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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 11, 1908, Image 5

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fgcklyn Greet Sere York a Bad
v -arc in Seventh' lnning.
•msKIT* »' >> * r W<« »t Philadelittala.
m - Cfaicaro ■« St. I>«mia.
rhlladelphU, «; B««t«m. J.
a tf "W. L. P.C.
. rp 48 .«Ss!^lndno*tl «2 CS .4TT
«*> ***■•" <.{ SO .«16 Boston M 74 .43«
mi*** en SI .«ll!Brooklyn . 44 S3 .347
ggggg£;« M .54»iSU l*ais 44 84 .844
_. G\t£t* had to * x * rt all their energies to de-
m _^ajmT" ot Washington Park. Brooklyn.
** 1 g... iftrmo^n. by a score of 6 to 5. The
*"*'• yrdiatuis rooters had a few miaute* when
IC \!Us atotzraiion was lurking near by, especially
sevroth inning. when Joe McGinnity weak
i >nd Brooklrn made three run* and tied the
***f. xhink:n« they would be able to beat "Dum
r "_ i '. >or the Supexba* pent Nap Rocker to the
Z~-i but 'he. too. had to yield a run. and It was
s * C L et ese of the game, for it spelled victory for
* York. It was * pood game to win, for Cm
defeated the Pirate*: nd the Giants were
• -m, to pun sway.
**7v , 3>*y ** Washington Park always assures
Z—t atlendaac* and the fair sex turned out in
• v, sc see the Giants In action on the Brooklyn
pi* for thf I*st1 * st tins* this season - The fend
.smC»m tw enthusiastic rooters, and they cheered,
jjfcLtd *w3 shrieked over a frood play a* if the
nc* vs* tt« d*«<iio« one for the pennant.
*^m«e Donlio • r « s th « boy "*' ith th< " Ptlck - ' Four
Uaes *« wm t la bat. aai he got *' Our singles. A
JJTj o! 6*?* rr.or* and the Giants' captain will
wTkat at **f >T "' r g "••!■ •■ the batting column.
m^ gga arts* S*' first blood la the opening Inning
-»«■ c " **** out - Huinaiell coming across with
-as. B* sinpkni and then stole second. Jordan
■rated Jlffiinr.ity for a na^e and on a tap to left
*d 3 w Paaac Huaiaell scored. They followed this
~1- JSf second 6*»s'oi: with another tally. This
tmi Mdli' ! a' who i. c about as big as a peanut,
jjl t£ attb a single ar.d purloined second. Bhee-
Us crove a hot !:n*r to -ight. but I>onlin was
rrbt tiers. Italoaey * lucky infield tap advanced
i'cJll3sa ie third, and he completed the circuit
riec Bern»e«ir caught Pastorius's By, but thew
|gt to Bresaahaa a: th* plate.
The Claots finally got going in the fourth inning.
4fter two strkes had been called on Herxog he
«it«C cstil Piston us pitched four bails. Bresna
isz »dv*nc*& Mm a base and then Captain Don
ft firove the ball over second base, his second hit.
tad Htrxcg came in from second for the Giant's
fcst rur. Cv r . in— fanned and Captain Mike
«ac caught stealing
Jfr«- Tork sbowea ur Pastorius and the whole
Btopts- tribe in the next Inniwa; "With one down
ZcOoroick singled to right and Bridwell duplJ
atei the hit. Joe McG:r.nity was right there with
t lee? wer£-e fly to Kumnwli. on which Mc-
Oonnick scored by fast running-. Fred Tenney con-
Cssee the swatting by doubling to centre, and it
m only a romp for Bridwell. Not to be outdone
gnec hit to the emtrt field fence for two bases,
aad Tenaey scored. In the sixth Donlin got his
ttrrt tiu Styra-rir followed with a single, and
ties they worked a double steal. Arthur Devlin
iv hit by PastorfuF. and the bases were full. It
ws easy work for I>oni;r. to score when McCor
akk's (ly ■»*■ muff*><! by Brooklyn's second Backer.
Ie ths seventh inning MeGinnity weakened, and
Mdßfeß and Sheehan Lit him for singles, while
El2t Slaloaey cleaned the bases with a triple.
■Tmnw" Taylor was th*n hurried to the rescue.
•crfia «v an easy out to Tenney. but "Dummy"
ma*> a wild pitch to Burch. and Maloney came in
rid the ros which tied the score.
Alwtj-s fall of ginger, the Giants cam* right
hack in the eighth and put one over. Bresnahan
fst a pus and advanced a base on Doclin's bunt,
kB lonrth bit. Seymour sacrificed, both runners
■Mtag cp. Devlin couldn't help, but Harry Me-
Cmmiek alamnied one pest Sbeehan and Bresnahan
Tbt score follow* :
a* r Ib po a tbr lb p« «
Ztsstr. Ib . ft 1 111 « ©ißureh. cf SOOOOO
Bsnc St.. 2 114 8 « finlij rf. .. 4 O 1 1 0 «
■wsnilii -.. c ( 1 0 * 2 © Hummel. If.. 4 1 1 SOO
(MUD. it.. 4 14 2 i' 0 Jordan, 1b... 8 « 012 1 0
tens d. : 0 1 I 0 llPattw. 2b... 4 0 2 14 1
twee, ati i 0 0 1 4 0 McMillan. M. 4 2 2 * 4 •
fcCn-.iL. It 4 1 2 0 © l;Sheeha&. 3b.. 4 1 1 2 > •
■Has*!: M 4 : 1 3 3 O^Malon^r c... 4 12 8- 3 •
StGiacSty. p * « 0 0 2 O PBrtorius. p..100010
lUlor, p... 10 0 0 0 1 Holm«. p . . © O O • 0 •
•=>:p*rmat: ..100000
Rucker. I 1 • • • 10
Tottto ...30 6 10^18 3; Totals 33 6 » 27 It 1
*B&a»4 for Hoftr-» in th« p»v<-nth Inning.
*•«• Tork <• o 0 1 > 1 0 1 o—6
*»«UTB . 1 1 0 0 0 0 « 0 0—
"^i^tis** sMs— Tcasscy Herrog. Sh**han. Tfcre«-bas«
E!-Maion« Kssi 08 PaaaattMS £> M six innin*«: off
««sr 2 la *»'• Scningi; off MeGlunlty. 8 in six tuning* ;
• Tiyhr, 1 it thre* innlnri. Sacrtfle« hit» Seymour
-'<■ 4CcGI--sty. pwtorlu*. Stoi#n — Donlin (2). Eey
■* Hr- ■ 3>n2b:» plar — McGlnnlty. H<*r«o«; and
*"*»?■. l*ft on nupf-.\>v Tork. 4: Brooklyn, 2.
rzr: *■» SB talk - M-i:r.r.)ry. 2: off Taylor. 1: off
Pnasaa. 1. aS H<- me* 1: off Rnefcsr. 2. First baa*
• •»■»— Sew TtK*. 1: Brooklyn. L Hit by pitched
■«--•* PMtoriin. 1. Ptrack out— By McGlnsitr. 2;
• ,»»s«i I; by Pa*"."-; us 2 by Rack«r. 1. FlMaed
■» 1»— liar -wad pitch— Taylor. Time— 2.-08. I'm
•■•-••■leiie an<! E-
itßerca: R. H. E.
v^-^S^iia * fl « 1 0 0 © 1 2— « 16 2
■*■« ... in;pOO«0 — « 2
»*f 2 ' **— Philadelphia, McQuillan. Corridon and
£*!>'■ «r Lindaman. Dorner and Bowerman.
. ■ »
riU! LobU: R. H. E.
ir?p> i s i o i o i o c—7 n l
-«>l£s 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 1 — « 1
JJ«*»w—^-scc B-"wr, and Kilns: St. Louis,
— -*a. B»eb« and Bliss. Umpire— O' Day.
AtKttsbTirK: B, H. K.
gym : 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 o— t 6 1
••^stcr* ■ !••••••« I—l S 1
S^SSSf o **™*^. Spade and McLean: Pitta
"■•» wßi«. vail and Gibson. Umpirfc— Rigltr.
fcctr^ « Tonmto.
Borfaeatrr at Buffalo
irt»r»-» at Baltimore.
*"**. «:J»wy cjtr J.
asiitlaiorg. 3; rr»Tidenr e 4
Buffalo. I. Rochester. •
Toronto. 19; Montreal, 8.
■Wattß- * " - pel w . v PC.
f^rTflL *• ': 89! Montreal 3T 74 435
*♦*£»•• "' ' ; 583 Jersey City .55 73 430
»;«;. 71 56 Ss9Torocto 55 73 .430
7^ 6* €1 ZiO Rochester 53 74 .41T
T££** - * Brockton. 2.
SST« I: Wematar :(9 bMMMB: <3arlc=eE».)
g^rJ- l>»»-e::. : 'let nowi
«*^rft!!; r Low!:, 1 <2d raae; < :r.;uyr«
gwsoa. S; Em:n - •
AJbaxy 4 Bcraatos. 2-
Trey. J; WUkes-B&rre, 0.
Syracuse. 1: Utlea, •-
* tSd^L! ; Bridgepon. 3 i lat (tmi
■""•••ort. 7; Menden. 3 (Id game).
Hoiyok*. £ New Haven, 2.
w eprtngfiel<! 8. New Britain. 4.
The Turf.
facing To-morrow I
a^^a *%- Antem ° m^&s. ,i. 1
,^_^ Automobiles.
*U SQ AUTO CD I "La'r-«t i "-hits hi New
- . J' ■ UIU •**»• i.- 2i H«a4 Autos Sa
W. 48TU tT. 1 tii» WortS."
Manhattan Team Beats Squadron A
at Sea Girt Range.
Sea feirt, X. J.. Sept. 10.— The Manhattan Rifle
and Revolver Association made a world's record
score of 1.06J In winning the revolver team' match
at the national touranment here to-day. Squadron
A. which has won the match four years in succes
sion, finished second, with a score of I.OtS.
The United State* Marine Corps continued to
gather in its full share of prizes in connection with
the big shooting tournament here. The marines
won first, third and fourth prises in one team com
petition and first and second prises in the other.
They won the Gould rapid fire match with a
score of 639. while the 7th Regiment team, of New
Tork, was second, with 669. The marines also won
the Tlst Regiment trophy with a score of 803.
Lieutenant Colonel Tewes, of New Jersey, won
the individual championship in the New York State
Rifle Association match with a score of 17«.
The summary of the leading scores follows:
Lieutenant Colonel Tewea. New Jersey 1W
Captala Hok?«mb. O. 8. M. C , 175
Major Martin. New Jersey 1««
Private Ayecock. C: S. M. C 1*«
Captain Wine. Massachusetts I<*
Captain Casey, Delaware -. 1«2
Sergeant Knust. New Tork I" 3
Captain Well* New Tork — Mf
Sergeant Donovan, New T0rk............. -••• »*»
Lieutenant Short, New Tork ••• *♦*
Yankees Have Off Day, and Play
an Exhibition Game.
>'fw Tork at Boston.
Chiracs at D*«.r*U.
rhil«4elpnbi at Washington.
St. Louis at Cleveland.
}.••■ 7; Washington. 1.
Cleveland, 5; St. I^oto. t.
Detroit. 8; Chirac. $ (10 (anises).
w. i- r<• W. i. Pc
Detroit 75 52 .5P0!Bo«ton 68 "6 .307
Ch!em*e7...... -. .'- .859 Philadelphia.. . «2 64 .4»2
St. L0uU..... 71 67 .555 Washington.... 64 69 .439
Cleveland 72 59 MS New Tork 41 85 .825
Detroit defeated the White Sox in another hard
fought game at Detroit yesterday and intrenched
itself more firmly in first place in the American
League pennant race. The game was a ten-inning
struggle, and the Tigers won in an uphill fight by
the score of 6 to 6. The defeat puts Chicago within
dangerous proximity of third place, being only
three points ahead of Bt. Louis, that lost to Cleve
land by the score of 6 to I.
The Yankees enjoyed a holiday yesterday, and
several members of the team stopped off here
while on their way from Philadelphia to Boston
to see the Giants wallop the Superbas at Wash
ington Park. The others continued on their way
to New England and won an exhibition game with
the Lynn, New England League, team by the
fcore of « to i.
At Washington: R- **. B.
Boston 1 0 • 0 • « I * ?i 4 I
Washington ....000000001—1 4 5
Batteries— Boston. Burchell and Donohue: Wash
ington. Keeley and Kahoe. Umpire — Connolly.
D&rft**™" 1 ! . l»M001lil| E i
cnfcSo *.:::::• I o i o o i o o 0-5 v 1
— Detroit, Donovan and Thomas; ChJ
cafo. White, Walsh and Sullivan. Umpires—
O'Loughlin ana Hurst.
At Cleveland: - „ „ A „ f *[• E.
Cleveland 1 0 0 • • 0 0 4 x-6 ? «
St Louie 1 • • 0 • 1 0 • o—2 ' 2
Batteries— Cleveland. Bergrer and Bernls; St.
Louis. Powell and Stephen*. Umpires—
and Efean. 1 •
Thirty-one New Marks Made by Seymour
and Shaferer Out West.
Uea Angeles. Sept. 10— At the race meet of the
I>,s Angeles Motorcycle Club yesterday something
unparalleled in the history of racing occurred, the
breaking of thirty-one worWa records and the es
tablishment of «l«ht new records. In the last
event, a one-hour race, two local amateurs be
tween them accomplished the feat.
Raymond Seymour bioke the ten, twenty, twenty
one and twenty-two nrile records, when J. Howard
Shaferer passed him and broke every world's record
from twenty-three miles to forty-eight miles, es
tablished new records from forty-nine miles to
fifty-six milea and broke the world's one-hour rec
ord by nearly etght miles
In addition to this Paul J. G. Derkum rode a
quarter of a mile In M seconds While Derkum wan
riding this race his brother, who was thrown from
hi? machine earlier In the day. lay dying in a hos
The Consolidated Stock Exchange Clearing
House baseball team defeated the New Tork
Stock Exchange Clearing House team at the Rich
mond County Fair. Dongan Hill. Staten Island,
yesterday afternoon. The game was played be
fore 18 000 cheering spectators, and resulted in a
score of 7 to 5 In favor of the Consolidated team.
The score follows: r h E
ir T.«raaui.:s:T .«raaui.:s : itt i : iv ii i
' Batteries-Spencer «nd Beck; HUrflns ar.<J Sherwood:
Leach Crosa and -Willie Fitageraid will meet in
a six-round contest at the National Athletic Club.
Bast 8«h street, to-fllght. In what promises to be
one of the fastest and cleverest bouts of the
Ban Francisco. Sept. 10— The receipts of the Gans-
Nelson fight were slightly in excess of $IS.OOO. of
which Nelson received $7,800 and Gans $5,045. The
gat* money was not up to expectation
Milwaukee. Sept. ia— Minor Heir, by Heir-at-Law
—Kitty Clover, driven by Charles Dean, of Liberty-*
ville. 111., paced an exhibition mile on the State
Fair track thl* afternoon In I:B9^— the fastest mile
ever stepped on * Wisconsin track.
Lehlnch. Ireland. Sept. lo.—ln the third round of
th« South of Ireland ch*J»plonihip golf tournament.
played hare to-day, Mr Bon b«at D. Grant, Amer
ica, at the ' nineteenth ho'.t.
Tft* first rut tea of a serie* of polo games for a.
cap offered by Major Oliver Bridjemas wll! *«.
played at Van Coru&r.<i! Park to-day. The con
testing teams are composed ef members of Squadron
A The tame starts at 4JOp. m.
[By Ttl»sT»ph to th» Tribu=«. J
West Point, N. V., Sept. 10 — Th« cadet* started
their football practice this' week, and ninety men
answered the call for candidates. Of the team that
faced the navy last fall only three have been lost
by graduation— Weeks, # left tackle; Smith, fullback.
and Erwin. the All- American guard.
The new class brought in some husky material,
many of whom have had football experience.
Munich, Sept 10.— The game in the . i.ess matoh
for the championship of the world between Dr.
leaker and Dr. Tarraaoh. which was adjourned
last night, after forty-five moves, was resumed
to-day. It was declared a draw, however, after
tbree mn movm*.
jWeto Tta.ce to Open Motor VarKpuciy
Sweepstakes for All Classes of Cars Will Be Held Over
the Vnnderbilt Cup Course on October 10.
In order to open the Long Island Motor Parkway
with an automobile contest which -will be in keep
ing with the fastest race course in the world, the
Vanderbflt Cup commission has set aside the elim
ination race, which was originally planned for
October 10, to be the opening event of the new
parkway, and substituted the Motor Parkway
Sweepstakes, a race which will take in fears of
every class selling from 11.000 up.
The machines will start together at 9 o'clock on
the morning of October 10 around the Vanderbllt
Cup circuit of -twenty-five. miles. The larger cars
will go the entire distance, ten laps (250 miles),
and the smaller ones will go from four to eight
laps, according to their selling price.
It is believed that, owing to the demand for a
race between the 1909 models of various classes
and makes the entry list will run up to more than
seventy-five cars. The novelty will be attractive
to the public, and the liberal conditions make it
attractive to the manufacturers who wish to dis
play the Qualities of their cars.
So far as the public is concerned, there will be
action 'at the grandstand every minute, since the
Baby Wolf and County Fair Win in
Whitney Colors.
Roseben. D. C. Johnson's great weight carrying
sprinter, pulled up In such bad condition after run
ning last in the Flight Stakes at Sheepshead Bay
yesterday that he may not go to the post again
this year, if ever. Kis leg filled up while cooling out,
and F. D. Weir, his trainer, showed unmistakable
signs of being worried about him. Roseben won
the Flight Stakes In 19"6 and again last year, and
his chance* looked bright to make It three straight,
as his easy victory last Saturday with 140 pounds
up indicated that he was at his best once more.
He lacked his usual dash and speed In the early
Part of the race, however, and was so badly outrun
by Half Sovereign and Arcite in the first half mile
that his ultimate defeat was foreshadowed. He
ran up strongly on the turn, but quickly fell away
again and finished last.
Harry Payne Whitney's Baby Wolf won the
Flight In a common gallop, running one of the best
races of his career. He was in tight quarters
rounding the turn, and appeared to be shut off
when Dugan tried to come through on the rail, so
the boy was forced to take him to the outside.
When straightened out. however, he raced up to
Half Sovereign in a dozen strides and came away
to win as he pleased.
Jack Joyner. who trains for Mr. "Whitney, tried
hard to repeat his success of the two previous days
by winning half the programme. County Fair and
Baby Wolf won in the light blue, brown cap, but
Sandpiper failed to make the third winner, afte;
being out in front most of the way in the last race.
Lawton Wlggine wore him dom-n at the last furlong
pole an 4 beat him home. Jersey Lightning. Mr.
JVhltney'B starter in the first race, wrenched herself
on th« way to the post and will b* retired forth
The steeplechase furnished one of the be?t con
tppts of ihe season between Pagan Bey and Econ
omy. They raced head and head and took the
jumps like a team for the greater part of the laßt
ml!e. Economy faltered after clearing the last
bank. *o that Pagan Bey came away to win easily.
Caller, which was fancied by the 'cross country
sharps, did not run up to expectations and was
finally beaten a head for third money by Pirate.
The statement was made !n the paddock that Caller,
Which is now nine years old, had never fallen in a
race. There was nobody on hand to deny the as
sertion, as nobody could remember when, and there
la ne question about his being one of the safest
and purest jumpers in training.
E. W. Jewett's Bedouin went to the post so stiff
and sore behind In the Rusßet Stakes, at one mile
and a half on the turf, that some surprise was ex
pressed when he easily followed the pace set by
Moquette and came away at the end to win easily.
Moquette Is rated a pretty fair sort of three-year
old, so that Bedouins performance indicates that he
is not far from hla best. Cairngorm, the only other
starter in this race, pulled up lame.
Sweet, the Jockey who was injured by a bad fall
at Empire City "and went to Nova Scotia to re
cuperate, will be back next week and may be seen
in the saddle at Gravesend.
George Odom said yesterday that Trance, which
has been such a consistent performer nines the sea
son opened, might not go to the post again this
year, aa he was thinking seriously of retiring her.
There will be no racing at Sheepshead Bay to
day, so the followers of the sport will have to turn
their attention to baseball or some other form of
amusement. The meeting will end on Saturday
with the Great Eastern Handicap for two year-olds
and tha Annual Champion Stakes on the pro
Weather clear. Track fast.
tPrlc*» Quoted by professional handleapper away from
th« track.)
* «*•* ; 1800 added. Six and a half furlonsj. main
course Start rood. Won easily. Time. 1:20. Win
ner, eh. c. 3. by Peep o Day— FUrtlneer. Owner. F.
B. liemalre.
Horse Wt. St. S Btr. Finish. Jockey. Betting:
Spooctr' 113 1 I 1I 1 I 1I 1 I 1I 1 Gilbert »-«
Statesman.... 83 « 3' 3' 2« McCahey 7
Goldw Pearl, 11« 2 » 2» 3' Lee %-%
•Mayflehi 11l 8 4 ♦* 414 1 Notter 6
•Adrluche.... 10" 4 « «' 8» Butler 5
Jersey I/taing 104 7 6 fl» ••• Du.an. - • J
Say lor 80 0 7 7 7 Sumter 15
•Banford entry-
ln«- $300 added. About two mile* and a half. Start
good. Won easily. Time. 6:13. Winner, b. r. a.,
by Pagan— Pomona Bell*. Owner. Mr». E. Wilson.
Hor»« Wt Ft. H Btr. Finish. Jockey. Bettlns.
Punnßov 143 3 «* 2» 1* W. O. Wilson •
Economy 142 I IV, 1» 2" J. Lynch.... 6-8
Pirate. .:."...■.■ 142 1 2" 4 8* H*nder«on . 4
r-iiw 152 4 6 3» 4" Donohue 8-5
§*»&::::::; 111 2 a< o s t. o-Bnen... 12
THIRD RACE.— THE FAIR PLAY; for two-year-olds;
1500 added. Five and a half furlongs, Futurity
Court* Start good. Won driving;. Time. 1:07 V
Winner, eh. c. by Hamburg— Mtn'ola. Owner. H. P.
Hor«e. Wt. St. H Str. Finish. Jockey. Betting.
County Fair.. 112 1 8* 414 1 1 ! Dugan 6-6
WJteh'g 117 4 4' 8^ 2» ShiTling 8
Intervene 114 2 1* I 1I 1 3' McCarthy.... 6
Warteld 118 6 6 6 4* Butler 30
Bon Horame . . 11T 3 212 1 2» B» Lee 2
Guatemotzin.. 112 7 I I 6* Creevy .._ 80
R.««Coverley 112 « 6 6 7 E W01ke.... SO
FOURTH RACE.— FLIGHT; for all ages; 13.000
«jJ4ed " Seven furlong*, main course. Start rood.
Won easily. Ttm#. 1:W- Winner, br. g.. 4. by Ham
burg—Geisha- Owner. H. P. Whitney.
Horse Wt. St. H Str. Finish. Jockey Betting.
• *«£ Wolf 107 * 8* ** 1* Dugan $-5
H^ove&n UIIH U BuUer^...... „
•Whitney entry.
ttfTH RACS.— THX RUSSET: sslllsc; for thre«-y«ar-
T o>^s a=i" upward »I.*» guaranteed. One »He and a
MM Start good- Won •aally. Time. 2:87%. Wia
ner b. irT «. *>r M«<!ilier— I4jjl« Mostrose. Owner,
% W. Jewett.
.„.„ -wt. St. •* Btr. rinUh. joekej-. B«tUa*.
■JgS s|?! ?; I iSS*?:::: ti
caTrSTo^:::: 58 i » i 5 $S£ «
»-•.--•_- RACE-— THE »OK«IDES: selling for twe-
X C «ir4ldV;>«o added. Six axd a >a~i furlOßga, njils
?o«m Vlrt good. "W'ojs driving. Time. I^so H.
mSm. teTe.. PU,Bu4t*— Rorlau O«w, W. 8-
H ~, wt. St. * Str. r.nUh. Jockey. B«ttiag
E? mii 101 14 14 - 6 * %&££: A
SISSr T Vk'v"* 101 14 14 »' 6*6 * Ehrev* 8
t22\* 103 * 8» « l «« Cullea 12
&*•**?: :r:: r: 7 6' 7 7» GarneT U
L^ ra »5 13 8 8 »» .BUtUr 16
g§§toS 1 10 VraK^.... 80
iHr :::: i£«is 'A sssfer™ »s
fg&: i S It It i2&?~ 8
Lexington. Ky., Sept. 10.— Lucien Lyne the Amer
ican Jockey, has written his parents, who reside in
this city, that he has signed a contract to ride the
remainder of this and all of next season for Lord
Ribancort, a Belgian tyrfman of Brussels. Lyne
Is now riding In England as a freelance.
Baartrell. Polo Ground*. To-day. »;45 r. — Giants
vi «p-»->K!)B *<lmia«i'>n *0«
scheme of starting all classes at once effectually
removes a monotony which has prevailed at simi
lar races, where machines were started in bunches
according to their selling prices.
The entry blanks will be out this week. The
preliminary announcement of the various classes
of events, in which $5,000 in prizes is offered, fol
lows: :•_■: :'•;**..
Cla.«« No. 1. Motor Parkway ■ -eepstakes, for
enrs pelling above $4,000. Entry* fee. tl^" f"r
each car. Cash or plate prize of $1,000 to the
winner Distance, ten laps of the circuit
Class No. 2. Meadow Brook Sweepstakes, for
cars selling at over $3,000 to $4,000. Entry fee,
$125 for each car instance, ten laps of the cir
cuit. Cash or plate prize cf $1,000 to the win
Class Xo. 3. Garden City Sweepstakes, for cars
selling from $2,001 to $3,000. Entry fee. $100
for each car. Distance, eight laps of the circuit.
Caaa or pilate priae of $1,000 to the winner.
Class No. 4, Jericho Sweepstakes, for cars
from $1,001 to $2,000. Entry fee. $75 for each
car. Distance, six laps of the circuit. Cash
or plate prize of $1,000 to the winner.
Class No. 6. Nassau Sweepstakes, for cars sell
ing for $1,000 or under. Entry fee. of $s rt for
each car. Distance, four laps of the circuit,
ish or plate prize of $1,000 to the winner.
Tf r .4i? SOW IS E ARSE ST.
Drivers at Brighton Beach To Be
Disqualified by A. A. A.
The racing board of the American Automobile
Association announced yesterday that it had sent
out notices to the drivers and mechanics who will
take part in ,the twenty-four-hour race which' be
gins at Brighton Beach to-day that they will he
disqualified. The contest has been promoted by
dealers in the trade and a sanction was not asked
from the American Automobile Association,
j Thirteen cars have b*en entered in the long race
and the drivers named to pilot them are in most
cases well known. They did not seam to take the
threatened disqualification seriously and announced
that they would drive in" the races. The dealers
who have cars entered held the same view.
On«» dealer, who has a well known make of car
entered, laughed when told of the action the Amer
ican Automobile Association was to take. He said
it would not have the least effect as to his car be
ing represented As to the disqualification of the
drivers, he was of the opinion that the association
would probably find a scarcity of them for the Van
derbilt Cup race, as the Automobile Club of Amer
ica has threatened to disqualify drivers taking part
in that contest.
Along "automobile row" yesterday it was said
that the protest would result in an interesting fight
between the American Automobile Association and
those in the trade who have cars entered in to
day's rapes.
The cars and drivers entered in the twenty-four
hour race include Renault, drivers, A. Clement and
Paul Sartori: Flat, drivers. E H. Parker and Car
lo* Copra: Steams, drivers. Laurent and John
Marquis: Acme, driver, Lewis Strang; Simplex,
driver, Frank Lescault; Allen Kingston, driver, De
Palma. Lozler, four-cyjinder. drivers, Harry Tich
enor and Tom Lynch; Loaier, six-cylinder, drivers.
Ralph Mulford and Harry Cobe; Thomas, driver,
Montague Roberts; Garford, drivers. Stewart Elliott
and H. A. Van Tine.
The shorter events, which start at 2 o'clock this
afternoon, are well filled with fast cars. Among
these are a Steams. Mocn. Lozier, Fiat, Garford,
Isotta and "Red Devil" Peerless. The Peerless
"Red Devil" is the same car with which Barney
Oldfleld gave bo many track exhibitions throughout
the country a year or two ago.
Among other special events and time trials a
match race haa been arranged between the Fiat
Cyclone, B. L. M. racer and the "Red Devil" Peer
Camps are now up and the contesting cars are
safely housed in the most comfortable quarters
ever provided for the participants in a twenty
four-hour race. AH the drivers have been trying
out the track during the last two days and pro
nounce it the fastest In their experience. World's
r<»cordß In all classes should be materially lowered,
including the twenty-four-hour race.
The Fiat Cyclone, which broke the world's mile
track record at St. Paul last week, will be sent
away on a time trial which Mr. Hollander feels
sure will mean a new low figure.
One of the recent entries in the twenty-four-hour
contest Is the 5 P. C. This is the car's first appear
ance in this country at a track meet.
Those going to the race meet in their own auto
mobiles will be allotted free packing spaces at no
extra charge for th . cars they drive. Special posi
tions along the fence wh* -c the race can be seen
from the owner's car will be sold to those desiring
Hartford, Sept. 10.— That running races will here
after be given a permanent place at the grand cir
cuit meet at Charter Oak Park was settled to-day
when pome twenty-five thousand persons attended
the Connecticut fair. The sport was greatly in-
Lad of Langden beat Black Oak a neck in the
Connecticut Handicap at one mile and a furlong
after a spirited drive through the stretch, while
Miss Delaney won the slx-furlong sprint, with
Judge second and Right and True third. Ros well
rode both winners.
The match race for the cycle sprinting champion
ship between Jack Clarke and Frank Kramer,
which is to take place on the saucer track In Madi
son Square Garden to-morrow night will tn all
probability be followed by a three-cornered race
between Kramer, Clarke and the short distance
champion of Germany. , Testerday Mayer sent out
a challenge to meet the winner of to-morrow's
event, and both Kramer and the Australian title
holder expressed a willingness to accept.
The short Automobile . Races START AT 2 P. M-. 5. 10, 50 Mile aad sp«cul
The SIXTEEN swift cars of the 24-Hour Race Trill be seat mi PROMPTLY
AT 8 P. M.
All World Records will be smashed. * Never before have there beea fathered
together at a Track "Meet SO MANY FAST CARS-SO MANY FEARLESS
- ..*„■*■ r«nTT* AIXF^'-KINGSTOK. «. P.jO..
ffik. rflT K>S ' thom J|U> DEVIL.
(covered, «M Sr?r i * ' '
Many Players Practise for the
Amateur Championship.
About sixty aspirant? f»r the amateur golf -harr
pinnihip title practised over the Garden City links
yesterday. Some did well, others Indifferently, but
those who diil get around In low figure* were all
players with reputations.
The best card of the day was made by Chart
Sawyer, th<> Midland record holder, who started
off brilliantly with a 3 at the first hole. With th<>
exception of a 4 at the short second hole and a 5
at the sixth. Sawyer played practically par golf.
H»nry K. Wilder, the Harvard champion, was
on hi? itstn*, and made two rounds in S and 7*.
An lnt«»repti:ur four-ball match had Walter J.
Travis and Warren K. Wood, one of the Western
cracks, on one side, and Jerome D. Travers. the
national champion. And Fred Herreshoff on the
other. The rivals finished all square. Travis and
Herreshoff getting 77 each and TVavera an 8L
These were the oniy scores given out. Others
noticed on the course, however, were Mason Phelps.
the Western t!tl» holder; Robert Abbott, a former
intercollegiate champion: W. Fellowes Morgan, jr .
of Baltusrol; "W. C. Fownee. jr.. and Ebea M.
Byers. of Plttsbur*-: Nelson Whitney, of New Or
leans, and A. W. Tillinghast, of Philadelphia.
Harold W. Beveridge. the English player, waa
on the course when he received a cable dispatch
announcing the death of hi* father. Beveridge In
tend^ to sail immediately.
Leighton Calkins, secretary of the Metropolitan
Golf Association, takes exception to the recent
statement on the part of Will Anderson, the former
open title holder, that the monetary Inducement
offered by the association for Its next champion
ship tournament is insufficient. Mr. Calkins thlr.ka
any criticism on the part of a 'pro" over the size
of the prize money comes with 111 grace. In his
judgment, it la especially ill timed at a period
when there ie a difference of opinion in the ranks
of the Metropolitan Golf Association as to the ad
vUabllity of doing anything at all lor the pro
Condon and Touchard Reach th? Final
Round in Men's Singles.
Joseph F. Condon and Guatave F. Touchard won
their places tn the final round of the singlea yes
terday on the courts of the Westchester Lawn Ten
nis Club. Touchard won with unlocked for eaae.
defeating G. Lorraine Wyeth, the former Ohio
ch>mpion ; «— L 6—2.
The summary follows:
Men's singles (third round)— G. F. Touchanl defeated
L.. Relm#r. tt— 2. 6—6 — :J .' "_■
gemi-flnal — Joseph F. Condon defeated - I* J.
Dray fuss 6—6 — 6—l,6 — 1, 6—2; <3u«tave F. Touchard defeated
G. Lorraine Wyeth. — 1. « — 2.
Women's singles (first round; — Miss Alice Fish defeated
Miss E. Elsman. 6—l. 6—2; Miss S. K«i>> defeated Miss
R. Keile.y. — 8; 6—6 — «—O: Mrs. Oederer defeated Miss
O. Hamilton, — 3, «— 1; Miss Morris defeated Miss
Mac Dona. 6—o.6 — 0. — 2; Miss Annie MacKenxle defeated
Miss Katharine Richardson. 6—3.6 — 3. 6—l.
Second — Miss Alice Fish defeated Miss Rose-
Simmons. «— 1 6—2; Miss Morris -defeated Mrs Oeder«r.
2—6.2 — 6. 6—2. 6—l;6 — 1; Miss Marie Hamilton defeated Miss An
cle MarK^nzle. 6 — *. 6—l.
Mixed doubles (first round) — Miss Fanny Fish and I*
M Burt defeated Miss Marie Wagner and Julio M. Steia
acher. ft — — 3.
Men's doubles (second round) Dr. William Rosenbaum
and G. F. Touchard defeated K. M. Bonnan and J. M.
Stelnacher. 3—3 — »— V 6— *4. -
The American Davis Cup team, made up of W. A.
learned, Beals C. Wright, F. B. Alexander and
Harold H. Hackett. will practise to-morrow and
Sunday on the Knollwood Country Club courts, at
White Plains.
Two Which Ascend in Western Massachu
setts Land Near Plymouth.
Plymouth. Mass.. Sept. 10.— In company across
Massachusetts, although at no time in sight of
farh other, two balloons reached the easterly side
of the state to-day, landinrr in Plymouth County,
within fifteen miles of each other. The balloon*
ascended at midnight, one from Springfield and th«
other from Pittsfield. The aeronauts consider that
the Tours constituted perfect balloon flights under
Meal conditions.
The balloon Pittsfleld. Heart of the Berkshire*.
was t!ie one which ascended from the city for
which it is named. It was piloted by William Van
Sleet and carried Dr. Sidney 8. Stowell as a pas
senger. It landed In the Black Water district of
the town of Kingston, within two miles of the At
lantic Ocean, and more th*n one hundred miles
tram the siartins point. The other ba'.ioon. the
BosU>n. owned and piloteu by Charles J. Glidden
and carrying Profc-ssor H. Helm Clayton, of the
Blue Hill Observatory, as a passenger, left Spring
field and landed witnin the inclosure of the 9tanley
Manufacturing Company at Brldgewater Junction,
a mile from the town of Brtdgewater and within
fifteen miles of the spot where the Pittsfield bal
loon came down.
Pittsbursr. Sept. 10.— In one of the first football
game? of tha season, played near Latrobe last
evening, the following persons were injured: Will
iam I'adman. right arm broken; Joseph Caldwell.
left ear almost torn off; Charles Shamfelt. three
t«*th knocked "tit and face contnsed, and WiiMam
Stiffey, several bonf* in left hand broken.
Chicago. Sept. 10. — ■■Billy" Sunday, the evangel-
M, resented the alleged publication of a book of bis
sermons without his permission by a publishing
company of Hammond. Ind.. yesterday, by dashing
into th* 1 stereotyping rooms of the publishing house
and destroying the plates with a big mallet. At
the conclusion of his performance he wept.
Mabel Wirth. aged four years, of West 47th street.
Bayonne. was playing near her home yesterday
when she was set aftre by a blaaing stick thrown
by boys who were imitating an Indian war dan<-».
Th© child's mother in smothering the flames waa
badly burned. The child died several hours later.
Fa mil 7/ Scout Suicide Theory-
Think She Fell While Wading. '*
Short Hills. N. X. Sept 10 (Special).— Mrs. Aaal«
Harvey, wife Of Ashtoa Harvey, a New Tortr
lawyer, who lives In a suburban bom* en the Tay
lor Road. Short mils. either accidentally m w«k
suicidal intent fell Into North Pond, near bar honse.
last night, and her dead body wm round this morn
ing. Her family scout the suicide theory They
declare that she had bean In the habit ef wading
In water as part of a course of treatment pre
scribed for her health. and avast have fallen while
so doing.
Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Harvey ordered her
carriage and told her two children. Harold aa4
Dorothy, to be ready for a drive to the horn« «t
Mrs. Alphonac Dw Barry, at Bellewood, la Mad
ison, the former home of H. McX. Twornhly. After
ordering the carriage Mrs. Harvey went to the
garden, where th« servants saw her walking. Wben
she did not return to the house the children
thought she had changed her mind about drtvtsf
and had gone in a friend's automobile.
Mr. Harvey returned from the city at » o'clock,
but the children said nothing to him of Mrs. Har
vey not keeping her original plan, aad it was not
until dinner time that any mention was made of
her absence. Then the family telephoned to Mrs.
Dv Barry and found that Mr*. Harvey had not been
Mr. Harvey thought his- wtfe might have met
with foul play. She wore Jewelry worth over ».«•
when she left the house., Including a pearl necklace,
a diamond brooch and several diamond rixsga. Th*
police were informed, searching parties were or
ganized, and the firemen were called out. At •
o'clock this morning Joseph P. Day. of Short BUb»
offered the usa of his two bloodhounds. They cir
cled their way to North Pond, about four hundred
yards from the Harvey home, on the e*tata at
Stewart Hartshorne.
They marked the same trail three time*. but. al
though the she res of the pond were searched thor
oughly, no trace of the mtaaing woman was found.
In the mean time Mr. Harvey and hi» children
were searching In an automobile, but they bad net
only with discouragement from the time they
started out at 2:30 o'clock until • o'clock. Then
they learned that Frank Doyle and Patrolman Peter
Flanagan had discovered the body.
The water Is very clear, and although the •■no 1
has a depth of 15 to 3) feet, objects are eastlj
discernible in it When It became daylight the twa
who had seen the manner in which the bloodhound/
had circled about the place, went out in a boat
and they found the body on the bottom of tin
pond, about twenty-five feet from the shore.
The jewelry was Intact, and Mrs. Harvey's -****
had stopped at J:3> o'clock, which probably ft*«a
the time at which she died- The theory of suicid*
Is supported by the fact that Mrs. Harvey sobered
greatly from hay fever, and had been made very
morose by it. Yesterday she also complained el *
headache. She was also affected by a - *___*.
and during the periods when she became »a»
she gritvea over the death of her son Ashton. which
occurred seven years ago. Yesterday was the an
niversary or the son's death.
She might possibly have been drowaad acciden
tally, however, because the ground sloped down
suddenly from a bank about three f«*t high, araf
she may have fallen in if she leaned over to i we%
her handkerchief with which to bathe her head.
The handkerchief was found in the water.
IT II 1111 l N_ V.. Sept. 10— Henry J. McCcr
mlck. for sU years claim agent of the »■■■■ Water
town ft Ogdensburg division of the 3*aw Tork Cen
tral, to-day pleaded guilty to six Indictments charg
ing him with forgery m connection with th« settle
ment of claims against the railroad. Justice T*
Angelia on the first Indictment sentence* him to
Auburn Prison for not less than three •»*»**»
years nor more than nine. One each of the oth-r
five Indictments he waa sentenced to sarra not Mas
than two years nor more than four, and •*™**
in each indictment save the «rat was suspended.
Telephone 5113 Mad. 8«
nnrru TIVIOIDO Phona 2380 CoL Best serne^
bREEH TfIAAUAO J lowest rat«a. N. T. Trans. Ca.
All A fa Cam. "<£., Tattle I'Hot. Dto- U. UUU*
loa to 114 EAST 14TH ST. «Tel 14S0 gtur»««»>»«- »
■ • -
CAFE WAnlifl di»er. 1 m <« 1. 1>._
Cafe Lafayette * --- cr: --
„,/-,„ I Also servlca a la carte.
Cafe Boulevard v a A xi£,ic*ad3v*ct*iii~.
on 124 th B tr~t HARLEM CASINO
Pinner <tt-8). 75c B*l. Boa.. »1- A-10. »• *" »<»»*;
Garret shore pinker
Music. . ; —
jg.I.iS£S:' CAFE PRIMCESS^w^f^:
?«Ti?is^. MORKTTI Wta * Ma<la >
Herald Sqnare Hotel, ZSJgrKZSf
From New Torm ' (Illostrat-O. »£l« rt '!i 1 J 8e - > -'
B^uittful drlvsa frrro town rtcoametasi __»__
Mirru TindlDO Phone 3890 Col B«s* sar^le^
Healv's Blossom Heath Inn, bSSI£ T£
pHueades from omr ow, Oardan. Sonera aisia*.
I ABBEY Mill Ob Hudacn. lifcth at *Ft Was*. SW«k
ABBEY INN jkrjM.n™- <***» ***** *™-
i FRAHGf ORrS g^c^^ YOHIEHS, ft L
1 INSIDE INN, -v- '•■:vr»:-/- OYSTER BAY.
hfll- LQH6 BEAGH GASINQ 3 «-^
KoMiBBBOot lm, z-**^'*- Ctldwgfl, HI
HIyBJBLL. Ben, at gtlt*. • COMEt BUM
' sTaUc!?s, co> cy isuk.i>t>. H^a 35
5 1 AUwll D» Riitiu.-taL a U Cart*. VtuU.
! WHITE 'Road-nook aad ■"•" N. T. :': ' Brtttaa WodiSa
MIS ToalVtßawia. 23th St. A Bi-w * U*> »»v.
i «- . - American and Euroa— ■
' Hotel* iwosimfwifd by
| TBAfEI.UUW CO. *• K*«a »th gs^ H. T.
FRANKFORT % n-» rrmn*fart«r.M««. '
ritAlinrUfl I /rt Flr^t e:>«A C«3tr»,: locatlaa.

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