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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 20, 1905, Image 10

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Beats King's Daughter and Others in
Holly Handicap.
The two-year-old chestnut colt Hooray, which
early in the season was sold by John E Mad
den to Fred Burlew for $4,000, and which later
came into the possession of A L. Aste, the
"Bootblack King." won the Holly Handicap at
Gravesend yesterday from a field that possessed
both quality and quantity. With 111 pounds
up. Hooray ran an amazingly good race, and
©utfooted and outlasted the smart Ornament
.fllly King's Daughter, which the form players
bad made a 4 to 1 favorite for the race.
The favorite was compelled to give the win
ner seven pounds by the scale, and in the mud
the task proved too much for her. although she
ran a courageous race and stood :l terrific drive
from the quarter pole to the finish. So re
mote did the regulars consider the winner's
chances that the opening price of R to 1 receded
to 12 to 1 in the last quotations.
The track was in even worse condition than
on Monday, when it was knee deep in mud. and
the fields for the six contests were made up
wholly of performers with a known fondness
tor such going. Two favorites only were suc
James Curl's Retropaw, by Bitter Root-Ve
rona. was the longest winning chano of the
afternoon, coming in in front of a lot of two-year
old platers with odds of BO to 1 quoted against
him. Neither In his races nor in his work had
he shown his owner anything that would Justify
any substantial support in the betting ring, nr.d
hft was practically permitted to run loose. George
J. Long's Eloisa, the choice of the public, was
smothered In mud and had to be satisfied with
the small end of the purse, Sir Caruthere taking
the place.
Baron Esher, an odds-on favorite, made a lot
of cheap maidens look the part in a race at one
and a sixteenth miles. After opening a gap of
half a dozen lengths in the run through the
backstretch. he began to back up. but as the r'-sc
<if the field did the same O'NeJl was able to
keep him in the lead to the decttfn; post. Sauls
terry took the place from A-Ucasstn.
j. l_ Hayman's brown colt Torkshlre Lad.
with the light impost of ninety-nine pounds, won
an all age handicap at one and one-quarter
miles at a price which made his victory pleas
ingly remunerative to his followers. The public
thought the distance too far for the brown son
of Dinna Forget, and took Voladay In preference
to him. At post time 7to 1 was offered against
Yorkshire Lad - <= chances, while Voladay's price
receded to twos. Perrine kept the Hayman colt
In front all the way and had Voladay smothered
In mud at the. end of a mile. From that point
on the winner had little or no opposition, and
finished well in hand two lengths in front of the
The ancient Ben Strome gelding. Big Ben.
which came East early In the season with a
great reputation as a weigh* carrying sprinter.
succeeded in making gont finally by beating a
lot Of bad platers in a dash of about six fur
lonrs He has run below hip reputation so many
times that the ring took some liberties with him
in spite cf the fact that he was meeting a
Cheaper lot than usual, and offered as bighas
6 to 1 against his changes. Martin got him
away well and he went to the front when Rusk
began to tir*». and gave none of the others a
chance to splatter mud in his face. Keator, ore
of the best played horses of the afternoon, had
all kinds of trouble, and after being cut off and
pocketed Innumerable times almost went to his
knees at the head of the stretch. Collector
Jessup and Rusk were Bis Ben's nearest op
ponents at the finish.
ST RACE -Selllsx: for two-*ear-oM«: $1,000 added': about six furlongs. Start poor. Won easily. Time. 1:12 H.
\ Winner. b. c-. by' Bitter Verona. _ __
» ' — " ip.. t i j I i, -Betting. »
Hon*. Owner. II Po IWt! Ft. H H % St. Fin. 1 Jockey. I Op. Htch.Close.Place.Show.
f^asaggn |j » Ip*s, b k Kr,'app......! .i J .' •* I-£
feSj \M tti fs* teaai-r-E Hi t \
MzP?*::::ißS 3 3.; il l 1 s »^E •« "s its 13
/,.,,._ rp«rr»>'l*i 12 I 1081 6 3' 313 1 - " b J1 Shaw I n fl 9-2 2 1
i ' \" t^ EE y e i^nii 1 " ihaSS 13 12 LVsSr..::::::\ 100 200 200 8 S
\ toluon. ":::::.■ ."(ii^voyVi \\ml2l2 12 12 12 13 l. smith Imo »x> y» «> so
f ' Retrooaw had the foot of his field and was only pilloplns; at the end. Mintta. a f-har© contender to the
Wretch t^?i stopped to noth!n R . Btr raruthcrs ran his rac». Eloisa. In close quarters roost of the way. cloeed
ttrong-ly «v"i outgamed Herman Johnson for third place.
,->D RACE —Handicap; for all ag-e<=: $1,500 added: one mile and a auarter. Start itood. Won easily. Time. 2:09.
—' Winner, br. c- by 'pinna — Rose Marjorle.
m ~-~-~—~~ a I Post I I I !' Bottlnir >
Horse and age. Owner, ', Po. IWtl St. H X 1 St. Fin i Jockey. I Op. High Close Place Show.
555&" - _.. ■1 - rH ,™aiii! 4 I 991 1 1° 1* I' 1* 21.2 1 . IS^oSai"-::::: »4 8 77 J 4-6
T w?l^ 4 ?R'i™an ' 2 102 3 2' 2a2 a 3' 24 2» McDonald »-6 2 2 7-10 1-3
l ( °^,TJA^r"V"" VvMle?'' 3 ' V*s 2 4« 4' 2» 3' 3« JMcDanie! 5-2 7-2 7-2 1 8-5
f^f" * Vriar' r 3 t 102 t r, 5 5 4» 4= iMclntyre 2 S r^2 4-5 1-3
fit^BreUe". ' *' [ ■ -Vje^!^ I 1 1 JoSI 4 8^ 3* 4» 6 5 ISeweU I 8 10 8 5-2 6-5
Torksh!^ Lad tcK'k the trar at the start and •nan n«ver In danger: Voladay outgamed Cigarllghter in the run
ttroith "n«'*tretch Leila, away badly, never Improved her position and ran a dull race: pulled up slightly lame.
3n RACE— "elllnir- f"r three-year-olds and over: 1.000 odd«d: about six furlongs. Start poor. Won easily.
«5 Time. l':U. Winner, b. g ■ by B^n Strome— Mint Julep.
"" " ' ip n i i ' I' Bettlnsr
; Howe ana age. Owner. 1 Po. jWt.l St. HUH Bt. Fin. I Jockey. I Or>. High Close Place Show.
Z. — „.„ -' rr^ne«-.' 12 I 113 6 2» 2* 1H 1» 1» IJ. Martin | 5 5 4 8-5 7-10
r ?,- T;.«m ■V ' (M'rrav i 8 ! 106 7 ■»• 4» 8» 8» 2' I Fountain I 7-2 7-2 16-S 4-5 «-5
%2lu 4 /jrhn™n 7 ! 103 2 1' 1» 2' 2' 3« ißomanellt 20 25 20 8 4
ESi-i^" ■i'rtlcCormlck 2i »5 3 313 1 3» 4« 4« 4" 18. Smith 80 SO 20 B 4
Ir2£s^B <r£r*li ! 8 »S 4 B' B» B1 B' 6'HlMcDanlel «W5 T-fl 1 1-2 l-»
T^h?nvar""3" "^"sburv Vr < »3' •-, 7 B' «H 6H 6» j Murphy 12 20 IB « 3
LocWn%ar. B..<A*»ry St > 1 fiT 1 gl 7H 7» 7h 7» | Perrln N> BO 50 15 7
M?D*vts 4 (W«t!M « S6IBSBS 88 jOregar 90 *> 60 15 7
Defpbl? S.'fOourhacies St i. 4 |87 JO 10 10 » 0 9 Rllev ftO .V> 60 20 10
<&l?en Rule > . -<T>urnell;: 13 I 91J11 11 11 11 11 10 (fiordon 50 100 50 20 10
For I^ek 4 .- <K>.lm r. I P4! 12 12 12 12 12 11 iDiftßlns v... 10 20 20 g 4
irZmxDßw' 8 ' (Blute)l 11 1 M 13 13 13 13 13 12 ICarroll I »> 100 B0 20 10
' ForyKane, B.Vklttleman)l 10 | 104! 9 f> 9 10 10 13 ICrimmlns I 100 100 100 40 20
Bl«; Ben revelled in the tr"!nir and came away easily at th«> end. CoHectTT Jesmjp closed stron«ly and caught Rusk
tiring. Keator. away poorly an<3 <-ut oft* repeatedly, wa* c!o«!ne ntf-adllv T.-hen he almost went to his knees at th«
•tretch turn: v»jld orobablv have won with better raring luck.
4TH RACE. — THE H<">LL.y HANDICAP: for year-olds: *2.000 added: about »lx furlongs. Start good. Won
easily- Tim*. lllV Winner, eh. c. by Plaudit— Reading.
~" IPost ! ) I l< Bettln«r. >
Horsa. Owner. ! Po. iwt. I Pt. H H H St. Fin. I Jockey. I Op. Hlgh.Close Pl&ee.Show.
Hoorar „ rAste>' 1 ',111! 2 1» 1' 1H 1> 1> \ljynt I 8 12 12 4 2
5 ! mDauglit«T.rM'-D'w'!! IW ! 115 1 2» 2« 2^ 2> 2S W. Knapt> ! 4 5 4 2 1
fLSblt? ■■ •• <Paget>i S i 1171 fl 4> 8h 8% »' 3h IW. Davis I T-2 5 5 2 1
i%fv Navarre ..Allison) 9 I 107 1 10 fi S 9 6« 4H 'Burns 5 8 6 2 •-«
i^n PlillllD* . . .fWllson) I 2 j U>« 8 3» 4 4> 4> 5« jMlller « « « 2 ft-B
Bro raW .' -■ <Pnv4er.l 4 ! 107 7 «• 6« B« fIH •■ L Pmith 10 20 20 8 4
BgfSsitnr 'Mi!l*r>l '•• MO7: 8 «« 8 R 8 7» <rMMI R 7 5 2 «-8
Itamilcair " . OBennett) 8I 87 910 10 10 10 M 'McDanlel 80 40 80 10 IS
AfSJuntant • (Brown)i 7 ! 115] B BH 6" fl> 7«> 0' J Martin 5 8 f 2 7-5
ySSo? .•■-'■ muchcockM 6 i 120; 4 7 7 7 9 10 'Shaw 0 15 15 5 5-2
Hoorar ran his best race; off In hts ftrlde tM f«r--ea the pac« and had something left at the end. King's Daugh
ter hue* on w«:i. Jacobite. «ay badly, was lucky to be third Ijjdr Xavarre might hay« been second but for
heJmr ©inched off In the la«f flxtt-enrh: was -losing fast. Bill Phillips ran his rac«.
STH RACE— Sel!ln«- for three year-olda and over: *1.000 added; on* mil* and v. sixteenth. Start good. Won
O i*»lly Time, 1:49 H. Winner, ,h. c. by Isldor-gtarlight.
. " I pntt 1 I ) Potttnc
Horse and — - Owner. I Po. IWt. I Pt. M. H % Bt. Fin. I Jockey. | Op, High . Place. Show.
tarsMOte. 4 a*KU*nl J 1 J2JI I \\ \\ V, II 1' JHlldebrana 5^ 3^ 0-2 6-5, SS
IbSt^Si s 54-3 $f1 •• j^r Sis " «'
BgfiS* S S"I?«I »" S iw'Xvu::::: : ] ! « » ? J
|fffe*SSrk.Va£«^ 8 ij II |, g, I 9 8. 10 0 u» 10 S 48 *»
KA«I. •»:.V(AgwtSo» 10 IW» 7 6- 4' 6> 7> 11 IMurphy | * B }| B j 7^
Tt we* only a bir ralloo for Uvw&ttm. Lord Badpe liked the raufi and ran over Foncasta In the la»t ,iii M i,tti
Little S-tutwLouirun ell the way Jim Beatt> hart some n»«d but found the distance to? 2?. *StitW%*
7-TIJ *RA*CE -For ma!r>ns three years oJJ and over; im^M: on. mil. and a slxt^nth. Start fair. Won
U <aeily. Time. 1.51^ Wlnntr. b. g.. by E«ner— oine iMxon.
Han* and age. Owner. 'T'fftl'ft. tt H * St. Fin. I Joc*.y. 1' Ot, Hlrt'aSeViace.fihew'
O- the Eve 3. .. .<Dim-y> 2 MOT! 6 6« «« 6» «« «• Burnett 12 10 3 T-5
TBmwp.i-.o.>l»on>l S 1107! 11 il 11 11 11 11 Jones 80 60 ft> 2Q |
pjiror Esher epre«d-*«1«l hie f.-!d Saulebeiry was best r>t the others. Lady prudenc*. favored by tb* rolar
_«_> do urn—: Aaca^sic out.anied ber la t_ o Uat f«w strM— t. "^
Prospects for Meeting Betxccen
Them Materially Brighter.
The prospects of a meeting between James R.
Keene's Sysonby, the acknowledged turf cham
pion of the year, and Harry Payne Whitney's
three-year-old Hamburg fllly Artful have he
come materially brighter v.-ithin the last forty
eight hours. There is reason now to believe
that the offer made by the Brighton Bench Rac
ing Association will be accepted.
This hope is based upon a cable dispatch
which Christopher J. Fitzgerald, manager of the
Brighton Beach Racing Association, received
from Harry Payne Whitney yesterday morning.
The dispatch, which was sent from London, was
in response to one Mr Fitzgerald had sent to
Mr. Whitney, and read as follows:
"Leave race entirely to Rogers, but prefer
only two horses to start. H. P. WHITNEY."
This dispatch puts the whole question up to
John Rogers, trainer of Artful and of the Whit
ney horses, and if he sees fit the match race
•will be run one week from to-day. It Is taken
for granted that Mr. Keene will start Syeonby.
Ha virtually admitted as much when his colt
won the Annual Champion and the question of
a race with Artful was submitted to him. "It
depends upon how Sysonby comes out of this
race," he said then. As the champion came out
of it In tiptop shape and has since been doing
everything Rowe has asked of htm. there is no
reason to believe that his owner will change his
It has been generally understood, since Sy
sonby remained in training, that he -was being
prepared for the Second Special, to be run on
Saturday at Oravesend. If there is a chance of
meeting Artful four days later. In a mile race,
Mr. Keene undoubtedly will change his plan of
The Brighton Beach Racing Association offers
a purse of $15.0f>0 for a race between the colt
and the filly, the conditions being as follows:
A sweepstakes of $250 each. For three-year
olds and upward. Ten pounds below the scale.
The Brighton Beach Racing Association to add
$15,000. Sysonby and Artful to go or no race.
Good track. Entries to close on Wednesday.
September 20.
In order that the race might not fall through,
Mr. Fitzgerald has advanced the date of clos
ing until Saturday.
The stewards of the Gravesend meeting found
out yesterday that neither "Father Bill" Daly
nor the foreman of his stable was responsible
for the beating that the little apprentice boy who
appealed to them on Monday had received.
The youngster. It Is said, had been fighting on
his own hook, and the stewards decided that
the case was not within their Jurisdiction.
The four-year-old colt Israelite, which "Boots"
Durnell entered in the frfth race to be sold for
$500, was promptly "boosted" to $3,000 after he
had won the race. After one bid of ?.*>oo had
been made, I>urnell stopped all further attempts
to get the colt by making an advance of $2,000
more than the last bid. Big Ben was also bid up
to $5,000 after -winning the third race, but was
retained for the usual $5 advance.
C. K. G. Billings has authorized the Faslg-Tipton
Company to sell at auction his entire collection of
vehicles, built expressly for horse show purposes,
consisting of coaches, brakes, broughams, gigs,
four-in-hand and tandem harness, and a number
of high class harnesr and 6addle horses, at Dur
land'a Riding Academy, on Thursday. October 19.
Some Clever Lawn Tennis in the
State Championship.
That most important of the autumn lawn te.nnl3
championships, the New-Jersey State meeting,
began yesterday en the courts of the Morrlstown
Field Club. Mlrrlstown. N. J. The. entry list for
the rup and title, held by Richard Stevens,
Is larger than In any previous year, and also con
taln.s more class. Th*. courts were a bit soft when
the first round of the men's championship singles
was begun, yesterday afternoon, but this did not
change the outcome of any of the matches, all of
which were won according to form.
Earl H Behr. the Vale chsmplon, who has been
a persistent tournament player thts season, rather
easily disposed of the two opponents that he met.
He defeated S. M. Carr. &-0. 6—2, and then faced
Samuel Gillespie and won from him at 6-0. 7—
The driving of GUlespie was excellent in the final
set. and he brought the game- to deuce after the
Yale player had a lead at 5—3. When pressed for
the points, however, Behr went up to the net and
deliberately smashed out a victory.
The ex-national indoor champion, Wylie C. Grant,
also came up to the third round in company with
Behr. Grant took his first match by default and
then easily took the next match by defeating Louis
J. Grant $—3. 6—4.
Another interesting match was that In which
Frederick G. Anderson, the Kings County cham-
Dlon. won from James H. McLean, at ft— o. 6=-2. All
through the fourteen games of this competition
Anderson never went five feet inside of his base
line. He drove the ball with a full arm stroke for
the noint. and on his side of the net McLean was
not expert enough to check the Kings County play
er's s:ame. '
The present tournament is the first holding of
the New-Jersey State chajnplonshlp on the Morris
town courts. A new challenge cup valued at $350
has been offered by the club for the men's singles,
and. In addition, a cup valued at $150 for competi
tion In the women's singles. The regular cups and
runner-up prizes are the only ones offered for the
men's doubles. The tournament is held under the
direction of the United States National Lawn Ten
nis Association, with Charles D. M Cole acting as
referee. The summary follows:
Men's championship *tnp!e* (first round)- to. Ka^foek
man defeated E. S. Conover. 7— 6_*-^_f ,8, 8 f -™ r ° *
defeated T. B. Duycklnck. £-2. 2-* cm J a n defea ed
8 T Stevens defeated P. E. « oberts ' M (J^r; r L«ar. f_o
6— a. . .
Successfully Defend Title to Hudson River
Doubles Championship.
Henry A Torrance and Alexander Torranee. of
the Englewood Field Club, won the challenge
match in the men's championship lawn tennib
doubles of the Hudson River Lawn Tennis Associa
tion at the Englewood Field Club yesterday. As
defenders of the trophy and title they met the
Princeton football veteran. Sheppard Homans, who
was paired with Herbert Coppell. and defeated the
latter team In straight sets of 6-2. 6-2. and 6-2.
The volleying tactics of the defending champions
were highly Bpectular. At all points they out
played Homans and Coppell. who during the first
games vainly tried to hold to a position at the
net It was fast play all the way through the
match but the persistent steadiness and hard
hitting of the Torrance brothers carried them
through to the second holding of the title.
Columbia Candidates Drilled in
Formation Plays Yesterday.
For the flr#t time since practice began there was
a stir about football quarters at Columbia yester
day. A few more men reported, and the coaches
began to give tho men something more than ele
mentary work.
A big fellow named Tom Ross, from De La
Salle Institute, reported yesterday. He Is Fix
feet two inches tall and weighs 230 pounds. He
was sadly winded by yesterday's light work and
whether he can be developed is a problem. Harry
Arnold, who played at Andover three years ago,
also reported. He was In college last year, but
did not come out for the eleven.
There was a formation in scrimmage yesterday
In the work -it Columbia Oval. The right wing
men were placed in opposition to the left side of
the rush line, Wright coaching both on breaking
through and on defence. Hurley, right end; Thorp,
right tackle; Ryan, right guard, and Aigeltlnger.
centre, made one, combination, while Enos. left
end; Reilly. left tackle; Ross, right guard, and
Naethlng, centre, was the other.
Later, with Afsreltinger at centre, and the other
linemen in their regular places, signal practice
was held. Donovan and Hanna alternated at
quarterback, while. Cyclops, Helmrich, Starbuck,
Kilroe and Fisher had the other backfleld places.
Browne and Fisher of last year's team, helped the
candidates at practice.
The candidates for the New- York University foot
ball team had outdor work yesterday. The
squad was made up of eighteen men. Mowen. sub
stitute halfback, last year, reported, and seems
llkelv to make the team this year.
Parsons, the coach, divided the squad and set
the men at work punting back and forth in an ef
fort to unearth a good fullback. The training table
will probably be started on October 2, Immediately
after the opening of college.
Alfred G. VandeTbilt Has Entered Eight
Blue Ribbon Winners.
White Plains. N. V., Sept. Nearly four hun
dred, entries have been received for the horse show
which opens to-morrow In conjunction with the
fair now being held here. Among the new exhib
itors this year will be Bird S. Coler. former Control
ler of New-York, who will show his brown gelding.
Commander Baker, In the roadster class.
Alfred G. Vanderbilt will show eight blue ribbon
winners. The Corinthian class, open to hunters,
includes Howard Wlllets's Heatherbloom, the 1
champion high Jumper of the world.
Among those who have entered horses are J. Bor
den Harrlman, R. M. Carlll. Harry L. Topilts, Mrs.
Henry Siegel. Moses Taylor. Edwin C Klrkland.
Alfred B. Maclay. Henry El Schwab, Mrs. A. O.
Van Hansen, Miss M. C. Maxwell. Edwin H.
Weatherbee, D. G. Reid. Marlon Story. Trenor L.
Park, Stanley J. Halle. Ira A. McCormack. Miss
Henrietta C. Weatherbee, Miss Vera Morris, Q.
Louis Bolssevain, Mrs. Theodore G. Volger, Miss
B. Cary, Howard N. Potter and Douglas Franks.
The fourth annual horse show of the Agricultural
Society of Queens-Nassau Counties, will be held at
Mlneola, Long Island, on September 29 and JKX
The programme Is made uj> of thirty-six class as, b*.
sldea two pony classes, for which Harry Payne
Whitney has offered prozes. The principal prise
Is $150 for the best road four-in-hand team.
Interest in Army Circles in the Military
Jump on the Last Day.
At yesterday's meeting of the executive committee
of the* United Hunt* Racing Association it was de
cided to charge the following prices of admission to
the different stands and indoaures for tho steeple
chase meeting at Morris Park on October 21. 26 and
28: Grandstand and Inclosure. for men, $3; for wom
en, $150; paddock, for men. U; for women. 12 GO;
clubhouse and Incloaure. for one day. $10; for the
meeting. 120; field stand. 60 cents.
Tho Military Steeplechase, to be run on the last
day, is exciting much interest in army circles. It
is to bo about two miles, over a hunter's course,
and will be open to officers of the army and volun
teer corps mounted on horses that have been the
property of the nominators for a month before the
closing of the race. The prize will be a bandsoma
cup and $300. Entries are expected from members
of the array, Bquadxon A. New- York; Squadron B,
Brooklyn; the Ist Pbila4*lpb*a Tro^D, «j>d otMc
crack c*.v«Jry corv*.
Yankees Shut Out Philadelphia,
Only to Suffer Same Fate.
I Philadelphia nt New-Terk. I Chicago at ClevelaaA
Bonton at Washington.
»w-Tork 5: P'delphla. 0. ' Boston. 1: WAf=hlne»on. 0.
P^delphla. 3: New-York. o |P.of>to n . 7: Washington, fi.
Cleveland. 2: Detroit. 1. Chicago, S : Bt. LOUIS. 8.
Cleveland. 4: Detroit. 2. I
Won.Lo*t.P.c.l Won.Lo«t.F£
Philadelphia ...SO 40 .eMlD*troll OJ £ -PJ»*
Chioaeo 77 53 .592 Boston *« "4 .04
Cleveland *»9 fi4 51P Ws«Lhinjrt.on '4 '. ' .■»!-
New-York «4 82 SOSISt Looil 46 81 .34fl
Both erames between the Highlanrl<=-rs arri Phila
<l»»lr-hia at American League Park yf-sr^rday re
sulted In shutouts. The first gamp .v^nt to the
local team by a score of 5 to 0. and the second to
Philadelphia by a acore of 1 to 0.
Brilliant fleHing marked boh games. In the
opening: contest Puttmann and Coakley were the
pitchers. Puttmann held the visitors down to two
hits, and struck out six men. He also fielded his
position perfectly, and succeeded in sending out a
safe hit In each of his three visits to the bat. Coak
iey also pitched a good game, with the exception
of the eighth inning, whien ho tired, and was hit
for a double, two bunte and two singles, which got
five men over the plate.
L. Cross's brilliant stop of Fultz's grounder was
the fielding feature
In the second game Bender and Gnode were the
opposing pitchers. In th^ eighth inning Orth bat
ted for Goode. necessitating his retirement Qm
fith pitched the final inning. Keeler was responsible
for letting in two runs in the fifth inning, when he
dropped Davis's fly. The fielding of V»?R"r and
the batting of Davis were the features
In the fifth inning Teager was che»reri for a
clever stop and throw of M. Cross's liner and he
brought the crowd to Its feet in the fifth inn>ng
when be caught Hartzel s foul up against the
grandstand fence. The scores follow:
ab r lbpo a. c ab r lb po a c
Hahn. rf 8 12 10 0 Bartsell. If ..» 0 0 8 0 0 |
Kcsler. 2t»...4 1 1 O 2 tjLoPd. ct 4 0 0 0 0 0
Elberfeld. ss.4 1 2 O « 0| Davis. lt> 3 0 110 0 0
Yeager. 3b... 4 1 1 1 1 O,L Cross. 5b. .4 0 0 0 2 0
Dougherty, ir.4 0 12 0 0 Seybold. rf...J O 0 0 0 O
r:hase. 1b... 4 « 012 0 o;.Murphy, 2b. ..3 0 0 3 1 0
FMlti. cf 4 0 1 2 0 Olf. Cross. E5...2 0 1 1 i 0
Klelnow. C...3 0 0 9 0 0 Schreck. c 3 0 0 T 2 1
I'uttraann. p.S 1 3 0 3 OjCoakley. p .3 0 OJ)J J> ;
Totals . ...33~5 11 2T 12 O! Totals 28 0 224 11 1
New-Tort 00000005 x—
Philadelphia 000 0 0000 0-0
Thre^-basa hit— Puttmann. Double play— Pchreck ani
M. Cross L«ft on bases— N"«w-York. 5: Philadelphia. 4
First base on balls— Oft Puttmann. 2. Ofl CoaMey. 1.
Hit by pitched ball— By Puttmann. I. Btruck out— By
Puttmann. 6. by Coakley. 2 Wild —Puttmann
Time. 1:30. Umpires— Sheridan and McCarthy. Attend
ance. 4.000.
ab r lbpo a *; ab r It. po a c
Hartsell. If 3 O 1 3 0 •' Hahn. rf 4 0 0 2 0 0
Lord ef 4 112 0 0 K<>eler 2b. 400 00 0
sa'T . 1b... 3 1 310 2 0 Elberfeld. U.A 0 2 2 2 2
L, Cross. 3b 3 0 0 2 4 0 Veager. 30. .4 0 1 3 4 <J
3eybol(J. rf .. .3 0 12 0 OiDougherty. 1f.4 0 1 1 O 0
Murphy. 2b.. 0 2 0 1 1 Chase, lb 4 0 0 9 O O
JUST"c "" Jno 8 2 J^l^'c ::1 oIS 5 5
Bender. Z"* il i I jg^v.- "I 0 j_o j O
Total- 31 3 82712 l| Totals 32 0627 11 0
Philadelphia ..00012000 t) — 3
New-York .::..:.V.:..... 000000000-O
Two-bas» hit— Elberfeld. Sarriflce hlts-Kleinow
Lcrd Stolen base— Hartseil. Hits— Off Goode. iin eight
Inning: off Griffith. 1 in one innln? I>>ft on bases-
Philadelphia, 8. N>w-York, 5. First base on balls-Oft
Goode, 6. First base on errors— New-York, 1. ruck
out—By Bender. 4. by Goode. «: by Griffith 1. Time of
game. 1:». I'mrlres— Sheridan and Mc< arthy. At
tendance, 4,0n0.
Cleveland. Sept. 19.— Cleveland won two games
from Detroit to-day. The first game was a pitch
ers' battle lp which. Moore carried off the honors.
The throwing to bases by Wakefield. Cleveland's
new catcher, was a feature. He caught four men
at second. Kitson's wildness in the nrst inning
of the second game gave Cleveland its second
victory It was called at the end of the fifth
Inning on account of rain. The scores follow:
Clev"i"nd galn<O .. i o o 0 0 i 0 o x- R 2 H9H 9 E
Detroit ':".'." - ...... 0 0 1 0O 0 0 O_l B 0
Batteries— Moore, and Wakefleld; Donovan, Drill and
(Second game)— is;;**?*!
Detroit ° 2 ° ° ;^* « 1
Detroit ° 2 ° ° 4I — - 8 J
Batteries— Clarke and West; Kltson and Drill. T'mplres
__Connor and Connolly. Attendance. 2.810.
St. Louis. Sept. 19— Although outbatted by St.
Louis to-day. Chicago's superior base running
earned a victory by a score of 8 to 3. The score
fOllOWS: R. H. E.
CMcngo 0 1 0 1 0 1 3 0 2— S 7 3
St. Louis 0 0 2 0 0 ft 0 1 O-3 11 0
Batteries — Owen and Sullivan; Glade and Roth. Um
pire— OLoughlin. Attendance, 1,800
Washington, Sept. 19.— Boston won both games of
the double header with Washington to-day. Cy
Young shut out Washington with only two hits
in the first game, while Fa!kenborg lost the second
game through three bases on balls in the ninth
inning. Berry, of the Three Is League, pitched
his first game for Boston and did well in the face
of poor support. The scores follow:
<Flr«t (Tame) — 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0- R l H7H 7 E >
BoZoT ..' 0 00100000-1 7 )
Washington 0 O 0 0 0 0 O 0 O-- 0 2 1
Batteries — and Criger; Townsend and Heydon.
{Second game)— R. H. E.
Boston ...T 3 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 2— T 10 3
Washington 1030 1 100 0-- 6 10 0
Batferies— Tannehill. Berry and Criger: Falkenberg and
Kluredge. Umpire^ — Hurst. Attendance. 3.stw>.
Jersey City and, Baltimore are tied for first plac^
In the Eastern League, with the Providence team
only three points behind. The close fight that these
three teams are making for the pennant is attract-
In* the attention of all lovers of the sport. Jersey
Cltv lost to Rochester yesterday, while Baltimore
defeated Toronto. Providence has played one game
less than the leaders.
Hudson has won the championship of the Hud
eon River League.
The double defeat of the Detroit team by Cleve
land yesterday put the Highlanders again In fourth
place In the percentage column, which position tho
Detroit nine gained on Monday.
Boston. Sept 19.— The game between the Superbas
and Boston here to-day was postponed on account
of wet grounds. A doubleheader will be played to
Corked cr Tin Capped
The Giants Lose Ten Inning Game
and Then Get Revenge.
Rrooklyn at Boston. Chicago at Cincinnati.
New-Tofh M Philadelphia, j
Ph'delphU. 8; New-York. 2 ! Chlraeo •: Clnrlnnati. «.
-York. 2. Pladelphla. 1. 1 Boston vj. Brooklyn, rmin.
Won.Lnst.P cl Wdß.Wtt.Pe
New York .f» 38 714iClnMnnatl M 68 .4»3
Plttsburif .... 90 47 f137 St. Lnuls 53 *4 S"7
Chicaro 7S .\8 B73inoi>ton 4S 01 331
Philadelohia .73 00 f,43! Brooklyn 30 03 .203
Philadelphia. S«pt. l»— PhltadHphia and the
Giants broko ev?n In a dbnbl« header her* to-day,
the first gram.- going to Philadelpl'.ia by a score of
3 tr. 2. and the second to the Giants by a «corf» o/
2 to 1.
The home team won the first game in the tenth
Inning through Bresnahan's wild throw, which,
followed by an our. allowed -jrtney to score.
The game was full of exciting tncKhtotsi especially
in the eighth Inning, when the Giants ti>d th«
score. Devlin was applauded for a good catch of
Courtney's foul In th<- sixth inntnK, and Strang
for a treat 6he-hand*d catch of »noi.i's liner in
the eigiifh inning
Mathewson pitched in the second game and had
the Philadelphia batsmen athfs mercy, holdirg
them down to two hits. Had It not been for
Dahlen error in tho seventh inning. Mathcwson
would have scored a shut out. A double ray In
which Gleason. Dooln and Bransfleld figured In
the opening inning was tlie fielding feature. The
scores follow:
ab rlbpo a c ab rli>P° a •
Thomas, cf. . 5 0 2 3 0 O,Bresnahan. c 4 0 1 2 0 1
Gleason. 2b. 4 0 1 6 6 0 Browne, rf.. 5 1 2 i 0 0
Courtney. 3b 3 1 1 1 1 0 Donlln. r.t .... 5 1 2 2 0 O
Mas-e. If . .. 5 1 2 1 O O McGann. lb 4 O 1 * 1 0
TltSn. rf 2 112 1 1 Merte,. 1f .... 4 0 1 3 0 0
Brnsft/ld; lb 5 0 112 2 oil»hl«n. -f • \ 0 2 2 3 0
Dooln. c... 4 0 14 2 O'D-vHn. 3h .3 0 0 2 1 0
Pittinger. P . ± o *« j^.g".™^ p . ,81512
_Tota.s .37 3113020 2i --- -- "
•One o.it when winning r.jn was made
Phtladelphta 0 O0 ' ) " 2 A?AiIS
New-York 0 0 O 0 0 1 0 1 0 0-2
Earned runs— Philadelphia. 2. New-York. 2. Tw«-bas«
hits— Doolin. Browne Sacrifice hits— Gleason. Dool n.
Pittir.ger Mfrtes. McGann. Double plays Gleason. Doom.
Doolln and Courtney; Strang and MxGann. Left on bat*»
—Philadelphia. 11 New-York. 10. First bae« on balls-
Off Pittfnger. 4; off McOinni'y. 1 First base on errors—
Philadelphia. 1: Nfw-York. 1 Hit by pitched bah s-
Tltus 2. Struck out— By Plttinger. 1; by Md»innit> . 1.
Wild" pitch — Pmin&er. Time of (cam*. 1:33. T,mplre»—
O'Day and Klem.
ab r lb po a el ab rlb po a •
Browne, rf ..4 0 0 2 0 o|Thoma«. cf...-4 0 0 3 0 0
Donlin. cf 3015 0 o!(sleason. 2b. ..4 1 1 2 1 0
McGann 1b.5 0 313 0 1 Courtney. 3b.. 0 0 1 H
Mertes. 1f... 4 110 0 01 Magee. If 4 0 0 1 0 0
DaMen ss . 2 1 1 O 6 l'Tl^«. rf 3 0 0 3 0 0
Devlin 3b .3 01 O 2 Bransfleld. 1b.3 0 Oil 0 0
Strang. 2b... 401 0 1 Doolin. ss 30 0 1 5 0
BoweFman. c 3 0 1 7 0 o' Abbott, c 2 0 0 4 1 0
Mathson. P_3 0 0 0 4 Oj Dunleby. p 2 0 0 0 3 0
'Doom. c 1 O 0 1 0 0
Totals ...33 2 827 13 2!Sparks. p 0 O 0 0 0 0
•Lush 1 O 1 O 0 0
Totals 31 ~T 227 11 0
•Batu-i fir Dug-yleby In eighth Inning.
New-York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 o—2
Philadelphia. 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 o—l
Earned run- New-Tork. 1. Sacrifice — Bowerman.
Double play— Gleason. Doolin and Bransfleld. Left on
naSAß—Philadelphia. 3; New-York. 11. First b«B« on
a ]l s _Off Duftgleby. 4. First base on errors— Philadel
phia 1. Hit by pitcher— Devlin. Dahlen. Struck out— By
Dujrtrleby, 1; by Mathewson, fl; by Spark*. 1. — oft
Dup«rl«»hy. 9 In eight Innings. Time l:37. Umpires
O'Day and KUm.
Chicago. Sept. 19— Chicago defeated Cincinnati
to-day by bunchincr ten hits and stealing six bases
in the first and third innings. The visitors hit
W>imer hard in the fifth inning, and after three
runs had been made off him in the ninth on a gift,
two singles and a triple. Reulbach replaced him.
stopping the run getting. The score follows:
R. H E.
ChfeaKo 8 O 4 0 1 © « 9 x—S 1« 0
Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 3-«? 11 0
Bit?ene F — 'VVelmer, Reulbach and O'Neill: Overall and
Sch!«-1. t'mpire — Bausewine. Attendance, 2.400
Rochester. 3; Jersey City. 1. ißaltlmore. 6: Toronto. 3.
Won Lost P. c. 1 Won. Lest. P. c.
Jersey City TT 47 «21Buffa-» 61 69 .477
Baltlmore 77 47 .621 Mont. >al N 75 .427
Fr^videneo ...76 47 .618 Rochester 51 SO .359
Newark "4 62 .B08;Toronto 4* ?3 .367
FIRST RACE — three-year-olds; handicap: $1 000 add
ed; about six furlongs.
Jake Sanders lS>:Gold Enamel 105
\ercnaut 114 My Buela 104
Santa Catallna 113 Diamond Plush 102
Gamara -w 108 ; Cederstrome 10i>
Bryan 107! Lucy Toung 100
Platoon 10«|
SECOND RACE — Selling: for four-year-olds and over;
steeplechase; $1,000 added: about two miles and a
half. -.
Grandpa ls3lPloua 140
Trek U» I Head Lad 132
Jim Newman 143 ! Pathmaster 132
Black Death 143 ( Caloorahatche© 132
Ruth's Rattler 1421
THIRD RACE — Selling; for fllllei. two years old; $1,000
added; five and a half furlongs.
Azora 109 Last Cherry 99
Crossways 106 Snowball 99
•Mary Morris 104 'Handbag 96
•Flavlgny 104, 'Evening 99
NU 103i»Brlbery 94
Sweetheart OO.'ln Line. 94
Dodlna «>:»Maudlna 94
Merry Go Round 99; •Marie Antoinette 04
all a*es; $2,500 added: one mile and a furlong.
Proper 12"! Bedouin 108
First Mason 110 Uncle Urlgh 9S
Buttling 106! Rwl Friar 90
FIFTH RACE — Selling; for three-year-olds and over
which hava run and not won at this meeting; $1,000
added; one mile and a sixteenth.
Canteen DArkle 9»
Brags 106 • Jack McKeon 99
•Judge Hlmes 105i«Palette 98
• Sals 1° *6henandoah 95
•Grenade lOBi •Monaeodor 95
Possession 1081 'Olowstar 94
Thistle Heather 103 •lsmalllan 89
Bouvler 103 1
SIXTH RACE— For t wo-ye*r-old« ; handicap; $1,000 add
ed; about clx furlongs.
Disobedient 126; Brother Frank 114
Toots Mook I*4 Fine Cloth 113
James Reddlck 122 Lady Anne 112
High Rank 119 Algolee \no
Anodyne 115 i
•Apprentice allowance.
Perfect Beer
THOROUGHLY filtered soft river water, the
*■ best Barley-Malt, imported Bohemian
Hops and Special Culture Yeast are the ingredi
ents of
"King o^^K^^BeerV
By lagering (ageing) not less than 4 months, every
trace of the injurious, un fermented constituents, found
in immature beer, is removed.
Families supplied by Grocers and Liquor Merchant* or the
Anheuser-Busch Agency
24 West Street 634-636 W. 36th St.
i'hooe 2795 Cortiandt St. Fhooe 51f13-3&tl, St.
l!arleni-130(h St. and I2th Aye.
f'liuiid 7 Morßlarf»lde
Professionals Must Respect Ruling
or Be Disqualified.
Ther* is every indication that there nib*i b*
trouble, «nd plenty of it, at th« op«n champion
ship of th*» United States Golf Association, which
begins to-morrow a' the Myopia Hunt Chib link*.
President Thomas of the United Srafes Oolf As
sociation learned yesterday that one of the flrms
that had agreed to withdraw It* caak premium*
to the winners who play with its golf balls haJ
broken the agreement. He said:
In the Interests of pure and wholesome sport.
fh- i°niS!H nn a l £r th r? ,l, ln '*« r1t y °t the tourns^ientl
wie Lnited States Golf Association has now no«
fl^?wi ftrm !n u «« t!on ' ha ' its offer must b«
w hdrnwn uncondftionaiiy As an alternative. w«
will forbid the use of this bail by any player ia
the open championship. Whether this will be
by a bulletin or by persoml cautions will not b«
decided until our committee rr.ee'3 again to-nigat
at Boston.
th i?* Is certaln-any player using this ball
will be disqualjfled. In our opinion, the offer o(
siae Drlzes would become a corr'ipttnr lnfluenc* ia
the open championship if not nipped In the bud
Tne action is in the best interest* o the profes
sionals and of the gam*, in our juns;m»nr
If. perchance, victory depended on a slnale
stroke between a professional using the bali that
carries a 1500 bonus and a prof-snional using an
ordinary ball, and the latter should lose by mi«3 ; n*
a 10rt ,i ' there would at once by a howl that h«
had sold out. This I? but one of many contingen
cies that would make It unwise to sanction th#
Kift of r>remluma
We will hold .1 Straight tournament for th«
usual rrizes. and th» winner will be stamped th«
best Kolfer of the year.
The statement of the firm that has defied rh* go!?
organization was a brief one- as fol!rw«
On MCOOd tnouHit. ire realize that It would be
unfiir to our customers to withdraw our »>ff>r of
bonuses to men placed who u«<» our baii If raf
fled in time w« would hay« teen rl^a^ed to meet On
views of the t'nited States Golf Association, and
have refrained from making the offers. Our good
name is a consideration we must put above ai!
else, If the winner or th«» ternr><i or fh:r' < ma-!
comes to us and states that h» has played with ouV
ball we will pay to each the advertised bonus We
stand on our orlilna! offer.
As to the boycott on the ball declare-l by the
I*nlt.>d States Golf Association thar i« h matter
between th» players and the commit"^ vr> h.-n
no flgrht to make. In our opinion, n piaver wjioie
So entrance fee has been accepted, ,-1 fart made evi
dent by the announcement that be is an entrant,
has the right to use any ball or sort of clubs h*
likes. To say otherwise is an Interfereii wi'h
the time honored freedom of golf and a monopo
listic declaration not in spirit with the rights of
free and independent men. Our duty 13 merely to
state that our offers have not been withdrawn It
is the business of the pl.-iyers to submit or to rebel
ae-ainst the committee's ruling, arA nor our con
The large entry from the Weal this year is said
I to be due to the prospect of winning extra prizes,
in addition to the prizes hung up by the T'nited,
States Golf Association, and there Is a wMoaiiieal
feelinsr of dissatisfaction among the profess
at any restriction being put on their free choice
of clubs or balls.
Nen-York Yacht Club Thirty-Foot
ers Becalmed on the Sound.
Although there was a good representation of the
30-foot, one-design yachts of the New-York Yacht
I Club at the starting line off Glen Cove yesterday,
there was no race for the cup offered by Commo
dore F. G. Bourne The Sound was as srr.oo'h is
a millpond. hardly a breath of air rippling its sur
face in the three hours that the regatta ■mmitte«
and the yachts waited off the starting Una, between
Mott's and Prospect points.
August Belmont had placed his fast steam yacht.
the Scout, at the disposal of William Burler Dun
can. Jr.. and the- regatta committee, and she proied
useful in towing the contestants to the starting
point. The ten yachts that were ready to rac*
and that will probably sail in all four races begin
ning to-day were J. W Alker's Alera. Cord
Meyer's Atair. William Butl-r Duncan. Jr's. Da
hinda, Hanan Brothers' Nautilus. Harry Maxwell*
Phryne. Adee Brothers' Adelaide 11. George M
Pynchon's Neola 11. Lyman Delano's Oriole. Stuy
vesant Wainwright's Cara Mia and O'DonneU lae
lin's Ibis.
The start will be made to-day at 2 p. m. oft Glen
Cove, the course being designated by the regatta"
committee before the preparatory signal is mad*
The course will be fifteen miles, to windwara
or leeward, and return, if possible. There will be
on© gun starts, and attention will be called to UM
signals by whistle. Should there.be delay in f h
time of the start, sienals will b« jna.de on fifteen
minute intervals thereafter.
No second or third prize will be offered by the
club. To-morrow's race Is for the Ylce-C
dores Cup.
Prizes Aggregating $1,500 in Fall Regatta
of Atlantic Yacht Club.
Prizes asrsrrecating in value $1,500 are offered br
the Atlantic Yacht Club to the winning yachts In
their annual fall regatta, which is to be sailed in
the Low?r Bay on Saturday. Of this irr;o-:r.- is<^
goes to the winners in five classes of schooners
Twelve classes of sloops and one of catboata ar*>
to have f550 divided between the winners, and if
three or more yachts start in a r-lass there will be
a second prize; if five or more start, a third rriz*
is offered.
The race, which promises to be one of the beat
sailed in the Lower Bay this aeaaon, is open to
yachts belonging to any duly organized ya-nt clab.
All the schooners, and all sloops above Class J. will
sail around the- Southwest Spit Buoy and Scotland
Lightship— a course of twenty-six miles T. sec
ond division has the bell buoy, off the point o*
Sandy Hook, for its outer mark. The third. ftnxrt3
and fifth divisions round the uthwest Spit Buoy.
The start will be made at UM a m from two
mark boats anchored In Gra^esend Bay. each tying
the Atlantic Yacht Club Durgee. yachts crossing thfl
lir.« from north to south. It will be a one-gun start
with no time limit to the race. AH yachts arUl
receive the time allowances to whleb their racmj
m«asurements entitle them, in accordance- with t.-.o
club's table of allowances.
In Second Game of Chess Hatch No Result
Is Reached.
Nuremberg, Germany. Sept. 19.— Tarrasch and
Marshall played the second game, of thetr matc!j
of eight games up at the local club this afternoon.
and It resulted in a draw.
Marshall, as second player, adopted the Mc-
Cutcheon variation of the French Defence. 3?iect
inar the continuation Bishop to Queen's second,
making the game highly interesting from start to
finish, which came after only thirty moves naa
been recorded, the result being a draw Trie score
now reads: Tarrasch. I; Marshall. 0; drawn. X-

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