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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 27, 1906, Image 4

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SARATOGA'S LAST WEEK.
FVTvmrr ox Saturday.
Nczo Yorkers Wilt Wclcomcrilie Re- \
r turn of the Rwnners. ■ ;
CBr T*le£raph to Tb« Tribune. 1
•Saratoga, X. T.. Aug. The beginnfttg of the
Mi of the midsummer meeting of tbe Saratoga
Stactng Association is at hand. The last race will
be run sere en TSicrsday, apd the racing venue will
be changed o&ce more, and the fall season will bo
gin at ghecp'-head Bay.en Saturday with the run
ntcg «f the rich and historic Futaritir.
- To aj! Appearances there will be no falling off in
fjb« attendance or the quality of the sport during
« tive last 'our days of the meeting here, and. while
«be change of scese "svlll b* hailed with delight by
;h« stgy-a:-«<«nas. it will be cause for regret to
tb'.*o who fesve flocked here by hundreds from all
parts of tne- Jouatry. The meeting' has been such
*. successful one and the «port has been on such
a high plast; that it is little wonder that so many
are sorry that the end is in sight.
-iiost of the rich stakes hskye been decided, but
there is one left for each of the last four days.
■v/hich premise well. Tbe Amsterdam, a selling
affair at one mile, is the jElxtnre to-morrow; the
%tcanac Handicap, of tS&$. is set for Tuesday.
lhe\Adfronaack Hasdlcap. of $5,000. will be d«
eSiltid «p U>.tnesday, and the Champlaln Handicap.
of SJ.OC-X . will pc the -.'eaGure pn the closing- day.
'The Saronac Handicap is at one mile and a fur
lenaj. anoV among tho3« 'ikely to go to the post are
Accountant, GaUavant. I&ngle. winner of the Great
Republic £tak«a; £>amson, Inquisitor and Old Faith
ful. A meeting between As^ountaat and Tangle
would be worth £olng- far to 6ee. and racegoers
hope that neither" will dodge tbe issue.
: The Adirondack Handicap is for two-year-oMs. at
six furlongs, and among- thoee eligible are Salvi
4sre. Don Bnrlaue. Yanlkee Girl. Ballot, Peter Pan.
Superman. O*an. Charles Edwaad and Red River.
Water Pearl and McCartar are also named, but
neither will «o to the poat. as Water Pearl is re
oorering from a serious lltoess, and McCarter in
jured himself in his soil a few days ago. which
necessitated a let-xrp In his traintete. If Sarvidere.
Peter Pan. Yankee Girl. Oran and Charles Edward
fa«e the starter under one of W. S. Voetourgn's
•aa'^able weight adjustments the race will assume
an Importance hardly Justified by its value. Salvi
dere will unquestionably be at top wieight. but he
will hardly be kept In tho #table. as he Js at his
tost just now. and. unfortunately, Is not eligible
for the Futurity on Saturday.
The Champlain Handicap is for three-yeav-olds
and upward, at one mile and a furlong, "Account
ant, DandeUoD Bedouin. Outcome, Tiptoe. In(|uls
ltor Ravena. The Picket and Gallavant can go to
the 'starting poat, among others, and there is every
©uUook f or arace that will be quite as interesting
as the earaioga Handicap, on the opening day of
Tae°openfng of the fall racing season at.6heeps-
JjeadßSyon Saturday promises well. The Coney
Island Jockey Club has prepared an excellent pro
rrSmme. an<l those who have had to Torego the
sport for xour weeks will all flock to the track.
The nineteenth running of the Futurity, the richest
two-year-old stake of the season, will be the main
attraction, but the Inaugural Steeplechase and the
Fall Handicap will be features 'n themselves.
Tb* best timber toppers in training are named for
the steeplechase, including Hylas. Paul Jones, Bal
zac PhU May, Desert Chief. Alfar. Jimmy Lane,
Delcanta Goldileur and Kafcstl. The Fall Handi
cap is the first of the serial autumn handicaps, at
erased distances, whicii are so popular with own
ers- No less than eeventy-nine horses have been
entered, and they include most of the best in train-
The stewards of the Saratoga Racing Association
took a long step in the right direction when they
passed two measures last Wednesday to prevent
further collusion in the protection of horses in
celling races by fining John A. Drake and M. L>.
Uayroan $2*.<o each because ol the Wes incident.
It was necessary to punish come one. as there have
been a number of glaring instances this year of
friendly claiming which defeats the object of sell-
Ing races. Now that the stewards have shown a
disposition to act when the Rules of Racing are
rot rigidly adhered to. there may be fewer viola
tions in the future.
The abuse of. the rules regarding 1 a selling race
has been such in tbe past that races of this kind
have oftentimes been made a Joke. Horses have
been entered for one-quarter real value to get
weight off, and to provide against the less of the
horpp in case of defeat two owners would have
an understanding about claiming. If beaten, as
We* was last Monday, the horse Is claimed in the
regular way ar.d later sold back to the original
owner. Such an evasion of the rules has been
ramlshed In the West by suspension, and Messrs.
Drake and Hayman really got off with a light
punishment under the circumstance?. The action
of tbe stewards is likely to have a ealutary effect
In preventing- such occurrences in the future and
raakins the selling race less objectionable. If the
stewards of the various meetings to «om« will
follow the lead of the Saratoga officials and see
that this rule, as well as all others, is strictly
enforced, the eport will be the better.
As the Saratoga mwtinsr draws to a close the
fact is emphasized that the two-year-elda bre<l by
John fca.r.l.-.; d. a member of the State Racing- Com
mission, at Hurricane Farm, near Amsterdam,
have been a grievous disappointment. This is true
alsr, of the older horses, and the stable of which
k> irucu was prornis«ii has not begun to pay ex
penses. Raveiia won one ra^e. but has been the
on'y <.n«? to carry the wHI known colors, purple
and gold 6trip«-s, to victory. A year ago the
horse« uf John San'ord earned a big Bhare of the
rich stakes, but history did not repeat itself in
spite of the fact that John Sanford and his train
er, William Rayward. jr.. had h!«rh hopes of the
younaMers that bad been carefully pointed and
truin* for this meeting.
Mohawk 11. which carried all before him as a
twc-ycar-old last, season, has perhaps been the
worst disappointment. Racing folk hoped that h»
would d.-volop into a hiirh class three-year-old and
iniik.- up in part for the loss of the many good
horses which have died or gone into temporary
retirement, but he has tailed. Mohawk II has not
been himself, although he has developed into a big
Strapping fellow. He was coughing before he went
to Hi.- post in the Great Republic Stakee. and,
while \,r- is r;"t affected seriously, it may prevent
his starting asain m some time.
Ther*- is still plenty of time for the Sanford two
j-eLii-(•!■;>- to ledeein themaelvea befoi-o th»? season
cioFf-s-. They are a %v<»!l bred, racy looking lot, and
tmv» or three, at lea*t, have shown some quality.
M fi of t'lem bave run green to ■3at". and, us ihiy
Mtrn to know n-.*:nt <« recuired of them, they will
show to bet!«>r ydvantafce. It will be well to keep
them !:i r.-.:r>d d-jrlnp the comlny; meeting at Sheeps
rif.:.! };.i\. ns. if looks count for anything, some of
them vi:i i,t b# long In the maiden class.
Th« hard liir-k epidemic which has followed so
man;.- r-t ihe pood hoise? this year shows no signs
of Kbrtins Water Pearl. Whimsical. Dandelion.
Mcrrv l.r.rJc. MoCarter and Mohawk II went on the
lIM i».( week; rr ft.* end is not ye. Dandelion.
T.h!c!i Injured his foot slightly. and McCarter and
Mch&'ti'k I may rare as&in Ijc-fore long, but the
«>»'.ii*r lhr«« sr« not likely to be seen with colors up
<„. some rime to come, if at all this year.
Water I'earl. willed Is ranked amor>«r the three
b*Ft ar-olda of ihe season, has been so ill
with stomach trouble that it may result In his re
tirement, while "A'l)ini«-Jeal, it i« said, will be thrown
ou'. of tralr.ing to the end that one of her legs may
be rested and treated to prevent a possible break
down.
Whiinfeical will b» iniff«a. ss she was in Hie for
the three-year-old filly honoio of the season. Her
<V-f.-.!' by Tangle in the Or*at Republic Stakes wa<i
not entirely ronvipcinc to mat-.y pooil Judges, arid
BAOllier me*ting between ihem has beon antici
pated. This is r,o*- unlikely. and Tangle. Flip Flap.
Biir.iiiTif; viWer, <vnt<n; and Rave.na must ngM it
out for the so-called championship, unless Harry
Payne Whitney's I'ervers* comes back to that form
which madf* her rank as the best of her age last
fall.
SARATOGA E2TTBIE3 FOR TO-PAY
FJRST RACE — foi ihr«*-year-ol(U and upward;
$000 iidd«r<J. S«rv*-n furlong*.
Name. Wl. | Name. Wt.
Phalanx lUJGna Heldorn 103
Aial«> 111! -•.zeJlna 103
Oarsmor. 110 ; Baron Enher .....103
WooiJtaw 110|r:d Ball 103
Brysn 108 ! Varl*t<?« 103
Cblutnh'a Gir! . 10fi Woodsman 103
DUobf-at.ni . 104IBeitha E in
Broadetnth lOl|BrH>ery VI
BSlver Wed.lir.g I<* Kiltl; Jaine* VI
MX'ON'b SiScpkcfeSM handi'-ap; for four-yaar
r,\6% asd upward which have not won at this meeting;
3700 »dd«;d The choi-t eoor— . aboiit two miles.
Daa^ao 15»i Maximilian 116
T"»ul J«nf« 1641 gands! 18$
v.'«t€rfor« 142: i>:i«pfcrent ISO
Fytli-ju 140 1 PioMar 130
U(t:ro 136|Coin» In 130
TflißD HsiMWrsp; for |IS» i<is. S7OO added.
s.'x fujlor^gs.
J. C. Cor* 122i<5lenham 100
Tbe>*r« Off - - ll«| Vtr.brflUt 100
*--i Wi!U«ni Johrifon 10J»jDi> Dollar 8S
Ij.i:> Verentau* OT
VOLTii-H RACE— THE AMSTERDAM; selling; for three
y*ar~o\A* axd upward; (1 fi(«i added. On* mile.
R!gl-t Rovsl 104;Cary SS
I>n flan 101iFu»Man 89
Ed B»": lOljlJiiiol^dlent 81
Qr*vp'e '"I ! Wr«nn« Bit
Tt'S T.raf ioo|
riFTJi RACE — Selllnp; for maidens two years oM; $000
n.iitrd. Five an i a l.u.f furlongs.
Vacfcar.* 10'iJobstown „.99
lUrt'-c* 105 i Mb*cnt OS
Inia-.br* 105 Pltiutlble IW
Coloeil Jack iO4!Dalsy Frost (■:.
%•.'.• MMIXrvatOB : 67
Ttvet*'.'- T 1O», Knight ot Iv.inhot- t>7
K*r«;:« aO2jlllp Rap. 67
Af.'.'.nu! ,<j2 llur.'lioine Bn'.'.o 94
S*aj;6caa Oil Marlj^ta |v
Jl-^>*! B« «M
RIVTK RACE — Handicap: far threv-year-olds and up
•>«rd: tlifj ad'led. Uh mile and a furlong.
'Martin Doi-:« 1-B'fonoma is.lle no
Peter £i«.-lt ISS I Bivouac 1(X)
r<w*fblra tjkC .ir-'! Boy M
Tjr»W. -'.i i
fSV'CKTH RACK— for tr.alA-i twe-r«ar-o!da;
i'C-0 tCerd. riv» asd a h«.f furlonra.
r-4SSfSftt 107 ; Uam<» Fortune M
*'*«;»« » J«7iAlrt tt
•"*iv»lsr lOiji^jtle Carwr t*
*•'•;!/ ;<.,....... i'A'.jtty v'iv*!itr>' • V>*
•:!-i*'.;**+»A V. ri'iey i<;
V«T* •cd Pay. lv. Ciir» Fiiee Ml
«i-cR* O li'ilFim liawk... 1»4
Hlnua 10}] Edward Kvtr«i..... t.t
Vtve iJtn.*,,, ..•.»,,;-. V^t»*t ami BUt...^.^. H
SPORTING COMMENT
AVVi's and Vicxvs on Amateur and
Professional Topics.
PROFESSIONAL BASEBALL.
UrJ|ll the double defeat on Saturday by the
Wash^ ngton team, which is now next to the tall
endera In the American League, it seemed as If
Chlcagt) would be represented by two champion
Ehlj» nil es at the closing of the season. The fact
that II illaflolphla won Its game enabled the
latter teUm to gain on the leaders, and gave the
Highlanders a lift, as the latter team won two
games o»t Saturday, both by shutouts over
Cleveland! It now looks as if it will be a battle
royal anvttig these three teams.
The doiit le defeat of the Chicago team was felt
all the mole by tho rooters because it robbed
the White iSox of an excellent chance of tying,
or, better yfc t. of surpassing the record of twenty
straight vict* >ries made by the Providence Grays
in 1534. BeAire the double defeat on Saturday
the Chtcagos had won nineteen straight games,
beating the e^Thtcen game record of the Balti
more club, whfn the Orioles were winning pen
nants, which vi as tied by the Giants two years
ago. The facti that the leaders lost to a nine
which Is next V last is enough to dampen the
hopes of the Cl^'caso rooters.
The HighlantVrs sprung a surprise by the
double shutout iffi Saturday. Their ■ work In
th*> earlier part ttt the week was extremely dis
couraging, prtnci^illy due to errors. The most
encouraging featuae of the double victory was
the remarkable pitching. Two youngsters, Clark
son and Doyle. wl*> pitched his first game for
the Yankees, were in the box. The manage
ment ctf the club haß spent large sums trying to
obtain the best players, and it is unfortunate
that the team goes cttf Just when It gives hopes
of looking formidable. In Doyle, the new pitcher,
there is every reason to believe that the club
has found a valuable xnan. The team has long
been in noed of a few a ood pitchers.
McGraw and Pullla.a>, the president of the
National League, still lu«ep up their wordy war
fare over the action of the former in not allow
ing Umpire Johnstone in the Polo Grounds.
While th.o lovers of the ort will probably agree
that Palllam is taking the right stand in the
matter, it la also likely tltat they do not favor
the president's frequent and long statements.
McGraw arid President Bi ush of the New York
club are also causing amusement by their out
bursts on the matter, especially their recent ac
tion In bringing suit against the Chicago club
for the amount the offlclaH-s of the New York
club think they lost In the gate receipts.
It is now conceded by McG*-aw that the Giants
have lost the pennant, and McGraw puts th»
blame on President Pulliam for keeping him out
of uniform so long. There is no doubt of Mc-
Graw's ability as a manager alnd baseball player,
but It is hardly likely that he will gain friends
by such tallc The Chicago Nationals go right
on -winning game after game with the good form
and behavior that the team has) shown through
out the season, and now seenr to have clear
sailing for the championship. With two cham
pionship teams representing the Windy City at
the close of the season, a new ertoch in baseball
history will be made.
BRITISH RESPECT HARVARD CREW.
The unexpectedly good performance of the
Harvard University crew at Putney" appears to
have shaken the confidence of the backers of
the Cambridge eight. Some of the Loodon news
papers admit that Cambridge is likely to have a
hard nut to crack, while "The Sporterrein" com
ments on the fact that all the Harvard oarsmen
sit In the boat at precisely the same height,
their shoulders Y>ein!r perfectly level, with the
result that all the blades dip at the same angle,
the whole producing a machine-like motion.,
whereas different heights would produce differ
ent angles, splashing and loss of power. ''The
Sportsman" considers for this reason that tha
Harvard crew is an Meal combination, and* not
unlikely to win.
AUTOMOBrLING.
"The Motor World" has tho following "to say
editorially in regard to the changes in the«course
for this year's Vanderbilt Cup race:
While an Increase of more than 50 per cent in
the number of turns that will have to be ne
gotiated by the contestants at a high speed marks
the new course selected for the running of th*
Vanderbilt Cup race this year, it is. in the opinion
of those responsible for its selection, tar safer
than that of last year. There were features of
last year's course that caused many a grave
headshake, and which, it was freely predict en.
would be responsible for at least one or two >
fatalities. That they were not is a matter of his
tory, but It has been the aim of the chairman of
the American Automobile Association racing com
mittee to eliminate them as far as it was possible
to do so.
With this end in view the baekstretch has been
changed so as to avoid the nerve-racking Albert
son "S" with its forest of telegraph poles, as
well as the Albertson grade crossing just beyond
it, and the treacherous turn in the Guinea Woods
lupt before reaching the above mentioned point
has also received attention, and no longer forms
part of tho course. Changed conditions that have
come about in the character of some of the Island
roads since last year's race have made further
deviations necessary. Chief among these was th«
laying of trolley tracks on the Jericho Turnpike
from Queens to Mineola.
As the result of these changes the course now has
eleven turns instead of seven, but against the in
crease in curves may be cited the reduction of
grade crossings to one. as well as the elimination
of a number of spots that caused the spectators to
gasp every time a car struck them in last year's
event. Moving the backstretch of the course north
ward has also added a number of grades, which
will make the race a better test of the mettle of
the cars.
\* nether in subtracting two and adding six the
record committee of the American Automobile Asso
ciation has not made the problem even more difficult
ror the f-ompetitors seems questionable to some
who are familiar with both courses. Better one or
two Dad turns than half a dosen that are not quite
aB i,. ? Kerous> tor cv * n the most reckless driver
will slow down at a reputedly dangerous place,
but cannot be <loinp the same thins continuously,
or hie chances of winning will vanish. And even
an " w tv "» is not bo bad &* one of the "hairpin"
variety, for what Is more dangerous than trying
to make a car practically double back on its course
wh*n going at high speed?
That there would have been complaint in some
quarters, regardless of what action had been taken,
is a matter that calls for no comment; it Is im
possible to satisfy *very one. In the opinion of
some of the drivers, though, the acute angle that
forms the "hairpin" where the Old Weatbury Road
Btrikep the Old House Road is far more dangerous
than the Albertson "8." which It eliminates ever
could be.
BREEDERS WILL. MISS AXTELL.
The death of the trotting stallion Axtell at
the Warren Park Stock Farm, near Terre Haute.
Ind.. la«t week from spasmodic colic will be a
severe loss to the breeders of light harness
horses. Axtell, when a three-year-old, trotted a
mile In 2:12. at Terre Haute, on October 11,
1889. breaking the three-year-old record of
2:13%. held by the California filly Sunol. and
also Maxey Cobb'e record of 2:13% for stallions
of all ages. The first quarter was covered in
22 seconds, tbe half in l:oS>£, the three-quarters
In 1:32»4 and the full mile In 2:12. The track
was seven feet more than a mile by official sur
vey. After the race the horse was sold to a
syndicate, made up of W. P. Ijams, Terra Haute;
A. F. Brush, Detroit; Colonel J, W. Conley,
Chicago, and F. F. Moran, Detroit, for $106,000.
The syndicate at once received an offer of $15,
000 profit for tbe horse. It was. however, re
fused and the stallion was sent to the stud. His
get have been prominent on the trotting turf.
YACHTING NEWS AND NOTES
The fall regatta of the Indian Harbor Yacht Club
will he sailed next Saturday over the usual course*
on Long Island Sound. Tbe Larchmont Yacht Club
will have special races on the same date.
The actual times of the New York Yacht Club
thirty-foot yachts In the Stamford Yacht Club re
fatta. sailed on August 18, were: The Dahlnda
54:06; the Adelaide. 3:6446; the Phryne, 8:66:66;
the Neola 11. 4:00:36, and the Cara Mia, 4:00:1$.
The Dahlnda won by 40 seoonds from the Adelaide.
The annual fall regattas of the Larchmont Yacht
Club ami tbe Msnhasset Bay Yacht Club are to be
sailed on the Sound on Labor Day. September 8.
The Indiun Herbor and the Brooklyn clubs will
haw spt.-iat races on that day, and there will be
power boat races at Yonkers. Tarrytown and at the
Audubon Yacht C!ub.
The races for the New York Yaoht Club's Autumn
cupe wlil be sailed off Ol«n Cove on September 6,
when It Is eryocted that the seventy-footers Rain
bow end Y.-tiV' and the schooners Elmina and
Queon will start, an well as the thirty-footers and
the sixties, th» Neola, the Weetanwe ar.a \i.-
SK-is.
■NEW- YORK DATLY TRTBTTNTS. MONDAY. ajtJOTIgT 2T. 1906.
WEIGHT RECORDS FLY.
Sheridan and Flanagan Set Neto
Marks at Celtic Park.
Martin J. Sheridan, of the Irish-American Ath
letic Club, threw the discus 134 feot 4 inches at the
carnival yesterday at Celtic Park. Thla eclipses
the mark of I*3 feet XI Inches, made by him last
year in the Canadian championship, and consti
tutes a new world's record.
John 3. Flanagan., of the Irish-American Athletic
Club, broke the world's record for hurling the
C6-pound weight, sending the ball 43 feet 6 Inches.
The old record, which was made by an Irish ath
le Desplte the°raln cS more than seven thousand per
sons saw the games. The mile run. handicap, with
Sheppard and Cohn on scratch, was won by the
latter.
BeT.nty-nve-yarii dash, handicap— Won by W. Slade.
Pastime A. C. 18 feet: R. Wohlgemuth PMtlnie AC..
17 feet, second; W. SI. Miller. 14 fact. third. Time,
hundred-yard dash, hapdlc«p-— Won by
Dorland. Elm wood A. C. 11 yard.; R. Wohl emuth. Pw^
time A. C. 18 >-ards. second: F. I* Warsawer. T. M. C.
A.. 20 yard« third. Time. 0:31%. mw _, __ h-
One-nille run. handicap-Won by Harvey W. Cohn.
Irish-American A. C scratch; Melyln W. ShePP"*-
Irish-American A. C. scratch, second; Bart Freeman,
Xavler A. C . B5 yards, thlrdr. Time. 4:2B'i.
Eight-h«ndrod-*nd-elghty-yara run. I>andicap--Won by
W D Nolea, unattached. 44 yards; Joseph Brom
Irish-American A. C. 6 yards, second: Leo Katzenstein,
Mohawk A. C. 10 yards, third. Time. 1:56%. _■_.;
Throwing 18-ix)und hammer, handicap— \V on by F. T.
Ollles. New York A. C. 5 feet, with an actual throw of
157 ft 2 In.; Dennis Hor»fan. New Tork A. a.^2o feat.
se=ond. with 13d ft. 7H in.; John J. Flanagan, lrlsh-
American A. C. scratch, third, with 158 ft. % In.
Throwing the discus, handicap— Won by Martin J.
Sheridan. Irish-American A. C. scratch, with an actual
throw of 134 ft. 4 In ; John .T. Flanaijan. Irtsh-American
A C. 16 feet, second, with 127 ft. 7 in. : R. J. Sheridan.
Itish-Amertcan A. C. 15 fact. third, with 116 ft 9 in.
Throwing 66-pound weight— Won by John J. Flanagan.
Irißh-Americnn A. C. scratch, with 43 ft. B In. ; R. J-
Sheridan. islßh-American A. C. 4 feet, second. with 36
ft. 10H In. F. T. Gllles. New Tork A. C 4 feet, third,
Three-mll» run, scratch— Won by John J. Daly, Irish-
American A. C: William Nelson. PaMlme AC. second;
E P Carr. X»vier A. <?.. third. Time. 15:37%.
Four-hundreri-and-forty-yard run. novlce-r-Won by R.
T Dworsak, unt-ttached; C. A. Allen. Iriah-Amerlcati A.
C. second: W. H- McDonald, unattached, tnlrd. Time.
Running broad, Jump, handicap— by 8. Northbrtdge,
irlshAmerican A. C. 2 feet, with 21 ft. lOHIn.; W. Beek
man. New West Sld« A. C. 2 feet, second, with 21 ft.
9H in.: Charles Webber. National Turn Vereln. third,
with 20 ft. 6 in.
XATTOXAL LEAGUE.
Giants and Reds Break /-.': ■< n in
Do'tlilc Header.
NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES TODAY
New York at Cincinnati. I »o«on at Chicago.
| Philadelphia at Plttsbur*.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
XATVWAX. LEAQUB.
New Tork, 7; Cincinnati, 6. 1 Chicago, 7; Boston, 0.
Cincinnati. 1; New ToOt, ©I
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING
CluSs Won. Lost jiP.c! Clubs. Won.l^et. P«.
Chicago »7 81 .737; Cincinnati 61 67 .432
New Tork 78 41 641 ' Brooklyn 43 fW .»«7
Pittsburs 78 41 .641: St. Louis 44 72 .BTO
Philadelphia ..52 63 .452J Boston 3* 7» .333
Cincinnati, Aug. 26^-Cinclnnatl and New York
each won a game this afternoon. Slow fielding by
the locals and New York's timely hitting gave the
first game to the visitors-
In the second game, which was limited to seven
innings, Ames held Cincinnati down to one hit.
An error was responsible for the lone run scored
by the locals.
Outfielder Shannon, of the New Yorks. was taken
ill last night from something he ate. He started
for the East to-night in charge of the club physi
cian. The scores follow:
FIRST GAME.
NBW TORK. | CINCINNATI.
ab r lbpo a c' ab r lb po a o
Browne, rf . . 8 « O 2 0 0 Smoot, cf. ... 4 1 1 2 0 0
Seymour, cf. 4 2 2 4 A 0 Hugging. 2b.. B * 1 0 2 O
Devlin, 3b . 11112 0, Kelloy. 1f.... 0 O 2 8 1 0
McGann. lb. 4 1 21] O O Jude, rf 4 O 0 2 O 0
Dahlen, as. . 8 1 O 0 1 01 Uobert. as * 2 2 8 i 0
Strang. 2b . . 4 2 2 O 4 0 Mowry. 1b... t 1 1 I 1 1
Bowerman. o 4 0 2 6 2 1 i Schlel. c 8 1 2 9 0 1
Wlltse. 1f... 2 O 0 1 0 Oi Peal, lb 4 0 0 4 0 0
MoGlnnlty. p 4 0 O 1 1 ljHal), p 4 0 0 1 3 O
Totals ...32 7 927 1O 21 Totals 86 5 827 13*8
New Tork O 0 0 4 0 2 0 0 I—7
Cincinnati 0 2 0 8 0 0 0 0 O—9
Two-base hits— Schlel. Pevlrn. Strang Three-ba»« hit
— McGann. Stolen bases — Kelley. Seymour. Strang.
Wilts*. Lobert. Sacrifice hits — Sohlel. McGann. Struck
out— By Hall. 6; by Mi-Glnnity. 5. Ba?es on bills— Off
Ball. 6 Bit with ball— By Hall. 2: by McGinnlty. 1.
Passed balls — Schlel. Hewerman. Time — 1:50. I'mpires—
Carpenter nnd O'Day.
SEOONP GAME.
CINCINNATI. I NEW TORK. |
ab r lb po a c] ab r lb po a c ,
Hunrins. 2b. 2 0 O 4 4 o Browne, rf... 3 o 0 8 O 0
Kelley. 1f... 3 O O 0 O o Seymour, cf. . » O 1 2 0 0
Jude. rf 2 1 O 1 O 0 Devlin. 3b... 2 0 0 1 4 O
fimoot. cf . . . 3 0 « 4 •! o McGann. lb. . 3 O O 7 O 0
Lobert. es... 1 O O 0 1 0' Dahlen. n... 3 0 1111
Mowry. 3b. . 2 O O 0 2 t> Ptrang. 2b... 2 0 O 1. 1 (I
Livingston, c 2 O 0 2 1 O! r.owerman c. 2 0 1 2 1 0 I
Deal, lb 2 O 01© O ©| Wlltse. If 2© © « O O I
Weimer, p.. 2 O 1 O 0 «i Ames, p 2 0 001 1
Totals ...19 1 121 8 0 Totals . . . .22 ~0 ~3 13 1> ~2
Cincinnati O ©0100 —
New Tork O 0 0 0 O O O— O
Sacrifice hits — Lobert. Strang. Struck out — By Welmer. '
2: by Ames. 2. Base* on balls— Off \Velmer. I; off Ames.
2. Time— l: Bo. Umpires— O' Day and Carpenter.
«
CHICAGO. 7; BOSTON. 0.
At Chicago. R.H.E.
Chicago •.. O O O O 1 n 8 3 at— 7 11 • ©
Boeton 0 0 f> O 0 O O O O— <l 4 3
Batteries — Chloago, Taylor and Moran; Boston, Young
and Needhanv Umpire^ Emfelie. •:,■;■■:'
• -
AMERICAS LEAGUE.
AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES TODAY.
Bt. Ixmls at Naw York. ] Detroit at Washington,
Chicago at Philadelphia. | Cleveland at Boston.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
(No gamea played.)
AMERICAN LEAGUE BTANDINQ.
Clubs. WonXost. Pc, Clubs. Won.liost. P.e.
Chicago 69 48 .Cf>6 Bt. txm!»... — B» 63 .627
PhUalelphia ..Si 48 .fi7l Detroit ....... 84 88 .482
New Tort* 81 47 .605 Washtnctea ....40 67 .403
«#veland «0 60 ,ci 3 BoiloirTT..:..S 78 .307
STATE LEAGUE REBULTS.
At Syraou«4— Syracuse, 2» Screntsm. J.
At- Albany— Alijany, C; Tror, 2,
At utica— rrticftTuj A., J. • <■)., a.
EASTERN LEAGUE RESULTS.
Rochester. 5t MontrasJ.. 2.
Buffalo, 8; HovMenco. S halted}.
GIANTB SIGN NEW SECOND BASEMAN.
Cincinnati. Aug. 2S<— The New Tbrk Nationals to
day slimed Second Baseman MuUlo, of th& Balti
more Club. Mullln will not report until next sea
eon.
ERIE TEAM BEATS PIRATES.
Erie, Perm.,' Aug. The Erie Interstate League
team beat the Plttsburer National Leaguers by a
score of 4 to 8 here to-day.
ALL READY AT SEA GIRT.
Big Rifle Tournament Will Begin
To-day— Ewperts on Hand.
[By. Telesrasb to Th* Tribune.]
Sea Girt. N, J.. Aug. 2a-Aftor three days q? a
nortbeast storm, the riflemea Who are aaseaoiing
herd in readiness tor the big rifld tournament, which
■win start to-morrow, are all hoping for clear
weather. The conditions for three days hs.v» been
decidedly dl^agreeabl*. and the wind Is etlll blow*
ing from the east, with occasional showers.
Already there are about three hundred riflemen
here. The teams that have arrived are the United
States Cavalry, United States Infantry, United
States Navy, United Btates Marine Corps, District
of Columbia, New Jersey, Minnesota and Colorado.
Massachusetts and Rhode Island are expected here
to-morrow.
The first match to-morrow will be under the ai>
spices of the National Rifle Association. It will be
the match for the Columbia trophy, which was
presented to New Jersey by the District of Co
lumbia. The teams will be composed of clx men
and each will nro ten shots at 2CO, CCO and 1.000
yards nr.d one sidnnish run of twenty shots. It
was won In 1906 by the 3d Regiment.
The usual lot of Individual matches will all begin
to-morrow, and tho rlOemen who are not familiar
with conditions on the range will have an opportu
nity of doing some practice. The company team
match In the afternoon will be open to teams of
flve men, seven shots for each man. at 200 and £C 0
y&rds. The winning team will get 178, and gold
medals will be given to the men on the winning
team.
General W. B. Spencer, of New Jersey, will be ex
ecutive officer of the National Association matches,
and Colonel P. S. Bomus. U. B. A., will be execu
tive onicer of the national matches.
Ji-»cl>»U Ju-J»). 1 IV M., iiu.il Leay^» p»ji,^.
DOWN THK BIG LINE.
arund Circuit Rn-ietc-Scrnnd ccli
at jßcadvillc— Hartford Xc.rt.
Four weeks of the 190G Grand Circuit are over.
and It Is not exaggerating to say that the season
to date has been unusually successful. So far
there have been only two rainy days— ono at
Buffalo and one at Iteadvllle— neither meet-
Ing was interfered with, as the schedule always
leaves one day each week open for Just such a
contingency.
As predicted In this column last week, the
Readville meeting was a hummer. The feature
came on the last day. when James Butler's bay
geldins Bolivar, by El Capltan. paced the first
heat of the Neponset Stake for 2:06 pacers In
2:00*4. equalling the world's record for a mile in
competition, made by Prince Alert at Memphis
It was, of course, tho fastest mile of the season.
and is hardly likely to be beaten or even equalled
In a race again this year.
Despite Bolivar's sensational mile, he did not
win the race, as the black horse Gratt. a son of
Grattan, captured the next two heats In 2:02*
and 2:03^. Bolivar broke in the third heat and
was distanced. These three heats— 2:oo%. 2:02%
and 2:O3V4— made the 1906 Neponset the fastest
three-heat race ever paced, thus establishing a
new world's record. The previous record— 2:o2.
2:02%. 2:o3^— was made in a race between
Coney and Anaconda at Detroit In 1901.
The present season to date has produced four
sensational pacers, namely. Tho Broncho. Boli
var. GraU and Angus Pointer.
The Broncho at Cleveland sent three world's
records flying when she paced miles In 2:03.
2:03% and 2:02% In the free-for-all pace. This
performance broke the world's record for three
consecutive heats for pacing mares in a race
and for the fastest third heat In a race. The
Broncho, by the way. has not started since.
Angus Pointer, a son of Sidney Pointer, at
Poughkcepsie. in the 2:04 pace, stepped miles
In 2:03% and 2:03%. winning in straight heats.
He was not hard pressed. On the last day at
Readville. in the 2:02 pace. Angus Pointer won
in 2:05% and 2:02%, but broke in the third heat,
which Baron Grattan won In 2:04%.
The fastest miles of this quarter of sldewheel
ers to date are as follows: Bolivar. 2:00%: Gratt,
2:02%; The Broncho, 2:02%; Angus Pointer.
2:02%. Only a little behind these four whirl
winds are Argot Boy. 2:08%: Rudy Kip. 2:05%;
Ardelle. 2:05%: Ecstatic. 2:04%: The Friend.
2:05%.
Outside of the doings of the fast pacers, the
features of the Readvllle meeting were the vic
tory of Nut Boy In the classic Massachusetts
Stake for 2:14 trotters. Gold Dust Maid's win of
the Ponkopoag for 2:10 trotters, and Ed Custers
victory In the three-year-old trotting futurity.
The meeting at Readville will continue this
week, with purse races on Monday. Tuesday.
Wednesday and Thursday. This week was orig
inally assigned to Providence, but owing to
trouble with the authorities over pool selling
the meeting there was given up and Readville
stepped into the breach. Next week the Grand
Circuit will move to Charter Oak Park, at Hart
ford.
The programme for the meeting this week at
Readville is as follows: • .
Monday. August 27— Trottln*. 2:13 Class; pacing. 2:07
Class; trotting. 2:16 Class.
Tueeday. August 2S — Pacing, 2:14 Class: trottln*. 2:00
Class; pacing. 2:09 Class.
Wednesday. August 20 — Trotting, 2:11 Class; pacing. 2:05
Class; trotting. 2:18 Class.
Thursday. August 90— Pacing. 2:11 Class: trotting. 2:07
Class; pacing, free-for-all.
The full list of winners at the regular Read
ville meeting was as follows:
' Trotters H.. Nut Boy. Mainsheet, . Gold
Dust Maid. Totara. El Milagro. Ed. Custer. Bril
liant Girl, Fantana.
Pacers — Gratt, Angus Pointer. Wilson Addlng
ton. Brenda York. Argot Boy, My Star.
The horses which have won more than one
race to date this year on the Grand Circuit are
ar«> follows: . •'
' Trotters — Mainsheet. S; Lake Queen. 2: Gay
Binrren. 2: Brilliant Girl. 3; Sweet Marie. 3: Gold
Dust Maid, 3: Nut Boy. 3; Lady Gail Hamilton.
2; Totara, 2.
Pacers— Hal C, 3; Rudy Kip. 4: Ardelle. 3:
Wilson Addlngton. 3; Gratt. 2; Angus Pointer.
2: Brenda York, 2.
To dato Ed. F. Geers leads the Grand
Circuit drivers with eight victories. Myron
McHenry and T. Murphy are second with live
firsts each. Alta P. McDonald and Cox have each
piloted four winners, and Jack Curry three, while
Benyon. Walker, Shanks. Brady, Thomas.
McCargo. Rosemire, Nuckols, Sunderlln, Spencer
and Titer have scored two or more brackets
each.
TITUS TO BOW GUKER.
Two Crock Single Scullers Will
Meet at Washington.
Constance S. Titus and Frank B. Greer -will meet
In the Middle States Regatta on Labor Day. at
Washington, according to an oarsman who is well
acquainted with the two men. As both are train-
Ing hard and are in good condition, a race between
them will be worth seeing.
Although the weather was not altogether to the
taste of the oarsmen, many of them were out yes
terday, both on the Harlem River and on Flushing
Bay. and brushes in all kinds of craft, from a sin
gle to au eight-oared shell, were seen throughout
the day.
Fred Shephard, of the Seawanhaka Boat Club.
took a long spin. Early In the morning he was out
in his single and later on went out in a double with
Ryan. It was aald by several of the members of
the Seawanhaka Boat Club that Shephard would
compete in the Middle States Regatta. Hobin, of
the same club, will row in the association single
race in the regatta. The four from the same club
has not materialized.
There was again much talk among- the oarsmen
on the Pelham Bay project. Most of them think
that It would make the best course In existence,
but there seems to be some drawback. It was said
yesterday, however, that a request for an appro
priation would be sent to the city, and it is believed
that it will be granted, in view of the pleasure tt
would give to thousands of persons in witnessing
all kinds of aquatic sports during the summer.
Two Junior octuple scull crews are to be sent to
Washington— one from the Union Boat Club and
the other from the Harlem Rowing Club. Captain
Nagle of the latter club had bis crew out yeeter.Uy
for a five-mile row.
Now that tt is definitely known that thejre will be
no fall regatta on the Harlem River this year. |t is
intimated by captains ot the various clubs that
when they hold the club regattas they will have
one or two events for the benefit of o©nt«-»<j-its
from other clubs.
MOTORS WERE CRANKY.
King-Nelson Match Race at Ymh
bur Track Postponed,
Rain and motor pacing machines that tvould not
pace proved too much ot a handicap for th« match
race between Johnny Klner and Joe Nelson. ysjis>
day at the Vallsburg oyole track, In Newark. The
match had been arranged for fifteen miles, to feg
decided In three heats at fly« miles each. Tho ltrst
heat uas 6ohefln!ed to be run early in the *Ttur
noon, but the last; regular c-.,utw«t had been .dd
cldaa before both motor* could b* induced to r\m
at tha sama ll:.;o.
Nelson tot ..way la ths laad and held It for two
mllea, with the exoepttoa of a lap, when Bsj took
the leadership away from him. Nelson's pacing
machine went wrong in the third rail* and ICJn*
passed him easily. Nelson »tu-k to his task, but
tho motor would not run properly, and icina wa
the heat with A third of a mlio to spara. Tt.« dri*
sline rain had made- tha track too .li»i >o ry f&r siia
ty, and so the match was lioatiioued until r.«xt
Sunday.
Charles A. Bhenrood, captain of u.e New \ork
Athletic Club's cycle racing team. <U:4ted hu
team mate. George a Cameron, In tha fir.A heat oi
the quarter mile tti-tngr start v«iu.
Tha five-mile amateur handicap was run In on»
heat. In •:. • final Bi'.nrt brnrul-a was too faot for
WUcoi by threo leu£ib3. -John lie-ieil vrqn both ot
t:.- professional races without exerting himseli
Hal*.mU« novlc*— TVon by Fnu.« Ulo, Edgsoml*, wj
T.llllurs Jicrr. Newark, tcoo^i', Courtney Ve*r. Js\^a vf
\V A thtrdT Time, aaibi. ?..*..:,*"
Quarter-ni!!» crea, ntnatenr. fij-Jnj- »UrV-TToa. by
CaorUe A. s-fcenvoo.l, Now Vcrk A. (V Otcrg* O. QtaJ.
«roa. New York AToL^ssoamai A. it, \rt:^ NationiiX
C, :"rc; WarUn ICeasler, Tl»«r "\\ f ., Tounh, Tims OiX'^H.
l*lTO-m!l* handicap, «u»*uur>— l> O. O. liri.nJ«i
New York, too j-ardai X. K. v.-jieox. Natlcaat A. C.
CV y a «S s . »'tooail» if. \\'lz'sJirtm, Verona, '--to Vu-Ja
W.«j n. Ehsrtlan. ran On»ng«. AM ywd- xosna.
•JVo-mlla cpsn, crofo»»:or.»l— V,~aa « br John B«d«lL
10-nurock: Edward. Rnpprtcht. Newark. ••con.lr'&»*lo£
HcWs*. Newark, tlurdj noyd Kxobx NowarW. tourth.
I'ir.i?, 4C-TJS. lAi? prli4 v,lna«r» t John Beiloll, 4? Kuifc-
Mia» ani oul rrcfßß«!or.al—^\fcn by Jehu 13©a«lL Lytw
Vrock; nawara llupn^eht, Nswark, •dciywr CJi«iu#
ti::.leo. ■ ;;oA-.-iri», t.'.iiU. £>btanre t-.\o m 3 a qu&xtat
mll«a. Ttmo. b:Ti.
Flv»-niUi motor r-aoed match, rro.*»a»2MiiL t*tw«*a
Jco XtK»n aM Join Kin*, lirrt b»»t Wai woii |/
Of Interest
n^ to Women.
REPEATERS FOR FLOWERS
Man.ruvres uf World! v Wise
Youngsters „f Market Street.
A notice that there would *»c a distribution of
flowers by the ModeraUon Bocletr at 1 o'cloclt
pasted on the Church of the Sea and Land. Henry
and Market streets. Saturday afternoon, brought
hundreds of children *o the gates at the appointed
hour, and It was only by careful economy that tho
Messoms could be made to go around. Only ore
flower could be siren to each child, and even the
big hydrangeas had to be divided.
But some of tbe children managed to get more
than thla. They are wise In their generation, these
little Bast Siders, -who have survived the Her
struggle for existence that Is always going on in
the slums, and they "repeated" shamelessly. They
also did some other things that showed how well
they have learned the ways of the world Into which
they were so recently born.
One j>ale little fellow, with a sensitive face that
brightened up like an April morning as be took the
lovely pink dahlia that one of the representatives
of tbe society handed him. bad a bandage around
his head. His pathetic expression went straight to
the heart of the flower distributer, and she slipped
a penny Into the outstretched hand along wiu
dahlia. After that there were so many bandaged
heads in the procession that the theory of coinci
dence hardly accounted for them.
Only the smaller children were admitted within
the church gates. The larger ones leaned over tn«
fence and begged for flowers, which they obtained
or not according to the soft-heai tedncss of tha
distributer whoso eye they caught.
The flowers came from Great Harrington. Mass.;
Scarborough and Isllp. Some of them were only
humble weeds from the roadside, but they gave
just as much pleasure In Market street as If they
had come from a hothouse
The distribution was the 827 th that the society
lias made in the twenty-seven years o? its ex
istence, and the thirtieth this summer, the last
having taken place at Mulberry Bend.
In addition to this work the society also pro
vides flowers for funerals and weddings, nnd main
tains Ice water fountains. One of the latter is a
travelling institution, and is constantly moving
about the congested districts during the hot
weather. Everywhere crowds flock to It like
swarming bees and be* for the drink of cold
water that means as much to the poor la summer
as coal does In winter. . _- .
The society was represented on Saturday by Syl
vanus Lyon. vice-president; the Rev. J. H. Youns;,
Mrs. George T. Williams and tbe Misses Ruth and
Augusta Friedland.
WINTER BROADCLOTH
Lord & Taylor Have Two Hundred and Fifty
Shades of This Smart Fabri-r.
That the coming season Is going to be as much
a broadcloth one as that of last autumn and winter
will be plainly evident to any one who will visit
the opening of fall goods at Lord « Taylor's. Broad
way, Fifth avenue and 2Mh street, to-day. The firm
has. as It had last year, a magnificent assortment
of these beautiful fabrics, the three leading shades
being shown in a most attractive window display.
In the corner window are hyacinth shades, three
of them; in the next is Russian green, and In the
third jacqueminot, also In three shades. The last
mentioned is Just the color of a Jack rose. The
Russian green is a deep bright color, and all three
colors are decidedly extreme. They will be worn
only by people who can afford to have as many
gowns as they like, and are therefore sure to re
main ultra exclusive.
For ordinary street wear there are wines, greens.
taup. navy blue and brown. Taup is a beautiful
gray and is going to be very smart for street wear.
There are also many beautiful plaid effects in
broadcloth. In soft subdued colors, and scarcely
visible markings. For evening wear there are ex
quisite pastel shades, and the firm Is showing 350
shades altogether.
The plaid idea Is prominent In all of the winter
dress fabrics, and promises to have a great vogue.
Most of them are quiet and subdued, but there are
real clan plaids as well. 811k and wool poplin
plaids in clan effects are shown for separate waists
and little girls' dresses. Lord A Taylor have over
one hundred styles of plaids— three times as mani
as they have ever shown before.
Stripes are earning to the fore, too, and by spring
will probably be quite in vogue. Some of these
striped novelties show little velvet dots.
Voiles and eoliennes in silk and wool are shown
for evening and ceremonious wear and will be as
popular as ever.
1 J^XSOIiW
«OOD CHEE2.
Hnve 70TX tad a felndaess •-—at
FM tt «m.
t»u net atrm for you slasjs
Pas 3 it oa.
Xset tt travel down th* ream
I>t It wlp* another's team
Till ta heaven tbe ti-r i i; »x»-
Pass tt co.
DAILY THOUGHT.
Good humor Is a form of tenderness. Those who
are easy to laugh are likewise ready to be sorry,
and they have a fund of sympathy to draw on
whenever the necessity arises.— Joel Chandler Har
ris.
HOW TO ADDRESS THE T. S. 8.
All letters and packages intended for the T. 8. S.
should be addressed to the Tribune Punshlne So
ciety. Tribune Building:. New Tork City. If tho
above address Is carefully observed, communica
tions Intended for the T. S. S. will be less likely to
so astray. The Tribune Sunshine Society has no
connection 'with any other organization or publi
cation using the word "Sunshine." All checks and
money orders should be made pay&blo to the Trib
una Sunshine Society.
MONETY RECEIVED*.
■H John Graham has contributed $5 for th«
emergency fund, and A. L. P. S3 for relief wasjk
, NKVXR HAD AN OUTING.
a Long Island member wrot» asking If ■ome
th::.« could be spared from the outing fund for a
deserving young woman who works hard to sup
port a semi-Invalid mother, and who never had
an outing to her life. Five dollars for transporta
tion ww all that was needed, as a friend la tho
country had invUed her for a vlalt. The amount
waj suppiled from tha fund that haa been, tha
meana or glvlntf Mbjbjm* pleasures to so many.
PLEASED -RTTH CHEER. *
Mrs. Jlalea Jackson, of ArUiyttoa. N. J. wA'-s
"Wl'.l you rleasa aoirowledara iw nw> a ntnnber
of boautlfti postal* which cam-s wittoul an hi
draas? 1 also received »om« v*ry nlca Fcrilan
etar.^i aad a few assorted European ones, I an
Oiso grateful fcr tha oania. I loro to loclr. '_i*ia
ever and think of tha b-aiulea I limtr 9^«C, »c«. >?^
George O. Pr^sser, of lillnoU. Bays t.j T S. S
vr&s very kind to r«si>on>l so cnlci!y to Ltd ne*l
of clothing, and ha la ai»o grat&Tal for ih» cTothlnx
roo«-lvc*.1 from tha oMc*.
Mla« U Taaifua, or I^-tv I.aVa, FLj_, w.uM lilt,}
to ha^e hor Sua»tino f:itu;ls know timjiiKh tha
column tha: Bho baa b««n \\\ with fevar for threa
ruontha, and. therefore, unabla to a:;aw»r letter*
A New J-jrsty invalid thinks ber kooJ cheer c.n
trlbuuon from tho emerstjnay fund caiaa at tha
right moment, a^i aha had nothing r. r raedlcir^.
and doea not Know h^-vr »ha oould fcavo C<mis pro
•YidoA with »v«q coromen nacesaltlea •without tha
many helps from ihe T. a. ft.
• , U'XNTa
A O«rmaa 7(t?raaa en th« upper "VTast e?3e nvrng
In a bui«ntat h&d to s-^ppcrt her UtCa family by
tak'.:-^ In wa»itn«, and eh* b In gToat na«d at a
eeconi-hunl baby caxrla^e. Sho could keep tho
child In tha yard near her aa tha works, whura It
could Luve the beaaf.t of the air, which ta Ua^o*-
Blb'.d in a stuffy basement. If any one tu* Tear*
r'.age not In use and is wGl'rjr to J»Afl3 it 00, tSa
gift would te *re*tly approclatwd.
A boy of thirteen n£tua tonia clothe^ His tnvalljS
mother la anxioua for him to attend T-r.-W »ahoQL
put hia gorraeaU ar« too «habby to Ihki ci »«nl
tn« him.
Thora Is this good lhi&« about wota«v— «Ji«y
share youv rloh«a iu*t ,i^ cheerfully m th«y da
your t>&verty.— Dudley WajSeA
GLEANINGS*
Oolc* ou: to luaohetm with fees- vxvald U Ci« novol
exp«rl«no« of one housewlfa, who sayu iho not only
hlul a very g«od Uma, but l«uirr:«d heajx ot thinys
into tha tiLTK».iii. This woman. *ocordin« to tha
acc<mnt gtveu of h«r la "Oood H>a««ko«ptaf "
Coaun't gQt in mtjcih for B«tU<Mii«i;t» aad things of
that aart. but ih« iumJus it a practice to tot ai«..-r
one afurnooa a month to ♦»wtp 1 her hired girl off
on soma litUa trip or gtvlng hsr iom» flennrta
r«":r^aUon. • And »h« doe»a't aolaot tha girl's ■«•«*.
k^y^JL?:^ <J|g2ks^a^ ; sirtLsrt2laif
■isssasv H^w sm^p g«" s^wßasßyßjaj
no-rr.l3 .\Nr> r:E3r.vyr..\.\r\ -
WHERE TO 01NT
Oar. Zith St. Tel. 4H* \Ua&?* A *<
Ale.. A 1* carte. Tdb.. T*b!« d hot* &? t. t _
CAFE MARTIN
Mth Street ani Fifth ,\ venue "•
TUB thM.is.. FBZJJCII -KElta'crat-. ■
- DINNER SI.SD
« to » p. M
r _t t.i-i — ,r „
. *-^^^«w» VBMiy RHIB MB 3*"Hr V^-L
i " '•*■•
LUCHOW'S
103 to 114 EAST 14TH ST. #T>! rw^,, -W
I\\3lOt'S CEU.IIAX nE<lUrivr »
A LA CARTE AND TAlitE D-Hr^s'
Music by TUB VIENNA ARH3T ORCHWHU.
Cafe Lafayette ( "^S^S^
OM Hotel Yartta. St. > M-iV^jjJjg^
University P t A »th 3t > M^^J^jg
BUR N S 1
3l»th A-.», 44th an :
Cafe Boulevard n^S^^\^S^^
Heal y s 7£TX?£r "tt^
Hotel Martinique E r a .' l^ri«4 353 3 < .
x A '» carte. Ssjsa
Herald Square Hotel, l* h »« •« >»
Hotel St. George, Drno^, ■**««» li 2
, ■" ? «*»» Leadlar Cats!
Maf]bDfo?£h Halistsßsr '^gg^jg*
Navarre Roof Garden Sr\"»lL™[|g
DEUGHTFL-L MUSIC BY SORLIX QR^g^
ASTOR HOUSE, M Tb kmUm Hotel'
. Broadway, Barclay and V^ey Str»eti.
REISENVVEBtR'S
Southwest corner ISth St. aad Sth \ve.
The Pergola, Delightfully C6«L
presents th» norel feature cf dic!r.K in a — .>wi -■—
must-. IliliH. tirds am Cot-*r« **^
TAET.IJ D'HOTE DINNER EVERT ETESIvn
in thts V«n*-t:»n room, $1.00; service t la car^^
SPECI.Mi TABIX DHOIE DINNER SCND.IT. i ia
Dlnlns rooms for private parties. . TfCtKi
■'"-l-EST DINING ROOM* IX tow.v
KALiUS
14, 19. IS Park Plact. Just off broad way and nty Hii
Park. Grand Orcbe-tra. Popular Prices and «rffi
Service. OPEK »A. M. TO »:3O P 11 «iM*_t
HOTEL CASTLETON. "
ST. GEOXIGE. STATEX ISLAND. X. T f; T
Accommo<la?in« 350 Guests at Mat-rate t> ate# *
EUgant Suburban Hotel Overlooking Bay and Foni
DelUhtfu! sail froa Eattery «-.- e ?y 15 js'-»'m.
Free "Bus senic* Moralr.f. Arterncoa aal Bv-en'isa
Tabl» d'Hote Luncfcecn. 41C0; Diaaer. JIJi
MOTOR CAR RONSr
ELEGANT BIKVES FROM NEW YOKE.
Distances. Koutea. etc. Elegant Touring Cars seatia«a.
with exp«iieno«d Chauffeur supplied, rcr tour!ns^?«»
Tcrk. or for th» following trips. Road rsa-a <rv
••Autoaobil* Touxa i:»- just out; r.earlv VA inV.,
(iUustrated); 25c. Booklets igratis) Traveller* m,
117S Bn^dway. N. T.. cor. 29th St. Te!. 471S JUI V
•ARMEXOWILLE OF AMERICA
Waodraansten Inn "V'sl Wes&lsr
nUUUIiiG'ivIC.I fill! nijLjiluStfif
Cuisine a la Francaia«. BI*CH & KOL&
HOTEL RICCAOONNA
OCE.VN PARKWAY. IIIIJGUTON BE-%CTI. .v. T.
TaM-» d'Hot* ar.i a !a Carte
Fre« Auto Garag- a- Carriage Stabls.
Eben'a 7 lt* l>«im.-nt Band.
BRKTTON Via Waterbury. Lenox & Conn. R Val <■>
WOODS, Boston & Pr-.fll- «>awford Notch. Wrtte
V.IIITC ANDERSON a PRICE. Bretton Hall. 3t T.
53TS. City, for route map to Bretton Wds.
RirtCb HARLFM CASINO
fl lj4tJi St. & 7th Arm. .
A Ia Cart» (all bours>. Tlh TJc. (6-S); Sat. 4 Soa.lt
ARRPV On Hudson. lftSth St.. F«. Washa At*.
•"*»-' L:> '— ■ Ale . x«w 31' g' meat. ''Imnsari culsisa.
Arverne Hcte! ? |T. r SI--!-- ARVEBSK-W»
ATLANTIC INN. .*» '£%*■ \, s . GraatQt,.
BAY VIEW HOTEL S> J-' hM
Blossom R f h Inn^^W^- Larrhmont
Berkshire Inn £*££ BL Barriagie^BS
Bullen's HotelSJ^SS^ Bridgeport. Ct.
Dcubiaßoach Hola! OTgST&S,*- r -ifyj, Ct.
LUuLTiuUU INN. „>iHE»ocs»
r?— nrtr~sr\f-t- 9 c So. B'way. Tonkers. AUtOSMTSk
r raiKiOri 5», Cublne rraacal*. Tih Ala.
uisn wooQ-on -t n6 ■ bciinc
GRAND UfITCT Famous taur.T 3 of Catsßl Mf«
UHANU HUItL Rip Van Wink!*. bSISIIU fflU
nitr ucnoi r:u s*wi«waci a i»j^«*
GflrL ntUDLLin Cor. Church aai Court Swt^
HUGOrS HOTEL. Saa", \£ o *£ SL Gear*:.
HUNTER'S ISUND INN. &nJ?£Ext
INDIAN HEAJ) HOTEL. N>w Rcche;!e. N V . Bostoa Ba
inu.nn nciiu nji tv, v^ fi
TU H k'Tir HPP Orea unf!l Oct. 23«Blterr
1 ne M l AH l
MANHATTAN BEACH HOTEL. 3T
HOSELETS Nov Haven House. ,S
NORWALK HOTEL
ORIENTAL B c&S:cr Han&ailsa Bead.
PARKINN^S«^|gSSrtgK. a Iseftasl)! 'l't
■»"* lnn aranda CA. Carrisaa. i.i.n»»^a'»«i **•
Sagamore Ftog 3^^. en Lakedeorg
Somerset In n, yffigfc. Beniardsvillc.VJ.
Chinnon Point Hnlol staiafortT « ct - Al « J =-«r iC '*'
OnipuajrulfllnOlcl Shore Pincers a
Shor^ Hf»HSP At •outlt Tarm. M.J-K r rr,irt Pt.
lIOU>C, BonUTanJ. Fcod. lv -- v \
ou> TAMmoH mßomx ppnfsM*
sfXaCH'SSSSBgfg j^L
Van Cortlandt Park Inn aa liWS^^S
WATSOH HOUSE SSiitL BaHg
HOTEL WINDSOR A G a^J x^:^HantlcJit|
or la ri"ifiit to come shove resort, saS there <•*
ieea afternoons spent la museums ana 6^..^
lotlc*. whflK tie tni3ir«33 found fcersel- ?*£&,
lahed at what a sjßsspee of things raro af.i ifj l^
fri Kiar.d to snai a gt:V And *h« cAt*. '-- tT
tea Kit cf ottor *A\tna^s mLa 3 i*_ J -.L, tl
penea^, car '\""ior at lti *li you «^ £7 *5
tsaV.3* yo«»<3'.f a k«f to tha tay^terlc? cJ -,-;r«J.
exilbll ynn Tviil rtsalfy fine a great fi" l *-,:^
ure ia it. BsafireCa or worssa go out ott-£. : vt\
to dp gnch "ssxrfc i .-ors a SccU&inss; eiansre.--* k
ft ■ •"'•"•r hMH to them to gtve su» t^v.
to jrfria -v^crWr.? fa their erjra kltcSaas. J-, 1 ".. 1»
fLioaa tio r's^s^rc Ktrcn tJiat Ja P-?t^BcK-.«»%j«
Li t^e COtr:"araciun^> ax-1 klaily" taisSi'* A "T*
iac«
-Oh. if. »* utua ciiirt c.« :.-:. '-^»
tali '.a ir»»fc. • ahj -■■- -MlmtA. \rtth ft slgfc. *■* *T
%utc3ia£ tba erowdj ci arsartir Crtssei *r= s *
drlfi by fcelsv hfff tralcccty. ""It** tits eitres*
dilating. tiu» car* llu.t fi strofl tr> esti tl^^!
c<w*ory, that KaXci thos-j v.-osen t&2 f.?" 11 * I ?^*
t^xinx* ln«y ar*. .'rte r a rase*.* catcSSas: tie .V:;ii
nn-A hatww*a.c a toctfS tha: rftves to tae T-»rr!3
drewt A tivo-c<at an^Hy U stQrt^a', by J-32
Into a toilet, a confocuon, a croau'aa, <rtOi f w >£
clbo^ *axj o r*, too-^ror.'t they jvu: <ra J )l^'C
kettle*; trUw cornea have -wors *W &*<*• • .ir£
boa shirrod over «!aatl? fcsJsT.eJ £j : ~.JL» vo*
nr^way I- It or I- 1 - fcU', rail bow. " v^C^o^f »]£
Then :ba doiaty bcoilea en tf.« to\:* aai £* £$,
l^s vci'4, always oorre-poaClsir vl'.i wo; %£♦<£
bVf i:<snii thu.% Rw'<iM t£a New Yor*
• srprtainsly »a.t!af^ctorr :a tho er^-Tl^ra ?r .CnTj*
ft lr*» baan bnuii«»i and fcnuaed ecu. /-/Tint*
lt*«t sptfri »ilk. anJ only a. mtvld conLJ P ut l\,vt-ui»
thftad •pl*nOii. recal coronota. I'a i::«. " v ~jsi
• roomln* Is almost more lmrort*Hi t - I^* t-^'j*
Clocho* xotlay. Thea. l: you wa.nt.»iiaa. V^ rjci
or.d of t-ho>« gr^it coral ror«» iIT" 1 •'•*■» *\''. f • >ta
a*l there ton wx>: Nta/t-P > t ;x -^ : -fJ VY -
t^toJUe *ii teal but u.Ky^ «v# M* *•»**• "•

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