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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 19, 1908, Image 7

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Suburban Handicap "Baseball Golf Ng Latvn JsennU Other Sports
B £ A DV FOB SUBCB-BAS
OOP FIELD TO START.
Turf Ambition of Mr. Kccnc May
Be Satisfied by Ballot.
cKTRIES FOR SUBURBAN HANDICAP.
-y «Bbcrrti«n Handicap, for three-year -old*. nnd
„,,* jrwrnujteed valnc. $15.(M>0. One mile and
, onsrrrr.
* |] or c f . As*. Wrbt Owirr. Jockey.
no , 4. ..It?. . .Jame* R. Keew.Xntter
<tNO «T . .4 . . t». . .S. C. lllMreth. . .Miller
Tn^ }i W n 4 11* . .J. L-SloGlnnis.. Mr Daniel
m,ntlelfcra 5...M". „F. R Httrhrwk
ctßlr \V«trrS . .US. . .H. B.Dhtm McCarthy
Tnnrenne 4 . 111 . . J. U. MrKeorle .J. I**
rsh- flay • • ■■*■ 111 - .Aae- Belmont.. E. IHinn
- |>) Book 4...1H...J. F. Carroll... . Hnrner
-^joaln « . .10H. . .It. M. Rniwll. . Vmcram
fWJi Ijfly 4. ..!«... A. I. **«c Gilbert
Hlirstt 4 ..lOfi. . .4. H. Madiitin . .K. MaM
Una EnrJane «• ..!«.. .r»tctao*w St. . . IMihj
mm , , , H* l "*'"' •--■ «• - Satnoel til rr . Garner
CMC Jam** . . .3. . . »*- : *. K. Madden. . . G. Burns
•".a* >..M...r.A.For*>tfcr.Shrfvf
r^ttlr* r^ -r. betting. th* Suburhan Handicap of
jja» arQ draw ■ »ig crowd as the Sheepshead
*"r" r racetrack to-day. There is a certain glamour
tv, a t the rare which mak-s ■ the most talked of
l!j coveted fixture of th- racing season, and
rtfle the crowd may be small in comparison to
t t throng t^st mM have been expected except
to-'tr* adverse legislaiion at Albany, it will be
..,.._ !n all probability to satisfy the most
«k-rt!^ That tn ' re is pomerhinc la the sport of
—^■r-j: even without bookmakers.
■ p.fj^n bor«es have b»eri named o^•^mlcht a?
luilnW starters to struggle over the long and
1«^ journey of ■ mile and a quarter, and from
jsaiet R. Keene's Ballot, which is at top weight
irtth 127 pounds, to F. A. ForsytheV Porar.te.
irilch gets in with the lightest impost. S3 pounds.
•«-f^feJd if good enough and classy enough to
JitiEfT the most captious critic. Ballot, which won
iis ypjy start this Maaor In tne most impressive
'astiori. would be ti>e popular favor: if betting
i-#re (SowOae. but !t ha* been the exception and
-ot the rule tor a favorite to win a Suburban
EitSicap. B-r.i there have been favorites which
jtMfi cjt Quite as prominently as Ballot does to
day. '"' allotment of weights is such, moreover.
tSmT tr* or -v of the others rm:> - be accounted
tfajertJa, partifrularly August Belmont's Fair
p, - 5 C rrnamii'a Montgomerj% F. A. For
fjiif"* Derar.te. Sam Emery's Master Robert.
«r.i -' E. HaAaaniß King James Gail Lady. Kun
tJm: Water and Frank Gill must be mentioned
IJjo as horses which may be Renting it out in the
ras through the last furlong, but the ethers can
fc«rfily be considered seriously on any recent form.
Th*- Coney Island Jocl-ey Club, -which ha* done
*o Bach in th* past to elevate the sport, has
mtoe rlar* and rper.t money with a lavish hand
: - --£.. tte « - — .c this year the best and most
K-rwsful it! its history, end with the single ex
«puca ot cutting the value of the overnight purses
«n ;*r cer.t. the ajnbitious programme will be car
r:ei cut to the letter In spite at conditions which
ir# slmost sure to make the meeting an unprofit
atte one. The track has been enlarged from a
tnte ar.<; & furlong to a mile and three furlongs,
•j« start? have been renovated, the clubhouse
lamTOvec and no .pains spared to make the inclos
es, which has ever been one of the most plct-
B«ai;'je la tbe circa*, complete in every detail.
AD this was done at a cost of 5L30.006. and as a
molt a better or more approved racecourse would
to hard to find In tits or any other country.
Janes R. Keene has never -won a Suburban Kan
timf, ana one of his greatest turf ambitions would
i* BaUißßfl to-day If Ballot should conquer the
pod field opposed to him. Mr. Keene and Jimmy
tore, hi? trainer, have every confidence in the eon
tfToter. which was ranked as the best three-year
•kwt aeaaon after the retirement of Peter Pan.
3k i« shown by th« fact tnat the unbeaten Colin
lad Cell, *U*e winner of the Brooklyn Handicap,
both ot which are eligible, are not named among
... probable starters. There is a bare chance that
Celt - ay be added a; the last minute.
August B«laiont's Fair Play, which won the
Brook I>erbj- last Saturday, and which finished
second to CeJt ia tbe Eroolilyn Handicap and to
Co'.'.z. izi the Belmor.t Stakes, is cure to give a good
account of himself 5n spite of the fact that a pen
alty earned in the I>erty —.rigs his weight' up to
111 pounds, a condition which gives him rather the
worst cf the weights, .ir is fast, game and honest.
however, tr.j It would, not be surprising' if he car
red eff the rich prize.
Doraste Qualified fcr«the rac« on Wedn*-sdey in
bf«t;ng HorAgvznery and Frank Gill, and at the
welptts to-day end on that form ho atrrrnWl finish
in frcct at them again with equal racing luck,
Hester Robert ■»::. be handicapped by the fact
ta«.t he Is a Flow beginner, but us the race will be
mm •-•• only one turn, thi* should not militate
££s!fist hi!; chances to any extent if he has class
taosgh.
King In '-;- ran a fair race in the Brooklyn
Htßiioa;. and also in the Brooklyn Derby, and on
•irict handicapping ••■*' is not far behind Fair Play
« tbe weight* to-day. For this reason Joan E.
latfldec baa hopes, aaal the colt would not lack
loliower? if price* were posted.
Daa<s«;::cD. Tourenne, Blue Book. Bedouin, Elli- j
con ar.2 r,*on Enrique appear to be the forlorn I
topes of tfae rax*. One or another might furnish '
* surprise, but it would be hard to account for any j
o? them winning, unless perchance the race should !
sot tw truly run. Gold l*ady has some friends be
ctase of i,t— runaway race on Tuesday, in which.
•i* fi€r<ra;pd Running 1 "Water among others, and
fctctut*- of the fa.ct that she proved herself a. good i
% or. two or three occasions last year. It does
tot look, however, as if she had more than an
'-■• .• chanc*.
B»i.;' g Water's last race was not her true I
*•*. bui by going back to her first start this
«««» er.J remembering her many brilliant races
te tn» past ehe must get due consideration. It
■•■i. hwtm, a* if she would finish among the
*•*■ r&r.s also while Ballot, Fair Play and Do
*•■* fig-.- it out for the rich prize and the honor
■B|!"- of winning the twenty-nfth Suburban.
Tb»#--->fi other than the Suburban Handicap,
aaW:
*&f~ RACE— THE KINGSTON: Bar three-year-olda and {
UP»*--. , isO> *&!•£. fcix aod a. hadt luriocefc, main •
■BMH
Stae. VI j Name Wt. ,
*kA'JCn 13%iEab* Wolf "<>
J««r Q-.icc« lir»|Falca<la . . . I*' 1 ■
*•?*■•*• ... 110 i Bouquet i'"' ,
*lst»r iiOj MaaMala* !*•>
■■■d RACE— THE FALVATOR HANDICAP; for j
tfcr^j-eax-oiaa. SOX) adsied. One mil* j
!5« Toun«t 126 ! MonopeUst JJW
Wai I Rortmtro 107 '■
"■Ma- F«a--1 120! Creation 1 4 >
*Jf^e Kob)« . 120! Shadow lane* 6& ,
*>» Pvrt'.......'.. '.'. .!.115: V. :rr..r.» Star ....... *7 j
'■HIT) RaCE— THE DOVBLB BVaUVij lor two-yoar- ■
«■&• arar.t— 4 cacb gat— *10.0uO. Ftv« and a. ,
_. ** ■ ' ■ •.«.«* i»«urny C&ur»«. <
'••♦ . . 12* Ma<T.»r H« !
f* Kirtii , 12SiE«t<«ranto 11; .
***** .122; t^tat^sman »J* !
Z&t*')iDti 122 1 Cnolrnia*»*r of Cheaierbk.il"
"•■■'-uhjii '.*.".'" _ ".'!. 122 ' &trik« Out 11*
C*"* Ta.r mi
** THT H RATS- GRAFS BUIM; Bar thr»*-y»ar
°'*» aari spvin;; J !.<•"» a64ed. One and one-elx- .
. «**=-.(•. trJlea. turf cour»e. !
f*\-*sa«- llS;*Ohi»f Hay** , ...1«1 ,
J^«Ci««w 111 Dm lain 1"3 j
2***- ■ ll« C; tnlia f- f !
r 1 * llolArtiT'Us •*> !
J* Br-.Qu» Hfi | Black«he*p **» I
iC cy totier'. l<«; # Cr«ck aa«i * |
tIXT * R/T-THE BRAMBALETTA. for matters j
t»o >»tj» oi<« JSOO added. Five farlonce. Futurity
_^ Cour»» " i
■^rTy . . lJfcjßuxton 'I* |
J 2^ 11* Wtmba IJf j
JJ^i-iT, 11* Unoiw. IU ;
sy*m>» ii»
5J '' Il«jl««««r Jidhv ... .1 ■ '
f*^y« iHlcatrtta I» !
fc^ ; ;!ll«|H!uVn# »»
gg 1 * IIS *=p«ctator»-aa us
r^"* King iiei Mobility ii
*tpr«BUa» (::»«rtm«.
. j
STATE LEAGUE RESULTS.
T***- «, Albany. 4.
Srracuse. 5; Wllke»<-B»»rr». lr£3 ,
2 sham ton. 3: Scranton. 1.
Troy. 9: A.. J. A G.. 5. !
• CONNECTICUT LEAGUE RESULTS.
""•■main $, Hoiyoke »
Waterbun'. 8. Meriden. 7 j
Pol* inaili. To-day. 4 V. U. — Claata »•. ■
A'-.aiawoa Ate.
yachts 'Race in Light "Breeze
The Avenger Wins the Bennett Cup in New York Yacht Club
Regatta..a tta..
Three schooners and twelve sloops started yester- ,
day In the sixty-first annual regatta of the New
York Yacht Club. It was sailed over a triangular
course of twenty and one-half miles on Long Island
Sound in light breezes from the southeast, in which
the yachts were unable to make fast time. The
steam yachts' which accompanied the racing fleet
over the course included Commodore Cornelius
Vanderbilt c Mbrtn Star. J., Rogers Maxwells Celt,
J. Pierpont Morgan. Jr.'s, Mermaid. F. >! <) >:m ) itherss
Kismet and Harry Maxwell's Sea Shell. At 9
o'clock last night some of the yachts had not fin-,
ished. •
The feature of the afternoon's sport was the
racint: o* the fifty-seven-foot sloops— Cornelius Van
derbilt's Aurora. George M. Pynchon's Istalena. and
the Avenger, belonging to R. W. Emmons. jr., of
Boston. Each of these sloops was steered by her
owner, and there was k«*en competition between
them, especially in the fifteen miles of windward
work on the third leg of the course. The Avenger
won the Bennett Cup for sloops, defeating the
Aurora by 2s> seconds.- but the Aurora won in her
class, beating the Istalena 13 minutes and 10 seconds.
The start was made ,at 1:25. L. .1. Callanan's
Eclipse being the only schooner to start in "B"
class. There was much disappointment because
none of the schooners in the larger classes, such as
the Queen, the Elmina and the Ingomar, put in an
appearance. The big yawl Vigilant, now owned by
"William E. Iselin. was at the line, but when her
competitor, the Weetamoe, failed to appear she
did not start. The Aurora and the Istalena made
a pretty start at 1.35, oniy eighteen seconds apart.
YALE BOWS TOHABVARD
DEFEAT AT BASEBALL.
Costly Errors and Wild Pitching
Count in Crimson's Favor.
Cambridge. Mass.. June I?.— wildness of two
of Yale's pitchers and errors in the field gave
Harvard the first game of the annual baseball
series to-day by a score of 5 to 1. Hartford
pitched a steady game for the Crimson and his
team gave him perfect support. There was no
heavy batting by either nine, but Tale got seven
hits to six for Harvard.
Howard Jones was in the box for Yale when the
frame began, but lasted less than three innings.
He allowed four hits, gave three bases on balls,
hit one batter and made a wild pitch. Van Vleck,
who succeeded him in the third inning, was re
placed in the next inning by Rose. During his
brief tenancy of the box Van Vleck hit a batsman,
with the bases full, forcing in a run.
All Harvard's scoring was done in the first three
innings. After Rose went in the box the Crimson
made only two hits. Yale's solitary tally came in
the sixth inning, when the bases were filled by
Tad Jones's hit, a base on balls and Murphy's
single to right. When Aronson caught Williams's
fly to right field Jones tried to score, but Aronson
caught him at the plate by a beautiful throw to
Currier. Dines scored, however, on Wheaton's
single.
Yale's infield handled the ball loosely. Williams
making three of the five errors.
The score follows:
HARVARD. ! TALE.
abrlbpoae. at r lb po a c
Leonard 3b 3 1 2 0 «> o|Jor.e». c 4 0 110 1 0
ilcCall. 2t>.. •* a «' I 2 " Dtnea. 3b.... 2 1113 0
Barmy et.. 4 1 2• • • Murphy. If. 401200
Aronson. [(.42111 0, Williams, Kb. 4 0 2 0 4 3
Lariiean If. 2 <• " 1 ** <• Wheaton. rf. . 4 0 1 0 0 (•
Currier." c. 2 «' 015 3 o{ Clifford, cf. .40 1000
Carilele c. 0 0 0 1 0 0,11. Jones, p. 1 0 0 0 0 0
Simons, as 2 1 0 .'. 1 «>' Ver. Vleck. pO 0 0 0 1 0
Harding Jb M » 1 3 0 '• Rose, p 2 0 O 0 0 0
Hartford p. 2 '■> 0 « 0 0 PMlbin. lb.. 2 0 010 1 1
— Fels. ss 3 0 0 1 1 1
< Total* ...2«J562770 •
Totals 30 1" 724 11 5
Harvard 2 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 x—sx — 5
Vale 0 O 0 0 O 1 0 O — 1
lilt* — Off 11. Jon«»e. 4 In two and one-third Innings: off
Van Vl»><-k. -none In two-thirds of an inning: off Hose. 2
In five inr.inpn. Sacriflr* hits — IlcCall. Hardlnir. Aronson.
"Williams. Stolen bases — Leonard. Aronson. McCall «3).
Double play — Van Vleck. T. Janes and Phllbin. Left on
base? — Harvard. •: Yaie. 7. First ba.«e on balls — Off
Hartford. 4; off H. Jones. 3: off Rose. 3. Hit by pitch*-*!
ball — Leonard. Simons. .Lanl(?an. Struck out — By Hart
ford. 12: by H. Jones." I: By Rf»><\ .',. Wild pitch — H.
Jcce«. Time — 1:00. Umpires — Smith and Adams.
SAD PI.AY BY V.IXKEES.
Eight Errors Make Easy Picking
For St. Louis Team. j
AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
>ew York at St. Ix>nls.
. Boston at tliicaco.
Washington at Detroit.
Philadelphia at Cleveland.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
St. Ix»uls. 12: New York. 6.
Washington. 6; I>etroft, 0.
Chicago. 6; Jlo-ten. 5.
Cleveland. 3; Philadelphia. 2 (13 Innings;.
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING.
\T. L. P. 0.! W. I. P.C.
Chicago 32 21 .6041 New York 24 28 .462
Cleveland . ... 31 '-"'■ .r.74 Philadelphia. .. 24 29 .453
St Louis M 24 .s.">6ißo?ton 25 31 .446
Detroit 28 25 . Washington. ... 20 33 .377
St. Louis. June IS. — The New York Yankees put
up a sad exhibition In their first parne of a series
with St. Louis here to-d.iy, and went down to de
feat by a ecore of 12 to 6. .Eight errors tell the
story in few words.
Orth started to pitch for the visitors, but was
knocked out of the box in the second inning, and
Lake took his place. He, too, proved the easiest
kind of a mark. Harry Niles. the second baseman
for the Yankees, after going to the bench in the
fifth inning, was overcome by the heat and had to
retire from the game.
The score follows:
ST. LOUIS. ! NEW* YORK.
ab r lb po a el ab r lb po a c
Ftone If . . 3 3 1 4 <t « Kites. 2b 3 1 2 0 1 1
HartM-11 rf. 4 1 2 1 <i otHempbill. cf. 4 1 1 2 0 1
Williams. 2b 5 2 1 2 2 0 Keeler. rf.... 3 0 0 1 0 0
Wallace ' »*< 4 1 2 1 R 0 Chase, 1b.... 5 « 1 13 0 1
EcfaWaer cf 6 1 12 1 0 1 Ball <>k 4 0 O 0 3 1
T Jones lb 8 1 1 14 « 0 StabL If I II HI
Ferri*. 8b... » 1 2 1 2 •• Conroy. 3b... 4 12 0 4 2
Spencer, c 4 0 0 2 <> O Blair, c... 4 1 2 5 0 1
Cries a ooor.no Orth r> 6 0 0 O 2 0
Howen. 2 0 0 ? ? I
TWal. ...3812122716 0| TTa)> ------
- w3w 3 vorV. :::::::::::: 2 00100003-6
Two-base hits — Ptahl. Williams. Wallace. Lake, Hemp
hill Horn* run— Howell. hit.- Off Crlss. 2in one In
nlnff off Hovell. 8 In elcht innings: off Orth. 3 In one
and 'two-third inninirs; off Lake. 8 In »1x an,l one-thlrJ
i-ninr« Sacrifice hits— Keeler. Hartzell. Stolen bases—
}i a rt7%!i. Conroy. L">uble play- Schweitzer and T. Joaaa.
l>"i on bas*s— St Louis. 7. New York. 7 Bases on
tauii^ff CYiKS. I: IT How, 1; off Orth. I: off LsJce.
« i=trurk OUt-Bv Howell. 2: by I^ke. 5. Hit by
f<trhr™ball-Howell. Time-2:10. Umpires-Sheridan
and Connolly.
WASHINGTON, 5; DETROIT. 0.
»• rw>trnif R. "■ Tv
Wa-hin«oii ' ' 0 4 i 0 0 0 0 0 x- ' 13 0
Detroit ■* ..;:; 0 0 0 0 ... 0 0 « »-« 7 1
Bait ert»*«— Washington. Burns and Street; Detroit.
Slevjrr, Bugs*. Summers and Thomas. Umpire —
! O'Loughlin. (
: CHICAGO, 6; BOSTON, 5.
i At ■'"hirairo' - "■ ** E.
.-,;,, a » .<. 1 4 I 0 0 0 I x-« 11 1
I Boston '.'.'.'.'..'■ 9 0 10 10 10 0-5 12 0
i Batteries— While, Smith. Walsh and Bul-
Uvan* Uoion, Patten. Burch. 11 and McFarland.
i L'mpfn EvarF .md Hurst.
EASTERN LEAGUE.
GAMES TO-DAY.
tin. I, rt.tr r el Newark.
" Buffalo ai Jermft City.
Toronto at I*ro%ldeocc.
Montreal Ml Baltimore.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
Buffalo. «: 4er«.»-T City. I. '• '
Newark. 2j H«chester. 1.
loronto. S; Provldrncr. 2.
Baltimore. 6; Montreal. 3.
EASTERN LEAGUE STANDING.
W 1. PC.I W. L. PC.
r>,ira\o 27 It «i«'i Providence. ... 23 22 '<""
Toronto .23 IS ..'.fill Montreal U 24 .478
R«l"more .. 24 .'. .r.45 R«e|i«at«T 10 77 .413
Newark.. JJt ..MM .ftlliJerwy C'UiV. •■ IT 28 .88*
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, FRIDAY, JUKE 19, 1908.
■with the Aurora leading,. The Arensw crossed at
1:38:25.
AH set spinnakers and balloon Jib topsails for the
run across the Sound of three and seven-eighths
miles to the first turning buoy off Parsonage Point.
It was a reach from there to the second mark, off
Long Neck Point, on the Connecticut shore, and
windward work from there to the finish, off Pros
pect Point, in Hempstead Bay. . .-.■
The regatta committee— Messrs. H. de B. Parsons.
"Walter C. Kerr. Ernest E. Lorlllard and James D.
Sparkman— started the yachts from the committee
tug:. Edmund Moran, anchored between Mott*s and
Prospect points.
The summaries follow:
SCHOONERS— CLASS E— START, I:23:3S— COURSE,
. * U ' 20H MILES.
Elapsed
_ . ". Finish. time.
Taeht and Owner. h M.S. H.M
Ellipse, L. J. Callanan
SLOOPS— CLASS N— «7-FOOTERS— 20H M.
Aurora. C. VanderMlt 7:11:08 15:35:58
Istalena, G. M. Pynrhnn 7:24:18 6:48:50
Avenger. R. W. Emmons, 2d 7:23:51 «:45:26
Starts— The Aurora. lt35:10: the Istalena, 1:35:28; the
Arenger. 1:38:25. Corrected Time — The Aurora., 6:35:52;
The Avenger. 5:35:23; the Istalena, 5:45:35.
SLOOPS— DESIGN CLASS — START. I :3S COURSE.
20H MILES. •
Aurora, C. Van<J«rbllt 7:11:08 5:36 :08
Istalena, G. M. Pynchon 7:24:18 5:40:18
BENNETT CUP— SLOOPS.
Elapsed Corrected
time. time.
H.M.S. H.M.S.
Avenger. R. XV. Emmons .4:43:26 36:23
Aurora. C. Vanderbilt 6:35:58 5:35:52
Istalena, G. M. Pynchon 6:48:60 5:48:38
(TBS BEAT THE GIANTS
TROUBLE WITH PITCHERS.
Wiltse Knocked Out of the Box in
the Third Inning.
NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
Chicago at New York.
Plttsburit at Brooklyn.
St. Louis at Boston.
Cincinnati at Philadelphia.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY,
Chicago. *: »w York. 5. •
Pittßburg. 8: Brooklyn. 6.
Cincinnati! 1 ; Philadelphia, 0.
Boston. 11; St. Louis. 2
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING.
vr. L p.c-i w. ' l. P.C
Chicago 32 IT .653 Philadelphia... 22 24 .478
Pittsburg 31 20 .608 Boston 28 30 434
Cincinnati 27 22 .551 St. Louis 22 33 .400
New York.... 26 24 .520 Brooklyn^, 18 31 .367
The Giants fell a victim to the Chicago Cubs in
the first game of a series between the nines at the
Polo Grounds yesterday by a score of 7 to 5. X
crowd numbering: more than fourteen thousand
persons was In attendance. It was an exciting;
game, and one that held the crowd until the last
man was put out on the home nine. In an effort
to stem the tide of defeat the. Giants used three
pitchers, while two were used by the world's cham
pions.
In the third inning, in which both sides scored.
Reulbach was taken out of the box after giving
the first two men to face him bases on balls.
While Lundgren, who took his place, was not at
his best, he managed to keep the home men from
overcoming: the lead gained by the champions In
this inning.
Wlltse was selected to do the twirling for th*
Giants owing to the good showing he made against
the Cubs in Chicago, but he bad an off day and
retired at the end of the third inning. Taylor,
; who took his place, was ineffective, and In the
sixth Inning he went to the bench In favor of
.Malarkey, but the damage was done
In the third inning the Cubs made four runs.
• while the Giants made three. Tinker started the
good work for the visitors with a single. Reul
bach walked, and on a single by Evers Tinker
"crossed the plate. Hoffman flied to Seymour, and
on the play Reulbach tallied. Bchulte singled and
figured in a double steal with Evers, and a few
minutes later both men scored on a two-bagger by
Chance.
In the Giants' hilf of this inning Bresnahan, '
Biidwell and llerzog walked, and with the bases
full Tenney sent out a single, on which Bresnahan
and Bridwell scored. On Seymour's long fly Her
zog raced home.
There were lively doings in the next two innings,
each team scoring a run in each. A difficult run
ning catch by Schulte of Seymour's fly In the
sixth inning that. if missed, would have tied the
score, was the fielding feature.
The score follows:
CHICAGO. NEW YORK
ab r lb po a ej ab r lb po a c
Evers,. 2b... 4 2 1 2 \t 1 > Teniwy, lb. . 0 0 1 9 1 0
Hofman. rt. 2 O 1 2 0 0 Doyle, 2b ... 4 0 1 1 1 0
Schulte, rf.. 5 1 2 3 1 0 : Seymour, cf.. 3 1 1 3 10
Chanc«. lb. . 3 0 213 0 0 Donlin. rf... 4 0 2 4 0 V
gtelnfeldt.3t> 4 0 0 0 2 o|l>erlln. 8b... 4 1 0 2 2 1
Sla«le. 1f... 2 2 1 1 0 0, Shannon, It.. 4 0 1 0 0 0
Kling. c... 4 0 2 3 1 0 Bresnahan. c 2 1 16 2 0
Tinker, es. . 2 1 1 3 4 0 Bridwell, ss. 8 1 12 3 0
Iteulbach. p. 0 1 0 0 1 0 Wiltae. p 0 0 0 0 1 0
Lundgren. p 3 0 0 0 2 0 *Herzog 0 10 0 0 0
Taylor, p.... 1 0 0 0 2 1
Total* ...31 71027 20 1 Malarker. p. 1 0 0 0 0 0
tMerkle 1 0 0 0 0 0
Total* . .32 6 827 13 2
•Batted for 'Wilts* "n the thiid inning-. fßatted for
MaJarkey in the ninth inning.
Chicago 0 0 4 1 1 0 0 1 o—7
New York 0 0 3 110 0 0 o—s
Two-base hits Chance (2). Ponlin, Klin*. Sacrifice
hits — Hr.frnan (2). Tinker (2). Doyle. Seymour. Stolen
bases Schulte, Seymour. Double play — Reulbach Tinker
| and Chance. Hits — Off Wilts©, 5 in three innings, of
Tayir.r. 4 in two inning*, off Malarkey. 1 in four inning*
r.a Reulbach. 1 In two Inning; off Lundgren. 7 in seven
innings. Time — 2-01. Umpires — Klem and O'l>ay.
PIRATES DEFEAT THE SITPEEBAS.
Hard Hitting and Loose Fielding Responsible
for Many Runs.
The crowd that attended the opening game of a
, series between Pittsburg and Brooklyn at Wash
! ing-ton Park yesterday was treated to a batting
feat, in which the Pirates won by a score of 8 to 6.
Th» fielding on both files was faulty, three errors
being charged against each team The Pirates took
the lead in the first Inning, when they hammered
out two runs, and held It to the end of the game.
The. batting of Thomas was the feature, of the
game. In his five times at bat he made four hits.
\ Jordan, with three hits, did the be3t stick work for
Brooklyn. In the third inning Hummell sent the
ball sailing Into right field for a home run, scoring '
! Pattee before him.
Charles H. Ebbets. president of the Brooklyn
; Baseball Club, denied the report that Harry Stevens
! and a syndicate of "Wall Street men were to buy i
the Brooklyn club. I
The score of yesterday's game follows:
PITTSBURG. I BROOKLYN
ah r lb po a • ab r lb po a. o
Thomas, cf. . r > 2 4 6 0 1 , Burch. rf 3 0 0 5 0 0 ■
Leach. Sb. .. 4 0 1 1 1 1 ; Pattee. 2b... 8 2 2 2 4 0 '
; Clarke. If . . . 3 2 1 1 1 0 Hummell. If. 4 1 1 1 0 0
Wagner, •«. 5 1 0 0 2 0 Malon»y. cf.. 4 1 0 2 0 1
Starr. Ai... 3 1 1 2 2 1 . Jordan, 1b... 6 1 3 8 0 1
Kane, 10 . . 5 0 1 6 2 0 Sheehan. 3b.. 8 1 0 2 6 0
Wilson, rf . 5 13 0 0 0 Lewis, as . . 4 0 0 2 0 0 '
Gibson, c... 8 1 1 » 0 0 Berjren. C....301 4 0 1]
Camnltz. p. . 8 0 0 3 2 0 Hitter, c 0 0 0 0 0 0 j
Mclntyre. p. 2 0 0 0 0 0
Total* .38 61227 10 3 Holmes, p.. 0 0 0 0 0 0!
•Lumiey .. . . 10 10 0 0 i
tAlperman ..1 0 0 0 0 0 j
I Totals 33 682710 8 j
•Batted for Berpen in eighth inning. tßatted for Mo- I
Intyre in eighth inning
piitsbunr 2 1 00002 1 2—B
Brooklyn 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 2— I
Two-base hit — WlUon. Home run- Hummell. Sacrifice i
hits— Camnltz. Leach. Fhe»h«n. Stolen base* — Thomas
lj Pattee, Wilson. Left on bases— Brooklyn. 12 Pitts- I
burg. 9. First bane on balls— Off Camnlti. 8; off Mrln- !
tyre, 2; off Holmes, 1. First base on errors— Ptttsburg 1; ]
Brooklyn, I. Hit by rllrher- By Holmes. 1. Struck out
Hy camnltz. 7: by Mclntyre, 2. Time— l:oo. Umpires '
Johnson and Rudderham.
BOSTON, 11; ST. LOUIS, 2.
At Boston: R. H. E. |
Boston °0 6 3 10 10 x— ll 17 212 1
fct. Louis 0 0000010 I—2 3 4j
Batteries— Boston, Flaherty and Smith; St. Louis, !
Ballet. Be«b«e and Hostetter; Raymond. Hlggln- !
bothem and Bliise. Umpire— Rigler.
CINCINNATI, 1; PHILADELPHIA. 0.
At Philadelphia: r. h. £ [
Cincinnati 1 0 0 0 <) 0 0 0 0-1 5 1
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o 4 ;1 I
Hatierleß-Clncinnatl, Ewlng and Schlet; Philade:
pbin. Alcv-illln &&4 Doom. Unislr«-EmjUfc ' i
WIND-UP AT GKA\ r £S£ND
STAKE FOR MELISAXDE.
Roseben Left at the Post in Handi
cap Won hi/ Rialto.
The spring meeting of the Brooklyn Jockey Club,
a mating that will long be rem^mhered as one
durinc which the turf received its hardest blow,
cam* to a quiet and uneventful end yesterday.
There was no change in the order of things of the
last fpw days, except perhaps that the crowd was
a little larger than uEual. There was little or no
bettine. ever. h»tw»en individuals, and the- lid
wa? prrewed down qultp as tight as on Wednesday.
when P. J. Dwys?r. president of the Brooklyn Jockey
'lub, made a personal appeal against wagering of
any kind.
Inspector O'Brien was nn hand with the same
number of policemen and plainclothes men. but
he and hi? men had nothing to do, and the mo
notony was nr>t broken by even one arrest. Police
men were thf sole occupants of the onetime betting
ring, and the crowd assembled out on the lawn ir.
the sun. where the majority amused themselves by
betting on horses in their minds and then figuring
out how much they won and lost.
Jam?? R Ke»ne's Melisande. bred at Cas'leton
Stud, beat August Belmonfs Field Mouse and ifJWfJB
other two-year-old fillies in the Castleton Stakes
at five furlongs. Notter was wide awake at the
post and got Melisande off In front, where she
stayed to the end. Notter shook her up at the
last furlong pole, when Field Mouse, under the
whip, appeared to threaten some danger for a
moment, but the move was hardly necessary, as
Melisande r*spond*-d quickly and came away to
win easily by two lengths. Trance beat Melisande
at Belmnnt Park by a narrow margin, but many
good Judges believe that the latter will reverse the
decision when they meet again.
The handicap over the short six furlong course,
fourth on the card, was marred by a bad start.
The mierhty Roseben was practically left at the
post, while Bat Masterson and two or three others
were off so badly that any chance th£y had of
winning was hopelessly ruined. Rialto and Collo
quy were off flying, and when the latter stopped
Rialto came away to win easily for Jack Joyner.
Bat Masterson closed a big gap. but Pantoufle beat
him a scant length for the place.
Davy Johnson, who owns Roseben. was so upset
at his horse being left at'the post that he could not
gefVver it for the rest of the afternoon Garner
explained that Roseben got caught In the barrier,
although It looked from the stand as If he was not
ready when the starter called "Come on!"
The steeplechase was a chapter of accidents, tn
which Ste'.laland. Banner and Queen of Knight
fell, the first named twice. Queer, of Knight went
down at the second jump, while Banner nnd Stella
land came to grief at the Hverpool opposite the
clubhouse. Broadwee, who had the mount on
Stellaiand. did a circus act by hanging on to the
lines while the horse dragged him along for fifty
yards When the horse came to a stop the boy re
mounted and went on after the field, but Ste'.la
land fell again. Broadwea escaped injury both
times and was applauded as he walked back to
the paddock.
Thomas Hitchcock. Jr.'s. California King made
most of the running and won rather cleverly from
J. E. Wideners Mark Guwberts. King Castle, well
up most of the way. lost ground by going wide at
two or three turns and tired in the last half mile.
C. J. Fitzgerald, manager of the Brighton Beach
Racing .Association, said yesterday that owners
were continuing to sign releases on their contracts
for the closed events at Brighton Beach, showing
a keen desire to co-operate in every way possible
co that the association may hold a meeting through
July. To show how far some of the horsemen
will go to help along he made public a letter
wbich he received from John E. Madden, who
wrote as follows:
"Please say to the directors of your association
that if they deem it necessary I will race for
purses and overnight events as low as J2OO. This
is to apply to both spring and fall meetings. As I
have forty-five horses in training, I will try to
have a starter In every race, and perhaps two."
Notter headed the list of winning jockeys for
the meeting, with twenty victories to his credit.
•E. Dugan was second, with fifteen, and the others
nowhere.
THE WHITE NIGHT WINS GOLD CUP.
London. June Is.— The race for the Gold Cup -was
run at Ascot to-day. W. R. Wyndham's The White
Night was first, with L.. de Rothschild's Radium
second and W. M. G. Singers Torpoint third. Six
horses started.
Richard Croker decided not to run his filly
Rhodora because of her defeat yesterday in tbe
Biennial Stakes.
Gravesend Racing Summaries.
• i .
WEATHER CLEAR. TRACK FAST.
(Prices quoted at the track, but not openly.)
IST RACE.— Selling; for two-year-olds; $1,000 added. Five and a half furlongs. Start «ood. Won cleverly.
Time, 1:07 V Winner, eh. g., by Todillngton— Luck
I ,' Post I I I U- Betting ,
j Horse. Owner, ( Pp. :Wt. 1 St. HUH Sir. Fin. I Jockey. {Straight Show.
I Slmcoe (Madlgan)i 9 , loo| 0 1» 1" I 1I 1 1' I 1I 1 E. Walsh I 3 i 1-2
! Preceptor (Newcastle St.)! 1 | 112! 4 313 1 3' 2x2 x 212 1 212 1 MusgraTe 7-5 1-2 —
; Sea Cliff (Whitney) l 4 10.".: 2 2<» 4* 414 1 3 3* E. I'Ugan 11-5 4-5 *-5
i Paradise Queen (Carman) 7 , 106 & 7 7 5 414 1 4 t.arg _. 12 4 2
! Arlonette (Cella) 8 | 9S, 1 414 1 212 1 3* .V 6« |McCarthy ....^. « 2 4-5
i St. Withold (Southwell St.) 3 8» 7 » 8 7 7 rt» JGilbert 8 5-2 —
Wamboro (Mompelier St.) 2 j 99 <? 6* 5 6 6 7* [Shreve .. 15 5 8-2
Racquet (Randolph) 5 85 3 6 6 8 8 8 ■ Leach | 10 3 8-5
i Century Boy (Kraug) 6 | 100 Fell. Garner . . ; 20 7 3
Slmcoe worked his wav to the front rounding: the far turn and came away cleverly. Preceptor, always
i close to the pace, had no excuses. Sea Cliff, cut off and knocked back at far turn, closed resolutely and wan
j probably second best. Arlonette had speed, but tired.
♦>D RACE. — Steeplechase; handicap; for four-year-olds and upward; $1,000 added. About two miles and a half.
+* Start good Won easily. Time. 4:s<>. Winner, eh. g.. by ~-'!lra!r»- ll— Candid.
I Poet I*l | [,■ Betting ,
Horse and age. Owner. i Po. |Wt.| St. \ 1 14 Str. Fin. * Jockey. , Straight. Place. Show.
' California King. 5 (Hitchcock) 6 1531 1 22 1 * I 1I 1 1% :» 1» !McKlnn»y ~ 2 7-10 —
: Mark Gumberts, 4 (Wldener) 4 , 140 5 I 1I 1 313 1 313 1 2 2' (Palmer j 12 4 2
i King Castle. 4 (Rainey) 1 147 7 313 1 212 1 212 1 3" 3" (Henderson 3 1 1-2
I Kemp Ridgeley. 4 <Hak> 7 I 155! 4 * l " 4»» # 4 4 4 IE. Heider | 8-5 2-5 —
Stellaland, 4 'Watkinai; 6 I 135, 3 5 5 5 Fell ißoadwee : .9 3 6-5
Banner. 6 (Colt*! 8 ! 135 2 Fell. MeAffee .. | *, 2 4-5
j Queen of Knight. 4. ..(G1en Iver St.); 2 j 130; 6 Fell. |O. Heldar ,20 7 6-2
California King forced most of the pace and shook off Mark Gumberts when latter challenged round the last
I tura. King Caatle went the overland route and tired. Kemp Rldgeley blundered at water jump and was never
I dangerous.
3D RACE. — THE CASTLETON STAKES, for fwo-y«ar-oTd fillies; $2,500 added Five furlongs. Start good. Won
easily. Time. 1:00. Winner, eh. 1., by risa-uisa— Sylvabelle. j
J Poal I I I - 1, Benin* —^^
Horse Owner. ( Pp. |Wt.[ St. 4 % *> Str. Fin. I Jockey. latraljat-Place.Show.
I Melisande ■ (Keene) I , n.">| ii V T 3 V V T 5 Notter 7-10 — —
j I Field Mouse (Belmont) 4 J 119 1 2 1 2* 2* 2' 2s2 s W. Miller 3 1-2 —
Lady Hubbard (Madden) 3 109 4 « G 7 5 3"» J. Lee 12 8 T-«
Counterpane (Newcastle St.) ; » 109, 9 8 7 5* 4H 4» ' Musgrave « 8-5 1-2
Fore (Cellai) 7 112 5 4» 4H 4' 6 6' iE Walsh | '.0 6-2 1
Anna. L. Daley (Cook) 6 100 6 3 1 313 1 34 3* 6' )E. Dugan IB 4 8-5
Grania (Dwyer) 8 109 8 • 6 9 9 7 IGarn*r 20 « 6-2
, Lady gelina (DuryeaH 6 109 77 8 S * 8 (McCarthy 15 4 8-0
j Sententious .(Cassatt): 2 \ 109 SB 5' ft" 7 9 iSbrcve 30 8 3
Mellsande broke In front and was never in danger, although Natter shook her up a little at last furling
' pole. Field Mouse was easily second best and probably ran her race. Lady Hubbard and Counterpane closed
i resolutely, the latter coming from far back. Anna L. Daley showed a flash of spe«d and Is worth watching.
4TH RACE. — Handicap; for all ages; $1,000 added. About six furlongs. Start bad. Won easily. Time. 1:O8H
j ■tfc Winner, eh c, by Watercress — Teatro.
I _____ - ~ I Post I j " j I, Betting - -j
Horse arid age. Owner. | Po. iWt St. HUH Str. Fin. ! Jockey. I Straight Place. Show.
; Rjalto i~~. . (Joyner) 1 100 1 14 IS 1 J I 1 I 1I 1 iE Dugan 8 8-5 1-2
: Pantoufle 5 (Marrona) 5 107 4 4 : 4* 3» 2» 212 1 McDanl'l ...... j 7 2 4-5
! Bat Ma?«terson. 6 (Schwartz) « KM, S 64 5 44 3» 313 1 Musgrave JL....\ 4 1 1-3
I Colloquy. 4 (Holle) 2 ! 112 2 2* 2» 2' 44 4* J. Lee . ! 6 8-6 1-2
: Frank Lord. 4 (Mulligan) 8 ; 90 3 3* 3" 5* 5' 6* Chandler 12 4 7-5
Roeeben, a (Johnson) 4 142 8 8 8 7 • C* Garner I 1 — _
! Sunfire. 5 tSennett> ; 3 , 63, 6 6 6 6 7 7 Long I 30 8 a
Klllraln. 3 (Woodford)| 7|50177 7 8 8 8 Miller ' 80 8 a
Rlalto. off well to a bad start, raced Colloquy into submission and came away easily. PantouSe showed signs
iof soreness going to the post, but ran her usual consistent race. Bat Masterson clcsed a big gap and might have.
; won with an even break. Riseben practically left at the post.
KTH RACES. — Selling, for three-year-olds and upward, $1,000 added. One mile and a. sixteenth Start poor. Won
: _) driving. Time, 1:47 H. Winner, eh. g., by Pontlac — Gold Braid.
["Post I i j I, Betting
Horse and age. Owner. I Po. |Wt.| St. l i 4 X Str. Fin. | Jockey. . I Straight. Place Show?
Pontoon. 4 (Hyland) l 2 I 9«i 2 I 1I 1 1* 1» V I 1I 1 lUpton 15" 8 3
Frizette. 3 (Werr.bergt! 8 j 00! 9 7 6 1 4» 24 2* Garner 6-2 1 1-2
Sugar Pin*. 4 (Miller) 1 I 101 i 3 2' 2> 2» 34 3* .Shrev. 5 3 a_fl
Qn Marguerite. 3.. (Green River St.) I 4 I 84. 1 34 34 3 : 434 3 4 , Leach 15 * a
Missouri Lad, 5 .(Cook) 8 ' \m\ 7 B1B 1 84 «« B> 6l6 l IMr-Damel 6 2 1
Bad News, a.. (Bradley) 5 I 113: 1 1 8 .•> S K> 6* N'otter 2 4-5 *-6
Okenlte. 4 (HerTner) 7 | 101 1 4 414 1 4" 6l6 l 7* 7« E. Dugmn I 10 4 "
Zleoap. .'. (Schulte) 10 ; II" 10 10 '.' » 8 8 J. Lee s 1 !-■»
ilombansa. 3 (Kraum 3 : OS 867796 A. Lang 15 6 H
Beardali. 3 (Kunze) 11 I M S II 11 11 11 10 Gilbert 13 a 3
Trouveur. 4 *Hartwel» 9 |On I 8 9 10 10 10 11 Fuer»t 30 10 5
Pontoon, off In his stride, earned a winning advantage in Hint quarter. Friiette closed a big gap and was
probably best. Bad News off badly and had a stormy Journey. Zlenap can do better.
6TH RACE.— For maidens three years old and upward; $1,000 added. One mile and an eighth. Start fmi- ' Won
U a»ily Time, i:SSV Winner, or. 1.. by Ben Brush — Ha irslchcrd.
"T — — " ~ I post j I ~~~j ' " I, Petting —^
Horse and age. OmiT.f To. |Wt. . <*. »4 4 X Str. Fin. j Jockey. j Straight. Place. Show
Wild Refrain. 3.. (Mc<Vinn!s)| 3 103! 3 V S» 3« T» I* I Setter ' . ... " i 2 4Z5 £Jj
Mor.tauk. 3 lDwy«r) 14 10* 4 B» 414 1 4« 313 1 2* jMusgrave ;...*. 3 4.5 2-5
Golconda. 3 (Marryatnj I 107 2 !• 1« 1> 2" 3" 'j Lee .... 10 « 4
George G. Hall. 4 (Hu«sel!)l lfl 106 6 3» 5» 5' 54 44 Bruaael : "-. 2 1
•Tennis. 3 .Paly. 11 105 8 10 7' *:■ «'■ 5l5 l W. Burst . V> 30 10
Putgadi. 3 (Llvinsrston) 12 M » II 12 ft 8 «> Shn«v« ftO 20 10
Monocle 8 (Maßdlebaumi 4 1W 1J 1« 9 7 7 7 Amidoa I<> 4 2
T3leot. a... (Minusht 10 ins 1 2« 2' 24 4* 9 X Duitan.. 2O 8 4
•Grace Cameron, 4 I Daly I 13 l'n, 12 8 8 10 9 9 IG. Lynch 50 JO io
BoUndo. 3 (Fitzrerald)! 15 I 10* 5 ft 10 H io ift McD«nlel .... 4 8-8 4-5
Black Brldg*. .1 ihaln«y)( 2 107 7 4' 6» 8 v n Miller . . . . Irt 4 %
Charles •: Gates, i |C«lt) 3 108 |« 14 15 12 12 12 ICslUhan ..'.'.... 10 4 2
Count nelnferd. I (Purcell)l * |M 14 13 14 13 13 1.1 McCarthy V* ■ 4
Bob Tyler. 4 (McAvoy) 7 106 11 7 U 14 14 14 , Homer ...'..... 30 M 5
Faron Or 3 . iH.ttw.lli 9 I 10« IS 13 1« m 15 15 Iruerst art Irt 5
Lena. DtlU. 3 (Wa rrenjj 1. I 107 i>" 12 _W. 15 18 v^ | C Brlen ' .' . . j .90 20 10
'Coupled as. Daly entry. Wild Refrain caught the leaders tiring at last turn and wa* much th« best. Mo»
tauk ran his usual consistent race, but was no match for tljo winner. Golcooda had scm.l but »*» •.. out to -•
third. Slfoi tvuaA U»» Journo/ too tat. .„.
PLAY FOR GOLF TITLE
WOOD LEADS THE FIELD
Tiffany Among Survivors for Hud
son River Championship.
H. B. "Wood, representing th* Columbia Golf
Club, of Hudson, won the low score priz* in the
eighteen hole qualifying 1 round of the. seventh an
nual championship tournament of the Hudson
River Golf Association on th* links of the Briar
cliff Golf Club, yesterday. His score waA'77. thre*
strokes better than that made by C. H. Brown, of
Saegklll, and -nine strokes ur(d*r the score of Gll
man P. Tiffany, of Po-w*tton, th* title holder.
This is th» first time the Hudson River tourna
ment ha* been held over th* Briarcllff course.
which is a short nine-hole affair covering a play
ing length of 2.7 M yards. Trjere Is only one long
hole, the sixth, a matter of 449 yards. Par for the
round is 86. There were only thirty-seven starters,
and, as sixteen prizes have be«n offered, every one
has a good chance to ■»•-> something.
Those *vho watched Wood in action yesterday
did not hesitate to pronounce him a high class
player. Although an American. Wood learned the
game in Scotland, and he has acquired a good
awing. He drives a long ball, and at the 213-yard
fifth hole on the first round he brought off a put
for a 2 after driving the green His card follows:
H. B. Wood, Hudson:
Out 43642663 4—36
In 445545«3 S— TT
At match play In the afternoon the favorites won
without trouble, especially Wood, who finished 8
up at the expense o€ his opponent. W. M. McCord,
of the home club. The scores were as follows:
FIRST SIXTEEN.
Out. In. Total.
H. B. Wood. Columbia, Hudson 38 41 77
C. H. Brown. SaegkiU 37 43 80
F. H. McAdoo, Saegklll 43 40 , 83
L. E. Van Etten. TwaalfskiU 43 40 83
C. H. De Le Versm-!. Twaalf skill 4* 40 «*5
O. P. Tiffany, Poweltsn. NVwburg 45 40 8«
D. H. McAipin. Jr.. Briarcllff 48 38 £*
P. B. Rossire. Sae^kill 45 43 88
W. N. Wetterau. nutcheas Club 41 47 "
H. G. Phillips. Saegklli 42 4« So
F. Longacre. SaegkUl 43 46 89
W. M. McCord. Briarcll2 44 47 01
F. Coykendall. Twaalf skill 47 45 92
J. Chadwick. jr.. Poweiton 45 47 »2
F. Herschberg. Poweiton 44 49 93
R. H. Herron. Nyack Country Club 43 46 83
SECOND SIXTEEN.
J. G. Vac Etten. Twaalf skill 47 47 84
F. Madden. Brtarcliff ■■. 47 47 »4
J. G. Dettmer. Rocklaoa Club. Pali
sades .50 45 89
R. H. Merraw. SaegWU 48 50 OS
H. S. Jennings. TwaaJf skill 50 50 100
F D. D«wey. Twaalfskill 52 49 101
Richard Deming. Brtarcllff 53 4% 101
M. H. llesrutre. Saegkill 54 48 102
Varien Backs. Brtarcliff 48 63 102
H. E. Hatch. Rockland C C 51 52 103
"W. A. Adrtacee. Powelton 5« . 4K 102
O C. Macy. Briarcllff 50 53 108
C. H. De La. Vergne. Twaalfskill 55 49 104
L. Griffith. Saegkill 82 53 105
F. Larkin. Brtarcliff 58 51 10»
G. Andrews. Saegkill 58 88 113
Championship (first round I—Brown1 — Brown beat Covkemlale. I
up and 4 to play; Tiffany beat Wetterau, 4 up and 2 to
play; Longacre won from Herron by default; L. E. Van
Etten beat Chad wick. 2 up and 1 to play, Wood teat
McCord. 8 up ami i? to play; McAdoo beat Rnsslre. 8 up
and 5 to play; McAipin beat Phillips, 2 up and 1 to
play; Adriance beat Htrschberg; 4 up and 2 to play.
Second sixteen — Harris beat Bank*. 4 up and 2 to play:
Dettmer beat Griffin. 4 up and 2 to play; Jennings beat
J. G. Van Etter.. 1 up (19 hales): Macy beat De I/*
Vergne. 2 np and 1 to play; Me«rulre beat Andrews. 6
up and 1 to play; Megrath beat Danny. 3 up and 2 to
play; Madder, beat Larkin. 2 up and 1 to pray; Dewey
beat Hatch, 1 up .'2O holes).
WOMEX OX THE LIXKS.
Mrs. Barclay and Miss Mix Win in
One-Day Tourney.
There -were twenty-odd starters in the one-day
tournament open to members of the Women's
Metropolitan Golf Association on the links of the
Richmond County Country Club yesterday. In the
main event, an elghteen-hole medal play handicap.
the net prize was won by Mrs. James Barclay, of
Hackensack. with a card of 106— 18— S7. The gross
score prize went to Miss Jul'a R. Mix. of Engle
wood. who returned a 97. Miss Mix also won the
putting contest.
Although the contestants played from the
women s tees, they found It difficult to score over
the hilly Staten Island course, and a good many
withdrew. The best cards were as follows:
Gross. Handicap. Net.
Mrs James Barclay. Hackenaack 108 H S7
Mrs" J B. K inney . Richmond County.. 9© !•>«{;
Miss Page Schwan*'. lder. BaJtuarol... 80 Io f*
Mts* Barber. Englewood 106 !« 90
Miss L Dar<ielir Richmond County. .. .106 34 S>2
iliss Marie U flarrlson. Baltuarol I<H 12 92
Mtss Julia R Mtx. En«r»*wood 07 2 95
Mrs. Ralph Lane. Richmond C00nty...114 16 »9
HORSE SHOW A WEEK EARLIER.
There will be no clash this year between the
opening of the horse show at Madison Square
Garden and the opera at ;iie Metropolitan Opera.
House, as the directors of the National Horse
Show Association have succeeded in changing th«
date for the annual show from the week beginning
November X to the week beginning November 9.
THE ZUHRAH FIRST HOME.
Beats the Esperanto in Ocean Face
■ from Bermuda.
There was much rejoicing at the X«w Kocii*n«»
Yacht Club last night, and. to fact, among all tft*
friends of Henry Doscher. one of Its members.
when the news cam* that his schooner yaea*. tM>
Zabrah. had pajw*d Scotland JJ*litshl;>' at 5:17
a. m. yesterday, thus winning the rac« from Ber
muda for a J3» cop between that yacht and J. DaJ
z*>ll McKfe's schocnfr, the E>peransa.
The yachts started from Bermuda at 2:« p. m.
on June 13, and the Zahrah's flap***! time for th«
distance, about six hundred and fifty mile?. »**
110 hours and 32 minutes. The Esp*ranza arrlT-4
2 hours and *> minutes after the Zuhrah Cap
tain Doscber reported strong r.orthewtsrty wtnd«
all the way. The ZuhraUs crew was the **==•
that shipped for ,rhe race from Xlarbleh-ad to
Bermuda, in which she was the fourth to finlsn.
It» members were Walter ■ Sullivan and MS
brother, both of the Harl-m Tacht Club; Gtnrn
Percy Granbery. of the New Rochelle Yacht Club;
John Dwver. Elder B. Handley. I>r. Martin. W. S.
Hotine. Captain Harry Hctine. navigator, and tarz?
sailors.
BIG ENTRY FOR SKAT TOTJENAMEITr.
Between four and fly- thousand players front
all parts of the United States will attend th«
eleventh annual congress of the North American
Skat League, which will be opened at the Grand
Central Palace, in this city, on Sunday mornlnj
at » o'clock, at which rime the reception and r«sjt»
tratlon of the delegates will begin. The first priM
will be JI.WX and/rx others scale down to $3".
HOTELS AND KESTACKANT3.
WHERE TO DINE.
TRAVELLERS* CO.. 30 EAST WTO ST.
Telephone 5.T1» Mad So
Ale. A la Carte Tda.. Table d'Hote Din. L. L.Bnc&.
l v cTTd ws
' 103 to 114 EAST I4TH ST. <Te! 1499 Stnyresaat.)
FAMOI> r.ERMAV RESTAVR-WT. *
A LA CARTS AND TABLE D'HOTE.
Moslc by THE VIENNA ARTIST ORCHESTRA.
nice If A DTI M r 2«»« it * B-w ay . 2
mtlfc WMnllH DINNER. SI.SQ <6 to »>.
valC Laid} Clie i CaisiM Francalte.
Old Hotel Martin. ) Alao service a la carte.
fniverslT Pi and S*h St. ' Music by Amats Orca.
Caf* PnnleVflrd Second a**, and iota St. t
WBie l.UUloaiU Hunzarua Mule sad SjMCUltlas.
anisic CAVANAGH'S ala carts
258-260 West 2*d. Restaurant. Grill. Ba.a«iaet Roonia.
5^ HARLEM CASINO
RIGO an<s his ROTAL HUNGARIAN Tzigana Orchestra
Dinner («-S.. 7.V. Sat. Sun. SI. Ale at all hoar».
Every evening. 'THE MERRT WIDOW* .In Oemvaai.
MAISON DELENNE
50. 53. 54 West 17th Street.
OPEN AIR DINING ROOM
FRENCH TABLE D'HOTE DINNER. WITH 7^i»
WINE. 6 P. II ' •**»
Superior Service Lurch Ala Cart*.
51 W. 35TH. mm f\ D _■■ TT I LtuJc! »- * Oc -
Near B '■» ay I VI \J IV E» I II Dinner. Me.
M. 1415— 35. Wta*. Muata.
DlPOlinniillA <• west 2tth bt. music
tIIUUAUUIIIiM :.c*. «•■ oat, «• (wtn«>.
fADI f)C 25 W. 24th st. Music.
trIKLUJ Dinner. 65c. Loach Me. with wine.
Herald Square Hotel. "£.£• a.:S.V
"AUTOMOBILE TOURS
From New York" (illustrated. 100 drives. 128.V
MOTOR CAB Kl!>'s>. recommended ; Road ape.
Travellers' Co.. 3O B. 30th, New York. Tel . 5319 Mad.
CHATEAU dcs BEAUX-ARTS
Overlooking- beatrtlfot Hnnthneton Bar. J.«n« Island.
HOTEL— RESTAURANT— CASINO— MUSIC
Forty miles from town. Perfect dustl»ss roada. BT'S
TANOBT BROS., also Prop. Caf* dcs Beanx-Art*. N. T.
innry Hill On »* * lObOt st. * Ft. Wash. mm.'
ADDLI Inn Ale Viennese Cuisine. Pechar Bros.
IDDnWUnn Ilili IT7th st - * Ft - Waahn AT. (New).'
flnnUnnLAu Inn Ben C Riler. formerly of Saratoga.
ASPINWALL SSS Ss^Ki LEMOXT
ATLANTIC INN 3ra£X£S. \' GRANT CITY
Xunn RoopH Htl Vormnly Suprxsr-sK Batn Beach. L V
Avon Beach HtL Open a^ year. Ala carte. MuMc. ;
Blossom Heath Inn, : • A r Lard— t
n...; n D.ihq Inn Olli Boston Post Rd.. b«t. Pelham
DOnniC OiaC inn Manor and New RocneHs. 20 m. New.
BKF.TTHN Road-book and map to White Mta . Tour».!»t
WOODS Bureaus. 25th St. * B"wav and lino B'way.
Gaflan's Hotel aL^^r^ Yalta M.
Canoe Place lnn al r^ r So Lsrßu^mnj?L s rßu^mnj?e Prp r Goad Sraaad
ELVbRTDn INN Success Lake. Great Neck. L. L
FHaNGFORT'S garaSS. YDNXEfIS, ITT
GLENWOOO HUNuAHIA On-^e-Sotind. Open an V
HUGUENOT, S. I. %-»: Terra-Marina
Hunter's Island Inn p e!ham Parkway. svsrtMMaf
nUnier S ISianO \m Traver» U. New manajaawaw
1.j:.» Uaotl >•"» ■•€*•«•. N. Y. Boston Post Rd.
illuldn iICaU Caf4 and Restaurant. Chicken dinners.
thf LONG BEAGH CASINO " *"" — riy -
NKu LUNo otaun uflolßU .» < •
UIinCTDUr IUU Op. Jub» :.V Ea»thamplon. L. t
MAIDSICNC INN Maldstone Lunch. 17 W. 35th St.
Manhanset House, "S-STSi^ 1 - Shelter is.
MANHATTAN BEACH HOTEL, ll :^ s °^g
MANSION HOUSE i&g^gaff. ROSLYM
HOTEL MARION S^^b^SS: Lake 6*orp, i.t.
f LLBROOK INN ZZFSI f^^ MILLBROOX
TheMontclair^cw aJer''"Mantclaira Jer ' '"Mantclair
PLYMOUTH INN -ui«ine Larcofnoiit '
DDlllPrTnH IEIII «**«"- * • * Op#n ail yr.
rnlllwkiUH inn Central bet. » - and Palla.
RAVENHALL N * Tt to Steepiechaae. CONEY ISUN3
nflVfc.HfiflLL Horn, of Elite. UUNtT IbUtNU
CriDnilDU UMTI *«*** Cuisine rr%ncala« Al*.
OLAuuUnn lIU ILL H mil. W. Luna Park. Most*.
ftL._u.- Inn -"••»■» No. Shore. L. I. «3 m.
OflOrenam Hill, RoaJ map free. Culain» PYancalse. Ala.
Pinilir'O TiyrQUOceanParltwar. Ale. Music.
oLUAFiL 0 lAILnnOn the Sr>«idwar to Coney laUnd.
SOO-NIPI PARK LODGE s^?isne^g
STAUCH S, CONEY ISLAND Hi h Ctmmi
S 1 AL;WII Ji Restaurant. Ala Cart*. M ..i«.
WHITE Road-boolr and map. N. T. to Bretton TVAodaL
MT9. Tourist Bureaus. 25th St. it B way <& uao B-war.
"WHERE TO STOP/ 7
American and European
Hotels recommended by
TRAVKLI CO. 30 En« 30th St.. X. T.
CfiAmfEflDT c rnmhtmitm-m*.
rnAnlVrUni /Mnr>t class. Central location.
HIDICe *•«"«««••• iM*L The Un M hotel witW
llMl l»e»<* full panorama. All apta, with batha,
POMMERY IS
rHP STANDARD FOR CHAMP QUALITY
» Automobiles.
TIKES SQ. AUTO. CO. * XarKMt d^^ ».w
1599-1001 B'WAY H ; ./■.■;• •' A -' D * *
JSTatci ca? »2aoaac«3i«u« Suadiy s«s«r», —^
7

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