS— CHAMBER OF COMMERCE!
CONSOLATION STAKE. $I.OOO— TWO IN
Gold Brick, bllt. X- by Hal Parker Spear) — . it
jun-us. eh. .. (G. ImM^..^.^. —- a ,
DICK WELLES WrXS HYDE PARK STAKES.
Chicago. July 17.— Dick Welles was the winner of
the Hyde Park Stakes, which was contested this
afternoon at Washington Park by fourteen two
year-olds, the pick and pride of the West. Savablsi
finished second, and Early third. The winner is m
bay colt by King Eric— Teas Over, and belong* to
J. B. Respess. of Cincinnati. While a racy looking
youngster, he probably would not impress the
casual observer as much as would either of. the
colts which finished directly behind him to-day.
Savable is the property of John A. Drake, while
Early ran in the colors of. P. Dunne, the former
owner of Savable, who was erroneously reported as
having sold Early also to Mr. Drake. The victory
was a hollow one for the winner, who was six,
lensths to the good at the finish, and In this par
ticular the race was a disappointment to the b%
crowd but. making allowance for all things, little;
doubt remains that the Hyde Park, worth $7,710.
was truly run. at least so far as regards the result,
for first money. After the closing race O. W. W.
ran away three miles, and Coburn finally Jumped]
off the horse. Weather hot. track fast. Summary:
First race( rive and one-half — ■ i'ffnn«Mt». HSj
(T Knight*. 11 to 5. won; Topsoil. 115 (Cbbarn). S to 1
•ecend; Farmer Jim. US (Blake). 3 to 1. third. Tim*.
1:0" Foxy Kan* and Penance also ran. ,
Second race (six and one-half furlonca) — Travsra. 104
(J Ranseh). 7 to 2. won: Odnor. 1«» (Ixmuaick). 7 to 2.
second- Zyra. 107 (J. Walsh). 4 to 1. third. Time, 1:91.
Lovable. Irish Jewel. Mary Moot*. Allina Abbott Saw)
Fatrbury also ran.
Third race «H\(!e Park Stakes: for two-year-old «r
value to winner $4,100 six furlongs) — Dick Wellea, 11«
(T. Knt«ht>. 7 to 1. won; Savabie. 121 (Lame). » to 1
second: Early. 123 (Coburn). 7to 1. third. Time. 1:13 H.
Wat kins. Overton. Our Bessie. Vj« Rouse. Mlndora, Cap
tain Arnold. Gold Bell. CUoat. Shooting Star. Be»
Chalice and Tom Cogan also ran.
Fourth race (selling: mile and a siste«nta)— RaawlSsV
109 (Lyne). 11 to 10. won; Compass, 109 (T. rissl 1 ■»
1. second. Ravensbury. •• (Meade). 10 to 1. till 1 1 "TlMl
l:4»V Chorus Boy. Marlon Lynch. Learoyd, Jln*l«r.
Lee Kins and Santa Teresa also ran.
Fifth rmca (3tx and one-half furlocgsV— Coral* Bunton,
100 (W. Waldo). « to 1. won: Death. 102 (Lyne>. • to 8,
second; Jim Clark. 10T (Coburn). 4 to 1. third. Tom*
1:U»*»- A. D. Gibson. Gonfalon and Franaibl* also ran.
Sixth race isellins;: on* mile. -Lake view Belle. 1»>«
(Lyne>. H to 1. won: Pyrrho, VI (T. Dean). li ta I.
second; O.W. W.. 101 (Ooburn). 3 to 1. third. TH*».
1:41%. Peat. About. Evelyn Byrd. Tajnnvsay <T»a«<. XSJA