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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 25, 1906, Image 14

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COWri.ICATTOSS l-01.1.0W.
Horse Named to Start, Though
] ' rawn—Bdl Suspended.
IBr TWgi— « to Th» Tribune]
Saratoga. K. T.. Aug. 26.— The scratching of Al
t'.; <i I from the fifth race here to-day after the bet
tine had been in progress for five minutes caused
quite a commotion in the ring and had many
persons scurrying around try In* to get their
wafers straighjer.ed out. Altuda had been
scratched in regular order, but by some mistake
her name was posted as a starter, with Troxler
to ride. She opened at even money, and hun
dreds of dollars were bet on her at that price,
while Dulcinea was quoted at 3 to 1 to win and
even money for place. When the mistake was
discovered the layers and the players were at
sea for a few minutes as to what should be
done. T. Sullivan, secretary of the Metropolitan
Turf Association, then announced that all bets
were off. and a new book was ordered. On top
of this, however, came a ruling from John G.
Cavanaugh. who has charge of the ring, that
money should be refunded on Altuda only and
that other bets stood. This caused new com
plications, which took the rest of the afternoon
to straighten out. Those who had bet on Dul
dnca at even money for the place had momentary
cause for rejoicing, as with Altuda out «he was
heavily played to win from 7t05t0 9to 10. It
looked as if this worked a hardship on the lay
ers, but as Dulcinea was unplaced the situation
did not provoke the discussion which otherwise
would -have riser. Eudora. at 12 to 1. won
the race, beating August Belmont's Glamor by
two lengths The latter was best, but she was
pinched off at the start, losing several lengths.
Dulcinea was always outrun.
H. B. Duryea's Ben Ban won the Seneca
Stakes, for three-year-olds, at six furlongs. He
closed strong in the stretch after Pvthia and
Edna Jackson had raced each other Into exhaus
tion In front. a:id v.on going away. Disobedient,
heavily played, was never prominent.
; August Beimont'e Tiptoe won the handicap for
■11 pjr^s. Brat on the card, after ■ spirited drive
through the last furlong with Sir Lynewood.
She 'raced Aeronaut into submission at the end
of five furlongs, aiul was game enough to stand
• hard drive and win when Sir Lynewood ap
peared to have her beaten fifty yards from the
Judges. Inquisitor ran a dull race, and seems
to l*- staling off
The other winners were Sonoma Belle, which
caught Water Dog tiring at the last furlong
pole In the second race, and came away to win
easily. Montgomery, which galloped home in the
two-year-old handicap, and Royal Scot, which
was graduated from the maiden class in the
last race.
Uoyal Scot and Johnstone were both heavily
played in this race, and the latter went to the
post favorite at 7 in V*. He proved a grievous
disappointment, however, even with Miller up.
and was beaten two lengths for the place by
Tiptoe s.nd Montgomery were the only win
ning favorites, but the other winners, with the
exception of Kudora. were well played, and the
majority of those present had a profitable day.
The weather was cool in comparison with the,
Intense heat of the last few days, and the
change was heartily welcomed.
At •') meeting of the stewards of the Jockey
Club here to-day the riding license of Bell, the
jockey, was suspended for the balance of the
season. This action followed his temporary sus
pension at Brighton Beach for a bad looking
ride on Bobbie Kean.
H. K. Knapp was appointed steward to repre
sent the Jockey Club at the fall meeting of the
Coney Island Jockey Club, and Andrew Miller
for the fall meeting of the Brooklyn Jockey Club.
FIRST TtACE— Seilinx; for three year WOO added.
n Six furloncß.
Kirn f - ' Name. '^ rt -
Stealea 112 Royal Sceptre 8*
J*<-k Po!«n I*** Annetit I»<iy ... fXJ
F«nr^yn 102 r;tvnnni Baler!" &i
EiMfcawa? 101if=now JW
Ply Ren 1W ! Horn* Pncue 9*
t»nsra«< 101 ! Stoic »3
Court Martial 101 ! ' .
HANDICAP «f ?2.WV>: for four-}-»ar-oldii and up
ward. The full C4UTW. about mo an.; on-half mil"*.
H»T'ulr.!<l lS7'Gatebell 14«
Vackey r»t»->-»- - • .153; Phantom ... 142
PTAKKP «.f $10,000; 'or t»oyo«MHf. pit rurlOOC* '
I> Mund 122 raumnr.nk 112 I
Y«n*e« <Uun 122 Aletheuo 112 I
Don Enrique 117' Marathon 112'
Arrlte 1 IT | Vox Popuii 112
IjTil mat. 112: Prince Hampton 109
rOt.'RTH RACK— THE SARATOGA CUP r,f *7.J*V»: for
■ !-•« y*ar-olds *n<i upward. One mil* and nix fur-
On R,--.-. r ....127 Sa?n«rm 113
Fir 1? : - IIS
FIFTH P.Af'F.- ?*llinc: for three-j-ear-old* and upward-
JttViO added. One mil*
Orlv II in»!«lufi He(dom Oft
T'Ton I'> ' Yada S»9
Otrlrh lifi'All Rtjrht b ~ m
Aura**!n W» : AzelJna m
<»!•«•« lfW'l^idv Ellifon j>4
Flziy Tzzy lO4| Au«fralma »4
J»'«im ...10* I Woodsman Pi
TV<-«x!.«ai( l ftS i Wynne . . A.3
N'epturu* 102 Edith .Tame* ftO
W.|ri«-m« 101 ! r>«Mrn"r«- S»
.To<-ur!d l r 'l i fir>ri»ty F.>i>! «4
TVivMr. i -h 100
ETXTH R.»rK-ror two pear olds; $700 added, pi fur-
Convilte IC2 Tank»e Girl 114
GTimaldl 117! High Juniper 114
BeWemo 117)
IBJT RACE .— Kan4i-ap lor all ts»»; $700 a4de<l. seven furl&ng*. Ptart giod. Won drlrlnr. Tims l-27*i
X Winner, br f.. by Hastings — Tarj>eia.
I PoFt j I I I , - Erttlnr ~
_l!£ r *^ B ™}JL*? ■ *5? ;ier. I Fo. lWt-1 St. I*__> 41 *__ > 4 H at. Fin. I Joctoy. i Opert.HichCloePlaee Show.
T:-- 3 . .. ißelmomt 2 ; 122 4 V V V I ! 1* IJ. Jones..... Yi-S 8 11-5 4^« »^5
Rr \.-.r.r- ■<*<■■■■: 5 <Wl-I#n«M 3 106! « 414 1 3» 2'a 2' 2* !W. Knapp... 3 7-2 7-2 *-6 1-2
Esrßusffl!. 1...! T. Hltchrork)! « ] 102 3 3» 41> 3' 3' a 1a 1 f*w»l| 1 10 15 12 4 8-5
Jn<juiFlior. S . < Ken: oast 1* St.»; ♦ I 121! 2 •» 5 1 4' 4*4 * 4» MiU<»r I 13-.% c, 13-5 «-10 0.5
Peter Sterlins. 3....« A. Brownr 7 j 11& .1 «t" «»» X' »• 5» !TroxW 15 25 25 8 4
Aeronaut. « . (K. JohnFontj 6 I 127 ! 1 212 1 212 1 6* «• 61"6 1 " I, Williams. « 10 10 4 *-ls
Martin r«-.vje. 4 iTurney)' 1 I 110' 7 7 7 7 7 7 ishaw j 10 15 15 5• ££
Tlp">»" I art netMnc to apara at the «id. fir I^ynnewood ran his race. Fir Russell had no excuses. Aeronaut
ha<J toil" »iir'y ?r*"l
f)D RACE Belling; for Him jaai nMa and upwaM . WOO added; one mils and an eighth. Start goert Won
, «•' «a«iiy. Tim», 1 :X~. U'lnn*r. eh. m.. b> Star Ruby -Sonoma.
» 1 Tost I ] ~~ — — - I Il— Betting 1
\ Horae»n<i a»». Owner. ; Po. |Wt. I St. M. 'A % St. Fin. I Jockey. [ Open. High. Close. Place. Show.
aoeema Bella.'. ft ... (Mar.'nui 4 101 1 « 6H 8* 2l2 l 2' J- J. Johnson...] 4 ~S 7^2 55 4^h
Cbrrtgan a <R.-iw»ll> 5 ! 1061 2 616 1 «• 44 1 * 34 2% ■ Bandy 4 7 6 2 O
Tl'a'er Dot:. 3 iMi-<'arr«T) 8 Ml * 1» J» 14 1* 8' IFreich'Tn . . . . * 16 12 4 2
Mao. Jr. 8 il^zaruF) 2 ' 851 1 3l3 l B"-4 64 6" 4' C. Hosf 7-2 4 16-5 1 8-5
Ocsaaapra>.3 «Morri-> 3 61 4 414 1 4» 6' «» 64 Lotto 12 1& 12 4 2
Charlatan. 3 (Gum; I ©SI 3 2' 212 1 84 4» 6' Millar 4 6 6 2 1
Etony. f. ava.yland> 7 99, 7 7' 7» 7» 7 7'» Finn 7 8 6 2 6-6
Brett. 3. ... .. «V. J. Del} I 6 « 8 8 8 ' » 8 8 J. Carroll.... 30 60 80 10 6
Sonoma Belle ran to h»r best form. C'orrlgan would have done better with a stronger ride. Water Dog had
■peed, but »ir»'i in th« stretch.
*1P RACE. — Handicap- for ttc^-jrear-elds: $"<*> added: fly« and a half furlong*. Etart good. Won easily. Time*
•> I:**. Winner, eh. c. t by Pesaara~Monteom*ry Cooper.
" " rPoatT" I ~ I I < batting ■HT
Horse. Owner. IPo [Wt. | et. % M. Vt St. Fin. I Jockey. [ Open. High. Close. Place. Show.
ilontsoir/rr (Forsythe)! 8 I 118! 1 212 1 212 1 1» 1» 1* Miller 1 8-2 S-5 IS-1O »-6 l_i
Old Honesty l<sorey> « 11© 8 «• 84 8* 24 2» Dugan 8 12 12 4 2
Blon4y <!•• Armaiir 2 113 6 ft l 6' 4» 8* ,»• J. Martin.... 4 5 4 8-ft 45
Smiling Tom <Belmon»i' 8 I 112 7 44 414 1 D* 616 1 414 1 J. Jones 1 7 8 8 5-2 «.-«
Hlckon- tDuryoa) 1 110 6 74 7' 616 1 «4 6* I W. Knapp... 5 8 8 5-2 6-6
JerstrUA) (Whitney) 7 130, 2 1" 1» 24 44 6* Shaw j 8 8 « 6-2 6-5
C*rapalgner (Richard*) ! 6 JO* 4 6* 6« 7» 7' 7' G. Vturns . . B0 100 100 30 IB
t^gygarie....... ..aMaokess?) 1 4 10$| 8 8 8.8 6 « Baw^l . . •■_. J_ 15 20 IB 6 m 2
Montgomery Just romped In »hen Jersey Lady ran her head off In th* early part. Old Honesty hung en
gamely- Blondy closed vary fast.
4TH RACE.— FENECAj aelltng; for year-olds; Sl.sno added; els furlongs. Start poor. Won drl\«
r Ing. Tim*. 1 :!:'*». Winner, eh. C-. by Ben etrome ßan Amy
~~~ I Poet) j \r ■ Betting — ■->
Hotm. Owner. 1 Po. |Wt.[ St. 4 4 4 Bt. Fin, j Jockey. | Open. Hlgh.Close. Place Show.
Ben Ban (Duryea.ii I 1041 4 »• 8* »4 14 I 1I 1 r W. Knapp...) ~3 » 2 4 6^o B^S
Etaa. Jackson (B<nnlogton)i • »1 8 2* 2* 2* 24 212 1 J. Ilenneuey S-8 »* 8-6 7-l«> 1-3
James H%idioV (Ellison) 7 106 2 44 414 1 44 «■ 8» HaweU 20 40 4* 12 «
pytbU. (Deppeler f 9i 1 1* 1' 1% 34 414 1 Miller 4 V 7V 7 6 2 1
r/Ssobe<Uent (Sjiuinii) , 8 Ml 7 7 7 7 6' 6* J. Johnson... 4 0-2 8 1 1-2
Geseral Halo-... <Chirm 4 102. 6 6* 6* «' «> 6* ;H. Cochran.. 10 15 16 4 2
l.<ord of the FoiWt (Wilson I J 881 6 6- 616 1 84 7 7 | Homer 1, IS 28 25 6 4
Ben V.- waa much th* beet. and tod something left at the finish. Edna Jackson ran her race. James Red
ctalc ]un larttd to defeat Pythia, which bad tha early speed
STH RACE. —For fllUea t*b years old: $400 ?.r.i*d; live and a, half furlongs. Start poor. Won ridden out. Time
O 1:OS. Winner, to. f . by Plaudit — Hoyden.
~~~ I Poet I I I I < ~ Betting ~ -^
Horse. Owner I ro. Wt.| Et. 4 4 4 Et. Fin, 1 Jockey. 1 OpanHlgh.Cloae.plaf.Show.
EnAor*. .'. (Or»r!n)T I 1 1«~1 V 2* 14 1 1« \C. RotTTTTTT 12 II 15 4 2
Olafnor (Helmonti 1 •» 0 T» 1* •» 2 1 3' Homer 8 8 14-5 4-0 2-5
Dusty Duma .iFerguaoo) C JOB 8 4* 4« 6» 84 8* Pernna 30 80 20 7 S
TMi'.eic-aLVr. ..tP«tter> 4 100 ♦ 8» 84 4' 4" 4H Miller 6-6 6-* »-10 2-5 —
TTinslrsliirta <a\nforfl» 2 8» 2 6« 6* 8* «4 B4 Finn 10 10 8 3 7-5
AJOa • ........ tSprSkela) 9 08 8 1' 1» 2« 6V, 6' J. Henn«»c7 80 60 80 10 8
iutura'nFiovfVr ...V.nvilr; 6 104 6 9 8 8 7« 1* Earner 20 40 80 10 6
aSntbarla ........ (iKiiTe*.) 1 lOCi 7 « 4 •• 7 j 1 MeDanUl ... 88724-5
X^i'e WtVfithca...(.^ATttatrt| h f &91 8 B 9 & 0 § ißchada CO 100 60 la 8
IDuiieis broke weil and vti n«ver in dancer. Glamor might have won with a. belter break. Dainty Dame ran
M- x SSE >-U-'» had »am» early apaad.
/•'. ■ JWjCD.— i'ter maieeas thre* yaara old ar.d upward! tMO added; cc» ml]*. Stan good. Won ea*Uy. Tima.
1) :fl i Wiener, ca. «.. by Ben gtrome— Lady Hepe. ________^-______
— - — — nPoet I *"~" I •" ~ 1 I — Betting- -■>
RLfl , p Qwpar, fo. Wt. St. 4 4 % St. Fin- 1 Jockey. ( Open.Hlg h.CloaejPlace.Bhow
TTrTl't'ML J - " '(zL'lfh i" I lid" 2 iT P iii ia \i e>w«ii I 5 4 11-a 7-16 —
FT 9 EP. Vi.^...5....T.<^y r , 6 JO7 O «« «• «4 8» «• J. Harris... i 0 «-« 8-6
\ .%1 \ V ? ?' V V &:::: & 13 «S
Koviu »jot wor. wall ia hand, with plenty la reserre. FatlnHak closad strong. Johnstown had no excuses At
Dei en. ran an lrr.prc/v»<l .-«>e
Vanderbilt Cup Race Chair man Will
Aid Nassau Officials.
Jefferson de Mont Thompson, chairman of the
racing: board of th«» American Automobile Asso
ciation. Bald yesterday that for the purpose of
aiding th*> entrants In the' Vand?rbtlt Cup race
and the elimination trials for American cars he
would be> pleased to hear from them any sue*
jrestion that they may have which will tend to
Improve or safeguard the course over which both
races will be run.
Their suggestions. he thinks, ■will help to live
up to the agreement made by the association to
the Board of Supervisors of Nassau County, gov
erning the. permission to use tho roa*l«. The
drivers of the machines entered In the races will
not be allowed to practise on the course after
7 a. m. on any day previous to the races, and
those found doing so are liable to a fine of $800
and disqualification by the racing board. In ad
dition to any fine or penalty which may be
inflicted by the officials of Nassau County,
Mr Thompson said that he considers the ai?ree
ment made with the Board of Supervisors no
more than fair, and will enforce the rules of dis
qualification and fine whenever necessary.
The association denied the report that the
machine that knocked down a man in Nassau
County last week and left him lying by the
roadside was one entered in the raco. The fact
that it was a touring cir. and that the occupants
stood by while one of them went and returned
with a doctor, disproves this.
Salt Lake City. Aug. 24.-Christian D. Hagerty
and Richard H. Little, who are journeying from
New York to San Francisco In an attempt to
break the transcontinental automobile record, ar
rived here last night on a Union Pacific passenger"
train, which they boarded at .Julesburg. Col. They
are recuperating at a hotel here, while their driv
ers are bringing up their machine. The car is
expected to arrive here to-morrow.
Of all the speed classes scheduled for the Atlantic
City races, to be held on September 3. 4 and 6. none
is attracting more Interest than tn« free-for-all
championship. This contest is conducted best two
In three heats, with the $500 Atlantic City Cup as
firs; prize. The trophy must be won twice for per
manent ownership.
S. B. Stevens, with a Darracq. captured the hon
ors at the ppringr meeting, and. with five or nix bis
oars promised for the I-abor Day meet against
him. th*> competition 6ho;il<l be keen.
Kntries for the twenty-three contests will close
on August SO with Harry B. Cook. Seaside Hotel.
Atlantic City.
Gustave Cailloi? and Hubert r,e Won, who will
drive Thomas cars in the Vanderbilt Cup race, will
arrive her* on T^a Savoie to-day. A luncheon' will
be tendered 10 them at the Hotel A^tor at 1 p. m.
Rows Full Course at Putney in SI
Minutes. 40 Seconds.
London, Aug. 24.— The Harvard University
crew have settled down to tidewater conditions
and did the full course from Putney to Martiake
this evening In pood style. Without pressing
themselves hard and stroking twenty-nine to the.
minute, they covered the di«tp.nee. in 21 minutes
4O seconds. Their work showed considerable
Improvement and strongly Impressed Putney
The fact that Harvard accomplished the course
within a few seconds of the time in which
several of the Oxford-Cambridge races were won
—namely by Cambridge In 1884 and 1904 and by
Oxford in 18S5 and ISO 4— considered as dis
tinctly encouraging, especially as the conditions
of wind and water to-day were by no mean?
There Is little doubt that Glass and Richardson
will be in their places the beginning of next
week, which is expected to produce a still fur
ther Improvement. It also must be remembered
that the coxswain Is not yet accustomed to the
river. In the opinion of riverside men. had he
been familiar with the course still better time,
■would hay« been made to-day.
— t . . ii
McGraw Holds Pulllam Responsible for
Seeping Him Out of Game.
I By Telegraph to Th* Trlbur.» 1
Plttsburg. Aug. 24.— Before leaving for Cincinnati
to-night. Manager John J. IfeQcew of tha Sew
York team Issued a. signed statement commenting
on his reinstatement by Harry C. Pulliam, presi
dent of the National League.
He declares that Pulliam deliberately held him
out of the game until after the New York and
Ptttsbiirg series. He save, that Pulliam. and he
alone is responsible for th» loss of the pennant by
New York. and that many games were lost to New
York which would have h?»n won had he. McGraw.
been in th* game. McGraw declared over his own
pignatnr* that h« will take both Pulliam and Um
pire Johnston* into the civil courts.
Rr.tTe, Mont.. Aug. 24.— The worlds running rec
ord for three furlongs was broken at the races
yesterday. Atoka negotiating: the distance In 0:33* 4 .
In Third Face far Quincy . Cup •
Protest- Against Her Passed Over. ,
Manchester. Maw.. Aug. -4. The race* for the
Quincy Challenge Cup. for small yachts, wer*
further complicated to-day by the victory of the
Bonidrci. the representative of the Boston Yacht
Club, which finished last in the face of yester
day and the day before. The Bonidrei was pro
tested after yesterday's race by the defending
yacht Manchester, but the regatta committee of
the local club decided to pass it over. Young
Wigrhtman. the sixteen-year-old skipper of the
Bonidrei, berthed his boat well to-day, and after
the Manchester had been recalled at the start
there was a good race between the Boston boat
and Chewlnk VII. lately the Wlndrim Kid.
The course was two miles and a half to wind
ward and return, with a repeat, and Chewlnk
VII reached the buoy In the lead on the first
time round. The Bonidrei caught her on the
second t#at to the windward mark, while the
Manchester also passed the Macomber boat and
finished second to the Bonidrei. Chewlnk VII
was third and the Auk a poor fourth. The sum
maries follow:
-Tacht. Owner. Elaps«4 Time.
BonMret. G. H. WUhtman 2:28:35
Manchester, Dr. J. L.. Br»m«r 2:2«:21>
Clewink VII. V. O. Macombor 2:21 :00
Auk. C. F. Adams 2d 2:33:55
( HIP 11 MAY XOT 11' IX.
Charges Brought That Engines Do
Xot Conform to the Rules.
If the alleged charges made yesterday against
the power boat Chip 11, owned by Jonathan
Wainwright. of the Chlppewa Yacht Club, of
Ogdensburg, and against the Sparrow, of th«
Rlverton Yacht flub, of Philadelphia, can be
proved. Chip 11. instead of winning the gold
challenge cup in the three days' racing of this
week on the St. Lawrence, and the Sparrow, tak
ing second prize, may both be disqualified
and the race given to the tlilrd boat, the Jewel,
of the Thousand Islands Club.
According to the officials of the American
Power Boot Association, under whose manage
ment the race was sailed, the engrine of Chip
11. which is of the two-cycle type, does not con
form to the rules of the association. They con
tend that while her engine has been entered as a
16-horsepower, it really develops something liko
thirty-one horsepower.
After Thursday's race the attention of the
committee was called to th»» fact that Chip
11. In the rough water, covered the thirty-mile
course within two minutes of the time it took
her to cover it in the smooth water of Wednes
day, showing that she had reserve power quite
out of proportion with the given horsepower.
The Sparrow, it Is charged, has a bulging mid
s-hip section, designed, it is alleged, to beat the
rule made for just such emergencies. It is Rule
8 of the Racing Rules, and the clause in ques
tion reads ad follows:
If, from any peculiarity in the build of the
yacht, or other cause, the meaajurer shall be of
the opinion that the rule will not rate the yacht
fairly, or that in any reejiect it does not comply
with t!i« requirements of these rules, he shall re
port tSie circumstances lo the race committee,
who, with the measurer, after due inquiry, shall
award such certificate of rating as they may con
sider equitable, and the measurement shall be
deemed incomplete until this has been done.
The matter has been referred to the regatta
committee, and they have allov.-ed the protest.
It will now be referred to the executive commit
tee of the association for its action.
Loses to the Standard by Close Margin in
Thirty-Mile Eacs.
Ogden*burg, N. V.. Aug. Si.— Despite the stiff
■wind, which mad* the water unusually rough, the
postponed race over the thirty-mile course of the
Chippewa Yacht Club, between E. J. Fproeder's
ISO-horsepower motor hoat Dixie, winner of last
year's International championship races on the
Hudson River, and Price McKlnney'a f.OO-horse
pow=r boat Standard, was run off to-day, and won
by the latter. The Dixie held on to her rival with
admirable tenacity, and at the end of the first
round was only 1 minute ami '» s^vrnmls behind.
From then on to the- finish the race, was elope, and
for the first time in her career the Dixie met actual
defeat, and then only by the close margin of 36 sec
onds. : ;•■■;;■;-.•
Jack Hobens Returns Score of 7 1 in
Match at Englcuood.
Jack Hobens. the Entclewood r;olf Club profes
sional. Tvho finished second In the Western open
championship this year. Is »t the top of his
game these days. In a match over his home
links yesterday with Jnrtc Jolly. th» former we.nt
round in the record figures of 71, going out In
37 and home in 34.
Although Hobens dropped strokes by taking
Ss at the fifth and sixth holes, he pot on<» back
by holing a put for a3 at the ninth. A string
of seven 4s followed. The *»l<vventh. where he
took a 4, is l»ss th<*rt 'JOO yards, and Hobens
often makes It in 3. He made amends by get
ting a 4 at the twelfth, the longest hole en the
course. The 3 at the. seventeenth waa another
bright spot. Frequent rains have Improved the
Englewood course, which Is in even better s£ape
now than It waa during the amateur champion
ship tournament In July. Hobens's card yes
terday was as follows:
Out 4 4 5 4 !S 6 4 S S R7
In 4 4 4 4 ♦ 4 4 3 3— .".4- 71
A four-ball match has been arranged between
Hobens and Jolly on one side and Jack Mackle
and Dave Ogllvle on the other. They will play
over the links of the Tountakah Country Club
early next month. Mackie is the Yountakah
"pro.," while Ogilvie has charge of the North
Jersey Country Club green.
Harold H. Hilton. th«» w«ll known foreign
critic and former champion, has been making
come remarks on the system, or want of sys
tem. In fixing the holes at which strokes are
given or owed In bogie contests. He points out
that in match play strokes are given at the
holes at which the receiver most requires them
and the conceder of odds can most readily give
them; In other words, the most difficult holes.
In bogie play, on the other hand, he says that
strokes should be given at the holes wher» the
bogle score is trying, and th»»s<» are not npces.
sarlly or always the most difficult holes.
The power yacht Coot, which was built for Sir
Thomaa Llpton for his use during the lßst Amer
ica's <"up race, has been sold through the agency
of Macconnell A Cook, of this city, for V. E. Macy
to M. J. Sheehy. They have alto sold for W. B.
and R. H. Schutz, of Hartford, the racing knock
about Neeche. to Emmons Clark, of the New York
Athletic Club, in* latter having *r>ld his knock
about Ola to W. E. Douglas, of Riverside, Conn.
Sydney L. Smythe's sloop Mllllcete has been
sold to Leigh H. French, of New Ro^helle. and
A. J Hambrecht haa cold his hunting launch
Rover to G. A. Williams, of Cold Spring Harbor.
Oscar Grieff haa purchased the 2*-foot cat boat
Kit* from I). J. Brinsley, who will install a Ra
cine motor in her. and W. P. Wood baa bought
from P. W. JFUett the speed launch Limit, for us-i
in Mexican waters.
The yawl Hyperion, of Boston, haa been char
tered by Macconnell & Cook to B. F. Thullen. of
Shelter Island, snd the speed launch Scout to Ed
ward I*. Whitney. They also sold the racing
power yacht Beldame for the Loder Motor Com
pany to Wilson P. Foes, of Haveratraw, N. V.
llusrb.ill Te-dar. Two namas. Tirut same railed I
P. M. American L«aru« Park. N. T. Americana vs.
Cleveland. . »v
Giants. Showing Ural Form Again,
Shut Out Pirates.
Brooklyn at St.lx.iil!. | rh » ad " 1p * lt ,?Hi l !£ " ttaba^-
New York at Cincinnati. I llosten at Chicago.
New York 8: Flttrtnir«. 0. Chicago. 5: Willadelphla. 0
Brooklyn. 6. Cincinnati, 41* 'Bret «•"»•>•_. „.„.,_,,„ .
(Ar* game*. !<"M.-ago. 7: Philadelphia. 3
Cincinnati. 1: Brooklyn. 01 second B»m«).
<s«cond gun«). IS*. Trills. •: notion. 1.
Won. Ivs*t. P.e. W«. *£•♦ P-£
Chlcar> .... f» 31 .733 Cincinnati ... to « ■*£
New York... 71 40 «40 Brooklyn ...48 «T .801
Pittsburs ...72 41 «7 St. Louis..... 43 «2 .3.4
Philadelphia.. 62 «2 .410 Boston 99 77 -83S
Plttsburff. Aug. 84. -The Giants to-day made their
last appearance of the season here, and shut out
the Plttsbnrgs by a score of 3 to 0.
McOlnnlty was In fine form, and received splen
did support. Only one Pittsburs player reached
third base, and but two got to second. Lynch also
pitched a strong game. Wagner's play at short
was one of the features. M _
The indefinite suspension handed out to Mct»raw
because of his baiting of Umpire Johnstone in the
last Chicago-New York series. In New York, was
li/ted by President Pulliam. and Graw will be on
the bench in to-day's game with Cincinnati.
ab r lbpo a c! ab r lb po a •
Shannon. If. 3 1 2 1 0 0| Clark*. 1f.... 4 0 1 2 0 0
Browne. rt..4l 1 1 0 01 Beaumont, cf 4 0 O 2 I 0
Seymour, cf . 3 O 0 1 0 0| Meier, rf 4 0 2 » © ©
Devlin. 3b. . 3 0 1 1 I O Wagner, ci.. 4 0 © 8 8 1
MeOann. lb. 4 I<2» ©0; NMm 1b. . . 3 0 0 7 I 0
Dahlon, as.. 4 0 1 3 4 0. Sh»ehan. 3b . 3 0 1 I 1 ©
Strong. 2b.. 4 O 1 6 « 0 Rltchey. 2b.. 3 0 1 2 2 ©
Bowerman. c 4 © 0 5 3 0 Glbaon. c 2 0 1 4 2 ©
McGinntty. p 3 0 0 1 2 0 'Ganl«y ..... »'* 2 2 2 2
1 Ph*lps. c... 0 0 0 0 © ©
Totals ...32 3 27 16 0 Lynch, p 2 0 0 1 2 ©
|ti.each ....1 0 1 000
j Phllltppe © © 0 © 0 ©
1 Total* ....»• 727 12 i
•Batted for Gibson In th» eighth Inning.
♦ Batted for Lynch In the eighth Inning.
New York 0 O -ft 1 © © © 2 «— 3
Plttaburg 0 00 © © 0 0 © o—o
Earned — Mew York. Two-haa» --Malar. Thraa
ba«<» hit-McGann. Double play— Strann and Dahien.
First ban* on balls— Off Lynch. 3. Struck out — By Lynch.
2; by M<-<>lnnt*y. 1. Wild pltcn — Lynch. Left on bases
Pittuburg. 4: New Tork. 6. Hits — Off Lynch. 8 In -Ight
innings; off Phlllippe. non» in one Inning. Tim» — 1:30.
Umpires — Emails and Klem.
Cincinnati. Aug. 24.— Brooklyn ' and Cincinnati
broke even in a double header here today. th&
first going to Brooklyn by a score of « to 4, and
th« second to the Reds by a score of 1 to 0.
The second game ended in the seventh inning by
an agreement between the clubs. Welmer. who
pitched this same, did not allow the Superbas a
In the first game Muggins made a record, ac
cepting fourteen chances at second without an
error. Th« scores follow:
ab r lb po a ej ab r lb p» a •
Casey. 3b... 5 1 1 O 0 i>| Hugglns. 2b.. 4 ft ft 311 ©
Maloney. cf. » 1 2 3 <» 0 Kelley. 1f...:* ft 1 1 « ©
Lumley. rf . . 8 2 2 3 O o!Ju<le. rf..... 3 « 0 2 •» O
Jordan, lb.. 8 ft ft ft 0 0, Delehanty. 3b 4 2 2 11 ©
McCarthy. If 4 © 1 4 « O Lohert. «* » It 0 8 ©
Hummel. 2b. 4 0 ft « 2 OlFmoot. cf 2 1 ft ft « 1
Lewis, »«... 3 ft « 1 7 liSchlM. c 4 ft ft --4. ft ft
Bitter, c 4 1 2 1 1 01 Heal, lb 4 ft 1 1« 1 ft
Barren, c... ft ft ft O ft 0 ; in*, p 3 0 O ft ft ft
Pastorlun. p. 3 1 2 ft I ft 1 ■
Stricklett, pft 0 ft 0 1 ft Totals ....31 4 527 16 1
Total* .. .36 61027 12 1]
Brooklyn ft 0 4 1 © « 1 0 ©--«
Cincinnati ft 1 0 ft ft ft 3 0 o—4
Two- bat* him — Dflehanty. Deal. Three hit —
Lobert. Home run — I.umley. Sarrtff>* hits — Lobert.
Paftortus. Struck out— My Ewtng. 4. Bases on balls —
Off Rwlng>. 4; off Fastoriuj. 2; off Strirklett. 1. WIM
pitch — Rwlng. Hits — Off r»stortui«. 4 In seven innings:
off StrlckJett. 1 In two Innings. Time — 1:8». Umpire —
a Day.
ab r 1b a » abrlbpoa a
Hu)t«ln.«. 2b. 3 ft 0 4 1 ft Caaay. 3h.... 2 0 0 11ft
Kelley. If. .. 3 ft 1 2 ft © ! Maloney. cf . . 3 ft 0 4 ft ft
Jude. rf 8 ft ft ft ft ©I l.umley. rf... 3 ft ft ft 0 ft
Del»hamy.3t> ft ft 1 0 ft 0 Jordan, 1b... 3 ft ft 5 0 0
Lohert. **... 3 1 0 0 1 o;McCarthy.; McCarthy. If. 2 0 © 1 0 ft
Bmoot, ... 3 ft 1 2 0 0' Hummel. 2b. 2 ft 0 2 2 ft
Ltvlrißston. c 2 ft ft 5 1 0 Lewis, >5.... 2 0 ft 2 0 0
Pen i. lb 2 ft 1 TO© B»rgen. c 80051©
Welmer. p.. 2 « 1 1 3 0 Mclntyre. p. 1 0 0 ft 2 0
Totals ...24 1 21 6O! Totals 20 0 o*9o 8 0
•Two out when winning run scored.
Cincinnati 0 ft 0 ft ft © —
Brooklyn ft ft 0 ft ft 0 o—o
Three- base hit — Smoot. Struck out— By ■Welmer. 4; by
Mclntyre, 6. Bares on bill.*— Off Weimer. 1. Hit by
pitcher — By Welmer, 1. Time — 1:0$. Umpire— ©'Day.
— i «
(First game.)
At Chicago: R. H. E.
Chicago 0 0 0 2 0 3 0 0 X— s 2 1
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 4 3
Batteries— Chicago, Reulbach and Kling; Philadel
phia, Ritchie and Donovan.
(Second game.>
R. H. E.
Chicago 0 10 4 0 20 0 x— 7 8 2
Philadelphia. 0 0 0 10 (> 0 2 o—3 10 3
Batteries — Chicago. I.undgren and Moran; Phila
delphia.. Lush and Donovan. Umpires — Carpenter
and Conway. :
At St. T.ouis: R. H. E.
St. Louis ...0 0 3 3 1 0 0 0 x— « 10 3
Boston 0 1000600 0-1 12 3
Batteries— St. Louis. Higgins and Marshall; Bos
ton. Pfeffer and O'Neill. -Johnston*.
Rain Prevents Yankees from Playing
— Double Header To-day.
Cleveland «t N»w Tork (two* Chicago at "Washington (two
g«m#«i> i uam»sV
Detroit at Philadelphia (two St. Louts at Boston.
earnest. I
S». Louts. 7; P<n*on. 5. i Chicago .vs
Cleveland vi. *«w York, , train*,
both tames postponed; Detroit vs.
(ratnt. I (rain).
Clubs. ' •Won.l^ost. P.P. i ' Clubs 'WVrn.Losit. P.c
Chicago 89 43 .617 ; Pt. Louts M» 52 .532
Philadelphia. ..«3 4* s*»; Detroit 54 «7 .4<;«
New York 6J> 47 .881 Washington 43 «7 301
Cleveland «■> 48 .BBH| Boston 84 79 .St>l
Th«» clonbl* header dfh^dylM to b<* played be
twwn the Highlander* and Clf»v»land at American
I^aßU* Park yesterday was postponed on account
of wet grounds. Two games will be played to-day.
ST. TiOriS, 7; BOSTON. 5.
At Boston: R H E
St. -Louts 1 0 0 0 0 3 0 S o—?' 8 J
Boston .04 0 0 0 1 0 0 (t~ ■, 7 4
batteries -St. Louis. Glade. Pelty an d Spencer-
Boston. Harris and Carrigan. Umpire— Hurst
— — — —
lea say City vs. Montreal! Baltimore v*. Toronto i«*<?
<iainv ... -■'- I ond came postponed dark-
Buffalo. 3; ProvM*nc». ft. ! ne»*i. " oarK
Baltimore, 4; Toronto. 3; Roch«»ter. 1; Newark ft
(first (camel. |
Hubs. Won. Lost. P.e.j Club? Won Ln«t r» «
Buffalo 66 48 .«06, Newark ' M » " Jk
Jersey City.... 50 4S .57* Providence . M ?5 i-«
Faltlinr.r<s PR 43 .67* Montreal 44 lV t 444
Rochester ... 63 54 .49&| Toronto .-[« *„ JJJ
At Blnghamton — Blnghamtori. •; 'U'llkes-Rarre •> .f-,»
gam«>: BTnghamtnn. 4; Wllkes-Barre. ft <s»cond «a~me)
At Pxnracuse— p.-rantor. 4; Syracuse. 1 1 Of teen inn 1120
At Albany— Albany. 3; T'tt'-a. *. »nn.nx«).
At Troy- -A . .1 I <; . i. Troy, 2.
Kothing g Eitrac!Bd jyst Si(T]ply Pljre Rye Whiskey<
Sold ONLY in bottles. Never sold in bulk,
•f offered in any but our bottling IT IS NOT
Champions Young Brother May
Oppose Him in Challenge Round.
fur T-lecraph to The TMWbs.l
Newport. Aua;. 24.-Bxcell"nt farm rr-vflll-d
in the continuation of the national lawn tennis
championship tournament to-day, and th« «- c
Sles for places In th« round before th» semi
final were productive of thr«© h»nrt-bre a Vlns
As th* players now stand. Edgar W. Leonard
meets J. D. E. Jones, and Frederick D. Alex
ander meets William J. Clothier In the quarter*
of the top half, while In the lower a*rtk>n Karl
H. Behr. jr.. meets Irving C. Wright «nd Ray
mond D. Little meets Harold H. Hack- • Tr*««
men are. the survivors of the big «eld» that
started In the tournament last Tuesday, and
The Tale tennis pla^•er. who defeated Pa«o at
Newport yesterday.
barring the defeat of William A. Lamed on
Wednesday and the dropping out of Robert
I^eroy to-day not a single match may be recorded
as an upset.
Even v.iih the usual method of elimination
the tournament now stands with little of the
fog of doubt as to Its ultimate outcome removed,
despite th» fact that the number of contestants
for the honors was reduced to eight to-day.
The younger aspirants, particularly Behr. are
now acknowledged strong factors, and it was this
that led to the placing of Irving C. Wright and
Robert Leroy upon the main stretch of turf be
fore the grandstand this morning.
The younger Wright was put to a test
of unusual severity to-day, and but for his splen
did show of nerve and pluck the former interi
collegiate champion would have defeated him.
Instead of losing after he had won the first and
second sets. The score was 4—6, 4—6, 6—3,
ft— 3 and 6— 3.
The conditions under which this match were
played handicapped both of the men to a con
siderable degree. Rain through the night and
in the morning made the playing surface slow.
and when it cleared shortly before they took
their places on the court a strong breeze sprang
up. which made all attempts at lobbing un
certain. The weather was so threatening for a
time that the gallery was not of its usual pro
Wright led off with the service, but he was so
slow that Leroy won the first game, and followed
up his advantage by playing swift drives off his
fore hand for passes, so that he led at 4 love
before Wright began to come into the playing
with any speed. Then he made a good stand
at the net. but Leroy forced the points and led
at s—l. Wright's volleying scored three more
games for him before Leroy was successful in
capturing the set by his sharp crossing of the
ball. The second set was a repetition of the
first. Wright came up to the net more and
was under hieher pressure than his opponent.
He left too many opening?, however, and. as
I^eroy was able to cut the ball off at puzzling
angles across the net, he was again able to
take the set at 6—4.
Leroy continued his placing across the court
to the side lines In the following set and led at
3—2. Both men played fast tennis at this
period and their work was heartily appreciated
by Miss May Sutton. who sat by the side lines
and frequently applauded the good shots. For
some time Wright had. been hammering away
at his opponent's tack hand, and In the sixth
game Lesoy exhibited the first signs of weaken
ing, as he drove many of his returns Into th«
net. Remarkable court covering on the part of
Wright helped him through this set. and he
scored it. his first, at o—3.
From that to the end Wright's speed wore
down Leroy. The former was at all times en
the run. getting several tumbles on the slippery
court, from one of which he played a winning
place shot while on his knees at the net.
The National Interscholastlcs were brought
down to the final round as a match between the
West, represented by J. Allan Ross. University
of Chicago, and the East by H. L. Davenport.
Harvard. Both of these young players proved
skilful. Ro«s being fast and clever at the net.
The summaries follow:
H. H. HarJiett neat A. Stlllrnan. «— 3. «— 3— H 6—2;
R. D. little best A. C Way. «— 4. «— l. •— •; XT. J.
riothler beat F. B. Howie fi— 1. «— 2. S — F. B. Alex
ander beat J. O. Ames. «l — 8. *■-«. «— O; T. C Wrt«ht
b-»t R l^eroy. 4 — «. 4— «. «- -3. B — 3. •— 3; K. H. B«hr
heat K. V. Fane ft— O. a—* — 3. ai<l J. P. E. Jone-»
beat E. T. Groj« ft— 3. ft — 1 ft— 3.
The fourth annual regatta of the New York Bar
Regatta Association will be held 1 over the new
course on th«» Haokensaok River, at Carlstadt.
N. J.. to-day. Many welt known oarsmen are
entered In the contests, and some exciting races «re
expected to be the result.
(Ry Telegraph to The Tribune !
, Annapolis. Aug. 24.— candidates for the foot
ball team of the Naval Academy will respond to tho
call for practice on September 24. which is a week
before the regular leave terminates. However.
owinsr to the early arrival of the ships, the brigade
of midshipmen began their leave tf -day. on* week
earlier than expected. The work will be under the
direction of J>r. Paul J. Dashlell. head coach, and
Cates. last year's end for Yale, who will assist
The squad Is especially strong In fast backs, and
It is expected that the open same, under the new
rules will Improve the Navy's chances against
West Point and other heavy teams.
With a trunk full of View trophies won with his
rifle on German ranges, tins Z.mmermann. the
crnrk sohuetzen marksman, returns to-day by the
steamship Amerlka. of the Hamburg-American
Line, from his twenty-fourth trip to th« other side.
In the quick firing contest at Munich. Germany.
on July in. In the international shooting tourna
ment, he won the cup. and at Endlngen. Baden,
at an pnmml tournament, he made a full score of
flO In three shots on the German ring target. At
the annual tournament in Hamburg on August 12
he won In all khe contests, bis best score* being at
the 17". and SCO metre range*, for this he was
Awarded a special prize. Zlmrcermann** friends are
preparing a heerty reception for him upon his re
turn. A party will meet at the steamer when
■he docks this morning.
Lo:» for .-.c-j '-R,e' ,n red.
H. B. n'RK I CO., Scle Bottlers, HEW YOflfc.
Boston Trotter Win* Classic^\f^
chnscttsat Rendiille.
; ' ■ alaW - ilass.. An?. 2(.— -ICnt ?- y z- v ~,J ,
JacK Crabtrc?. of Boston. to-day' * on ',<
Mvt.*ebasetts Stake of $».♦*• fkjr £:;« .....
the leading event of the Grand CtcnliA.i^^
the ReadvlJlc track. Bls thotj«a.nd -.-,n, ,*'
little else to do but watch the sport, ■*..'*
room waa vacant.. The other two .--,,."."'*
R-a-'vl - toe . ■■- trott-r«. and ■-. ?:ij%"^*'
class, went to Maims ait and WUson a IfZ!
It was the eleventh renewal of th» "m4j°^
a) aMCBI stake, but owing to the --v y "n "
the 2: OS?:— made la>: year lr I**
Mm MM nvrmr t3'^.as;?7. In tbe »- -<♦ :*: *
Nut Boy had the lead, but on th» |Z! .;** :
■lipped and went to a bad break, which las V- 3
far In the rear, and McHenryiud hard , T>a
beat the Has. . v **'*■ *
The first and third beat-? were ensa •-,
vtotor. for he led the entire field from » Z **"*'
wire, and was pulled up In each heat ? °
finish. There was a strong battle far "'
place in every heat. Dr. Chase sent 4
position in th- initial heat, but the tali,.' ~»
him back to third place for bavins £, :J "'
couple of saining breaks. Allie Jay >•«-?,* *
second. *f«M
In the second heat Dr. Chase came to t-» '-,
after Nut Boy's break and beat out -~~''
AJlerton by a head, with Allle Jay a ooed • ■'-■'/'
In the final heat Grears with TheFha-' '
Ttter with Betty Brook. Gerrlty with itW"
and Kenney with Allle Jay were nearly Ka"i'
across the track at the finish, all a can
lengths back of Nut Boy. •"- *•
For the R'advllle Angiola was the fat-
but Malnsheet led to the half in the flrV 1 , %
when he went to a break, and Aaato'a "tt.','
easily. In the second heat Angola brok> 2
yards from the start and was far hrhasi «X
Has; when Malnsheet finished. The tfct-,-*~»r.
was easy for Malnsheet. Angola. «-erT':ii
although finishing in only one heat.
Three exciting finishes marked the 2:13 mm
Wilson Addlngton won the first and ttbrij^-J,"
while Prinoss Helen, after finishing eij.--- a
the first heat, took the second.
The summaries follow:
PCRSE. S».oeo. DIVIDED $3.of>> EACH wSt. "* -
Nut Boy. t. c. by Nut Pin* tMcH«nm lf»"i
Dr. Cham eh. g. (Murphy i. 1 ' i
Allia Jay. b. m. <K«anay> * Si a
liSTerni All«rtn-t. b. h. <Ssow> i ? .
Tile Phantom, bile, b. fG€«rs» }a j .
Betty Brook, b. m. 4Tlt»r> 4la , .
Morose, blk. g. «<JerTlty> T«S
Kingatross. b. m. Klirlc» It t'l
Jack Wilkn. b. g. (Nuclcpls> ". • jj»
Br»« catcher, b. - (McCarthy* 9 •> T
Grattr.n Bells, hi h. <McC»rEo> l?;r.
La RaM«». Rose. b. m «HeaJd> » U- »
Nancy N«lson. eh. m. (Wall* <a« — t
Sister Collett*. b. m. <Cahii'.) ,£, .
Silence, b. h. ii Thomas) *> - •
Tim*. 2:0»\. 2:1a I*.1 *. 2:10 V
TROTTTNO— 3K* CLAS9— T>IK RKAm 11.1.X— pnt '
«3.0<». DIVIDED «l.«WO EACH HEAT. -T
Malnsheet. blk. h.. by Dtractor Onaral „\.
TnopiiS> % i *
An-ioli. N. m. (Ames* ...;."..;* t #j .
Ti'rley. br. g. iGe#r<»> '?■'<•
Leonardo, ro. jr. <I>lckerson> . j» 3
John Caldwe'l. b. g. tThompaori. . . * I 4
JAt\f>2.iero. b. g. i Howard i a «•«
Judga Green, b - (Walker) «, ■
Tim*. 3:«»^. ■S-.fO^.. 2:.T*V
PACING— 2:13 CLASS— $1.2t». DmD- SB]
W'.tson Aldington, b. b,. by Coast ir an ictai 11l
Princess Helen, b. m. tSlcDonald) s | {
V<sta Boy. eh. g. (Murphy) .j a 3
Lepat-^r. br. h. (Ge«rß» $ a -
Sptll. b. g. »G#rrit: • 4 j 4
HMalgo. b. p. < r>»rnar»-.t .7 5 j,
Initon. br. h. (Anderson* ....s?•>
rm&laaa. br. m. «Titer> a % %
I'abell. b. m. t<"toal»r> 1» ; a
Melnomene. b. h. (Cburrhlll) *t ]a
Mendollta, b. m (Foirl«r> tlWssi
Tim*. 2:CC' l 2:0B%. 2:o*.
For the regular weekly mat!n*» of th« »-»■ " *t
Driving Club at the Empire City track This ailar
noon ten races are carded. The feature win ta
the attempt of James Butler's black horst Kins
Direct to pace a mile faster than 2: | XV AaSnm
Crawford's bay geldtng Invader will trot to beat
2:<* : j. Messrs. Butler and Crawford will An**,
Coast Marie and Stonewall will meet In the ft*
pace, while Promise. Princess Pique and * Tti
General will go in the fast trot. Trie entries flaW
Paring. Class B (mil* heats, two In three' — Sykasll.
eh. g.. George A Coteman: Moron: al. eh. m.. Pr. Jsags
semon; David 3luaca»tf. b:k. g.. T. «i Hind*. Mr. BBS*
blk h.. H. G. C«rran.
Trotting. Claaa C (m!!» heats, two la thr»#)— UMS>
Tlpey. br. m.. U. B. Ortiz; California Cresceos. b. a-.
James Butter; Teddy X.. b g.. T. F. Kennedy: VttassK
b. m . D. C. Flanagan: Surprise. Joseph F. GiMssk
Bird!- Clay. b. m.. A. J. Mare.
Trotting. Class A A «mll» heats. tw-» la t ■-:■••■ -Trititk
b!k. c.. A. E. Perren; Prtacess fiqw. blfc. m.. T. ■
Leahy; The General, eh. g.. P. Ryan.
Trotting. Class A 'mile heats, two m t!*.r»«v— fcrur <ls>
Shar. t» ar.. 5. J. I* Place; Kent. cb. g. . Georg» A. CMs-
Ran: Kitty Wllkea. b. m.. "WlSl'.am Scott; Be^elia. b. m.
James Butler.
Paring. Championship CTass (to beat 2:>H%>— EAi
Direct, blk. h. . James Butler.
Pacing. Class A 1 mil* sjaaia. two la Hires — 9a* Bis;
eh. m.. Dr. H. D. Gill: Baretro. b. c , Waiter J*rmns;
Ragland. b. g., WiiUam Scott; Su« • G.. hlk. m.. Jan»»
H Campbell: Effle Shannon, b m. Andrew • rawfonl;
Johnny Judd. blk. *.. Tviillam J. dark.
Trottlng. Class B tmll* hears. two ia — Julia
Baron, b. m.. M Bruckheimer; Bonnie D«cbe«". eh. m..
A. H. Coeiaat; Zealous, b. m.. F. R Bain: H;;;* Bit, ft.
p.. T. G. Hiads: Ellam^re. *>. m.. F. R. Bain.
Trotting. Championship Class tto b»at 2:f9't»—
b. jr.. Andrew Crawford.
Pacing. Class A A (mile fceats. two in thrsev-
Marl«. blk. m.. C. 9. Rice; Stonewall. b. e-. Samuel Mc-
Trotting. Class D imllo heats, two m thr*»— Stef.'e,
b. g.. 11. Xewmarlt: Hopeful, en. g.. L> E. Ortix: Jsdie
B«ar<JiTan. b. r. H. I* Toplltz; Vitas b. ra.. D- C Flana
gan; Marble Chief, br. r.. V K. Bain.
Defeats Ten - Player* m Eleven
Games— Other Medal Winners.
Norwich. Conn.. Aue. 24.— Cliff or d Hftraril a
sixteen-year-old Washington hnj. will celfbrats
his first year In the tournament of the National
Rogue Association by carrying h"m« tbe rhais
pionshlp medal for 10P«>. He has lost only op
of the eleven game* h* ptared hi the rnurßS
men't, and that on» was with Harold Bcswertli
of New. London. th» first gam- that he playel
W. H. Wanly, of Washington, was beaten ta»
afternoon by F. E. Davenport, of New Tod*»
and Is now In line for second honors.
The Van. Winkle feold medal played for anms*
ly during the tournament was won by Bnsworta.
who defeated Howard in a series of fames. E
T. Crawford, of Snmerville. Mass.. defeated 1
Webb, ■of Westchester. Pern . for the seeodl
Van Winkle medal. George Young, of PhilaiaV
phia. is leading the second division, and B-
Clark, of Springfield, the third. However. M
both these divisions the scores are .-lose, aal
it will take to-morrow's play to deride the *«■•
rers. .< " • \ . '
At a business meeting of th« asaoctattoa if:
day it was decided to h<<'-1 the next toumare.- 1 "
in Norwich. The rules were changed so tbaf
Is now provided that the national champion «
one year shall defend his titl? against the •■>
ncr of the first division the next year by a swa»
of tries, the number to be determined by -;
committee. In case of the defeat of the natlsMi
champion he shall play a series of games «■»
the runner-up of the same division.
Sporting Goods.
Spaldinofs Athletic
Library No. 279
P. A. Vaile
Th© Lending Fnglt»K Authority
Send tor >?\lJ! ', Handsomely llluotm'-' "■'* '
o: all -vtM-tlo Sr«»rt«— lf« iie«
m^St mo ORES ' »W- »**

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