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Hf 9 * *& T\ asp hall *£ Lat&n Tennis Horse Sfhotv *£ Crtcf(et •& Other o ports WEDDING BELLS FAST KEEXE FII.LV HAS CLASS. Beaucoup Wins Delaware Handicap on Spa's Second Day. IBy Teleer^ih to The Tribune! Saratoga, K. V.. July 31-There was little about the racing here to-day to arouse much f^nthusiasm. but the Flze of the crowd. in spite of a rather ordinary programme, was encouraging to the of- I ficials of the Saratoga Racing Association, and tne sport was Interesting enough to satisfy those who did" not wrestle with the problem of trying to pick winners. To the casual visitors, of whom there were many the first race proved the feature, a* Con nausrht Ranger beat Preceptor, the quoted favorite, after a lons and stirring drive through the stretch. To the regulars and horsemen the first appearance of ■Mi R. Keene's Wedding Bells in the third race stood out as the feature, as her easy victory •was indicative of class and gave promise of better things later. ■ Wedding Bells, the aptly named daughter of Ben Brush-Runaway Oirl. hence a full. sister to Gretna Green. is said to be one of the best horses in Mr. Keeae's bam. and if looks and her manner of win ning to-day count for anything, the railbirds are not far wrong. She is one of the biggest two-year olds in training, but so well put up and with such an easy, smooth action that she does not look her size or appear ungainly in racing. The race was a public trial for the rich Sr.inaway Stakes next Wednesday, and she qualified in im pressive fashion. She is engaged in the Saratoga Special and Futurity also, but in the former she is in the same pur^criptinn with Helmet, and ci»n jequentiy is not likely to face the starter. Wedding Belis ran greenly to-day, but she forced the pace and came away easily in • the last furlong. after shaking off Wall Flower, which lost a little ground by be.irlng out on the turn. Harry Payne Whitney's Petticoat finished third, as John San ford's Louise Bell was short and Cotytto stopped. Twilight Queen, a full sister to Fountain Blue. made her- debut in this race, and was whispered around as. a good thing. She had no chance to show her worth, as she was practically left at the post. Beaucoup came to life in the Delaware Handicap and won in a mild drive from Marathon and Royal Tourist, the latter the quoted favorite. He was quote*! as high as 20 to 1, but closed at 12 to 1, as the dockers told of some fast work in private. Beaucoup -was rated a pood two- year-old last year, but has proved a disappointment up to now this season. Outran in the early part, he moved up fast rounding the turn, and came away under pres sure. Beaucoup crossed over In front of Marathon rather sharply at the last sixteenth pole and Mc- Carthy claimed a rook The stewards dismissed it, however, without calling for McCahey. Sir John- Johnson made the running for six fur iongs In this race, but stopped In the stretch and pulled up a bad last. He is said to have worked well, but appeared to be short, as are most of Mr. Sanfords horses. He will bear close watching in his next race, as will Kennyetto. The Sanford horses had won four of the previous seven run nings of this stake, so that many took a chance on the stable to-day. W. J. Young- brought Moquette on from the West and won the Mohawk Selling Stakes. The Ben Holllday colt brought a reputation with him. and as a result the memory brokers held him at a short price. He galloped home, riving E. Dugan his first winning: mount of the meeting. John E. Maddens luck held, as his Connaught Hanger, after being 1 picked off and knocked out of his stride In the first quarter, ran up strongly around lb^> turn and eventually beat Preceptor in a hard drive by half a length. The latter had no excuses. The Gardner showed enough speed to keep in mind. J. Lee v.-as unable to ride to-day and may be out of the saddle for some time as a result of his fall In the last race yesterday. An examination to-day Ebo-ava that two of his ribs were broken. The jockeys have organized a baseball team to play the Saratoga nine in the infield on Sunday. E. Dugan will play oentrefleld, Walter Miller, shortstop, and Willie Dugan, third base. C. J. Fitzgerald, president of the Brighton Beach Kaciiig Association, stopped off here to-day on his way to Montreal. He had nothing to say about the new indictment found against him. Frank Far reL the owner of the Yankees, also appeared at the track. The deputy sheriffs could not detect any viola tions of the new law and consequently no arrests were made, although a stableboy was arrested at one of the stables on the backstretch for enforcing an argument with a pitchfork. SARATOGA SUMMARIES. FIRST RACE— For two-year-olds; Bat added; fiv* and a half fur'."r.j; ? . Star! good. Won handily. Ti:n-.. I:U7H- Winner, eh. <■.. i.v Yankee— Illthia. Owner, J. E. Madden. » B*-ttlr!?. Kon«e Tl't. Start. Str. Fin. Jockey. St. Pi. Con't EaiKT MS< - -••■_- 1*» Shilling . 7-2 2 5 I>reofi-tor 117 1 I" 2-** Notter S- »i — CIK-poniuc... 1<«» 4 3 : 313 1 E. L'UKan... 30 2 The Gardener I<l2 3 4* 4 McCahey .... 20 6 Kredonla US 5 5 5 <*. Ma.iJ.n. .5O 12 SSECONL* RA !:>■•?■• three-year-oids and upward; *4" -• added; one mile. Start good. Won drivir.tf. Time, 1:41. Winner, cb c. by Planudes— l«ady Scar let. Owner. Beverwyck Stable Betting. Horse. Wt. Start. S'r. Fin. Jockey. St. I*l. Ten'ncybyC. US « ■ :i i 14 Fhreve 13-5 1 Disobedient.. l £ .'. S' 2» iloCahey . .. 5-2 1 D'Arkie 1"2 2 4"a 313 1 McCarthy ... 1<» 4 Alauda M 1 B" 414 1 K. Dugiin.... •'. 2 Eafton 1«.". 7 2" 6* Broaaal 8 - Punch 88 S •■ 1 ♦;' C. L. Miller.. 50 20 Ocean Spray. !•* 4 7 7' Hotter 2 > S Pir Todd'gton 105 3 8 'is Sueet h 3 THIRD RACE— For maiden fillies two years old; $400 added; five and a half furlongs. Start fair. Won e*sily. Time, 1"7 Winner, b. f . by Bea Brush - RunaK-ay Gill. Owner. J. R. K<-€ne. PHllng Horse. Wt. i-'iart. Btr. Fin. Jockey. gt. l'l. Wedd'g Bells H'7 1 1* I s S ••••r '. ... 1 2-5 Wallflower. . . l«f 2 2» 242 4 W. Miller... 13 5 1 l>Hlroat 1«C C ."" 8' E Ilupan.... 7 5-2 l"ot\1to ■"- 5 4- 454 5 ■■«(,•••. ... 5 2 Mis* Granvle vi 4 r--i .'■• Shi:iintr . m x Frcr't .Service. 107 7 7" C Wolke . CO 20 Ixjuise Bell.. 107 3 6 ! -•■ Jl<l>aniel - IS ■ Albani 107 9 v .-« Gilbert 2» s TwiVt Qa«>n 107 ■ in ;.. Shreve M I" AJd.Daughter 107 N '.' l.i KruKSe; HO 2'< FOURTH RACE-^-THE MOHAWK; for three-year-olds; Etllinp; jr""O added; or.+ mi!«- snd an <-iphth Ptart pood. Won easily. Time. 1 :.".4V Winner, b. c. by }.♦■!. Holiiday — Ruction, tiwr.er. W. .1. Vourig. Hpttin^. * ■ lac Wt. Start. Ptr. Fin. Jot-k<»y. St. PI. iloguetle I<W 4 1* 1» E. Kunan. ... 1-5 l-« Complete .... SO 3 2*»» 2» M.-.'ah-:. 8 s-3s -3 Golconda '.'3 2 »* 3' Swfet . . 4 4-5 Olrftrt Ufc 1 4 : i- McCarthy »• 2 Oasnipotent... V?, '■ ' .*. T.i!ig 3<l (• FIFTH RACE— THE (TARE HANDICAP; for three-y^ar-olis an.i uiivvard: $»i 0 added; one mile. Start SO--Kl. Won «-as!;y. Time, I:4OVt. Winner, eh. c. »»>■ ornament— <>llie 13'ile. Owner. Montpelier Stable. Betting Horw. v, » Start. Ptr. Fin. Jockey. St. PL Beau<-our '■'- 5 I* J '• '* M'-Cabey 12 3 Marathon !•» I - 1 2?i McCarthy ... 2 3-5 Hoy. Tourist. 112 3 J 1 3= E. Dogaa.... 0 5 1-2 Kenr.yettto... :■■- 1 *' 4- W. Miller ... 4 1 Jlcb' t* Cooper. Wt - « C 5* Kelly 3O 7 EJr J. Jobr,?n n I«2 - 3* • ; Hnacrave. . .. 4 1 SIXTH RACE- -For maiden two-jpear-cyJj and upward; (4ir. addni; seven fur!<>r:ps. start R'«><l. Won easily. Time 3:27. Winner, b. g., by rfanliir.gham — Forget. On-net, H. P. Whitney. Betting, 'lorye Wt. Ftart. Str. Fin. Jocier. St. PL X*lirium 112 >: I* 1 1" E Hujsn.... 1-4 — France* Ray. 11" 1 2 "-» = " ■ (trave. 6 *4 .< Chief limrt".. lir. - 4: * 3» Sillier . •'• 4-5 Torenia . 1 1« : 3'i 44 a * <?!!l#rt .7 1 Yorklyn 112 4 5 5 McCa 12 I - - * A i s TERX LEAGUE. GAMES TO-DAY. »nark a I KiiCala. •It-rsry City m Inrnnlfi. Ii <>\ id«-o«-r at Montreal. Baltimore at Korlietter. RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY. M— aik. 7; liufTatlo. 1. l'rti\i<ir,,,f, 3; ,i,.ntr<-«!, It. Koihrsirr. 1*; Baltimore, 9. EASTERN LEAGUE STANDING. W. L PC \V I j. ,• Providence. . . SO . :•; Jfontreal... . 4 ;> 4«> 477 ■Baltimore. :.<• 4-1 6M;Toronto 40 4-. 471 55 0 -* 1 *- 49 41 544 Rochester 35* *« 4;') Ke»-ark... 4* 43 .516 Jersey City. .. .'i."- 54 :-;:<.; STATE LEAGUE RESULTS. Syracuse. 1 : Scran ton. 0. Albany, o: Kln.iira.-1. Troy. 9 : I"m ■■-.. 2. ■VVllkf-s-Barre, <; Bingheraton. I CONNECTICUT LEAGUE • RESULTS. Springfield. 7; IfCrMea, 2. Kew Britain. 4; Bridgeport, 0. New Ilavtn, 7; 'ri>urj-, C DOKANItO ENTERING THE STADIUM, GIIDEI) I?V OMfKSALA GIANTS WLV WITH EASE MAKE JOKE OF ST. LOUIS. Cardinals No Match for McGraw's Men in Third Game. NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY. St. Louis at New York. I'ittsburg at Brooklyn. Cincinnati at Philadelphia. Chicago at Boston. RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY. New York. 9; St. loni\ 2. nttf-lnirp. 6; Brooklyn. 2. Chicago. 3: Boston. 1. Philadelphia. 3: Cincinnati. 0. NATIONAL LEAGUE v STANDING. W. L,. P.C.I V W. I* PC. rittshurg '•« 36 .609 Cincinnati 48 40 ..ill Chirac" ... . 53 36 [605 Boston 40 42 .4R« New York .. 53 37 .SBO Brooklyn 88 M .371 Philadelphia. 47 40 .541 St. Louis... . 31 60 .341 McGraw and the Giants have surely broken the hoodoo that has been working most of the season for the Cardinals, for a tamer lot of baseball play ers than the St. Louis nine it would be hard to find. They make one think of the Pirates just be cause they are so different. They did get two runs yesterday, while the Giants gathered nine, but no one cared. Even though those two runs were made in the first inning the fans refused to worry and the Giants soon proved them right. The Giants were grieved rather than angered when those two runs came in, and scored once themselves In the first session on a pass to I*>yle. a single by Bresnahan and another single by Sey mour. But the more they thought about it the hotter they got, and so they went after Lush viciously in the second inning. McCormiek was safe when Charles fumbled. He took a chance and went to third on Bridwell's hit. the shortstop making second on the play. Taylor could only tap to Lush, who threw him out, but Tenney got a pass. That filled the bases, and, though they were still full after Lush had thrown McCormick out at the plate, but two were out. The third man had a lot of hesitation in frolng out, however. Bresnahan singled and Bridwell and Tenney put the Giants ahead as they scored. Mike Donlln saw no reason for going out. and cleared the bases with a two bagger. Seymour repeated the dose. and. as Donlin strolled home. Lush sadly gave way to Raymond. The new pitcher started by giving Devlin a pass. but McCormick. up for the second time, struck out. Then the game became a farce. The Giants fielded well enough and Taylor's pitching was deadly but at the bat and on the bases McGraw's men played circus ball. They picked up two runs In the fifth session after McCormick had doubled. and another in the seventh. That seventh inning was th- climax of the horse play Devlin began it with » single and stole sec ond Presently he scored on v. wild pitch and Tay lor and T«nney singled. Tenney. who Is growing younger every day. stole second, and, as if think ing it too easy, ran back to first base after being called safe at second. Be was safe there, too, and the crowd howled with joy as it hooted the Car dinals. Then Tenney stole second base again, but Taylor was caught at the plate on the play. The score follows: OT^PO. ♦! Li^^:?l?T:sbg:2::::Js|ii: Sr : c c 11 1 11 IBii; 11511? v- i HSl^jjiiiilii Taylor!- £.'■'■ _* - ± ■ ± 3 _ Totals ...S8 »1427 13 3 ; Totals ...-33 2 824 15 1 : 'Batted tat Raymond In the ninth inning. lKiff:!:::::::::™:::::i I 8 In 6 «-3 lnnTne*. Stolen bascs-Tenney. Seymour. Dcv- I fin H.rzog "lurrav. Konetchy. Double play. - Doyle and T^bSy* Heixog. Doyle an.l Tenner. Wr '•*•?•-«■ Tv>ui« 7 New York. 8. First base on halls— Off Ta>lor. 3^ off Lush 2; off Raymond. 3. First ba« on errors li. Umte. I; New York. I. Struck <-'it .- h> •■'••■■ by Raymond. 2. Wild ;• ■ Raymond. Time— l.oa • Cmplre — Johnstone. PHILADELPHIA, 3; CINCINNATI. 0. I r^Kii'a " IMIUHHM 1 CinctnnaU .::.■ 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 8 1 Batteries- Philadelphia. Foxcn and Dooln; Cin cinnati. Coakley and Schlei. Umpire— Mem. CHICAGO. 3: BOSTON. 1. ' Chica 10 " 1 0 0010010 ,-V^ ; Boston .:::::: « 1 •••••• o-i » i Batteries-Chicago, Overall and Kllng; Boston. Lindaman and Graham. Umpire— BJ»er. SARATOGA ENTRIES TO-DAY. FIRST RACE — Selling; for mares and B<ei4tßSa three yf.-irs old and upward; |4O> added. One mile. Name. \\t Name. Wt. Oorfte G Hall 103 Adrlana IJH) Sugar Pin* KM Whip Top »8 I>ollv Ppanker MM 'Crack Shot •« I>Aik!e 108 -Ardrl >■» •Biskra I<O| 'Woodcraft o» •Th^ Wrettler 1"" BBOOKD RACK— THE BHIIAELAH STEEPLECHASE HANDICAP; for fmir-year-<>Ms an( l upward; $o<<i> a<ld<-d. About two and one-half miles. Itavmift l4B|Rufu» US St." Nick US Ha- 132 THIRD RACE— THE UNITED STATES* HOTEL STAKES, of |10.«80; for two-year-olds. Six furlong-*. Edward ! -- 1 Selectman 114 :ui ' IJI j Hilarious -- - • IN Tobe'.Jino 117 Drum Major li'» B, jW)in »"|EI I'i.aro 110 Witching U.iur 114 1 FOUKTH RACE— THE CATSKILI. HANDICAP, of $1,000; for three-y«ar-olds an ,j upward >•-'.. n fur- Drean^r*' 1 Aaceuia 103 BUUBtna ' 11.. 1- iv.. i«) 100 Weitburi-". '" T Alevbeuo 100 ,;, BovereUn 107!l'ollv Watts \,:> FIFTH RACE— Selling; tot three- year-olds and upward, non-winners in S«. <•■■■• mile. ,-._ ftre 108 Gowan mi 55?eTnOr 10C Sanguine M Adr^lna KtS Countermand w\ Or' Lan l!*d 103' Earl's Court j.« Whir- TorT.' lOlftte Burgo 93 SIXTH RACE— SrlllnK; f°r two-year-olds; | 4 on added. ]•••.» and a half furlong*. ,-. Midshipman E«y .. =;;. ff dd * f '". ;. • -JOl p o « ri.-tr i.-t ia« | iinnnni* im Arorrtack' •.... 104 Chaperon I:::::::::::::: a •Laiata ' ■ lOmn/lef M V^ ller 101 'Court Lady 83 ; On i" 1 •Apprentice allowance. BaeebaU. Polo Grounds, To-day, 3:30 P. M.— i^Unu v(, jAJUia. A<l<nii3*ion W?. XEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SATURDAY, AT GIST 1, 1906/ DORAXDO AND HAVES IN TIIE M AKATIIOX RACK CARPENTER FIMSFIIXG THE 400 METRE RACE AFTER JUDGES HAD BROKEN THE TAPE. HPhotogrrapha by tha Pictr.ria: News Company.) WRIGHT REACHES FINAL W ILL MEET R. D. LITTLE. Plays Brilliant Lawn Tennis in De feating F. B. Alexander. v Boston, July 31.— classiest lawn tennis match that has been played on the courts of the Long wood Cricket Club since the Deherty brothers were here, several years ago, was seen this afternoon, when Reals C. Wright, of Boston, a former na tional champion, defeated F. B. Alexander, of New York, the present holder, with Hadkatt, of the doubles title. The match came in the semi-finals of the Longwood singles event, and was a three-pet affair. The second set, however, which required twenty-six games before Wright broke through for a win. was as long as two ordinary matches. Wright won through superior generalship and an ability to play hard without a sacrifice to accuracy. The score was &— 3, 14—12, &— 3. While this match was going- on R. D. Little, of New V.irk. was having an easy time in defeating C. M. Bull. jr., of the same city, in the other semi final match, in straight sets, 6—4, «-- C— l. This lands Wright and Little in the final, which is to be played on Monday afternoon. After Wright had finished his match with Alex ander he and Little defeated E. H. Whitney and A. N. Regglo, of Boston, in a semi-final match for the Eastern doubles title. The score was 6—l. 6—o, 6-1. V. A. Lamed and G. I*. Wrenn, jr.. were almost as easily successful In the other semi-final match, against D. P. Khoades and F. J. Sulloway, winning in straight sets, at 6—2, 6—2, S— 6. The summary follows: « Lonfrwood Cup singles (sem) final round) Little de feated Bull. 6—4,6 — 4, o— 4, ti -1. Wright defeat! Alexander, 6—3. 14— 12. 6—3.6 — 3. Eastern doubles (semi-fina! rounili— Lamed and Wrenn defeat. Rhoa and Pull. .way. i\— 2, 6—2. *— f. Wright and Little defeated Whitney ami Keggio. o—l, *t— o, o— l. QUAKERS IX EVEN GAME. Have Good Chance to Jf7« from Strong Surrey Eleven To-day. [By Cable t.> The Tribune. 1 Iyondon, July 31.— Cricket of a remarkably even character was played to-day at Kennlngton Oval when the Gentlemen of Philadelphia resumedatheir hatting in their match against Surrey. Overnight, Surrey had compiled 210 runs, ami the Quakers hud responded with 154 for the loss of fiv* wickets, which they increased to 234. The feature of to-days play was the magnificent battintr by Marshall, of the Surrey team. His con tribution of 103 to the Surrey total of 251 was thp second century made nKnii'M the Americans since the tour started. He was batting for upward Of three hours, and when at last he was given out on a Ice before wi -ktt decision, he was enthusiasti cally applauded. The Phlladelphlans were sent In to make 22S runs to win and started fairly well with Graves and Whitr. who each Bcored IT before getting out. Hordern followed with 14, and then Cregar atiii lire in- stayed at the wickets for the remainder of the play. The Ameri'-ans will need 16S runs to win to-morrow when the game is resumed, and have seven wickets left. POWER BOAT A SURPRISE. The U. S. A. Shorn Speed in Trial and Will Be a Cup Defender. A dark horse appeared yesterday on *+ie motor boat course in Hunting, .:i Bay, over which the in ternatlonal*race f<>r the Harmsworth Cup will be held to-day, l* was a boat wtth the name r. s. A.. • ry cmc was ulud to m c It spt lied success, fur. to the surprix "f those who ii:"l come prepared !■> see another failure, ihe boat with the nation's initials made good by travelling over the course at better than thirty miles an hour, and i^>- Ici<k suffering committee selected her at once as one of the defenders oi the, cup. John Bheppard Is I lie owner, builder and navigator of the XT. S. A. She hails from Philadelphia, an.l has twin screws driven by a pair of Chadwick engines of WO horsepower each, She measures just a trifle leas than the limit allowed, 40 feet, and m:-- is a good looking craft from stem to stern There was considerable delay in starting the new comer owing to the desire of the committee to give the Autowin a chance to get ready. l! proved hopeless, however, so trie U. S. A. was sent away at 5 o'clock, and while she did not stick religiously to th« course, she performed so well that the com initw-e did not hesitate to naloo< her. Th* 1 a iii boats chosen to meet the Wolesley- Blddeley and Daimler II In to-day's race are Dixie 11. owned by 1:. J. Bchroedar, and the Den, owned by Commodore J. H. Hoadiey of the Motor Boat Club of America. . NEW ENGLAND LEAGUE RESULTS. ! Fall River, I . Lynn, 2. Lawrence; 2 . .\. ... Bedford, I. win l ret r ' ♦• Have! hill. 3 (first game) ; Haver hill, 0: Worcester, 1 ( second gum.-*. , Prpckion, 7; Lo.vell, S. BATES, THE WINNER, PASSING THKOnill BUT^UF. TIMELY AUTO TOPICS NEW RACE BODY MEETS. WUdwood Speed Trials To-day Promise Interesting Sport. The organization of tradesmen which has just been form-d to take a hand a.t governing speed contests on road and track and in hill climbs met yesterday and made plans for a twenty-four-hour race at the Bilghton Beach track in September. The object of the association is to promote rac lngr; to select proper courses for road and track races and Ii ill climbs; to obtain protection for the public; to avoid incompetent drivers and officials; to pass upon those races which in the opinion of the association will promote the best interests <>f the sport, and to minimize racing expenses. No member is to compete in any race or other contest without the approval of. a majority of the mem bers. When the organization was formed the following firms were represented: Fiat Automobile Company. Fiat; Lozter Motor Company, L«ozier; Harry S. Houpt Company, Thomas; Isotta Import Company, Isotta-Fraschtni; WyckonT, Church & Partridge. Steams; Percy Owen, Inc.. Blanchi; Renault Freres, Renault, and Kingston Motor Car Com pany, A.-X. An interesting programme Is arranged for the speed trials to be held at Wildwood, N. J.. to-day. There are eleven contests on the card, and frum tiiH well known cars entered some exciting si>ort U expected. Tho bureau of tours of the Automobile Club of America has sent notices .to members of the big organization warning them to drive carefully in the following districts: road between New Haven and New 1...ri ii,;.. Speed limit at Madison 1 f twenty-flve miles syrictlj enforced, and also arrest for failure to blow horn at Intersecting road in village. i as le Point, near North Piains. Between .Savin Rock and West Haven. After crossing bridge into Davenport avenue from Con gress avenue. Length of measured distance, niu-' eighth mile. Eltlngville and Great Kill, Btaten Island. Rigidly enfoi c< d sp< ed laws. Tenafly, N. .(. Engie street, from tlie borough line north to the main street leading south. A party of tourists Is laying out the best motor car route frotn New York to Mont auk Point and return for the benefit of New York motorists. Such a route has never before been laid out, owing to the fifteen miles of sand between this city and the point. Tho selection of the Mitchell for this pur pose Is considered by it? makers a high tribute to ■it;.- of the car. T\v> large Mitchell touring cars nre now being used daily between Mojave and l/ong Pine, CaL Tin- two i-ars make a run of one hundred and thirty miles over sandy roads and mountains with a promptness and on a schedule never equalled with ihe horses and old stag' 1 coaches. Th>- proprietors of the stage lino are planning to put several ad ditional Mitchells on the run. DARKEY HAL SURPRISE. Shuts Out Favorite and Wins Feature Pace at Detroit. Detroit, July 31.— What proved the most brilliant and successful Grand Circuit meeting ever held In Detroit ended this evening with a continuation of the fierce struggles that marked all five days. The 2:07 pace was the feature, and it threatened the record in the first lour heats. Copa de Or©, the favorite, never won a heat. Darkey Hal. the Cana dian mare, went by the others in the stretch In the liist heat and won handily in fast time. She won the race, taking the fourth and fifth heats also. The 2:13 trot was a battle royal, Colonel Oaborne, Busy, Teasel and Prince C. winning heats in turn. an 1 Princa I . being the best In the llftli mile. Zomalta hnd an easy tiling In the 2:20 trot, making two victories tor her this week. From here the hor.-es so to Kalamaz 10, where a combination Grand CireuM and ilreat Western me- lin starts Honda] ■ meeting starts Monday. TROTTING- »:S0 CLASS— PURSE. *L«M— THREE IN FIVK HEATS. Zomalta, '■ m.. by Zombro— Kate Hamilton ' ' ■!■ . ■:•'• I \ I » Loyal. b.»h. (Ge*rs) 7^5 Annette, blk. m. (Murphy) So Cereal b. m. (Andrews) > 3 4 Robert 1... Jr., b. g. (3t»«H 7 * "> Diablo Me. b k (D« Ry<l«r) « 9 <• Re<l«-tte. blk. I, (McCarthy) •' <l|a. llrottier Milroi. b. g. l.Hcnyon) 8 < s. Jo Astral, 1 •;.. h. X.'arcs) » "is. Time, 2:10%, 2:11. 2:11 H. PACING— 2MI CLASS--STAKE, $B.OOO— THREE IN riVE HEATS. Dark*? Hal. blk. m.. by Star Hal— Hrownle. 1. Hamlet (Snow) 13 5 1 1 <■■;.: ... lln . h h. (Durfi ■■> 8 2 2 2 3 Eph 1 1 1 1 <1 • -i> eh. g. (Cristi 8 .'• 10 s 2 Major Mallow, b. g. (Mall'-w) 8 4 8 & 4 Judex. 1, r- (Farley) :! '» 4 ' B Auto, cl X.. by C.r«at Heart (M.-I.aln) ....2 11 4.ii i;-«ige (iatio, b h. (Cox) 4 7 !• Sdi JtanaßM H.. b. h. (Fulla«« • • •'. T tin.;., Rollins, b ■ (Martla) . 7 H» • *»• Captain Derby, b 1 (Andrews) nt h 8 dls. Time. 2:0414, 2:04^, i'oi'<. -•:<*'.». 2:09%. TROTTING 2:13 CLAPS— PURSE. JI.OuO— THREE IN FIVE HEATS. Prince C. br. h.. by Martyr — Lady May, by .-■1 «wn (McHenry) 4 3 2 1 I T. .:-- 1 <h. m.. b) Allamlowns (Geers) • ■ 2 2 13 2 Busy, b. m.. by Rorro ■■ 1 «■-' .... 0 13 2 3 C.l.in-l Hsborne, b. h.. by Shea AX-on« i.Nu.kalsi 1 4 v 7 <; An. . Edgar, b. in. . Fn-:iv nj. 8 5 t 4 .'. Murray M , I. I. U'utfeei 7 « 5 6 4 The Aloma, eh. h ■■■,-,... * 8 7 (di a Billnico. b. » (G&a&gan) « 1 » di«. lime. %.s£\> 840%, 2;12U, 2:ll?* v 2:11!». YAMEES BADLY BE ATE X BURIED BY CLEVELAND. Chcsbro and Billiard Unable to Stop Hitting of Lajoie's Men. AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY. New York at Cleveland. Washington at Chicago. I'hilaiielpiiia at St. I. mil*. Boston at Detroit. RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY. Cleveland. 16; New York. 3. CiiirsiEo. 4: Wu»l>luKton. I. Boston, S: Detroit. S. St. Louis. 4; Philadelphia. 3. AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING. VT. L. PCI W. L. PC. Detroit . 57 35 .6'J<> Philadelphia. . 44 4« .4W St louis" . r.d 3* Boston '. . 43 SO .462 Chicago 52 41 .559 Washington.. . S3 59 Ms Cleveland ... ♦» 43 .:i:t:;,N^w York.... 32 •".'> .343 / Cleveland, July 31.— Cleveland buried the Yankees under an avalanche of hits and runs to-day, six teen of the home players crossing the plate, which was reached by only three New Yorkers. Six of these runs came in the seventh Inning, when Ln joie's sluggers had had a chance to size up Bill lard, fclberfeld's latest pitcher. Just to prove that they really liked the youngster, the Clevelanders scored four more runs in the eighth inning. Chesbro had troubles of his own In the five in nings he pitched, for Cleveland gathered six runs before he retired. Yankee errors had something to do with the big score, for there were six misplays in the field before the game ended. The score follows: CLEVELAND. 1 NEW YORK. ab r li. po a ej ab r lb pa a c J Clarke. If 3 2 1 0 0 OlCbnroy. 2b... & 1 '1 2 4 0 Blrm'ham, 11 t> 1 0 111 0; Keeler. rf 8 " 2 • 0 • Bradley 3b. 5 1 1 2 5 O Chase, it..... 4 V oil 0 1 Turner' rf.. 6 110 •• 0 Hemphill. rf. 4 1 2 1 <> 1 Laioie 2b... 6 3 3 ■'• - 0 1 Mortality 3b. 3 0 1 2 3 ■ Stova'.i. lb. . ft 1 315 0 0| Delehanty, if. 3 " " - " " Hickman. lb 0 » i) • 0 <» Ball, ss 4 B • 1 - 2 N. Clarke, c 3 3 1 3 3 o|Klt-ino»'. •■... 2 0 0 2 0 1 Davidson c. 0 0 0 1 <> 0 Cbesbro. p... 2 •> © " 3 • Altizor. cf.. 4 2 3 1 » 1 1 Sweeney, c... 1 1 0 3 1 © Hlnchinan.fs 4 1113 1 Billiard, ... 1 «<) 0 © 1 Falk'berg, p. 4 1 © " 0 <• *.\iifs 1 0 0 0.0 0 Foster, p. . .. 0 (» 0 0 0© I Totals ...»!•; 14 27 1.1 V Totals ....9 3 724 13 6 •Batted for BHllard in the ninth inning. Cleveland 20004064 x— l« New York wl <» 000020—3 Hits— Off ChesbrOi 8 in .'• innings: off Billiard. 6 in 3 Innings; off Falkenberg. 7 in 8 innings. First base on errors-— Cleveland, 4; New York. 2. Two base hits — Turner Ptovall. Three-base — Lajole Home runs — N. Clarke, Hinchman. Sacrifice hits — Bradley, Hinch ; . ■]•. N Clarke, Keeier. Stolen bases — '->' ■■■■■ StovaJl. Double plays — l^ajoi<\ Hinchman and Stovall; N. Clarke and Stovall. First base on balls — < >fT Foster. l: off Ches bro 1; off Billiard, 3. Hit by pitched — By Foster. 1; by ' Billiard 1: by Kalkenberg. 1: by Chesbro. I. I^eft nti bases Cleveland. 8; New York. T. Struck out — By Falkenberg, •"!; by Foster, 1: by Cbesbro, 3; by Billiard, 2. Passed bal'.— Sweeney. 1. Wild pitches Falkenhergr. 1; Foster, 1. Time, 2:01. Umpires— Sheridan and Kgan. ST. LOUIS, 4; PHILADELPHIA, 2. At St. I^ouis: H. H. E. St. Louis 1 0 10 0 0 11 x— 4 SO Philadelphia <> 0 0 0 0 10 1 0-2 7 3 Batteries St. Louis, Bailey. WaddeD and Spencer; Philadelphia, Bender and Powers. Umpirr — Con nolly. BOSTON. 9: DETROIT. 5. At Detroit: . R. H. EL Boston 0 0 10 12 0 0 s— i» 13 2 Detroit 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 2—5 10 4 Batteries— Boston. Burcheii. Steel* and Carrigan; Detroit, Summers and Thomas, Mullin and Schmidt. Umpire— Evans. CHICAGO, 4; WASHINGTON, I. At Chicago: ' R. H. K. Chicago 21100000 x— 4 11 0 "Washington 00100000 o—l 5 2 Batteries— Chicago, F. Smith and Sullivan; Wash ington, C. Smith and Keeley and Street. Umpires — Hurst and O'Loughlin. PIRATES GET THEIR REVENGE. Rucker Proves Easy for Pittsburg: and Brooklyn Gets Soundly Trounced. The* Pirates entered the field at Washington Park yesterday with their daggers sharpened to engage in another battle with the Supprbas and , et revenge for the previous day's defeat, but they easily con < : ii* 'I their foes in a tame fight -by a score of 6 to 2. A good crowd was there to pee" the third game, and Donovan selected Rucker. his star south paw, to fool the Pirates. Ho failed to fool them, however, and was easy for the visitors in the third and eighth innings. Clarke sen! Maddox In to pitch and ha was almost invincible. He got fine support, too, in which a triple play figured. The Superbas scored first, in the second inning, when Alpermaa beat out a bunt and went to second on Lewis's sacrifice. He scored on Bergen's single. The Pirates got more than even in the next round, and hit Rucker unmercifully. Maddox. and Shan non both singled, and scored when Wagner singled to centre. Hans going to second on the throw In, and Abby singled a minute later and Wagner socred. In the latter part of this inning the Pirates pulled off a- triple play. With Rocker on first and Malo ney on second, Burefa drove a terrific liner straight into Leach's bands Leach immediately threw to Swacina, on first base, ho touched the bag 1 , put ting RuckCF out. and then pot the ball to Abby at second pad in timo to catch Maloney before ho could get back. Pittsburg scored a trio of runs.again in the t-ighth Inning, Wagner contributing .1 triple. Donovan's pun added another run to their score in their half on a single, a pass and a stolen base. The Pirates had to win yesterday to keep ahead of the Cubs and the Giants, ami throughout tha bum all eyes •were on the aeon board. The score follows; PITTBBURG | BROOKLYN ,it> r iii po a c abr lbpoa • Shannon, cf. ■> 1 1 •» » 0 Hureh, if 4 1 1 •» (• 1) Leach, .1h. . . 3 12 & 2 OiPatlee 2b 2 0 1 •• •• 0 Clarke. 1f... * " " - <> " Uumm. 11, lb. i t> 1 8 3 0 Wagner, .323 •> •» ljAlpermun. it. :i 1 la■« j AbbVhio. 20 111 2 2 OlLewU, gs 2 0 •. 4 i • Wilson, rf. 4 0 2 1 0 Oittrricen c . . 4 11 1 8 1 O S»ai:lca» 111. 4 0 1 12 1 oi.-"lieetiar. 3b.. 401220 GlbK>n, C.V. .-. 0 (i 3 0 ijifaioaey, rf . . 4 0 A 0 A a Maddoi p.. 4 I 1 11 1 Oj Rm-ker. p..p ■ . . ,1 0 1 1 1 o Totals .-"I «1027 11 2| Totals 30 2 ?27 71~0 PttUburg 00300003 O— * Brooklyn . «> I 0 ii <• 0 (• 1 t> 2 Three-base hit — Wanner. Sacrifice hits— L*aeh, I>ew!s <2». Stolen bases -Wilson. Gibson. Burch. Psttee. Trirlt play— l^aph. Swaolna and AbbatU-chlo. Doubl* plays — Lenoh ami •*>wa<;lna; rfhS^han. Hummell and Lewis; l^wls iii:-1 Uummeil. ;.ii'. iunas»i«te<l). Left on bases — pltt» burg. 5; BrcKiklvn. N . Ptr»l ba»« on balls — Oft Ruck«r, fl, off Mad.lox. U. First b*a« OB -Broaklyn. 1. Hit *■• pltoher — Maddux (!>• Struck out — By Ruck«r. 6; by Ma<i .lux. 2 Una l>ttth— ttucker. Tliu*-- l.ii. I'm- Sirts — Hudaetbam .<n,l Kmslu. MOKE TROUBLE AT .SHOW SVDXKV HOLLOW. \Y IURV Hunter Throws Him at Fence in month Count?/ Ring. [Py Telegraph t-> The Trl7)un». J Long Branch, N. J.. July r.— There was a repeti tion of yesterday's accident In the hunters* class to-day at the Monmouth County horse *how, whicS threatened serious results for Sydney J. Hollowar and furnished an exciting half hour to the onlook ers. It was in Class No. 34 that the accident oc curred, and it wan nr-t unexpected, as the spec tators had watched each entry with bated breath as the horses pranced .into the show ring 1 pawiny the air and dodging the Jumps that, they could not rush through. Mr. llolloway had a number of en tries in this class, and experienced more or less difficulty with each one of them in forcing them to take the Jumps. ;' He finally appeared on the brown gelding Ards ley. and although the big hunter went at Mi wor'* In a sulky manner he took all of the fences ea- jr the first time. In his second trial he refused th<» first Jump and under the whip landed on the fence, falling headlong on his rider and carry th* fence with him. The horse quickly regained his feet, but Mr. Holloway was unconscious. Then fol lowed a few moments of suspense, while spectators held their breath awaiting the verdict. It hardly se.emed possible that Mr. Holloway could have es caped with his life, but he- finally regained con sciousness after Ing carried to the judges' stand. It Is not known exactly how serious his injuries! may prove to be. Edwin H. "W'eatherbee's bay geldlr.a: Keswlck too'< the blue ribbon in this class after a notable per formance over the Jumps, with Julian Morris up. Sydney Holloway's George K. Cain warn the red ribbon. Alfred G. Vanderbllfs bay mare Polly Prim won first prize in Class i. for harness hors*». defeating C. W. Watson's M Marylan-I 11. which had to b* content with second honors. la Class 9. for pairs, the Vanderbllt entries scored again, the Jud*«a awarding Sweet Marie and The Major the blue rib bon, and the Falrmount Farms pair, Virginia and Lady Baltimore, the red. Class 20 was for four-in hands, and. although competing with the strong stables of Alfred G. Vanderbiit and J. Campbeil Thompson. Paul A. Sorg'a team. Fatty Bates. Jim Selby, Daddy Fownes and Tom Mountain, wore the blue rosette out of the ring. Vogue, Rogue. Viking and Vanity, driven by Mr Vanderbllt. captured th« red ribbon, and the Xestledown Farm entry took the yellow. "While being exhibited in the ring in Class X. Aimee. a bay mare, owned and ridden by Miss Marjorie Content, suddenly swerved from fcer course and Jumped the fence separating the snow ring from the lawns. It was totally unexpected, and created quite a furor, as the mare landed just where the crowd was thickest. Miss Content is an expert little horsewoman, however. anl s^on had her mount under control. Udo M. Fleishman's chestnut mare Mayo won fir?t prize in this class, which was for ladles' saddle horses. The summaries follow: Class 28 <ladi«s' *a4dle norths, not exceeding 15 1 har'i*: to be ridden by ladies: first prize. ST.' secorvl. J33) — Won by Udo M Flelschmann's eh. m. Mayo; CHI H. Kahn I br. m. "Poppy St. John. . second: Samuel K. Jarob's cij g. Peter Pan third; Harvey Latlew's eh. g. Reliance, fourrh. Class 48 (runabout class; pair of horses not ex:*»d!ns 3". hands; horses to count .V> per cent. runabouts and appointments 5«» per cent; first prize. S-"" second prize. $:»)— Won by Tonzo Sauvage's eh. « '" N»taon an<i eh. g. Grand Duke; R. P. McGrann's eft. g >ewsboy a£ii eh. m. Shopgirl, second. Class * (harness horses over IS bar-.'* an! not Mej* Ing 15.3 hands; flrat prize. *75; second prize. $*'■■ Won by Alfred G. Vanderbllt's b m. PoUj Prim; C W. Wat son's b. g Sly Maryland 11. second; Alfred G Vanier bllfn b. m. Merry May. third; Tor.x.> Sauvage's b. m. Bluebell, fourth. Class 2W (pontes under saridie, not exceedir.s 14 2 a— ap first prize. $50; second prize. $'£>> — Won by Harvey 3. lien's oh. g. Defender; Harry W. Spratley's b. t- Trump second; Edward K. Cohan's br. m. Royal F-;rp «. third; H. S. Borden's b. „- Tip Top. fourth. Class » (pairs of horws over 15.1 hands; J!r»? prize. JHX>. second prize $50)— Won In- Aimed G. Vanderbilt s b. m. Sweet Mari« and b. g. The Major; C. W. v-."»r« • b. m. Virginia and b. m. Lady Baltimore, second: i. Campbell Thompson's b. g. Emperor and b- *. Attoraej-. third; John Doyle's b. E- Print* Charming and b. g» Prince Albert, fourth. Class 'is (hiirh steppers, not exceeding 15.1 hands; flrsm prize ■»: second priz*. »25>— Wen by C. W. Watsons eh. m. Ringing Bells; C W. Watson's eh. m. Kitty ' ---V, second' George Watson's b. m. Viscount Salisbury, third; Mrs. Paul A. Sort's b. m. Tease, fourth. Claes 33 (huntew or Jumpers op to carrying >*** jm pounds to hounds, to be shown over regular Jumps; Erst prize offered by Alfred G. Vanderbllt. »!"•>. second vnM. $sO>— Won by "Sydney Holloway 9 b. g. Taconire; E*wia H Weatherbee's gr. R . David Grey, second; Tnoroas J. Feroe> b. g. Red Raven, third; Sydney Holioway » r. s> Jack Frost, fourth. Class 2 (roadsters. hors» to count €ft per rent. ■«!«»» and appointments 4i> per cent: first prize SB* second prize. P)-Won by George Wiring's b. m. May Balls; E. C Rich's br. m. Amanda. Baron, second; r,e.-.iv» wal son's eh. m. Fioradora. third: Harvey LadeWs b m. Lady Margaret, fourth. .. . Class 20 «road teams nhmrn to coafh. teams M ro-iWv 7.1 per cent appointments. J." per cent; first pr:j*. $100: second prize. |B»>— by Paul A.. Sorg's Jib Shelby. Fatty Bates. Daddy FounM and Tom Moun tain-Alfred G. VanderMlfs Tofsf. Rogue, "Ukln* and 'Vanity, second; J. Campbell Thompson's Watson the Scotsman. Bonnie Briar Bush. : ■"-» Highlande. and Faugh-a-Ballagh. third: J. Campbell Thompson* Solicitor. Barrister. Oldtimer and Attorney, forirtrt. Class 50 i pairs of horses shown to spider phaetons. horses to count 50 per cent; carriasre and appoint ments. CO per cent: first prize. $.3. second prize. » —Won by C. W. Watson's b. g. Lord Bait irrv.r* and b <r My Maryland II: Alfred O. Vanderbiit s bra. Polly Prim and b. m. Pretty Peggy, second: Paul A. BoH'a b. ■ Dignity and b. g Respect, third. Class "4 (qualified hunters up to carrying rot less v an Hi pounds to- hounds: crnifonnation ■ count *" per oen-. performance- 60_r*r cent; first prize. S1O>: MOTOd prt»* $50)— Won by Edwin H. Weatherbees b. g. KuailliJU Sydney Hollowa.Vß eh. C- George K. Cain second; Ed wis H Weatherbees gr. ft David Grey, third; R. P. Mc- Grann's eh. g. Surervisrr. fourth. '"'jrf~ Class » (flat race for ponies or gaTlowavs n^t •"" Ire 15 hands: to r.« ridden in colors r ™; <> ar-unJ t^« track, one-half mile; c.rrhwelsrhts gkmiglinn* **»£ J20O; second prize. $7«: third prize. ?30. off-red by Fre_3 crick Lewisohn)— Won by George Chlrclia^e s cT. s »J Gag»' William H. Moffltf.-. br s. Jack Cade, second. H- A. Bowne's br. m. Fessi« Pullun-. third. BELGIANS MEET DEFEAT. Leander Crete Recovers Laurels Twice Lost to (want Eight. Henley, July Sl.— The International Olympic re gatta came to an end to-day with a swe^r'-^? vic tory for the oarsmen of th* Urited Kingdom, vrba have defeated all the Continental rowers who took - part In the races". The great event of the meeting was the race .?r championship eights, in which, after winning -«ev eral heat?, the Belgian crew went down to de.?at in the final before the Leander crew. The Leander men won by two PMtTtIH and a half, over a cours* on- mile and a half long, in 7 minutes .>2 yeeonds. The outcome of the contest was a great surprise, as this morning many of the experts had pracii cally conceded the race to the Club Nautlque d 9 Gant. It was a battle of styles— the orthodox ion? stroke, well driven home, of the British oarsmen, against the short, light and fast stroke, without any swing, which has twice carried the Belgians to victory In the Grand Challenge Cup contest at Henley. ATHLETES IX IME LAND. American A. C. Men to Com pete Despite Conn-ay's Orders. Dublin. July 31.— Lawson Robertson, the Ameri can sprinter, announced to-day that the Americas athletes feel, in suite of th* Instructions of th« Irish-American Athletic Club of New York, that they are in honor bound to compete as agreed in tn» , international athletic meet to-morrow, and conse quently the full team will appear. The members or the Irish-American Athletw Club, however, will not race as representatives .or that club, but M Independent American •*'«*'*—. It is explained that when th« contest was arranged the Americans knew nothing of any dispute. John J. Hay«s. the New Yorker who won t..« Marathon race, received a popular welcome wtwa ii« *rrlv«d L»at »i«»»t at aHMtvX Tipperary. tns home of his grandfather. The platform of "• railroad station was crowded with several tbou sand persons, and when the train <lr«w in t»« athlete was greeted by the town officials. He ••• then »e!xed by his admirers and carried shoulder high t<» his carriage, to an accompaniment of cheers and th» discharge of fireworks. The horse* w«r» removed from lh« carriage, which was pulled tr - umphantly by the crowd through th« atr*«ti ot N«na«h to th« hum* of the yi»un« mans giaaA fathcr.