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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 04, 1908, Image 10

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*Racing «* "Baseball ** Automobiling <£ Golf <&
Nimbus Beats Roscben a Head After
a Long. Hard Drive.
Bedouin; the quoted favorite In the Thistle Stakes,
was badly beaten at Sheepshead Bay yesterday.
-■■< appeared to "stand out" on the strength of his
last race, when he took up US pounds and made
a new track record for a mile and a furlong on the
turf. He was a different horse yesterday, and
after following th« pace closely for half a mile
dropped out of It and finished back in the ruck.
Don Enrique, which had many friends, also ran
a dull race and could never race into a contending
The winner turned up in Monfort. which came
from far back in the last quarter and. wearing
Spooner down, pot up in time to win by a short
head. Gilbert rode a well Judged race on Monfort.
which, following his clever handling of Far West
on Thursday, makes it look as if he might de
velop Into one of the leading jockeys before the
season is over and live up to the promise of his
work in California last winter, when he was hailed
as a second Miller. Monfort was a good horse
yesterday and had to be to win. as he met with,
enough Interference rounding the far turn to dis
courace one which did not have a stout heart.
Grapple had a stormy journey, but finished strong
ly and earned third money.
"SVoodford Clay won his first race of the season
■when Nimbus beat the mighty Roseben a short
head in the fifth event, named the Voter, after Mr.
Keene's onftime good sprinter, and incidentally
equalled the track record fer six and a half fur
longs on the turf by running the distance in 1:18 3-5.
Nimbus Jumped away in front, but Roseben Joined
him in the On* half mile, and they raced head
and head for the remainder of the journey. First
one and then the other seemed to have the better
of It. but Nimbus, under J. ]>e"s strong finish,
managed to have his head in front when the judges
•were passed. Rosel>en was on the outside, and this
In itself proved just enough of a handicap to en
compass his defeat. James R. Kane's Peter
Quince might have 'won if Hotter had been able
to squeeze through a narrow opening he picked out
In the stretch. Th«» opening closed up. however,
as he made his move, and Peter Quince almost
ran up on the bed! of Nimbus and Roseben.
Montauk -was graduated from the maiden class
in the last race after many vain attempts, at the
expanse of Cairngorm and twelve, others. Cairn
gorm was the quoted favorite, as the onetime good
horse, which won many races in the colors of Syd
ney Paget, appeared to outclass his field. He made
most of the running, but tired just at the end
and could not withstand Montauk"s challenge.
If the stewards had lived up to the letter of the
rules they would have disqualified Connausht
Banger. which ran third in the first race, as he
almost knocked Selectman down and then car
ried hJm to the outside rail as they rounded the
elbow. Both" bacaea .swerved over in front of. Sea
Cliff at the time, but the latter escaped interfer
ence, and E. Dosaa was quick to see his chance
and saved three or four lengths by coming through
o^r. the rail. "When Notter got Selectman straight
ened out the colt closed resolutely and outgamed
Connaught Raneer for the place. With clear sail-
Ing ihe Voter colt would have won in all proba
Sweet handled Arasee like a veteran in the
second race, waiting patiently behind the pace to
the stretch turn, and then making a quick move
which took Garner, on .las. B. Brady, by surprise.
Arasee was tiring through the last sixteenth,
and Jas B. Brady, which hung on better than
usual, was wearing him down, but Sweet kept his
mount going and on by a comfortable margin.
Corncob, which beat Peter Quince in his last start,
ran one of hi? bad races and could never improve
his position after being outrun in the first quarter.
Joe Madden was no match for Preceptor in the
third race. The latter raced to the front in the
first quarter, and NotMr sat ■till and let him rate
alone to win as he pleased. Joe Madden was un
der the whip before rounding the elbow, and he re
sponded gamely, but could not get up.
National Larcn Tennis Champion
Defaults to His Brother.
Edwin P. Lamed awn the pinprles lawn tennis
.. chamricinEhip of the Middle States on the courtß
or the Orange Lawn Tennis Club at Mountain Sta
tion. N. J.. yesterday. He took the newly offered
cur» and title by the default of his Older brother.
"William A. Lamed, the national champion, who
•would not compete airainst his brother, but would
have defended had another player won the tour
nament. The younzer Lamed defeated Nathaniel
W. Riles, of Harvard. 6—l, 6—2. 6—3, in the final
round. Lamed came up to the.net and blocked
the returns of Niles -without difficulty, while the
latter allowed himself to be passed in mid-court
frequently. As if In doubt as to how to lose points,
Niles double faulted on service st often a.= to
make the result thoroughly one sided.
Mrs. A. H. MacCarthy and Miss Johnson accom
plished some excellent work in the final of the
•women's double?, which they won This match
•went thf limit of three sets. Mrs. MacCarthy and
Miss Johnson winning: at 6— S. 6—2. 6—2 over Miss
"Wapner and Miss Marcus. The final and challenge
(rounds of the men's double? and the women's chal
lenge match will be decided to-day.
The summary follows:
Middle Btatet championship single (mevai fins! round) —
?f. W. Ni>* defeated C. M. Bull. jr.. 6 — « *i — 4; K. P.
Lamed defeated th*> Rev. H. .1 R«>nlall. 7 -.">. «— 2.
Final round— E. i' Lamed defeated N. W. Niles 6—l6 — 1
«— 2. fi— 3.
Challenge round E. P. learned, r^ialiencer defeated
W. a. Larr.e-1. bolder, br default.
Men's d"ub!* > s (s^-ond roundt — W. .i Clothier and F.
TV. Leonard defeated C. F. Watson. Jr., and J. C. Neely.
4 6. «— 4 C— 4.
Ff-mi-final round — W. A. learned and G. ].. Wrenn. Jr.,
defeated W. F. Johnson and the Rev. H. J. Randal!.
2 — B. 7—5.7 — 5. 6—6 — I W. J. Clothier and K. TV. Leonard de
■sSSSfl R. H. Palmer and <• H. Hlnrk. S — 6, 4—24 — 2 .
Women"? Fintrlefc <reml-final rnund> — Miss Marie VT»f
r.er defeated Mr*. A. H. MacOartliT G-'I. fi— 2.
Final round— Mips Marie Wagner defeated Mi«» E.
6cott. fi— 1. 2— «. S— 6.
Women's rlo»hle* <final round) — Mrs. A H. MarCarthjr
end Kin Johnson defeated Mias Marie Wagner and Miss
E. Marcus. 6 — S, 6—2. <j — 2.
Readville. Mass., July ".—lt was decided by the
•directors of th«» Now England Breeders' Associa
tion to-day to declare off the free-for-all trot sched
uled for to-morrow. Tne entries were Major Del
mar. lJs%; Sweet Marip. 2.0. and V.'ilkes Heart,
2. '0S I*.1 *. No reason was jriven.
HANDICAP; for three war and upward; Jfjinj
added. Six and a half furlc-n^s. main course.
Name. Wt.| Name. Xl't.
Oxford 127 1 Comedienne 115
Wr Lyrrewnod 126 Rrwimiro 114
Golden I>arl 134 Miramax 112
Notaeulea 121iBa!bus 11l
Julia owe; 12<>|Shadow Glance lii*
Faracicesca US'! Rampage l««r»
Earner B. Brady ll'iEaston 1(O
Live Wire 1 16 1 Hartford Boy H«J
CHASE; for four-} far-olds and upward; |S,OM added.
About two and one-half mile*.
John K. I' l«2 Grandpa 152
Thi«l«dale l«2:St. Kes In 14:«
California King I.V« Simnn Pure 145
Al.'ar US lroo«ld«a 142
THIRD RACE— THE SPRING; for two year-olds; J2.OH|)
added, ijlx furlonKE. Futurity Course.
Tortx-Uino 1 2T. j Fool pad 114
H4th Raii(£»- 117|Efwhau 114
Ft. -<-nay 114 j Statesman 114
CAP; for thr«— >«-*r-oJd«i hi a up»ard; $lO.Crt: added.
One and oif- quarter mlien.
Jack Atkln 127 j lrl«- illiaji llifi
Kiank Gill 115] <; id I-a<l>- ]<>.%
Mont(rom<Tj' 1141 Km* jKnn« l<il
: unr.rllon Ill ! Kirt*tone !««>
<;r-ir:a Gre«n 11" Old H<jn»*ty «M
3]««sian l!ii*l-.r Robert in
Kunrlr.K Water 11"
FIFTH ItACE^ — THE FIRENZE; wninc; for thr»e-y*>ar
old« and upward; t&*) &dded. One and one- half
mlle<. turf •■■.iij»e.
rrinet Chin*t 1061 'Brother Jonathan '.«
l^Jly Ml "Molesey 1.3
>!i«.' Craw-ford 1"1 'Ponto-jn US
• rack Shot » s limon H6
JB»*ucJ*-Te V* •
year-olde ar.d upward; |WOO Added. One and one-
Ittf 'T h ■?" . ,2«! George H.:; 112
F<wnt«inbiue . •■ I: •!» Delirium ll«
n,,.^lnii .^::::::::::!}l«^-:::::::::::::^
IU -- m p»:«r. e r to
•AjwreiiUoe •JJowanc*.
The Aurora Becalmed in American
Yacht Club Regatta.
Notwithstanding the fact that the wind blew
from three different points of the compass at the
same time within a radius of two miles, the forty
four yacht« that started In the. annual race of the
American Yacht Club on Long Island Sound yes
terday managed to complete the courses allotted
in fairly Rood time. The results, however, were
almost amusing- as a record. For instance, all
the six little boats in the Manhaseet Bay Yacht
Club's "nup" class covered the J»«h-niile course In
faster time than the crack "thirties."
The Big Bur. which won from the Lady Bug by
17 seconds, beat the winner of the 30-foot class,
J. W. Alker"6 Alcera. boat for boat, by 15 minutes
27 peoon^.s. This was, of course, on account of the
luck the little fellows had in escaping the soft
spots which the larger boats encountered.
Another surprising feature of the race was the
defeat of Cornelius Vanderbilt's Aurora by 43 mm.
■ r sec. by George M. Pynchon's Istalena, the last
named yacht being lucky enough to hold a breeze
while her rival lay becalmed.
These two big sloops made a pretty start at 1
p. m., crossing the line on opposite tacks between
Mulford Martin's new power yacht Asor M. acting
as committee boat, and the gas buoy on Scotch
Caps, the Istalena gaining the weather berth by a
length. In the work to the first mark the Istalena
held her lead. The wind shifted from southwest at
the start to west, and then west-northwest, so they
were able to set spinnakers to starboard before
reaching Execution. ';'; ' ■ '.
After rounding the mark the Istalena had all the
luck. She had rounded the home mark and started
on the second round of the course before the Au
rora rounded the second mark off Week's Point.
The summary follows:
Finish. time.
Yacht and owner. H.M.P. H.M.S.
Aurora. C. Vanderbilt 5:38:32 4:38:32
Istalena, George 11. Pynchon 4:52:34 3:."2:34
Dorothy. L,. G. Fp»noe 4:24:02 3:14:02
Hourl. D. E. Deaiey 4:20:48 3:10:48
1:15 — COURSE. 9H MILES.
Alera, J. W. Alker 4:17:41 3:02:41
Atalr. G. C & J. B. Meyer 4:18:4,1 3:03:45
Minx. Howard Willetts 4:10:23 3:04:23
Phryne. J. R. Maxwell 4:17:r.9 3:02:59
Hera 11, R. N. Ellis 4:18:17 3:03:17
Ibis. J. R. Morgan. Jr * 4:19:38 3:04:38
$>4 MILES.
Fearless. B. R. Stoddard *'M : *A ? : sS : j}
Chinook. Robert Mallory 4:18:41 2:.'.8:41
Rascal. J. J. Dw»*r ***** 2:58:5S
J.sammlad. L, H. Dyer *'B :^ f £3
Busy B»e. R. L . Cut pert 4: -£ : i'? S2S-tS
Jolly Tar. H. S. Duel! 4:2<.:^ 3:00 40
Jolly Roger. H. I. North 4: ) ?«:^i2 <) - ®
Corrected time— Rascal. 2:52:40: Psammiad. 2:54:40.
lOss Modesty, H. a. Swart * »- 4 » 55*28
Okee. J. A. Mahls*edt 4:22:00 2:5,
Corrected time — 2:4fi:31; Miss Modesty. 2:4. 40.
Juanita David Duncan 4:24:34 2:51:84
Quest. F. L. Valte -•- 4:21:08 2:46:08
Corrected time — Quest. 2:46:0P; .Tuanita, 2:47:40.
CLASS — START. 1:85— -COURSE. f>»» MILES. ,
Arizona. G. W. Kear . 4:32:01 2:57:01
Chl^kioker. F. T. Cornell 4:35:33 3.00:33
1:3.1 — COURSE. »\ MILES.
Finis, E. L. Stannard 4:35:19 3:00:19
Viva, R. F. Gray 4:35:09 8:00:09
Imp, Roy Lincoln 4:51:42 3:16:42
Thelma, P. W. Griffin 4:23:33 2:48:33
Arline. A. E. Rendlc* 4:24:44 2:49:44
Enev. C C. Converse , 4:26:5S 2:51:58
Louie Belle. J. N. Williams 4:27:17 2:52:17
Naieka. H. E. MfCormirk 4:23-. 2:48:58
Fkeet»r, Thornton M. Smith 4:31:51 2:51:51
Bie- Bug-. George Carry 4:27:14 2:47:14
Lady Bug. W. P. Trench 4:27:31 2:47:31
Cricket. Clarion Cowl 4:2f1:27 2:40:27
Drajron Fly. Donald Cowl 4:37:23 2:57:23
Scarab, R. F.tzgibbons 4:33:23 2:53:23
Nereid. George W. Fuller 4:54:07 3:14:07
Eehn. B. R. Btoddard . . 4:42:05 3:02:05
Virginia. F. H. Waldorf. 4:54:28 S:14:28
9 s * MILES
Madlana. H. H. Smith 4:32:46 2:52:46
Mischief. J. H. Mitchell 4:31:14 2:51:14
Tautog. G. S. Fry 4:12:25 2:32:25
Faraway, A. B. Fry 3:57:45 2:17:45
Th«» winners were the Istalena, the Hourl. the Alera.
the Chinook, the Rascal, the Okee. the Quest, the Ariznra.
the Viva, the Thelma, the Iney, the Nateka, the Big Bug.
the Echo, the Mischief and the, Faraway.
Sheepshead Bay Racing Summaries.
1 — — —^—^~
(Prices quoted at the track, but not openly.) y
IST RACE.— THE CHUCTANUNDA; for two-year-olds; $500 add#d. Six furlongs. Start good. Won ridden out.
Time. 1:13 V Winner, eh. g.. by Clifford— Flesole. | § . .
' i I Post ! ! I 1/ — Betting ,
Horse. Owner. I Po. jWt.| St. V, % Str. Fin. ! Jockey. [Straight. Place.
808. Cliff (Whitney) 3 114 s 5 4'» 414 1 1' 1" E. Dugan 14-5 4-5 1-3
F^>rtmaß ...«Ketn"e) 5 122 2 14 I 1I 1 2" 212 1 Notter 3 45 2-5
Cnrmaught Ranper 'Madden) 4 122 1 212 1 2 3' 3* ;J.; J. Lee 43 1-3 —
I Amrl (Livingston) 6 112 3 3* Z l i 414 1 434 3 McCarthy 12 4 7-5
Banbury (Appleby) 1 112 4 6 6 616 1 6» McDaniel 30 8 3
Dandy Plxoo . (Perrin)i 2 112 6 « « 6 ft Cullen 100 30 10
Pea Cliff came away under a mild drive -when Connaupht Rarg*r carried Selectman to the outside rail at
the elbow. Selectman outgamed Connaught Ranger after overcoming the interference. Others were beaten off.
• >L> RACE.— THE ELKWOOD: selling: for three-year-olds and upward; ?50<> added. One mile. Start good.
Zi Won ridden out. Tim*-, 1:39. Winner, br. %. by Blues — Bunch.
~~ rPostl I I I, Betting ,
Here*. Own«r.| Po. [Wt.l St. U 4 \ Ptr. Fin. | .Tockey. I Straight Pace. Show.
Arasee '. '. i Emery »i 2 P"08i 4 515 1 2» 2" 1' 1 : Sweet 8 3 8-5
James B. Brady (Farrell) 5 i 106 2 212 1 I 1I 1 I 1I 1 212 1 212 1 Garner 6 2 1
Great Pirate ► (Wood) 7 ! 106] 3 1» 3* 3 3* 3" B. Dugan S 3 8-5
Frizette fW«>rnb<>rg) 3 108 7 « B 1 4 ! 4 : 434 3 McCahey 8-2 8-5 1 4
Ca*tlewood <McGlnnis) 6 |1* 6 4'^ 414 1 5 616 1 f>^i | Notter 10 4 2
Corncob ;..: ((Norton) 1 107 1 •*> 6« 6 6 6"> .Mi-Daniel 3 1 1-2
Karl's Court (Ellison) 4 I 106 6 7 7 7 7 7 jShreve 20 8 4
Arasee. always close to the. pace, raced around James B. Brady at home turn, but was doing his best at th*
end. James B. Brady hung on better than usual. Great Pirate had speed, but tired. Corncob ran a dull race and
could never keep up. Frizett<=, slow to begin, ran up strongly on the turn, but fell away again.
3D RACE. — QUDEUA, a handicap for two-year-olds; $500 added. Five and a half furlongs. Futurity
O Course. Start good. Won easily. Time, l:(Mi%. Winner, b. c. by Golden Garter— Miss Laudeman.
I Pest I j J I, Betting •«
Horse. Owner.! |WtJ_St. H 4 Str. Fin. I Jockey. Straight Place. Show.
Preceptor (Ne.wcaKtie~PtT) ! 2~ 1241 3 1 l-jl -j 1« I 3I 3 1* Notter 11-10 2-5 1-4
Gliding Belle (Schotte)l 4 1"3 1 4'» 24 34 2" Gilbert 8 3 7-5
! Joe Madden (Madden) 7 126 « 6 6 44 8l8 l |J Leo 8-5 3-5 1-4
Bummer Night <Puryea) 3 103 2 2'§ 3" 24 4« McCarthy 20 S 4
Harlem Maid (Watt) 6 102 6 3* 4» .V B» McCahey 15 5 2
Yon Laer.. (Grcsvenor Farm St.) 1 i I<<4| 4 6 « 6 6 IBruss^l 30 10 6
The Vicar .(Whitney) | 6 J 1 11 j 7 7 7 7 7 IE. Dugan ....1 10 4 3
Preceptor handled hi? weight well and held his field safe all the way. Gliding BelU wore Summer Night
<!Twr in last furlrrag and dosed gamely. Joe Madden, alow to settle in his stride, stood a long, hard drive.
Summer Night Is likely to improve.
4TH RACE. — THE THISTLE, selling: for three-year-olds and upward; $3,000 added. Ore. mile, and an eighth.
tr Start good. Won driving. Time. 1:52%. Winner, eh. c. by Ornament — Eleanor. #
' " " I Post I \~~ j " I- Betting »
Horse and ape. Owner.l Po. |Wt.| St. J ,i '4 % Str. Fin. I Jockey. 1 Straight. Place. Show.
Monfort. 4..-T. OaSntpeUer SO • 11081 8 5 8 s 4' 2^ in ] Gilbert .~. j 8 ' 3 »-5
Ppooner, 3 (Lemalre) 4 i 511 7 24 212 1 I 1I 1 I 1I 1 2' Upton 8 8 7-5
■ Grapple. 6 (Farrtll) 10 t 103 [ 1 6l6 l 6» 6l6 l 3» 3*4 Garner 6 2 1
Jt:ggler 3 fOdom) « ; 1"7 10 l'> JO 9 «' 4*t McDaniel 7 6-2 7-5
Marathon, 4 (Duryea) » 108 2 3* 34 3' 64 616 1 McCarthy 16 6 3
Ton Enrique. 4 (Patchogue St 7 ]<>.*> 1 S 7 7' 8 8 6§6 § Notter 7-2 1 1 2
B<wloulr 6 (Jewett) 8 100| 4 414 1 4s4 s 7 7 7 J. I>ee 2 4-5 2-5
Ternaceo. 4 (Ellison) 1 106 Oft {< 10 10 8 Musgrav« 20 8 4
Sea Wolf. 4 (Whitney) 8 103 3 f>>> 64 6" » 9 E. Dugan 10 4 2
Tony Bor.<-ro, 4 ■ .'Fle|grhniann)j 2 106 6 14 I 1I 1 24 4° 10 | McCahey 30 10 6
"" Mor.f/M. outrun for six furlongs, closed strongly and wore Spooner down in closing strides. Grapple was run
ning on after dropping out of it rounding the far turn. Bedouia showed a flash nt speed, but stopped early. Din
Enrique was never dangerous and can do better. Marathon tired after following the pace closely.
••Tli RACE — THB VOTER; for three-year-olds and upward: $500 added. Six and a half furlongs. Start good.
«_> Won driving. Tim*'. l:183n. Winner, b. g.. # by Star Shnot— Lady KUte.
~~ J IV.st | "| T ~ I, Betting -»
Hors«> and ac». Owner.lJPo^ :\Vt.| St. % M. 4 Str. Fin. I Jockey. [straight. I'lace.Show.
Nimbus '.'.' 'Clay) I 1 1061 1 1> in 2* 1" 1" J. Le"«.... 8 B-2 4-5
Kr«.b«n a -. (Johnson) 6 127 4 212 1 i'» ]• 222 2 212 1 Garner ••• 3-5 1-5 —
l'et*"r Quince, 3 - <Kf-ene> ; 6 114: 6 A* 3» 313 1 3' V Notter ■'» 7-10 —
Pantoufle ft (Man-one) 2 11" 2 3" 4'» 4" 4114 11 4'» M< Daniel 8 6-2 4.'.
WcK.lsiiun 3 (Riles) 7 KM 7 f>» «'• «•• •>'• f>4 Shreve 100 20 8
«J ,■ Cor* 4 (Ellison) 4 112 3 «• M t>' t>> «=• Musßrave 20 6 8-5
Moliie Bak 4 (Ctfalo)J 8 11°._6 7 7 7 7 7 Walsh 100 20 8
' Nimbus stood a lone drive ar>d appeared to outgarae. Ros»-b*n In closing strides. The latter was on the out
eiiin all the way and ]< st a llttlo ground at home, turn. Pet»r Quince was running the strongest of the three at
the end. but Notter ran him up on the ltaders In trying to squeeze through a narrow opening.
/•XJJ HAi'H nilß MONITOR; selling; for three-year-olds and upward; $.VXt addr^l. One mile and an eighth.
i) Start fair. Won driving. Time. 1:88. Winner, «-li. c. by star Khoot — Janie '.'lay.
" " I Post I I * I " I, Betting -»
H"r«e«*ndag» Owner, f Po. (Wt. l_St._ '* 4 *j Str. Fin. | Jockey. _ _ {straight. Place. Show.
Monta.uk I (Dwyerl 5 MBI 9 11 11 8 4° 1% McDaniel ...... 7 '< 2 7-5
<*'alrnKorm « (Joyner) 8 11" 1 24 ]« 1" l» 2° B Dugan 8-5 35 1-4
Trash 3 ' (Coulter) 1 08 8 8 8 31. a 31 Sweet rt 2 1
! Hla. k' Oak. '3 (Randolph) jl4 M" 7 fi 1 3> 2' 24 44 Leach « 2 1
i Winning «=iar 3 (Daly) 12 !<."• 2 10 1" Id a- fi« Yorke 100 30 15
I Tipping .'. (SlcManiis): 2 I"s' 4 4l4 l 44 44 64 «4 Hhreve 7-2 1 1-2
Gun Cotton 3 (Bond) 4, 100 6 1» 2» «» 7' 7» McCarthy 50 10 5
Bailor Girl 4 (Stockton) 9 108 Vi 1 7 7 8 8 J. Lee...* 30 10 6
Lone Ball' 3 <Lejnai;e| 13 0"! 10 9 » » J) it Upton 15 fl 8
Chaplet. 3". (Keenei <\ 108 3 3» 5» 54 10 10 Natter 10 4 2
Countermand. 8 (Gardner! 7 lOfl 7 12 12 12 11 11 \V. Doyle 30 10 ft
foronla, 3 «a-rolli| 3 I 1021 « «» <!' 11 13 12 Mußgrave 7 5-2 7-5
Littleton Maid. 4 .Mr,. 1«) 106 14 14 14 13 12 13 ! Bruerel 30 10 r,
■ .Man* Witt. 5 (Brady) l 11 I 110) 13 13 13 Pulled up IGarner I 15 9 3
M or. 'auk doted with usual rush and caught Cairngorm tiring In last sixteenth. Trash showed Improve
j ment and Is now at her best, lllack Oak hung in final drive after chasing the pace. MAxle Witt broke down.
Holiday Fijcfures in World of Sport.
cap and five other rare* at Sheepshead Bay.
delphia. Polo Grounds. 10 a.m. and 2 p. m.
TROTTING AND PACING— »w York Driving Olnb
at Mlneola, Long Island; meeting:* at j *llp. Long
It-land; Olympic Park, Newark, and Hohokus
Valley. K. J.
YACHTlNG— Graresend Bay championship raw at
Atlantic Yacht Club; Ij.rchmont l^t Chb
annual regatta; Brooklyn Yacht Club. Upton up
ocean race: New Rochelle Yacht Club cruise;
Hartford Yacht Club annual regatta; Senwanhnku
Corinthian Y*rht Club 15-footer race.; >ew
" Haven Yacht Club annual regatta.
POLO— Rockaway Hunting Club: Runwon Polo Club.
ROWING— and people', regatta at Philadel
phia; New England Rowing Association reratt*
at Springfield; Metropolitan Rowing Club, Har
lem River.
AfTOMOBILING— Elkwood Park. Long Branch.
N. J.: Wildwood. If. J.
EJberfeld Suspended and Xiles
Spiked at Washington.
New York at Washington (two «am«).
Boston at Philadelphia (two games). ,
Detroit at Cleveland (two jrames).-
St. Louis at Cbionjto (two jrarne»).
Washington. 7: »w Tork. 4.
Detroit. 0; Cleveland. 0.
Chicago vs. St. I»nls (rain).
Boston vs. Philadelphia (rain).
w. l: p.c.i w. l. p.c.
Ft I.ouis 39 28 Philadelphia. . 33 31 .816
Cleveland 3S 2"! Boston 30 3« .441
Detroit ..'...' 37 20 .SfiUNew York 26 40 3!M
Chicago 37 30 „i 52 Washington. .. 25 41 .379
Washington, July 3.-Th« New Tork Yankees
lost their third straight game to Washington here
to-day by a score of 7 to 4. It was marked by
heavy hitting on both sides. In their efforts to
stem the tide of defeat the visitors used Lake,
Vaughan and Chesbro in trie box, but all looked
alike to the Senators.
It -was a sad day for the Yankees, as -word
•was received this morning that Elberfeld. their
newly appointed manager, had been suspended
owing to the trouble he had with O'Loughlin, the
umpire, in New York, and to make matters worse
Niles. the second baseman, was so badly spiked
that he had to retire from the game. Before
this Niles made two errors, both of which helped
the Senators in their run getting.
Washington started with a rush and gained a
lead of four runs in the first four innings. The
visitors got busy in the fifth inning and pounded
out two runs, and In the seventh succeeded In
tieing the score, but the Senators came back In
their half and landed on Chesbro's delivery with
telling effect for three runs and the game.
The score follows:
ab r lh no a el ab r lb po a c
Milan, cf... 4 1 0 4 0 0 Nile? 2b 3 0 2 3 2 2
Shipke. 3b.. 3 1 1 0 2 l| Manning. If . . 1 0 0 2 0 0
Ganley If . . 4 1 1 3 0 0 K>ei<>r. rf 4 0 10 0 0
Pickering, rf 4 0 1 0 0 0 Mor'rlty, lf.2b 4 1 1 1 0 0
Street, c 4 2 3 4 1 0 Hemphill. cf. 4 0 0 1 0 0
Freeman, lb 2 1 1 10 2 0 Ball. ss 4 0 1 1 5 0
Altizer, 2b . 4 0 2 2 1 0 Stahl lb 4 12 8 0 0
Mcßride. ss. 4 0 1 3 6 Conroy, 3b... 4 0 0 3 3 0
Smith, p 4 1 1 1 3 0 Kleinow. c... 1 0 0 2 0 0
Sweeney, c. 3 1 1 3 2 0
Totals ...33 7 1127 14 1 Lake, p 1 0 1 0 0 0
Vaughn, p... 1 0 0 0 0 0
Chesbro. p... 2 1 1 0 2 0
Total* 38 410 24 14 2
Washington 2 0 1 1 0 0 3 0. x— 7
New- York .0 0 0 0 2 1 10 o—40 — 4
Two-baee bit — Chesbro. Thee-base hits Niles, Street
Hits — Lake, 5 in three Innings; off Vaughn, 2 in ona
and one-^third Innings; off Chesbro, 4 In three and two
third Innings. Sacrifice hits— Ganley, Freemen. Stolen
bases Shipke, Street. Freeman. Left on Washing
ton. 5. New York, 3. First base on balls— Off Lake, 1;
off' Vaughn, 2; off Chesbrov 1. First base on errors-
Washington, 2: New York. 1. Hit by pitcher— By Smith.
Struck out— By Smith, 4; by Lake. 2; by Vaughn. 1; by
Chesbro 1. Time — Umpires — Hurst and Egan.
At Cleveland: R H. E.
Detroit 0 0 0 C 0 0 3 0 3—6 11 1
Cleveland ...0 0 0 0 0 n 0 0 o—o0 — 0 R 2
Batteries — Detroit. Donwan and Schmidt:
Cleveland, Liebhardt, Berger and Bemls. Umpire
— Evans.
Fall River. 4; New Bedford. 2.
Lynn. 0; Brockton. 0; 6 inningrs (rain).
Haverhill, S: Worcester, 7.
Lawrence, 6; Lowell, 1.
Syracuse. 2: Binghamton. 1 (10 innings).
Scranton, 3: Wilkes-Barre. 2.
L'tica, S; A.. J. & O. 4
Albany, 4; Troy. 2.
ATHLETIC CAHTCS — Clans at Celtic Park:
HlcksTille Athletic Club at Hlcknville, Long
Island; Clan-na-Gael at Oak Island.
CYCLlNG— National Cycle Association champion
ships at Asbury Park; Federation of American
Motorcyclist!) at Paterson. N. J.; races at Newark
LAWN — Middle States championship »t
Orange. N. J.; East Jersey League single* at
Elizabeth, N. .%.; men's doubles at Ardsley; Ocean
Country Club tournament at Far Rockaway:
Richmond Country -Club championship at Rich
mond; handicap at Saejjkill Golf Club.
MOTOR BOATS — New York Bay Yacht Club Asso
ciation races to Poughkeepsle,
GOLF — Open tournament at Apawamls Club and
club handicaps at various courses in metropolitan
CRICKET — Manhattan at Columbia Omlj King*
County nt Ben^onhnrst: Manhattan Bat Columbia
Oval; Prospect Park at Brooklyn; Bensonhurst
B vs. Rings County B; Staten Island at Montrlair.
Crandall Too Much for the Invaders
from Philadelphia.
Philadelphia at »w York (two irames).
Brooklyn at Boston (two ramf»).
Chicago at Plttsburg: (two (fames).
Cincinnati at St. Louis (two frame«).
New York. 8; Philadelphia. 3.
Boston. 3; Brooklyn. 1.
Plttobnrir. 7: Chicago. 0.
W. L. P.C.I W. L. F.C
Plttsburg 42 25 Philadelphia. . 27 32 .45S
Chicago 30 25 Boston 30 39 .441
New York 3D 28 .S«2ISt. Louis 25 40 .385
Cincinnati 34 32 .515lBrooklyn 24 40 .3..>
By taking the second game of the series from
Philadelphia at the Polo Grounds yesterday after
noon the Giants crawled up closer to Chicago and
second place on the league ladder. The score was ;
8 to 3. Crandall was in his best form and held
the Quakers safe at all stages. The New Yorkers
found Sparks an easy proposition and hit him for
ten singles and seven runs in the five innings he
•was on the pitching mound. The Phillies banged
the ball hard and got ten hits also, but their drives
were scattered and the Giants were also lightning
fast in the fielding line.
As usual, Crandall pitched himself into several
tight places, but he always steadied up at critical
times and his fielders supported him admirably.
Right at the start it looked bad for the big
pitcher, but he tightened up and the Phillies had
to be satisfied witn one run when It seemed prob
able that at least three would come in. Just as
soon as Crandall crossed the shoals he sailed along
with all flags flying.
On the other hand. Sparks had a bad trip and
had to put in for repairs at the end of the fifth
inning. Ritchie then took command, but the
Giants felt satisfied that the. race was run and
did not punish him so hard as they had Sparks.
Shannon began the New York attack in the sec
ond inning. A base on balls, followed by singles
by Bridwell and Crandall. sent one run across the
plate. The Philadelphia ship was not boarded,
however, until the next inning. Doyle led the as
f ault. Sparks tried to wound him in the ribs, but
! the second baseman hustled right down to first,
Bresnahan was there with a bunt and Donlin
helped along with a sacrifice. Seymour drove, a
troublesome grounder toward third and Doyle
was home. On Devlin's fly it was only a gallop
for Bresoahan to score, and then Shannon lifted
a Texas leaguer into right field and Seymour com
pleted the. circuit.
The Giants made three more runs in the fifth
and another in the sixth, but they were simply
surplus baggage so far as the final score was con
Grant, the Philadelphia third baseman and
former Harvard law student, hit for a base the
first three times he went to bat and also frolllcked
around in his territory In breezy style.
Doyle and Bridwe.ll played half the fielding game
for the Giants and helped Crandall out of several
ticklish positions. About eight thousand persons
saw the game and at least three times that num
ber are expected to see the two teams battle in two
games to-day.
The score follows:
ab r lb po a el ab r lb r-> a c
Tenney lb . 4 1 0 9 2 1, Grant. 8b.... 5 2 3 3 1 1
Doyle. 2b -. 2 2 13 4 2 Knabe, 2b... 4 0 0 5 3 0
Bresnahan, c 2 116 10 Tlru . tt..... 5 0 2 1 0 0
Donltn rf .311000 Magee. 1f.... 5 0 0 10 0
Sour rf 4 10 3 0 0 Bransfield. lb 5 0 3 7 0 l
I>v™n 3b . 4 112 10 Oshorn. cf... 2 0 0 3 2 0
Shannon. 11.312300 S°°!' n - 8S - '*i£ ?2 ?
Bridwell, ss. 4 0 2 1 5 0 Doom, c 4 0 0 1 2 1
Crandall p. 4 0 JJJ 0 Sparks, p.... \ttlll
'Courtney ... 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals ...SO 81027 14 313 1 Richie, p ... 1 0 0 110
I Totals 37 31024 13 3
•Batted for Sparks In the sixth Inning. <
New York 0 13 0 3 10 0 x—Bx — 8
Philadelphia 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 o—3
Two-base hits — Bransfield <2) and Doolin. Three-base
hit— TVolin. Hits — Oft Sparks. 8 In five. Innings: off
Richie, 2 In three lnnlnss. Sacrifice — Kr.abe. Bres
na.ian (2). Doyle and Devlin. Stolen bases — Grant and
Titus. Left on bases— Philadelphia, ft; New York. 6.
First base on — On* Sparks. 2: off Richie. 1; oft
Crandall, 3. First' base on errors — Philadelphia, 2: New
Tork 2 Hit by- pitcher— By Sparks, 1. Struck out— By
Sparks, 1. J>y Crandall. 2. _ Tim*. 2:00. Umpire— Rigler.
Boston, July 3.— Boston turned the tables on
Brooklyn to-day and won by a score of 3 to 1.
McCarthy pitched a fine game for the Doves,
holding the visitors down to five scattered hits.
The fielding of the Buperbas was bad, and Mcln
tyre, who was 'in the box. showed poor farm.
A three-bagger by Kelley and an out in the third
inning pave the home team a run. A single by
Brown, a wild throw by Hummell and singles by
Dahlen and Beaumont were responsible for two
runs in the eighth inning. A base on balls, a sac
rifice and a single by I>umley gave the visitors
their only tally in the first inning.
The score follows:
ah r lb po a • ab r lb pn a ©
Kelley. ... 4 2 2 2 001 Burch If 110 2 0 0
Dahlen. ss.. 4 0 2 4 7 0 Malone 3 -. cf.. 3 0 0 3 0 0
Beaumont. 5 0 1 10 0 Hummell, 2b. 4 ft 0 6 4 2
McGann. lb. 4 0 0 IS 0 0 Lumley, rf. . 4 0 2 0 0 0
Ritchey. 2h. 2 0 1 3 4 0: Jordan, 1n... 4 0 0 ft 1 1
Hannifin. 3b 3 0 0 1 2 0 Sheehan, 3b. . 3 0 0 1 2 1
Browne, rf.. 4 12 10 0 Lewis, ».... 3 0 1 3 1 0
Graham, c. 2 0 0 0 3 0 Bergen, c 8 0 1 1 1 0
McCarthy, p 4 0 0 0 2 0 Mclntyre. p. 3 0 1 0 2 0
Totali ...32 3 827 IS 0 Totals ...2S 1 624 11 4
Boston 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 x — 3
Brooklyn 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—l
Three-base hit — Kell»y. Faerlflc* — Maloney, Burch,
Graham, E>ahlen. Stolen bases — McGann. Lewis. Double
ply— riahlen and Ritchey. Left on base* Brooklyn. 4;
Boston, 13. First base on balls — McCathy, 2; off.
Mclntyre 6. Flint base on errors — Boston, 8. Stuck, out
— By McJntyre. Wild McCarthy. Time l:4o Um
At Pittsburg: R. H K.
Plttsburg ...20120002 X — 7 13 1
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o0 — 0 5 2
Batteries — Pittsburg. Willis and Gibson: Chi
cago, Overall, Lundgren and Moren. Umpires —
Johnstone and Kmslie.
Je.n»er fltT at Newark (two garnet) .
Baltimore nt Providence (two jraineii.
Toronto nt Buffalo (tiro game*).
.Montreal at Rochrate-r (two games).
Newark. 4: Jersey City. 3.
« Buffalo, 4: Toronto. I.
Hultlniore. H; rrovldrnce. 7.
Korhester. 4; Montreal. 1.
W. L. P.C.I -ft*. i. PC
Buffalo r;7 '.'■". .597lN>wark .12 32 7.00
Baltimore. ... 34 2fl .MtlMontn*] 29 32 '475
Providence. . . 30 V 7 ..V.'«| Rochester .... 25 32 439
Toronto 30 30 .500iJersey City... 2* 37 *3«J3
New Haven, 0; Bridgeport, 3.
Springfield, 1: New Britain, 0
Hartford-Waterbury (rain).
Meriden-Holyoke rain
Hi-rh-iM Polo Grounds. To-daj-. in lh x M and
3I" M -t.iinu v». Philadelphia AiimlMicn (*'«.
Latvn XSennU <* Other Sporu
Travis Saves Himself by Bringing
Off a Long Put.
Charles H. Seely. of Wee Burn; Walter J. Travis
of Garden City; Howard J. Gee. of Arsdale. and
S. J. Graham, of Fairfield. reached the semi-final
round of the invitation golf tournament at me
Apawamls Club yesterday. Hard fought march.-,
and a few surprises Berved to make things inter
esting. The upset of the day came when Flndlay
8 Douglas finished one down to Graham in the sec
ond round. The outcome was the more unexpected
as Douglas earned an early advantage. Going SSM
in 37. the Soot turned for home 3 up and sup
plemented this by winning the tenth hole.
Graham then lived up to his reputation as a
nervy match player by winning four out o. the
next five holes. Douglas lost the fourteenth hole
through missing a two-foot pat. He also played
the seventeenth hole badly, taking «. That made
Graham dormie L but it looked like an. extra
hole matoh when the Apawarms man laid his aj
proach within a club's length of the home hole. He
missed the put. however, and a halve In 4 Ml Gra
ham a winner.
Travis began his match play part of the pro
gramme at the expense of M. K. Shepard. of New-
Haven, the Connecticut champion. The latter hung
on well, but Travis appeared In one of his low
scoring veins, going out in 35 and back in 38. fig
ures that equalled the competitive record for the
course. Even at that Travis only defeated Shepard
by 3 up and 2 to play.
The Garden City crack had a harder task In
defeating B. C. Fuller, of the home club, later
in the day. Out in 3fi. Travis turned for home 2
up, only to have Fuller square the match with
a 4 at the eleventh and a 3 at the twelfth. Fuller
missed a golden opportunity at the fifteenth,
where Travis got into the bunker and followed
by misjudging his approach. From a good lie Ful
ler made a wretched shot, and they halved in &.
Playing the home hole, Travis stood dormie 1.
but he had a few anxious moments when Fullsr
ran down a 30-foot put for a 3. That put it up to
Travis to get a 20-footer down or else walk to
the nineteenth tee, but he proved equal to the
Seely began the day on the anxious seat by hav
ing to* play off a tie to see whether he was to make
the first or second sixteen. A par 4 at the first hole
put him in the first set. The metropolitan title
holder had another narrow es.-ape in his match
with F. R. Upton, jr., of Baltusrol. Ragged play
on Seely's part enabled his opponent to draw level
at the seventeenth green, and then the match
ended in an unsatisfactory manner, as Seely's
drive, a trifle pulled, hit Upton's caddie. Accord-
Ing to the rule that meant a lost hole for Upton, so
the champion had to take the match on this tech
In the n°xt round Party got going in something
like his true form against \V. F. Morgan, Jr.. of
Baltusrol. They halved the first six holes before
Seely managed to brt-ak through with a 4 at the
seventh, thanks to weak putting on the part of his
opponent A racked short game practically killed
the Harvard player's chances at several other
holes. It is a rare thing for Seely to be out
driven, but he had to play the odd time and tima
again in this match.
The summary follows:
First sixteen (first rour«i>— Flcdiar S. Douglas. Apa
•wamis. beat R. V. Lapham. Apawamis, 6 up and 4 to
Pl ll y "j. Graham. FairfleKi. beat W. R. Thurmton. At*
warnis 1 up (20 holes).
C. A. Dunninsr. Nassau, beat S. V. Bowers, BrookUwn.
Walter J. Travis, Garden City, beat M. K. Etep«rd.
New Haven. 3 up and 2 to play.
B. C. Fuller. Apawamls. beat James D. Foot, Apawan»!»,
8 uo ar.d 2 to ptay.
W. F. Morgan. Jr.. Baltusrol. beat L. P. Gwyer. Erwa
nOCnarl"s*H. Seely. Wee. Burn, beat F. R. Upton. Jr.. Bal-
Howard j'. GeV. Aredale. beat W. B. Wheeler. Brook
lawn. 2 up and 1 to play.
Second round— Graham beat Douglas. 1 up. Gee beat
l>lnnir.*. 6 up and 5 to play: Travis beat Fuller. 1 up;
"^Beateifelght^f first sixteen (first Thurßttm beat
Latham. 5 up and 4 to play; Bowers won from W B.
Wheeler by default; Shepard beat Foot. 4 up and 3 to
play; Upton beat Gwyer. 2 up and 1 to play.
Second BtSSMa <nrM\round>— C. H. Brown St. Andrews,
beat F. S. Wheeler, Apa^amls. 3 up and 2 to play.
A. Llshealielm. Wykagyi. beat C. R. Glllett. \i ykagyl.
1 B P 'T. Allen. Fox Hills, beat E. L- 6oofleld. Wee Burn.
8A P " Watlonf 'Knwoodle. beat H. Herts*. ■— * 4
Ta BanlS!" Apaw,mis. beat F. W. Phillips. St
"^^Vrfns^onL'Fo^H-.Hs. beat W. C. Shoup. **».
W o"car r w*oodward. Montclalr. teat J. A Peck, Ara-
W C ml A. 1 l^offftrd. ApawamK beat H. I. Phillips. £I
wmoy. 4 up and 3 to play.
.r^fi^ a^vj^fessi «
Ba T-h D & $^&rss&^™^f~^-
W f "Howard 3 W>?&. beat C W. Hunt. Jr.. Co
lUbla p 3 upland 2 t^play.^^ beat & U Rhett. D,-ker
M d °W. 6 HaVrlS d pu f nwS. beat F. A. Moor«. Ara-
W c ml A 2 a£a"™l.n?^-«aveß. beat W. F. S. Hart.
AP W M m^le.'T teal C*X (Ml Prker Meadow,
by default.
Second round-Sherman beat Kellogg. 3 up . ani I to
rlav Howard beat Bremner. 2 up and 1 to play: Zimmer
man beat Harris. 1 ■»; Cole beat McMurtrie, 1 up 21
Fourth sixteen (first »nund)— B. S. Bottome. Fox Hills.
beat H. B. Clark. Apawamis. by default. —..,.---,
H. H. WifTKin, Apa.wamis. beat T. S. Napier. -WTjkagyl.
4 F. H nd McAdoof > Princeton, beat Gecrg* R. Sheldon.
Apawamls, 2 up and 1 to play.
H. F. rmrdan. Montclalr. beat L. L. Fleming. Apa
'f"!'. 'Wright. Baltusrol, beat Dr. G. Smith. Wee Burn.
Z. P T. Miller. Dunwoodie, beat F. S. Keeler. Apawamt*.
7 un H. Warford^Fairfield. beat Parrish Dun-
B. H. Warforrt. Fairflelr]. beat Parrish Dun
woodle. 3 up and 2 to play.
J. D. Elraendorf. Apawamls. beat G. S. Irwin. Ara
•wamis. 2 up and 1 to play.
Second — Bottoms beat Wiesrin 7 up and 5 to
play; McAdoo beat Durdan •"> up and 4 to j.'ay: Wright
beat Miller 1 up 'o9 holes): Elmendorf beat War ford 1 up.
Winners of 'he Federation of American Motor
cyclists' endurance run and reliability contest were
announced last night, after three days and nights
of hard work on the part of the committee in
charge of the scoring. Of the thirty-two survivors,
after three hundred miles of strenuous touring and
hill climbing, fifteen emerged with perfect scores.
The summary follows:
Subdivision lA— Single Cylinder Machines.
Mount. Score.
R. W. Dv Pell, Aurora. 11l Thor 9«0
J. A. Turner. Chicago Merkel 9SO
Subdivision 2A— MultJ-<yllnd*r Machines.
. Mount. Score.
T. K. Hastings, Ne%r Tork Indian I.ooft
A. O. Chappie. New York N. P. I' I.(K>O
A. Carlton. Hlllsdale, Mich CurtUi 1.000
Subdivision IB — Single Cylinder Machines.
Mount. Score.
Walter Davidson. Milwaukee,
Wis Harley-Darldson 1.000
William C. Chadeayne. Buffalo. . Auto 1.000
F. A. Baker, New York Indian 1.000
W. H. Latham. Boston Merkel 1,000
Charles Ruck. New York Indian 1.000
Edw. Buffutn. Milwaukee. Wis.. Merkel 1.000
Geo. F. Mark. Heading, Penn...R-8 1,000
Subdivision Maltl-Cyltßd<T Machines.
Mount. Score
J. A. Schleicber. Mount Vernon.
Nt X. S. IT. 1 nan
J. F. MrLaiighlln. New York ..X.S. U. 1 000
Albert P. Cook. Hammondsport.
N. V Curt IM 1 000
George N. Holden, Springfield. *
Mas* Tn.ltan toon
Earle [„ Ovlngton. New York...F. N. l'.oon
Chas. Baker & Co, Ltd.,
Largest and Best Stores in LONDON for
271-274, HIGH HOLBORN.
41-43, Ludgate Hill close to st. Paul'S). .
137-140, Tottenham Court Rd. (near British museum}
Governor Fort May 'Attend R^
Meeting at Elkzcood Park. \
Judging from the advance «•< • of • --•• tott^*|
automobile track meet at Klkwood Park. L^ '
Branch, to-day, a record breaking crowd tM^H
In attendance, and Judj?lnar from the namb-r f , j
faat cars entered the sport promises to be tat,.* j
estlng. The first race will b*» started at !
In the afternoon. The receipts -will be turned <n^ I
to the t/mg Branch Hospital. Governor r ort lt
among the boxholders. and it Is said that hi *g l
attend the race* with the members of his stat
At practice on the track yesterday George Roy,-,' |
son drove a mile in 5* seconds In the Christie car. \
In all, twenty-six cars have been entered for tl» ?
various contents, of which the 100 and SO mile ra«j i
are expected to be the features. The fastest Ua, j
is expected in toe five-mile match r*co for ti»
Lewlsohn prize, In which H. J. KUpatrtck*, t%
Hotchkiss car. George Robinson's Fiat Cycla;, \
and Walter Christie's front drlva creation w^ ;
The New Jersey Automobile and Motor Chi
of Newark, moved from Its old quarters, at Bra*
and Chestnut streets. Newark, yesterday L-.ta»
spacious clubhouse at Park Place and East Pa-c
street. The organization will rank next to tti«
Automobile Club of America as to the n imb«r
.of members when the board of trustees hoy »
"meeting next Monday nt*ht to act on fifty-ofM a^
plications for membership. Th« club has a l»as»
' of three years on its new premise* and la makicj
alterations that will cost »2.000; $2,000 has teea
expended for furniture and decorations.
J. B. R. Smith, the state commissioner of note?
vehicles of New Jersey, has provided c!*sslf*eat!ax
marks for New Jersey motorist.? ami ha 3 noticed.
all inspectors of that fact.
Angus Sinclair, of East Orang«\ former pres!
dent of the New Jersey Automobile and Motcr
Club, will sail to-day for his old home in Sea*.
land, where he will remain until fail. Mr. Sis.
clair will take an automobile tour on the Conti
nent while away, and will also devote much el
his time to golfing. Mr. Sinclair had been select
ed as the representative of Governor Kort at the
national good roads and legislative conventioa
of the American Automobile Association at Bof.
falo next week, but will be unable to attend oa
account of his proposed European trip.
Four Boats Start in Novel Contest
Around Long Island.
' In the twilight of yesterday evenlrg. as ths
waters of New York Bay were being whipped Into
tiny whltecaps by a strong southwest breeze, four
auxiliary sloops, the largest not more than 59
and the smallest hardly 30 feet over all. started
on a race around Long Island for a cup offered
by Thomas Fleming Day. the originator of dee?
sea racing for little craft.
Th» contest was held under the au3plce3 of ■■
Tacht Racing Association of New York Bay. The
start was made off the anchorage of the Erie
Basin Yacht Club, near Crane's Dock. South Brook
lyn, and the finishing line will be off Station No. 1
of the club in Flushing Bay. The craft are expect
ed to itkish. by Sunday night.
The contest 13 a decided novelty, as the beats
may use either sail or power, or both. A.- tae7
crossed the line at 6:35 p. m. last night, two of
the yachts had sails set, while dM others were un
der .bare poles. The Gretchen. which Is the prop
erty of W. Bnins, of the Pavonia Yacht Club, was
the first over the line, under power. John ITaan
hen's Myrtelee. under power and sail, was ti»
next to start, and then followed the Sallle, owned
by F. D. Cadmus, and. the Ilikato. the property at
E. g. Utz.
McCuUoch Wins Diamond Sculls at
the Henley Regatta.
Henley. July 3.— This was th* last da? of th»
Henley Regatta, and interest in the finals dre-w otst
a better attendance than on the previous days, but
even so the gathering, in point of numbers, was? far
below the average of former years. . The finals for
the Grand Challenge Cup evoked much enthuslastla
attention. Eton and Christ Church row<>d. and
after a splendid race, the latter won by on© ar.3 I
half lengths. The time was 7 mlnute3 10 seconds,
which is poor, the record being »> minutes and tt
The weather continued fine, and the river, al
though not so crowded as usual, presented a pretty
The final heat for the Diamond Sculls resulted i 3
a victory for A. C. McCulloeh. who defeated A. m
Stuart, a brother of the Cambridge stroke. McCul
loch won easily In the slow tiro* of S minutes 2
A. G. Mcr-uio^h is a y.->jr.sr Obaaaam H» M
one of Great Britain's representatives
pic regatta.
— ■ _
Crew Which Defeated Yale JVtU
Not Race in England.
Cambridge. Mass.. July 3— It has been deSnitely
decided that the Harvard 'varsity crew, which, de
feated Yale, will not go to England during tha
present summer. The receipt of a cable dispatch
yesterday by Robert F. Herrlck, chairman oi ths
graduate rowing committee at Harvard, from Ru
dolph C. Lehman, the English rowing coach, ended
all hopes of a trip to England by the Crimson crew.
Mr. Lehman in his cable dlspatcn said:
"Cambridge, having to row In Olympic regatta, is
regretfully compelled to decline fort race tal3
It has been decided, however, to send ' i:«*
Wray. the Harvard coach, to England I ' "•
methods of the crews competing in
regatta and oti-.T races there this .">'.: —
Davidson Wins Motorcycle Economy Test at
a Trivial Cost.
Walter Davidson, of Milwaukee, ■■■- the *ft^
mile economy contest held by the Federation cf
American Motorcyclists at Roslyn yesterday mora
ing. Davidson, who rode a machine of his <>«•
manufacture, won the highest honors in the test
and finished first for machines not ex.--^ 33.3*;
cubic Inches piston displacement by covering **•
fifty miles of undulating highway with only <*•
quart and one ounce of gasolene. At the rate of 1*
cents a gallon, his total cost for travelling fifty
miles was six cents.
Two local riders won the next highest honor*
Fred P. Baker, of New York City, wincing In Cass
I. for machines not exceeding Q.lO cubic tnchs»
piston displacement. His machine consumed oa»
quart five ounces of gasolene for the distance eof
ered. Frank P. Baker, of Brooklyn, a brother to
the other, was the winner in the class fr»r mnltf
cylinder machines, the tetter's gasolene consnsPv
tlon being one quart on« pint.

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