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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 01, 1908, Image 5

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Racing I Baseball t Automobiling 1 Golf S Lawn Tennis I Other Sports
Open Champion- Off His Game in
Van Cortlandt Tourney. .
With » capital score of 148. H. H. Barker, of
Garden City, who left the amateur rank» only a
year ago. had the distinction of leading a high
class field of professional golfers in the first half
of the seventy- two-hole tournament on the an
Cortlandt Park public links yesterday. The for
mer Yorkshire amateur finished the day two shots
better than Gilbert Nichols, the far-driv4ng "pro"
from the Tedesco club, who ■won this tourna
ment a year ago. Isaac Mackie, of. Pox Hills,
followed rrith 162. and then came George Low, of
Baltnsrol. the metropolitan open champion, with
153. -V'
Such favorites as Will Anderson, of Onwentsia.
Ha Yi'estern title holder, and Alec Smith, of the
Nassau Country Club, were close up with 154
«»ach, but not so the new national open cham
pien. Fred McLeod, whose mark of 164 leaves th«
Midlothian man sixteen strokes behind the leader.
Will Smith, the man from Mexico, who practi
cally shared honors with McLeod in the open last
week, did a trifle better yesterday, his score of
15R leaving him still in the running.
Conditions were Ideal for golf. The wind
amounted to scarcely more than a gentle breeze,
while the course appeared to be in better turf
than formerly. Putting greens, however, on mu
nicipal courses must necessarily fall short of the
standard maintained at the private clubs. Possi
bly by contrast with the billiard-table surfaces
at Myopia, the Van Cortlandt greens permed
worse than they really were. At all events, trney
were the best the authorities could provide, and
It was as fair for one as another.
After Park Commissioner Berry formally opened
proceedings in he morning by driving the first ball,
the pairs got away at flve-mlnute intervals. an<? the
hustling committee of the Scottish-American Golf
Club, in charge of this year's tournament, produced
a. scorer for every couple. There were flfty-fiye-odd
starters, and all save two returned full cards.
James C. Craig, chairman, and S. B. McClinton,
tb« secretary, were especially active as official.*.
More than a thousand persona visited the course
during the day.
Barker found the short course Just to his liking
and started off with six consecutive 4s for the
hill holes. A 2 at the 110-yard fifteenth hole en
abled him to complete the first round in 75. In th»
afternoon Barker registered- another 2 at the sev
enth, a 160-yard hole, and he went out in a capital
Si A 39 home grave him a 73, the beet eighteen-hole
score of the day. Incidentally. It won a special
£5 prize for the Garden City man. Martin O'Lough
lin. the Plalnfleld homebred, who played with
Barker, was handicapped with a weak wrist, which
he broke several months ago. Barker's card was:
Out 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 5 5—37
]n ~....4 4 5 4 4 2 6 5 5—38 —
Oat 4 4 5 4 4 3 2-4 4—34
In • .._ 4 6 4 & 4 3 5 6 4— -39— 73— 14*
Nichols and Anderson played together, and the
pair carried a big gallery all day. Last year the
former made the course record of 69, but his short
Fame was not so deadly yesterday. Anderson was
fU^o guilty of missing short puts. Beth appeared
confident of doing better to-day. Anderson fin
ished poorly In both rounds. Nichols's card fol
lows: /.
Out L......A 4 * 8 3 4 4 4 5—35
In .> 4 S 6 5 4 4 6 — 41—78
Out -4 3 4 4 S 4 3 8 4—34
la 4 4 4 5 4 3 6 5 40— 74— 150
The best nine-hole mark of the day must be cred
ited to Stewart Martin, the "Wee Burn "pro." who
had no less than six S's going out in the morn
ing. He reached the turn in S3. and that included
a 6 at the ninth.
George Simpson. th« Dutchess County Club man.
•who as an amateur a year ago won the ctam
pionship of Scotland, got a 77 In the afternooD, and
finished with a total of 158 for the day. Jack
Hobene. of Engiewood, and George Turnbull. Co
lumbia, a pair of long drivers, finished well up
■rtt 155. Tom Anderson, of Montclair, father of
the redoubtable WlWet had rounds of 82 and 85.
good work for a veteran of his years. All hands
•will continue thirty-six holes to-day.
The scores were:
First Second
round, round. Total.
H. H. Barker. Garden City 75 73 148
Gilbert Nichols. Tedesco . — .. — 76 74 100
Isaac Mackie, Fox Hlliß 76 76 1W
George Low. Baltusrol 76 <• 15a
George Sparllny, Brooklawn .... — .— 78 i*> 154
Will Anderson. Onwentsla. 79 75 154
.Alec Smith, Nassau 77 «« 154
Jack Hobens. EagifwocxJ 75 SO J55
George Tumbull. Columbia 79 .6 l.jo
DoMli Bail. Philadelphia 78 78 166
Robert Peebles. Sound Beach «6 SI 15T
Jack Jolly. Arlington SI 76 I*7
Will Smith. Mexico M .7 \'*
Dave Hj3erm*n. Arsdale 81 .« los
Walter Clark. Springfield 79 80 15»
<J O. Simpson. Dutchess County...... B3 «7 13"
Ot=orge Pearson. Tountakah 79 - M> 109
K. M. Thomson. KnoUwood SI •» }■>•[
»aye Ogilvie. Monls County — 80 80 160
J. K. Thomson, Merlon 82 £ lbO
James Maiden. Nassau 80 ™ lw»
Elijah Horton. Pelham Bay...- «2 .9 161
Joe Mitchell. Upper Moniclair «> « 1«2
Jack Mackie, Dunwoodie 81 Si «
John Ingiis. Fairview 81 SI 162
jSSmi Campbell. Oak Hill 81 M 162
J>ter Robertson. Oakmont £4 «8 j»-
Fh«t Brand. Allegheny £ S4 163
3. F. Campbell. Rochester 82 M 16S
Jack Pearson. Richmond County «4 <» '»
Alec Cunningham, Glen FJdge 82 *- 3^4
F. ■W Pye. Kockaway M « ™*
Stewart Marden. Wee Bum »■* *" I£*
TTed Mcl>*od. Midlothian 87 <• 16i
Herbert Strong. Apawamis 7» 8« 16.J
Jtave Hunter. Essex County 81 M 16.»
tTom Gourlay. Forest Hill «2 83 I«
Tom Anderson. Montclair.... p2 83 '«?
>orm*n Clark. Century 81 *4 16._»
3>ave Robertson. PltUburg M S3 {«■'
John Gatherum. Mount Tabor H2 " f« 16*
Martin O Lourhlin. Plalnfleld 87 7ft 166
John MuUrrew. Staten Island 78 , »R 167
r.obert Dow. Rldgewood 85 82 J67
>lex Pirle. SSwanoy 83 W lil
*W. C. Skeily, Wilmington..... "6 W 111
I>an Mackie. Dunwoocle 84 88 172
Harry Simpson. Hacken««ll &• 88 173
MKPHkV, Jr.. Hawarth , 87 «7 374
•V.-V.I Blme. New York 88 «» J7B
Will. Mcßrlie. Pittsburp »1 »' "r
Alec may. rt.. Scsrsdale l*> 9V JW
A G. Bells, Ithaca »8 »3 191
Great Sprinter May Be TTsed as Halfbac.
at University of Virginia.
fFv Telegraph to The Tribune.}
<-harl..tt«>!=vilie. Va.. Aug. 21— The football au
thorities of the University of Virginia are anxious
to tansa James Alcyon Rector, the famous Virginia
Fprintor. come out for the football team this fall.
Their idf-a is to use Rector aa an emergency half
tack. Ti.\t to. not to play him regularly, but to
j>ut him in when a long run ia badly needed to
tan the tide of battle.
Four years ago the same scheme was tried with
V.&rf. then captain of the track team and a ten
second man. It worked to good effect in the Vir
rlnte-Oarlisle Indian game that year, for when
Jiass was put in In the last few minutes of play of
the second half he got around the Indians'end for
a B-yerd run.
The Virginia flyer hae played football at L*w
r*nc«vine and tried for the 'varsity team here In
Ms freshman year.
Mirw>la. I^ong Island. Aug. 31.— A feature of the
Mineola 6tat« Fair this year will be the races that
*■ re u» be b«ld between two oatrichea that have been
bf»«gtt from the ostrich farm in Tampa. Fla., and
1 ;>-. e r^en trained to trot to sulkies.
Detroit, Aug. Sl.— Warrants were issued today
la the police court against Hugh Jennings.
managor of the Detroit American league baseball
club, and ten members of the team who partici
pated in yesterday's game at Bennett Park with
* leveland. charging them with playing baseball on
Sunday, contrary to the law. The warrants were
»*rvfed this aiternoon at the ball park. Patrolman
Van NVtta was the complainant, and the case is
b«lns instituted as a test.
Ra*«lMtll T«-<l«r. Two Games First g»m* called 2
"• X. American League Park. N. T. American! vs.
rci;t«e!phi*, Or.* aiailtslot.
Progress; Made in Wcstchcstcr
County Lam Tennis Tourney.
Good progress was made in the championship
singles of the Westchester County Lawn Tennis
Association yesterday on the courts of the
Siwaiioy Lawn Tennis Club, New Rochelle. The
for*y-seven aspirants in the men's singles were
reduced to nineteen, competitors, who fairly repre
sent the clubs of Westchester County, of which
the organization is composed. B. Sears, Y£. Van
Vlack and D. R. Todd carried off the honors for
the Broniville Athletic Association in winning
the hardest three-set matches of the day.
The summary follows:
Men's championship tingles (first — Hugh Hub
bard While Plains L. T. C defeated Lowell Lamb, Si
wanoy L. T. C.. &— 1. 6—l;6 — 1; G. M. Lord, Slwanoy C. C .
defeated Bruoe Wilson. SiwanoyL. T. CL — 6, — 1; J.
E. McGlffert, Dunwoodi* C C defeated George Leech.
Slwanoy L. T. C, 6—o. 6—l: William J. Wai worth.
Snraaoy C. C- defeated Theodore L Wood. Dunwoodle
C. C. 6— 2. 6— 2: Abraham Bassford. Jr.. Bronxvllle A.
A., defeated Joseph PeUlbone, Siwanoy L. T. C 6—o.6 — 0.
«—1;« — 1; G. C. Entz. Rye L. T C. defeated Courtney Gros
ser, Siwaii«y L. T. C. 6—l. 8—8; James O. Banta. Siwanoy
L. T. C, won from A. D. Britten, Bronxvllle A. A., by de
fault; D. Sands Siwanoy L. T. C. defeated Robert F.
Putnam, Rye L* T. C. 7—5. 6—o; R. F. Bank?, Rye L.
T. a, won from Harold Frank. Siwanoy L. T. C. by de
fault: Dr. Thomas H. Cherry. Dunwoodie C. C. defeated
Irving Young, White Plains L. T. C. 6—3. 6-2; N- For
ster. Siwanoy L. T. C. defeated Charles E. Moore. White,
Plains I* T. C. 6—2, &-3; D. K. Todd, BronxvlHe A- A.,
defeated Dr. B. F. Drake. Slwanoy L. T. C. 2- --6. — 4.
B—6; W. Van Vlack. BronxvlUe A. A. defeated Douglas
Anderson. 6—4.6 — 4. 4— 6—3: C. F. Baxter. Rye L. T. C
defeated Edwin Walch, Siwanoy L. T. C. 6—l,6 — 1, 8—B;8 — B;
Jo»n Hyatt. Scandal* L. T. C, defeated Alexander Brad
ley, Siwanoy L. T. C . 7— B. 6—3. # -_.
Second round— D. U. Todd. Bronxvlll* A. A., defeated
N. Forster. Slwjusoy L. T. CL. 7—6. 6—4;6 — 4; B. Sear*. Bronx
vlUe A. A., defeated H. W. Paine, Rye L. T. C. 4—6.
7 5 6 1; J. Robertson, Bronxvllle A. A., defeated F. A.
Alken. Rye L. T. C, 6-2. 6— S; Richard Augur. Siwanoy
L T. G. defeated John Hyatt. ScarsdsJe L. T. C 6— 3,
7 5- F Wyman. . Slwanoy L. T. C, won from W. Banks,
Rye L. T. C by default) D. Sands, Siwanoy L. T. C,
defeated James G. Banta, Siwanoy L. T. C, 66 — — 1;
Abraham Bassford, Jr.. Bronxville A. A., defeated G. C.
EntTßye L. T. C.. 6-2. 6-1; J. B. McGlfltert. Dun
woodie C C. defeated William J. Walworth. Siwanoy
C c.. o—4. 6—4: Hugh Hubbard. White Plains L. T. C.
defeated O. M. - Lord. Siwanoy C. C. 7— 6. 6— 4; W. B.
Alpin. Siwanoy C. C. won .from A. Ingersoll. White
Plains L. T. C, ty default: A. Lattlmer. Bronxvllle
L. T. C. won from Robert stubbs. Siwanoy L. T. C. by
default; H. L Ghormley. Siwanoy C. C, won from John
A Van Dyne. White Plains I* T. C. by default.
W. H. Bourne, Joseph T. McMahon, "William H.
Connell and Alexander Amend were the winners
of the important matches decided yesterday in the
opening round of the championship singles on the
lawn tennis courts of the Nyack Country Club,
Xyack. N. T.
The summary follows:
Men's singles (preliminary round) — T. 'McMahon
defeated Harry C Martin. 6—l. 6—o; James Pott de
feated E. H. Black. 6—o. 6— Louis Parry <sefeat«d L.
H. Fitch. 6 Q. — 2: H. C Guernsey defeated William
Pott. — 6—l; Alexander Amend defeated M. Goldman.
6—l 6—l; William H. Connell defeated W. C. Bradley.
6—l. 6—2: R. M. Robinson defeated T. Leggett, 6— O.
7—5;7 — 5; W. H. Bourne defeated George L. Chapman, 6—2.
B—6. «— 2.
The semi-final brackets in the men's singles in
the East Jersey lawn tennis tournament were filled
yesterday in the play on the courts of the Eliza
beth Town and Country Club. Robert Le Roy,
Reginald A. West, Richard H. Palmer and Walter
V. Bennett axe the players. Le Roy meets West
and Palmer plays Bennett to-day to decide the
The summary follows:
Men'i tingles (second round)— H. McK. G'.azebrook,
Elizabeth Town and Country Club, defeated H. H. Foster.
Elizabeth Town and Country Club, 6—l.6 — 1. 6—l:6 — 1: R. A.
West, Elizabeth Town and Country Club, defeated J. H.
Kyle, Fanwood Tennis Club. 6—2.6 — 2. B—lo.8 — 10. 6—4.6 — 4.
Third round — Robert Le Roy. New York Lawn Tennis
Club, defeated Eh- William Kosenbaum. Harlem Tennis
Cub, 9—79 — 7 6—2;6 — 2; R. A. w*st, Elizabeth Town and Coun
try Club, defeated H. McK. Glazebrook Elizabeth Town
and Country Club. B—6.8 — 6. 6 — t; Richard H. Palmer. Ridge
wood Golf Club, defeated Henry Mollenhauer. King^
County Lawn Tennis Club, 6—4.6 — 4. 6 — J: 'Walter V. Bennett,
West Side Tennis Club, defeated Otto H. Hißck. Mont
clair Athletic Club. 6—3. 6—4.6 — 4.
Cubs and Pirates Draw Up in the
National League Race.
>'ew York at Boston (two jaae*).
Brooklyn at Philadelphia (two games).
Plttsburf at Cincinnati.
St. Louis at Chicago.
Fittfbarx, 5; Cincinnati. ©.
Chicago. 2; St. I.oiiK 0.
W. L. PC.! W. L. P.O.
New Tork... 63 45 .605 Cincinnati.... 68 60 .402
Chicago 71 47 .602 Boston 50 67 .427
Pittsbursr ■ ... 70 47 .598 Brooklyn 43 71 .877
■Philadelphia. 60 52 .536 St. Louis 42 74 .362
"While the Giants wera travelling from Chicago
to Boston yesterday both the Cubs and the Pirates
added another game to their list of victories by de
feating St. Louis and Cincinnati, respectively. The
result is that there are now seven points between
the first and third teams in the race for the Na
tional League pennant, with the New York team
In the lead by the narrow margin of three points
and Chicago the runner-up, three points behind the
Giants and four points ahead cf Plttsburg. With
only a month more to play, and with three teams
apparently evenly matched, this is the closest fight
that has been seen in the older league in many
The Giant* enter the homestretch on Eastern
territory to-day with a double header with Boston,
and the opportunity Is given them to open up their
lead a few points, even if their rivals in the West,
who play only a game apiece, succeed in trouncing
the Cardinals and the F-eds again. McGraw's
pitching force is not in the best condition, as it
baa been under a heavy strain during the recent
Western invasion, but as the Chicago and Pirate
twlrlers have been working Just as hard to beat the
Giants it le probable that the New York men will
have the better of ft when they begin the long eerlea
of games on the Polo Grounds which will wind up
the season.
Flt A Clnna . U: .O 0 .400100 o-fS?' 1 *
CtadSSatl"::..:.O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 2 0
Batteries— Willis and Gibson; Cincin
r.auT Spade. Dubuc and McLean. Umpire— Day.
* : ■ ~
At Ch*rfl2O - -.I 0 0 0 0 10 0 x-2 4 1
Chicago .'....1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 x-2 4 1
8t Louis'. ::::... 0 ©000-0000-o 4 i
Batteries-Chicago. Overall and Kling; St. Loulp.
Raymond and iloran. Umpires— and Kud
derham. "
old« and upward; selling: *4.*.0 added. One mile.
Vame Wt. j Name. «<■
Monrort' «.. 106 Whip Tod »8
KaricineßC* '03' Woodcraft ~.. 84
So- JM B»«ffli „.-..»*
Balbus 1021
' "AXUUP; $600 added. About two miles.
lii^c; : ::::::::::::?J2)a^e^ m^!:::::::-^
RSS£ : i~ 5S2SL2rrr::T::::niS
Ironaldes 140 Pirate 130
THIRD RACE— PARTRIDGE; for two-y«ar-old»,
guaranteedcash value *1,&00. Six furlongs, turt
HarrT^n** _.. 117 Witching Hour 112
BeaCUff lWiEtherlal 10»
lprr "♦ San VitO 104
£lr J0hn...... 112 Lady Selira*. 104
year-old.; guaranteed cash value 11.600. Six furlong*.
main course. 121! Bar None „..
TVrry Maid .121lBar None 11»
King Cobalt. : .I'JOlnfßtifroucha U»
Big Chief : Bo6UCOUp HO
olds and upward; selling; $500 added. On* mile and
„,'f"- turf course. ] 07, M .lf ( >rd 85
Animus 107iMUforti W
f I- McMillan 107 Tnuk 05
(.twd'Or . 10.Vc;,jl,ond» t4
iSZuX:::::" m&S*Z *
Sailor Girl 1 03
i- \TH HATE— THE KENNTETTO: for fillies, maidrn
fc ' two-year -old*. f4OO added, rive and a half furlong*.
c y U V U ty C °" • .'HO Bummer Girl. m
Pun Dance :.....110 Mariana. H«>
Athletics Score Three Runs in
Dwible Header, hut Win Both.
Philadelphia at New York (two game*).
Cleveland at Detroit (two game*).
Chicago at St. -Louis.
Boston at Washington.
Philadelphia, 1: New York. 0 (first rarae).
Philadelphia, 2; New Yo»k. 1 (second game).
Boston. 7; 'Wa-hinKton, 3.
Cleveland. 7: Detroit. 8.
St. loiiis, I; Chicago. •.
TV i- P.O. ' «"• L. T.C.
Detroit 68 43 .598 Philadelphia. . 8S 07 .504
St. Louis 67 50 .573 Boston 66 « .4jis
Chicaeo «6 52 WashlnKton.. 48 m .421
Cleveland 60 53 .535 New York 33 79 .3-3
Although the Philadelphia. Athletics scored only
three runs in a double header with the Yankees at
American League Park yesterday, they managed
to take both games, the first by a score of 1 to 0
and the second by 2 to 1. ICld Elberfeld's players
could have won both games with any kind of hit
ting. but they were helpless before the Philadelphia
twirlers whenever they got a man on the bases,
with the exception of the first inning of the sec
ond game.
Both Joe Lake and Billy Hogg were in prime
condition and held the Athletics down to a few
meagre hits. I>ygert and Schlltzer. tha Phila
delphia twirlers. were equally stlnr/ in the hit
ting line, but they had men playing behind :.iem
with more ginger In their make-up than that ex
hibited by the Highlanders. The sun was sinking
far below the Palisades before the *ocond game
was over. It was one of the longest programmes
of the season, four full hours of baseball being
served up for one admission.
If ever a pitcher deserved to win his game Joe
Lake was the man. He put up a game which
would have spelled victory nine times out of ten.
One run was all the Athletics could make, but the
Yankees couldn't even do that. Pygert and Lake
were the opposing pitchers. As far as the hits
were concerned, there was nothing to choose be
tween them. Lake was much the steadier, however,
giving only two bases on balls, -while Dygert gave
Joe Lake and Hal Chase were the only men who
could set at the Athletic twirler. The Yankee
pitcher dr. -re out a beautiful triple and a clean
single, whJie Chase got a brace of singles. Three
times Wid Conroy had a chance to tie up the
game, but he was not equal to the task. Twice a
little hit would have brought in a run. Ball and
Laporce carried off the fielding honors.
The Yankees had a fine chance to break into the
run column in the first Jnnin? of the opening game.
With one out Mcllveen waited and was rewarded
with a free pass. Then Hal Chase planted a single
in right field, Mcllveen going to third and Hal to
second on the throw. Hemphill forced out Mcll
veen at the plate. Laporte got a pass, filling the
bases. It was up to Morlarity. but he failed dis
Philadelphia drew first blood in the third inning,
when Manush tripled to left field and scored on a
passed balL He was the first Athletic to get on
Joe Lake drove a beautiful triple to left field,
with two out in the fifth Inning. Conroy followed
with a long fly to right, but Hartsel got under it.
Had it not been for a Questionable decision by
Connolly In this inning, when ha called Ball out at
first, the Highlanders would have tied the score.
The double header attracted an especially good
Monday crowd to the hilltop, considering the
quality of ball being played by the Highlanders.
Probably seven thousand baseball enthusiasts were
scattered through th« stands when the second
game began, at 4:15, the first one having been long
drawn out.
Mr. Connolly, the umpire, was much in evidence.
He probably thought he waa working in some bush
league. Instead of following the game closely he
passed remarks with the rooters, much to the lat
ters' delight. "Mr. Connolly," as he informed the
spectators he was known as, neglected to doff his
hat when he announced the batteries.
Both pitchers were wild at the start of the sec
ond game, and each team shoved a run across the
plate. Philadelphia got the winning run in the
fourth Inning.
The scores follow:
ab r lb po a c . ab r lb p a c
PTarts*L If . 4 0 0 2 0 0 Cnnroy. 1f . . . 6 0 OO 0 0
OMrlns' cfL 4 0 0 10 O'Mcllveen. rf. 8 0 0 1 0 0
Barry. 2b " 2 0 0 110 Chase, 1b.... 4 0 214 1 1
Murphy, rf. 4 0 1 2 0 0 Hemphill. cf. 4 0 0 2 0 0
Davis 1b... 3 0 17 11 Laporte. 2>>. . 2 0 0 0 7 0
Manuih. 3b. 4 0 1 2 1 0 j Morlarity. 3b, 4 0 1 2 8 0
Nichols, as. 1 1 1 1 4 0 Ball, ss 4 0 0 4 4 1
Fchreck c . . 3 0 111 0 0 Kleinow, c... 8 0 0 4 3 0
DyJfertT'p... 8010 4 OjLake. p _f_2J_^J_£
Totals ...28~1 527 11 1| Totals ....33 0 627 20 2
Philadelphia - *> 0 10 0 0 0 0 o—l
New YoVk -.-0 00000000-0
Two-base hits— Manush. Moriarity. Three-base hits —
Vlcholls Lake. Stolen bases — Hemphill, Murphy. Left
on basts— Philadelphia. 6; New York. 10. First base on
balls— Off Lako, 1: off Dysert, 8. First base on *rrors—
Philadelphia. 2: New York, 1. Struck out— By Lake. 8;
by Dygert, 9. Wild pitches — Lake. 2. Time, 2:04.
Umpire Connolly.
ub r lbpo a e[ ab r lb po a «
Hartsel 1f... 2 0 0 3 0 OlConroy. If 3 0 1 4 0 0
nidring.' cf.-4 114 0 01 Mcllveen. rf. .3 1 0 0 0 0
Rarrv 21>:...4 0 0 0 3 OlChase, lb 4 0 110 0 0
Murphy. rf 5 0 2 0 0 0 Hemphill. cf..3 0 2 3 0 0
DavPs. .'..4 0 111 O 0 Laporte. 2b... 3 002 1 O
Barr 3b 3 10 13 0 Moriarity. 3D..4 0 0 0 3 0
Nlcholls. 5...3 O 1 2 4 1 Ball, ss 3 0 12 3 0
Blue c .301020 K'.etnow. C....4 OO 6 1 O
6chlltzer;"p..2 0001 0| Ho p jf_ _°_?J ! _?
Totals ...30 2 627 13 1| Totals 30 1 5 2*lo 0
Philadelphia - ...J 2nA2AAA^~?
New York 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-1
Two-base hit— Conroy. Sacrifice hit— Laporte. Stolen
bases -Chase, Wemphill (2). Ball. v Double play—Moriar
ltv Laporte end Chase. Left on bases— Philadelphia, 6;
New York. 3. First base on balls — Off Hogp. 4: off
Schiitzer. 2. First base on error— New York. 1. Struck
out— By Ho«. 6; by Schlitzer. 3. Time— Umpire-
Connolly. . .
At St. Louis: R.H.E.
fit Louis .00008200 — 4 6 3
Chicago •'•••• 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-061
Batteries— St. Louis, Waddell and Smith: Chi
cago. Walsh. Owen and Sullivan. Umpires— Hurst
and O'Loughlin. i
At Detroit: Il l o \.t I R. H E
sssr..v.vs m : * : : tJ .s i
and Egan. .
Bo S to;r rash!nßtOn 0 0 0 0 6 0 1 1 0-?- H- E2E 2
Wa B h?nrton'V:::i 6 0 1 0 0 0 1 0-8 12 1
Batteries— Boston. Young and Crigsjr; Washing
ton, Tannehill, Johnson and Warner. Umpire-
Newark at Toronto. noch^ r
Baltimore at Montreal.
I'rovidence at Buffalo.
Irrsev City. 7: Rochester, 2 (flrnt game).
Jersey »•«£•, c|ty . if iiochester. 1 (second r_ne>.
Baltimore, 0; Montreal. 1. ■*J- : -
Buffalo, 3; Providence, 0.
V L. P.C. W. L. P.C.
Ttal.imore 74 47 .612 Montreal 53 63 .438
P?ovl?ence::: 69 i .5«« Jersey City... 52 8? .433
v f »ark «S 63 .r,67|Toronto BO 67 .4J7
8uffa10. 7.7.'.: 83 66 .629' Rochester 47 89 .406
liarrisburg, Perm., Aug. 31— The reauislUon fof
the return to Somerset, Perm., from New York, of
the Egler bnithers, alleged to bo implicated in th*
murder of S. J. Uosf nliloom, whose body was found
in a ravine near Camden. N. .1., was issued by
Governor Stuart to-day. The men will be brought
from New York aa soon as Governor Hughes ap
proves the paper*.
Wins the Autumn Maiden Like a
High Class Filly.
"With a ban on betting and the memory brokers
not disposed to quote prices even to their most
intimate friends, the racing at Sheepshead B?v
yesterday was conducted in a way that was satis
fying to the most ardent adherents of the new
Agnow-Hart law, and the Coney Island Jockey Club
entertained what in all probability was the smallest
crowd in its history. Between 2,000 and 3,000 per
sons may have been present, bJt they made up a
crowd that looked wofully small in the big park
like inclosure, where forty thousand have been ac
commodated. It was a perfect day, the card was
a good one, and the sport was spirited and interest
ing, so the faithful were more than repaid for
the Journey to the track, even though the oppor
tunity to back their Judgment was limited to an
occasional oral bet between friends.
No arrests were m.ode. as thore was no occa
sion. Inspectors Flood and O'Brien were on hand
with the usual number of policemen in uniform and
plainclothes men. but they had nothing to do. The
field Inclosure, as on Saturday, was a vast empti
ness, with the gates tightly barred, and those
who were in attendance in the grandstand were
forced to Jive up to the letter of the law. even if
not so disposed.
The sixteenth running o? the Autumn Maiden
Stakes for two-year-oid maidens at the time of
closing was won in a common gallop by John E.
Maddens L&dy Bedford, a comely and racy look
ing filly by Ogden— Matanza. She won her only
previous start at Saratoga, and her manner of
winning yesterday was so impressive that it is Just
possible that she may prove a worthy rival o£
James R. Keene's Masketta. the winner of the
Futurity on Saturday. Lady Bedford, like Mask
ette, is eligible for the English Oaks, and John
B Madden said at Saratoga that she would be
shipped abroad with Sir Martin to fill her English
The field for the Autumn Maiden was a good
one. including, among others, Lady Bedford. James
R. Keene's Footpad. Harry Payne "Whitney's high
ly trier. Hamburg colt County Fair. August Bel
monfs Madman and H. B. Duryea's Strike Out.
that speedy but faint-hearted colt which cost his
owner $16,000 aa a yearling and has still to earn
brackets. W. T. Ryan added his Previous-Ha
tasoo colt Effendi. so that nine horses went to
the post Strike Out made the running, as usual,
for half a milfe. but Lady Bedford breezed by him
at the elbow and came away to win as she pleased.
Strike Out hung on better than usual, but County
Fair, which made a favorable impression, beat
him a head for the place. Footpad was badly cut
off and knocked about, and consequently did not
race to his best form.
Brother Jonathan, which appears to be a ten
pound better horse on the grass course, won the
twenty-second running of the Turf Handicap at
one mile and three-sixteenths. He made most of
the running and won in a mild drive from George
Woods's MoQuette. which had more or les of a
stormy Journey, and which with clear Bailing might
haxe forced the winr.er out, even If he had not
beaten him- Master Robert was badly outrun in
the early part, as usual, but closed a big gap and
finished a respectable third. Thomas Hitchcock,
Jr.'s, Angelus, which on Saratoga forms looked like
a legitimate favorite, ran a dull, spiritless race. He
waa in a good position for half a mile, but appar
ently could not extend himself on the turf, and
eventually finished far back In the ruck. James
B_ Keene's Gretna Green was an added starter in
this .race, but he gave it up at the head of the
stretch when in a good position.
Harry Payne Whitney's colors were carried to
victory !n two races by Royal Tourist and Sea
Wolf. The former won rather cleverly from Mon
fort in the third race, while Sea Wolf won the last
after a long, hard drive with Gild, making a new
track record for a mile and a sixteenth.
Brookdale Nymph made her first appearance
since the Metropolitan Handicap In the first race
and ran well enough to Indicate that she will be
hard to beat in any company from now on. James
R, Keene's Peter Quince took her measure yester
day, but she hung on in gamest fashion aad beat
Nimbus, which made a new American record of
1:11 2-5 for six furlongs at Empire City, by four or
five lengths.
E. Dugan earned th« jockey honors, riding three
winners— Royal Tourist, Brother Jonathan and Sea
Wolf. Notter scored twice and Shilling once.
The stable of John Banford will arrive hera to
day from Saratoga.
Albany; *>; Utica, 4 (thirteen innings).
Syracuse. 0; Scranton, 1.
Binghamton, 4; Wilkea-Barre, 2.
ELM IRA, 7; TROY, 6.
New Britain, 8: Holyoke, 2 (eleven innings).
Hartford, 2; New Haven. 0.
Springfield. 0; Meriden, 4.
Worcester. 4; Brockton, 0.
Lawrence, 9; Lynn, 3.
Haverhill, 9; New Bedford, 4.
Lowell. 4; Fail River, 1
Sheepshead Bay Racing Summaries.
(Prices quoted by professional handicapper away from the track.)
-f ST RACE.— THE POTOMAC; tor all ages; $600 added. 61x and a half furlongs, main course. Start food.
JL Won easily. Tlrnw. 1:19. Winner, eh. c, by Commando — Fair Vision.
— — " . post I I ~~ ~ I' Betting 1
Horse and age. Owner.? Po. |Wt.| St. H % V. Btr. Fin. I Jockey. I Straight. Place.Show.
Peter Quince. 3 (Keene) 3 I 114 i 1» 1' 1» }\ 1> Ji 0 "",--" ? 7*™ —
Brookdal« Nymph. 6 (Whitney) 1 103 2 2> 2* 2» 2» 2* Svr^nfi^ fl-3 — —
Nimbus. 3 <Odom) 2 103 88 3 8 3 3 McPaniel 8-8 =
Peter Quince had the foot of his fleid and always held Brookdale Nymph safe. The Utter ran a good r*c« anA
Is likely to improve. Nimbus was always outrun.
OD RACE —THE ORMONUALK; selling; for two-year-olds; $450 added. Six furlongs, mala course. Start good.
JJ Won handily. Time. 1:15. Winner, br. c. by Plaudit— Rorka. ;
Horse Owner. 1 vnttt I ~i St. H H H Str. Fin. I Jockey. 1 Btrmlgffl&Shgw:
Horße Owner.? P^ j'wt.l Si. % H H Btr. Fin. 1 Jock^ [KrslgjjLPlace^Sjjow.
imi I 1 I iiiißi i
CouVf "Lod^ ....... J.-... (Madden) 6 103 2 31 «• 4» 4» 3Hi Phreve 18-5
KlmeV 80V.rr....... • ...(Hoy) 4 99 888886 Marsters ...^ 20 8 i
Lawton Wiggins raced Warden Into submission rounding th« far turn, shook oft Ragman, which challenged
resolutely at head of stretch, and lasted just long enough to beat Floreal. which closed strongly. Court Lady was
running on. Rossfenton was always outrun and did not appear to like th« turf eou.se.
3D RACE THE BUTTERFLIES: for three-year-olds and upward: $600 added. On* mile. Start good. Woo
handily Time. 1:38%. Winner, h. c, by Sandringham— Lelaar*. f
— — 1 post I I I I' Betting ,
Horse and age. Owner. [ Po. [Wt. 1 St. HUH Str. Fin. [ Jockey. Straight. Show.
Royal Tourist. 3_ (Whitney) 1 108 1 1» I 1I 1 1» I 1I 1 I 1I 1 E. Dugan. 1 — —
Montort.4... (Montpelier St.) 3 110 4 4 4 8J 2* S» Sotter 6-S _
Moonshine. 5 ' (Watt) 2 100 3 2> 313 1 2 l BV4 * J. Upton « 7-« —
Moom^ine, 5.... (Watt) 4 80 3 2* 3* 4 4 » J. Vpton lft • »
Royal Tourist forced the pace and won under a mild hand ride. Monfort saved ground on the rail rounding
the turn and closed strongly. Tlleinir had speed, but tired.
4TH iuca- THE 3 AUTUMN MAIDEN: for two-year-olds; value. $1,500. Five and a half furlongs, itralght
4: away?" Start good. Won easily. Time. 1:06%. Winner, eh. I. by Ogden— Matanza.
— — ' — I Post I p " - I \f Batting ,
Horse Owner. I Po. |Wt.| St. H % % Str. Fin. | Jockey. | Straight. Place.Show.
fadv Bedford - (Madden) 1 118 3 2l2 l 2' 2' I" 1» (ShilUng ft-6 I~Z J'.*
•County Fair 1..........CWh1tney> 6 115 5 4' 4» 4» 8» 2* E. Dugan. 5 8-5 7-l»>
HtrX Out Til ...... .(Duryea) 8 112 1 1» I 1I 1 Hi 2* 3 McCarthy 15 « 3
•PetUcoa? .V.7..7...7.....(Wh1mey) 6 112 2 3- 3* BY. 4' 4« J. Butler. I 8-S 7-10
Footpad ............... ...(Ke*n'e) 3 122 4 6* 5' 6* 8* 6» Notter 3 4-5 2-3
p-SSinSl —...•• . . (Ryan) 7 113 8 8 8 8 8 « 3 Doyle SO » 4
sss^**::-.~.":::r : bS 2 119 6 » 6» c* cv, 1- McDamei 5 2 1
gente^t°ou« .7,... .(Cassatt) 4 112 7 7' I 1I 1 7' 8 8 Shrey ) IS 6 3
.Whitney entry Lady Hedfora wore Striks Out down at th« elbow and cam* away to win galloping like a
high class ally. County Fair outgamed Strike Out for the place* Footpad had a stormy Journey, and race does
not count. Petticoat ran a fair race and should Improve. <-.
-'TH RACK— THE TURF HANDICAP; for three-year-olds an.l upward; value. $1,500. One mile and three-
X) g]xte«nth«, turf course. 'Start good. Won driving. Time. 2:00*. Winner, eh. g.. by Tank—— Sister Mary.
™ ~ I post i I ' |< Setting ->
Hone and age Owner.! Po. |Wt.| St. X % 1 Str. Fin. Jockey. | Stralgiit. Place. Show.
K^^onathan.. (CouU,r, 1 101 1 , ? i; ,- .- t^^ : ; ::: •" J \
ToSr^nne. 4 ...... "....(Maok^nil-) 4 104 « 8 8 8 1* 0« Qarner » 4
_^:E: : .r."iii_a 8 102 77 l 414 1 4« 8 I' —&••-:::: d 11
A^Uxm T ... ..... ... (Hitchcock) 3 109 » B» ai »« a* B Shilling 8^ T-10 l-«
Brother Jonathan llkrd the turf course, and making the pace to suit hlmaalr »-on under * mild drive. Me
auet-e shut oft and knocked about on bnokstreteh. closel resolutely and may have been best. Master Robert dosed
a big gap. Angelua ran a dull race and far below Ml form. Bedouin showed si*«U. but tired. Oretna. Green
had no excusas.
/•TH RAChI— THE BRIGADIER: selling; for three-year-olds; $460 added. On« mll« a3tl a sixteenth. Start good.
U Won driving Time. 1:4». Winner, br. g.. by Meddl«-r— Sea Nymph. .
— ■ — ~ " — " Post I " I 1/ Uettlog 1
Horse and age. Owner. Pa |Wt. St. H % \ Str. Fin. 1 Jockey. f Btralght. Place. Shew.
ojr— Wo Tf~~« (Whitney) 7 I 108 1 3 2« 2» 2» 2» 1* E> Dugan 2 JPS 13
ond 4 ... .U......0anin) 4 103 1 t 1 V V 1" 2' HhHHng 2 4-5 2-5
nU' d s ' h 4 -- ....1T..... 8 nt "H «' «•* 4» 4* 3» Upton 4 3 I
?ord Stanhope "4 in 1"..... (C1ark' 1 103 2 4- 3- 8H 8* <• J. Butler 10 4 2
!-vrobiU 3 ..:.*.~:...\ (Oer«> » 99 6 3'i 4« 6H «l« l 6* McCarthy 10 4 2
BnMctfi'ne«MUden) 3 103 4 6» 6» 6' «» «' Garner - = * •-»
cS£<A ? Arms ............ .(Baker) 6 103 9 7 7 7 7 7' H. Smith 20 «» 4
Alhirt Star. 3... <Ordlag)t 2 100 7 8 8 8 8 8 Ollbart ■ *> 20 »
g«a Wolf wor« Gild down "la last furlong and got up In la ft few itride». Trash ran her race. Roclutrn* had
«peed. but MCff*i badly In last quarter
S. C. Hildreth Buys Good Three
year-old from J. E. Madden.
S. C. Hildreth bought King Jam«s. th* throw
year-cld colt by Plaudit— Unsightly, from J
Madden at Sheepshead Bay yesterday for a price
said to be $10,000 and 50 per cent of the horse's win
nings at the Sheepshead Bay and Gransend meet-
King James has shown himself to be a high-cia.-ui
horse and not many pounds behind Fair . Play,
which was second to Colin In the Belmont Stakes
and won the Coney Island Jockey Club Stakes and
the Realization. King James ran the fastest mIH
of the Saratoga meeting and on* of the fastest of
the year In his last race up the State, and Is well
engaged in fixtures to come.
Many Yachts Entered in Contest for
the Thompttm Cup.
The Atlantic Yacht Club's "race w»ek" begins
to-morrow, with the first of a series of these races
In the Q class of 22-ratera, for the cup offered by
Frederic Thompson. This race starts at 1 p. m..
while the race for the cruising power boats around
Fire Inland Lightship begins at 7 a. m.
I red T. Bedford, of Brooklyn, who some time ago
bought the Dorothy Q. and brought her from
Massachusetts waters to tune her up for the
Thompson Cup races, has also purchased the
Herreshoff-built 22-rater Eleanor from Charles
Fabian, of Boston. This yacht, sailed by Charles
Francis Adams. 3d. was the champion of Massa
chusetts Bay last year, and has been racing nip
and tuck with the Achilles, a 1908 Herreshoff pro
duction, designed to wrest from the EUinor the
supremacy of the Eastern waters.
The Achilles is also an entrant for the Thompson
Cup. as well as the Eleanor's old rival, the Little
Rhody; the Capsicum, the Princess and the Chap
erone. from the Sound, and the Soya, the Spider
and the Soetia, from Gravesend Bay. Mr. Bedford
Is still trying out his two yachta. and he has not
announced yet which one he will enter for the
The contest of Saturday. September 5. for auto
mobile power boats has also developed an ex
cellent fleet of racers, and promises quite as good
sport as did the trials for the honor of defending
the international cup at Huntington.
1 The ocean race for schooners, sloops and yawls
from Sea Gate around Fire Island Lightship and
return on Thursday has mustered a splendid class
of the larger yachts. Commodore R. P. Doremus
will be at the wheel of his schooner, the Laaca.
when the big fellows go across the line In the hunt
for the Underwood cup. and Commodore Towen. of
the Brooklyn Yacht Club, with his schooner, the
Tammany, winner of the second prize in the Cape
May race of July 4. will be on hand. Th<» Uncas,
the Vigil and the Eclipse are among the other
schooners entered for this race. Among the sloops
in the Fire Island race are the Mimosa IT I. the
/thion. of the Atlantic olub. and the Gardenia, of
the Brooklyn Yacht Club. The yawls entered are
C. B. Lambke's Phantom, the Haviland brother*
Sakana. the Cuhano, th 3 Albicore and the Dorn.
Large Attendance at Opening of
Fair at Elkwood Park.
fßy Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Long Branch. Aug. 31.— Five thousand persons
attended the opening of the Long Branch Fair
Association meeting at Elkwood Park this after
noon and saw some good trotting and running
Ethan Roberts beat the track record In an ex
hibition mile, the time being 2:06.
Beachey made two successful ascensions In his
big airship, encircling the track three times In
each flight. The ascensions proved to be the big
feature of the fair. The summary follows:
Saeopa. F. A- Dennis. Tlnton Falls. N.J.. 1 1 1
JuHaßaum. Pope & Melee. Freehold N. J 3 8 2
£ „.. Jan.es f£^g~S£££ - "
Elkwood Maid. Georgr* C. Stengle, Newark. N.J.. 1 1 1
Nettle Ethan. J. F.*lurphy. Long £»«*. N. J~ 2 3 8
Buster Brown. Jgj*i Jg£ |3&; V *— * 3 2
Eschao. J- F. Hyman <McCahey>...... 1
M.L Htach. J. L. Murphy Cf°™n> —- ~ 3
Time. liuiTfc.
Amontlllad. Jot/n Duffy <McCahey» - 3
Time. l.Mn.
Lad of Langdon (Russell) 1
Klilochan. John Duffy (McCahey) 2
Royal Lady. W. H. Moffitt (E*an> *
Time, 1 : •* 1% .
Entries Coming iv. S lntel fj for Van
derbilt Cup Contest.
Robert Lee MorreD. chairman of the contest earn*
mittee of the Automobile Club or America, an
nounced yesterday that the entry of a four-cylinder
Buick car had been receJved for the light car rac*
to be held at Savannah. The contest win be held
on the day previous to the Grand Priza race, which
Is set for Thanksgiving Day.
Edwanl A. Hearne. of Chicago, has b«en nam^i
as driver of the ma/rhtne. The cylinder diameter
of the Buick Is 3*; Inches, which is the limit •>
lowed In the l!?ht car race. That a large number
of machines will be entered in the contest setms)
apparent. Judging from the correspondence the- of
ficials of the meeting; have had with the variou*
manufacturers. Two or three Cameron cars, which)
will be built especially for the race, will be named.
Thirty-six miles of the Grand Prize course will
be used for the light car race, the i imliisM four
miles being matin up of macadamized crossroads.
It was proved at Brtarclin? that recta? tends to
make roads Jxstter for speeding, except nussfUs 1
at the turns, of which there are only four In th»
light car circuit. The fact that this race is sched
uled for the day before the his; race will not. there
fore, interfere with the surface of the roads for tan
more Important fixture.
While the plans for the new addition to the home>
of the Automobile Club of Americ* are not falrjr
perfected, it Is the intention of the governors n»
draw from their surplus a sum sufficient to »rece
an entrance In 56th street that will be eqnsJly as
fine aa the one in 64th street. The cost of the Im
provements is estimated at £00,060.
Jefferson De Mont Thompson, chairman sf tns>
Vanderbilt Cup commission, said last night thaft
the time for the closing of entries for th« Vander
bilt Cup raca had been extended from t»*pt«mber t
to October 1. at the regular entranoe f»*» of rt.ono.
The elimination trials for American cars wffl b*
held on October x« and th» b'.g racs Itself ort Oc
tober 24.
It was said that a ppedal RoebMns; rntttnl «■■*
would be entered and the Him Thomas mdns; ess>
of 115 horsepower, to be driven by Georgs Sahnnnn.
but neither of the entries has materialised. It
was learned yesterday unofficially that 'wo ITnox
cars had been entered, but that checks and not ac
companied the entry. It was also sa'.-i that tws
locomobiles would be named.
Up to the present Urns the Automobfls Club nt
Philadelphia has placed 817 warntos; signs on the)
roads around Philadelphia. Of these • r»ad "Rnrs
Slow." 188 read "Blow Horn," IS read "9oar>
Turn.* 18 read "Steep Grade- and 3» read "Rail
road Crossing."
The automobile school of th« Toons Men's '^r**.
tlan Association will begin Its fifth year to-morrows.
During the present term the Instruction will bs>
greatly strengthened on the practical aide by *•-
voting still more attention to the individual ro»d>
work In managing difficult cars and by Increased
emphasis on the repair work in the showroom and
laboratory. The school now owns eieren cars, at
which six are used for road work and the re
mainder for practice in locating and remedyrn*
troubles In the shops and In the street. The ears)
used for repair practice and to learn th» construc
tion of engines and transmission are purposely
disarranged in all ways that a private car can get
out of commission, and before graduation the stu
dent Is expected to be able to make on the road
all adjustments and repairs which do not reojssrw
the heavy machinery of the shop.
Hearing Begun by Commissioner Schurman
—Evidence of Men Who Made Bets.
Ballston. X. T.. Aug. 21. --The first day of th«
hearing in the case of Sheriff John Bradley, tr..
of Saratoga County, on charges filed wit'
ernor Hughes, was productive of oonsiderabls testi
mony relative to the alleged gambling at th« Sara
toga racetrack, which Sheriff Bradley Is accuse* rf
failing to suppress. In the course ot ths easnUnn
tion to-day of Oscar Jones before George W. asswrr
man. of New York, who is conducting ths nsartas;
on Governor Hughes's appointment, the mttum m
testified that he was l& the employ of Assistant
District Attorney Elder, of Kings Coraty, as w«ll
as of the Rev. Walter Laidlaw. ths complainant la
this case.
Jones testified on cross-examination that Mr. El
der had recommended him to Mr. Laidlaw as a
good man to Investigate the racetrack conditions.
Jones said he received COO advance money f-ora
District Attorney Elder and So a. day and ex?«na*»
from Mr. Laidlaw. He also admitted that h*
cleared JS a day on his frets and turned It oY*e to
the Rev. Mr. Laidlaw, to go toward his expenses.
Since the Saratoga meeting, Jones testified, he
had been doing detective work at ths Empire track.
He said conditions there were not as bad as at
Saratoga. In ©ours© of the croM-examlaatioa by
Senator Brackett. Jones stated that he did no 6
know what the money was tor that passed between
the men at the racetrack. He admitted th*t he
saw no bets made excepting his own.
Robert H. Scott, a medical student, of No. I*3
New York avenue, Brooklyn, was also s witness
for the complainant. He was at the track for
seven days of the Saratoga msstln*. He arrive,
at Saratoga on July », and that morning on Ct>o
gress Hall piaxsa heard bets mads and saw then
recorded and witnessed the passing of money. la
the afternoon of the same day ths witness wenr.
to the racetrack and there made bets.
Ths Rev. Walter Laidlaw. the complainant who
preferred the charges against the Sheriff, was pr«e
ent and was represented by his attorney. LjjuJs
Marshall, of New York. Sheriff Bradley was de
fended by ex-Senator Edgar T. Brackett and
Hiram C. Tod, of Saratoga, isnstor Brackntt
moved to dismiss the charges on the ground that
there was not sufficient Jurisdiction for ths Gov
ernor to hear the charges, bat the Com ml— lnner
overruled this motion. Senator Brackett then asked
for a bill of particuUws. but the commissioner
heid they were aufflcient. The commissioner
announced that at the close of the complainant's
case he would grant a sufficient adjournment to
allow the Sheriff to prepare his defen
Kingston. Mo.. Aug. SL— Thres prisoners print
apart the bars of the county Jail test night and l«nV
caped. Three other prisoners, among them A.asst
FUley. who Is to be hanged September & for ths
murder of his family, declined to go *tn ths
The Turf.
RACING *£*£££■
M\.l*^***> £xcepttns; Friday*.
Trains vi» L. I. R. R- !•*▼• Ea« S4tii «X 11. 12 :W
(l-OO Parlor Car). 1:10. 2:10. B. R. 1. •enrlc* **+
Brooklyn Bridge and Subway: also 12:40 Boat 39t3» St.
Ferry, foot Whitehall St. fifWMl t*Uiid 92. l^lle* $1.
A utamobiles.
Sells every Wednesday. b<-<tnn!r.s
Wednesday, Sept. 2d, 2:30 o'clock,
At 209 West 49th St., Cor. Broadway
Peerless. Oanl-timouata*. Autocar. LocosmM)*, t***
eat». Cadillac Trebert. Pop«-Tol«*» l Waiter. S!mp!«x mat
various Touring- Cars. Runaboutt. Rca&sters. etc.
TIMES SQ. AUTO CO. M Eaad Aata .
1599-1601 B'WAY I th« Worl*.
XV The rsc«tT«d at th*lr Uptown Otßcei. So. 1
TM Trlkaaa m«ht4 at tlMtr Uvcown o«r«. jto.
IM4 Broadway, »K»«n 3rtti and 3Tth »t».. until • £,
o'clock p. m. Adv«rtl»ementa rro»tv«J at th* foUowtß( „.■(
branch eSicea at ratrular otße* W) until « dock 9. m... f
vii . 2*M "in a**., a. •. cor. 23 • st . U3 Bth •>■»•.. tar. ■;'
12Ui »' . 104 East Uth at.: 357 V **t Oi it., M«Ma||
Ttn »nd 3th ay«» . . 263 West 136 th St.; 103& 3d »v«. . i<m \
ad tvr , near 41st »i . 170* Ist ar«.. n*&r Ss)ti it.: IST '
l_n 125 th it.: TM Trsnaont »•/<• . SSo 3d av<L. «n4 toy
Am«rtc«a District T«1-jt*B& Otßc*.
s: . .

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