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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 29, 1909, Image 8

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Racing w* Baseball Golf Trotting and Pacing * Chess <* Lawn Tennis Other Sports
ttaplin Rides Three Winners at
Yonkers and Gets Offer to
Go 'Abroad.
E. G Beflwr"]! added two more races to his long
list at the Empire City track yesterday. In epite
of the fact that his stable hands went on strike
early In the day because he refused to discharge a
foreman at their request. Some time, ago the sta
ble hands in France went on strike and almost
broke up a day's racing:, and no doubt the men
and boys employed by Mr. Bedwell followed the
example, believing that they were quite important
enough to force his hand. On the contrary. Mr.
Bedwnell, refusing to b« dictated to. went out and
employed new help and pulled down two pur— ■
*rtth Madmen end Bellevlew, as If nothing had
Fortcnaiely for the Bedwell stable, Taplin. the
clever Jockey, did not Include hfmself In the Ftrrke,
Bad aided to his fame by riding three winners.
two in the colors of his employer and one for J. S.
Pyree. with Cheek. Taplin. by the way. has earned
m. pejjtxtatlcci that reaches to foreign shores, and a
(pood otT".r was conveyed to Mr. Bedwell yesterday
ttor rris services by Eome prominent owner abroad.
through Algernon Daingerfisid. assistant secretary
'tat tbo Jockey Club. To this offer Mr. B^.w- 1! re-
"I am. not a rich man. but I will not part with
B>-rfltn for cay price.**
Taplin Is under contrsct to Mr. Bedwell, and Is
fcacaestiorsably the find of the year so far as
Jocflter* are concerned. Thj boy has the added ad
waat&ere of still being able to claim the apprentice
ixlltkpeace of flve, pounds, an advantage which will
favt for the balance of the season.
Vsac«it Powers, who has been hailed as the best
feckey of the season, suffered in comparison yes
tertSar to a marked degree. He rode Queen Mar
|TUCtlte> to th© fifth race in a way that would have)
»ien» discredit to a stable boy. arid made himself
fcsjxsjwla*" with & large majority of these In at-
Jtaadaaoe. Earl*- Oourt. which ran a dull race on
ijiQftsiay. "was a different horse yesterday, and,
fcjaMng ell the running, won by a neck from Queen
fclarei«rite. xcitich could hardly have lost with any
thfcg like a strong finish. Powers excused himself
later by saying that the mare tried to bear over to
tile, rail In the stretch, but It was hard to make
tb» critics believe that Queen Marguerite and not
•powers wae at fault Paradise Queen might have
been a keen contender in this race with better luck,
m* tie had a stormy Journey with little Fain in
Ktae saddle.
Only* three torses went to the pest for the Frivol
ity Euaces, with an added money value of $1,000.
end two of these. Radium Star and -Interpose, ran
tn the mine and colors of the Montpelier Stable.
•They were opposed to J. T. Ireland's good filly
Ch*rryola. and had to be content with chasing her
fcciae. Cherryola. like her darn, Last Cherry, is
(possessed of an evil temper, and consequently was
lad to the J»st- Once the barrier was released,
twyw*ver. she, was all business, and after disposing
«jf interpose was in no danger from Radium Star,
•which closed etrongly.
There was enough rough and foul riding in the
first race tc make the running of no value In con
sidering the chances of the various horses when
•hey go to the post again. Taplin, on Cheek, crossed
tover bo sharply from the outside in the run to the
Bret turn that Summer Night and fihapdale suffered
St> tie jumble, end lost two or three lengths. Going
Dp the backstsetcr. Cheei pinched Connty Fair off.
«ad after that came on to win cleverly from J. H.
Seed. Summer Night and Shapdale ran up strong
ly rounding the turn, but both stopped when it
locked as if they might come on and fight it out.
Constellation was practically left at the post.
For some reason hard to understand, the handl
eappers and paddock sharps fought shy of Belle-
View in the last race, but the Bel Demonlo geJding.
after trailing far behind his field for six furlongs,
moved up eteadUy and came away to win cleverly,
after a short but decisive struggle with. Superstition
at the last sixteenth pole. The latter tired under
the weight in forcing the pace. Albert Star, the
—tip" of th* race, -was never prominent, while
3Jetberniost stopped after following the pace
*TEST RACE-— for »hr*e-year-old&; $500 «£«<£.
On» Tail*. Start poor. Won easily. Time. 1:40%.
■Winner. cSi. f- by KawkFWlcis rßnij>l«. Owner, J. 6
t **-• " closer
Horse. Trt. St. V Str-Fti. Jockey, bruins-
Cheek 106 S 1H I 1I 1 1* Taj. in 4
J. H-K*ed 110 1 &'« -* 2* McGee 4
CoestyFalr... 107 2 2' S 5 " 3 : Bergen 7-2
«ta.--Vla. . 107 6 4" 4' 4H I>ugan -2
EmrnerNtafct- I<6 4 S» 6»» F>* McCarey...
O=tteUa£lccL.. 105 6 6 « « Garner •>'
■HBCOND IUCE.-Sel!l2f; far maiden tvo-year-ol4a; ?lf>o
add*iJ. Five and a half furlongs. Start rood. Mon
A eaei'V. Time. IHJTVb. Winner, b. K. by Oirden. —
« Jjacy 3>e. Owner. W. B. Haase. Closing
' Sev. tvt. Et. J i Etr. Fin. Jockey. b«uin«.
*)£££ 109 1 3' 1* 1* EutweU 2
S^TBeae-.. 104 4 212 1 2-4 2 1 * William*... 12
s{amu« 112 6 « 3* 8> Tag* 7
fe::::::: 107 3 I', 4' 4« Taplin m
312 2 34 6» f>* McOc« 8-3
arios*ld... . 108 5 6» « 6 T'liKar, 1
trrrrßn RACK — Sei!'.n«; for tbree-y<eai^-oW» and ■upTrard;
gSOO aAddeti. - Six furlongs. Start rood. Won easily,
i Tiro-. 1:12% Winner, b. C . by Hastings— Lady
Madge- Owner. H. G. Bedwell.
dostus 1
' Horse TTt. St. H £tr. Fin. Jockey, betting.
*Udn«a .. .. 103 1 £* 1 h 1* Taplin !• -"
fcniTßod«ir*r. 109 3 3 3 1» I'upan «
s««irrterl« H» 2 1» *' 3 Or~vy S
2-oukth race.— THßnmmrrr BBUWO stakes;
■ for two-j«x-clds: $i.o"O ad«3ed. Five end a half
. fnrkm«». Start co"* Wen «a«ily. Time. 1 :«T. Win
• • mx; oh f.. by TaJizmeißter— Cherry. Owner. J.
I T Ire-tod. Cloglnjf
- Wo-re Ft BL % Btr. Fin. Jockey, betting
t9Mrrrala. 107 2 111 1 1 » 1* Austin 820
MaminSiar"" 106 81 1 2l»2 l » ButweiL....- «
C^rpee* »5 1 2* 2' a rrwsvy... P .">
riFTH RACB— tar tiae>j^year-olds and upward;
■BflO added. Six furlongF. 6»art fair. Won driylnc.
Tirae. IJ2*4. Winner, blk. %.. by Kingston—Domi
noes. Owner. J. P. Maj*errj-. Closing
• Horc ■JVt. Et. l -4 Etr. Tin. Jockey, betting.
feriMMLi-: 110 4 P !• !■ 6c«1Ile 1^
&££??. »7 llh fl*f 1 * i' Tar-lin 31 1
E^terio M I *-» 4" f SSsE. 1"O
SSTb^Sfl llso^ «7 io To 1 » <» "r 1 a^=:. • j'"»
«T»«j|» Temp 102 1 6« 7-4 10 Pa**_ 10
BDCTH RACE. — Selling; 'or three-rear-oWs and upward;
tWO added. One mile and an eighth. Start irood.
- Won cl«vßrry. Time. 1385%. Winner, c*. g, .by Be]
Deipocio — Owner. H. G. Bedwell.
• Clortngf
t-;-— - Wt. ft. 4 Etr. Fin. J»>ckey. betting.
•^lexiew 102 2 6 2 1 * I 1I 1 Taplin 3
•aperatltloc 113 il 1»4 1« 2" McCahey... IS-1O
feetbemxist.... «4 S 2' 3* S» Crewry 10
JjftertStar.... 3"« 6 414 1 4* 4»» Tat- ~ 8-2
Keoekileeta... 101 4 *H 6 8 E*j-gen. 12
y>KST RAGEv — Tor .-n«J<>n three-year-olds and upward; I
1400 added; on* mile and a sixteenth.
t»tr«»r 1121 Aunt Jule 102 !
Miss Popular ' Faultless 1<«
Mr Jorrocks KMlßandello _ 103
IPractic&l 104i»Brjc« Jo
EEOOXD RACn. — Handicap; tor three-year-olds and up- j
ward: *»*» added. f»lx furlongs.
flam- Quern t»\ Colloquy -..103
prince Ahmed llTjrracUcal _ J>.-,
%£<£* lUSlBat Ma«t*rson »0
THIRD — Selling; $50* added: for thro y».ar-oUi».
One all* sjj« c sixteenth.
Ou*en of the BOS lUy River »9
Bobbie K«*n lOSjEschau _ M
y«>tp*a ~ 104 •jo. now - »i
{Bad News 102|
mru-trTH RACE.— Arrow SiskMi; for thTr*-rrtit
bMs and upward; $1,000 added. Six furloUßS. >
-kConSe 1091' Besom :..105
«-v^-T 10«IHolTman „ 102
Black llar\- ...I** .Tr->1« Temp 102
laiD/Tr.... " . 10* Personal ..- 07
Honjec«Bt M»!
KTFTH RACE^- Seninjr; $500 added; for two-rear-oSda.
«. Dotsstaa IlJl*sßephyr JH
|«ie -WaXrhe* Madeline L. 83
»■>« Him Poue STi'Hudas Bister HO
; «lr JCofidam »8I
■EIXTH RACE.— Selling; $500 added: for fbur-year-oMi
and upward, non-winners at the meeting. One mil*
an 4 a b.ii*r.th.
"Wilton I^ackaye 102|«Monoel* 87
; Kir ir 6»1 1021»Acrobat 5*7
. - ■■amili l»r ..102!Fond Heart t *7
• Kye I(i2|*lx>rd Stanhop« _.. . »4
!" Orptan L«d'............1021*D0n Enrl<iu« M
I Be-! News „ 102|«Golden Shore »4
{ SDllochao ** •K:i!l*crankle 92
} Campaigner _ V"
•ApprsaUee aliowaoaa.
lgo>—^ 9: Northampton, 8 (first game).
Holyoke, t; Northampton. 6 (second game).
New Haven. E: Bridgeport. 4.
Hertford, 4: Springfield. 3 (11 innings).
New Eritain, 5; Waterbury, 4. ».■;*-■
New Britain, 4; Waterbury. L
g ■ ■ '
1 Bo*ebaQ To-day, if M . American I/earu« Park —
tpf. T. Aiaarlcanc vs. Detroit.
Posti Forfeit for Battle vM Jack
Johnson, Negro Champion.
Aotua! steps looking to a flKht between James
J. Jeffries and Jack Johnson for the heavyweight
championship of the world were taken yesterday,
when Jefrries, on his arrival from the West,
posted 15.000 as a forfeit to Wed a match with
the negro pugilist for a fight of anywhere from
twenty t» a hundred rounds. The former cham
pion Insists that the fight shall be held before the
club offering the largest purse, and that when
articles are signed an additional forfeit of $5,000
shall be posted. The whole sum of *20.000 Is to
go to the winner of the contest.
Jeffries will Btaxt on a short European trip in
a few days He will visit the springs at Carls
bad and will do a little preliminary training there.
He plans to be ready to fight within fly* months.
On posting his forfeit Jeffries issued the follow
lnK statement:
After decisively convincing myself that It Is
easily possible for me to defend my title as cham
pion ofth- world, in as good a condition as ever
before In my life. I am to-day posting my "^felt
to meet the claimant of the title. Jack 00 " 8 0 "-,.^
In reference to those who have been skeptical
about my Intention of meeting Johnson. I wish to
say that when first called from retirement I said 1
would never agree to oppose anybody in the prize
ring until I was convinced that 1 could regain my
former physical condition. After being absolutely
satisfied of this I stated I would post my forfeit
at the expiration of my theatrical contract.
Mv theatrical contract having expired, I am post
ing my money, sincerely hoping that Johnson is as
anxious for the match as he has made it appear
and that he will be as ready to live up to his pub
lic statements as I am.
Jackson. Mich.. July WL— ~TU leave Chicago on
Monday night for New York and cover that for
feit. - said Jack Johns' n, the champion pugilist, this
evening, when told that Jeffries had posted a forfeit
In New Tork of $5.00 ft. Johnson said he was not
surprised to hear that Jeffries had posted the for
feit. "I expected he would do something of the
k:nd.~ said Johnson, "as a sort of bluff and to
make prood bis nlil«niu«ll that he would fight me.
•'I wi:s be ready to fight almost any tlfne. I think
I am In condition now to clean up on Jeffries within
fifteen rounds."
Win* Historic Trotting Fixture in
Straight Heats at Detroit.
Detroit. July — Alonzo McDonald, the Boston
relnsman, who captured the Readville Handicap
last August, won the twentieth renewal of the
$19,000 Merchants' and Manufacturers' Stakes, for
2:34 class trotters, with his roan mare Margin,
here, to-day. Th« victory was easy enoughs and
the first heat. In 2:06*4. came within a quarter of
a second of the record for the stakss. held by
Sonoma Girl.
Seven horses responded to the call for the first
heat, and the conditions — hot and humid— were
Just right for speed but distressing to the ten
thousand spectators. Henry Setzer took the lead,
and was closely attended by Marie N. and
Margin. Marie X. went to the front at the three
quarter pole, but in the stretch Margin came away
handily. Margin led all the way in the second
heat, and when challenged by Marl* N. In the
stretch drew out without trouble. The third heat
was •won in the same decisive fashion.
Margin Is a roan mare and was bought by Mr.
McDonald for £3,060 at a Kentucky sale in the.
fall of 1907. The man for whom he secured her
refused to accept the mare, and McDonald kept
her. recently selling a half interest to Stoten
Fletcher, jr.. or Indianapolis. Aft»-r the race a
floral sulky was presented to Mr. McDonald.
The three-year-old trot paw Nancy McKerron.
a daughter of the onetime champion. Nancy
Hanks, and owned by the young tons of John E.
Madden, win in two hard drives. Her second heat,
In 2:loi£, was wonderful for the season of the
year and establishes her as a formidable Futurity
The summaries follow:
Walter Hal, rr. h.. by Walter Direct-
Duck. by Brown Ha! <Garth) !^^ 112 8 1
Green Pilot, b. h . by Oreerba/Jcs— Tackev
Witch, by Bpfalaz rarurptajr) _ .-62112
Dr. Fox. b. g. (Gsf^caa). . . . ...2 4 3 2 a
Billy 8.. eh. g. CMcDonaJd> ". 3 3 4 f 2
Dan D.. b. jr. meeamlrei 2 « J 5r5 r *
Branham Eawthman. br. h. (CBs) ~ 5 6 6 5,
Tins*. 2:07*. 20«-.,, 2:05 V. 2:io"i. 2:06%.
rACTUHBRST STAKE. $14000. ■ tt -*^"-
Margin, ro. it. , by Time Onward— JUTemeda. by
Alfred O. iMcr«oiald) „.... 11l
Mario N», br. m. (Geers). .._............. 1..J 2 2 "*
Blsa, b. m- <Oox) ], 3 a *
Henry Setzer. b h. iLasrin —. — .......... .446
Denver. gT. g. (Maoey) !*.'.. 6 m 4
TIM Anpslus. br. h. (Ti'iiffit'l _ _ C 5 6
Jack McKerrpn. b. h. (Shaak) „ (Jig
" Tim**, 2:08 H. 2:O7*i. 2 07H
Hal R*»en. or. rru. by Hal B. Raven, by Alcantara
(Fnrrw) ..._ 1 1
Governor Bearles . b. li. <McMa.hon) ....—,.... 2 3
Belllns, b. g. (Loomls> ............... 7 2
Baron "Whips, eh. jr tMurphy) -......—,..,..... 3 4
Gordon Prince. JrvbOc b. (J0b5*).................. 4 ?
Arthur J-. b. g. (Otter*) — « r,
Mattie Chimes, b. m. fToor) 6 fl
B>-«tander. b. ir- CD*n.r.) . 8 7
Time, 2:<H\. 2:03%.
TCency McKerron. b. f.. by John A. McKerron —
Nancy Hanks, by Happy Medium (Andrews) J 1
Soprano, eh. f. (Dlckerson) ~ 2 2
Harry Devereaux. jrr. g. <G»r«) R 4
Btoeer FTanrts, blk. f (Shank) f> •*?
Wlulfreda, br. f. (Murphy) „ _. « .'.
The 'Wolverine, b, c. (Ben.yon) „ 4 <ils
Time. 2:12 V 2:10^.
Fairly Flies Over Track in Motor
Paced' Bicycle Race.
Going at a speed averaging a mile In 1 mtnut* and
2* seconds Elmer Cnlllnp. of Boston, defeated .lam's
Moran, the f'hejpea, Mass., milkman In a gruelling
twenty-mile motor pared race before a crowd of
fiv« thousand persons at the Vailrburg track last
night. The race was the closest at thn local track
this season. Collins being returned a victor by about
twenty-five j-ards.
The men started at opposite ends of the track,
with Moran having a slisht advantage when th*
pistol was f.red for a flying- start. Moran gained
about thirty yards during the first five mlle». which
was covered in 6:?/>, V>i:t Collins soon regained lost
ground, and at the tenth mile had a lead which
Moran was unable to overcome, despite a number
of gruelling spurts. The Itm« for ten miles was
13.30; fifteen miles, 3<>:42, and final time, 26:36.
Clarence Carmen took the measure of Percy Taw
rence In a match race which attracted considerable
attention. Although Clarke did not win the one
mile professional race, he had the pleasure, despite
much Interference, to finish a few Inches In front of
Marshall Wins His Match in State
Chess Tourney.
Play In the annual nummer tourney of the New
Tork State Chess Association was resumed at the
Fort Lowry Hotel, Bath Beach, yesterday, when
Herl>ert Roaenfeld. of the Manhattan Chess Club,
succeeded In maintaining his lead over Frank J.
Marshall, of Brooklyn, the rest of the competitors
falling behind the leaders.
Rosenfeld defeated Jaffe after the latter lost his
queen by a rash. If not careless. move, while Mar
shall disposed of Moorman after a pretty game
lasting fifty moves. Daly beat Roething In the
other match.
The standing: follows:
Won. Lost. ' Tv oa . LLo t .
Ro*cnf eld S 0 I Jaffe 1 2
Marshall -. 2tt Hi Moorman 1 2
Daly ->.... 1 2 1 noethlns; % 2ft
UCM^ Won. Ijcmt. c^ ; V?on *<?■
MeMartin ...... S O Cuitw 1 1
St«v«na 2 1 'Williamson 0 8
Perry 1 0 Cu»t*r H -ix
Ring 1 1 I *
Brockton. 4; Haverhill, 0.
Lynn, S, Lowell. 4.
Fall River. 6; Lawrence, 2.
Worcester. 4; New Bedford. 1.
Red Sox Took Kindly to the Deliv
eries of Warhop and Lake.
The Yankees -were victims of a case of turned
tables at American League Park yesterday and
went down In defeat before Boston by a score of
8 to 2. Better all around work won for th« visit
ors, who, although they were by no means free
from fielding faults, steadied down regularly when
the plnch.es came. Moreover. Arrelnn^s, after
wabbling badly in the first innlnjr. pitched with
cool precision thereafter and did much better than
Jack Warhop, who wan on the mound for the
Yankees for six Innings, during which six runs
were scored. Lake, who finished the itnme. did
fairly well, although he had ragged support.
Bweeney was really responsible for the first run
■cored by Boston. He let thn easiest sort of a
foul fly by NUes get away from him. Following
this Nlles singled, went to second on a sacrifice by
Lord and scored on a spankink single by Speaker.
The latter tried to steal second and was rut down
on a beautiful throw by Sweeney.
The Yankees tied the score in their half of th»
first inning and should have gained a lead big:
enough to otare the. visitors off. They had the op
portunity, at all events, but then, as later, astig
matism seemed to interfere with their view of the,
opportunity. Demmitt got a base on bill?, and
Heeler was hit. Donohue made a great kick, but
Hurst waved him away, and Chase promptly came
up and singled on the first ball pitched, scoring
Demmitt. HemphM shot a short fly to Hooper, but
Laporte came along with a single to short rlcht
that filled the bases. Cha«* kept on running when
he turned second and nearly crowded Keeler off
third, to be a sure victim at the plate. Keeler
waved him back in time, however. There was
only one cut, but Elberfeld skied a foul to Dono
hue behind the bat, and French made a great stop
on Jimmy Austin's well-meant drive toward right.
The Yankees had their next chanc« in the third
inning, Warhop mowing the visitors down easily
meanwhile, but the opportunity passed again.
Keeler led off with a pintle and Chase walked, but
flies to Speaker eliminated Hemphill and Laporte.
both being good catches, and Blberfeld popped to
The fourth inning paw the downfall of Warhop.
Lord began with a reusing fmajh to right for three
bases, and scored on Speaker's long By to Demmitt,
the latter making a good catch. Hooper banged
another three-bagger over Heeler's head, a great
throw holding him at third, and Wagner was hit.
Stahl smashed the ball against the centre f eld fence
for what would have been a home run anywhere
else. Demmitt hung back and waited for the ball
to come back on the rebound and this good play
held Ptah! at second, although Hooper and Wagner
scored. Stahl was thrown out at second by Warhop
on French's tap, and Elberfeld got DOwOhtM at
first. Three runs had been scored, quit* enough, as
It turned out.
The Red Sox added some more runs for ir>M
measure, while New York managed to get one man
over the plate in the sixth inning, when Klberfeld
made a three-bagger and scored on Wagner's wild
Lp.ke, caught Hooper napping off ftr*t by a font
twice in succession in the sixth inning, but Connolly
called the runner safe each time. The rterislnns
were so bad that they causer! laughter rather than
The Gcore follow*:
«b r ib r" *' ah r lh po •■ •
Vll»« rf . * ! 2 3 « o Pvmmltt <-f ..1 1 1 1 O °
tort a* .. . 4 2 1 1 o 0 Keeler, rf * " 1 n n n
Pp»»kT. (f.. 4 12 4 1 • Chase, H 4 • 2 12 O ft
Hooper If.. 3 1 2 " n OlHei phll ir. . 4 « a 1 Oft
W,,i,fr »»■■ 3 2 1 « 2 2!lJ«r"rt». Its .. ■ « 2 1 4 A
BtaJtl lb ... 4 ♦ 1 * 1 o — '- I. m.. 41121
Fr»nrh jti.. «OIOU 01 A' ittn 3h. ... 4A 1 33 °
PoTl"hu«. c.. 4 1 1 4 1 o!Sw**n«T, <*. . . 4 °ft " 2 1
Arellanes, p. 4 0 0 1 2 OlWwhop. r - - '-' • « 1 * '•
I'Orth 1 « o a ft ft
IT«ik- p . . ft O ft i\ ft ft
JtErigle I "1 ft"O
Totals 88 1237 10 1 Totals 34 2 HIM 3
»Bat**£ for TTarhnn "> th» •'»"" iTinir.K. '"-■••'' • —
lyike in the ntnth Inn!r,«;.
PAfton • innSOSll" «
New T^. V i«eo«i««« - -
Tinvhau hit— F»ahl Thiee be— bits— Lnrl. "Hr,r*r*r.
E!heTf»liT F»y-rtfir», hits — I>nrfl. H<v>p»r cc i-■'*.-•i -■'*.-• fly —
Fp**k^r. ptr,|»r! banes— Ty»rii &>■ I »f* en baaaa Boston,
p. »>•»«• T<-rk 10. Flrnt baM on -rrwr. Boaton. ?
Double play -Arellanea nni Ftahl. Bfrac* "lit -Py w»r
bop 3; by LaV». I Hit by pitcher B; lr» lanes 3
,K«l*r and l*p«rte); by War»»op. 2 A^*ium»r tad FtaM>.
TTtld pitches Lake. 2: Ar^llaji's. 1 Hits O!T Warh'»p.
bin A tanincs; «lt L«v» *In n <•■■ -■ T!m»— i .»..
Pteuliee Hats* a»a Oonaolly
Cleveland. July ■.—The Detroit Tigers knocked
Cy Young OUt of the box la the seventh inning
to-day against Cleveland, making three runs an<l
tlelng the score. In the eighth, with Falkenberg
pitching, Busch scored the winning run on his
hit, Crawford's single and Cobb's pacrifi.-e fly.
The score follows:
8b r lb I"i a »| lb r lh pv a •
Joivs. rf. ... 5 O 0 2 0 O Fliel rf 4 1110 0
Bush, BS.. ..3 110 4 o| Hall. m 4 0 Ct •; 7 ft
Crawford, 3b 4 n 2 1.1 1 llstovall, 1b. .. 4 1 1 « i O
Oobb rf .1 12 10 9{LaJol«, 2b . 4 <> 1 4 O ft
I Mclntyra If. 3 3 2 O « lark, c S 1 1 • 3 0
Mnriarlty. 3b 4 12 2 2 WBetnw. c 1 • 1 1 0 O
I Kllllfer, 2b.. a ft O B f. 0 Hlnchman. If. 4 ft 1 3 0 0
Rohmidt c 4 ft 1 4 8 0 Perriiur, 3h. .. 3 i <« I 1 0
Mullin, p.... 4 0 1 0 2 0 Plrmlnßham.rf 3 ft 1 inn
Young, r •■ -• 2 ft 1 ft o l
Falkenh-nr. p ft ft ft 0 1 0
"T*East«rl«y ... 1 O ft O o 0
Totals 33 ft 11 27 17 1 Totals II 4 827 13 1
•RattM for Toung In seventh inning-.
Detroit ft i O ft 0 O i 1 o ,%
Cleveland 2 0 0 1 0 O ] O O^ — 4
TK-ry-bar* hits— Yours*. Crawford. Three I hits—
nick. Ulnehman. Barrlflce hit— KlUlfer fiarrifle* fly —
<"nhh. Stolen baes Ptovall. Double plays - ''rawford
f^narslsted); Rtm-all. Ball and Stovall. Pltrhlmr rerord —
Oft Vminr. In 7 Innings, ft hits and -1 timea nt bat: rtff
K«lkeiibi»r«r. In 2 InnlmrM. 2 hits and 7 tlm«>s at >at. First
base on balls — Off Fnlkfnberg 1; off Mullin. 2 Hit by
pitched ball — Py Toijuir (Bush). Struck out — }'■:■ Ynijn«,
2; by F!alkenbe.r». 1: by Mullln. 4. raasrd balls— Clark.
8. First base on errors — Cleveland, 1; Derroti 1. l^ft
on bases Cleveland, 8; Detroit, B Time— l:44. T'mtlroa
— Evans and O'LouKhlln.
"Washington. July 2».-- The Athletics gained still
more on Detroit to-day hy winning two more, frames
from the Senators by scores of 7 to 1 and 6 to 0*
Kra\jse and Plank pitched well.
The scores follow:
First gamp ■ R. H.E
Philadelphia 031010300 -? 10 2
"Washington 001000000-1 g 3
Batteries— Plank and Thomas; Oberlln ard Btreet,
Groom and Blankenshlp.
Second game— R. H E
Philadelphia 00008S01 G-« 6 !
"Washington 00000000 o—o 4 2
Batteries— Kra use and Thomas; Hughes and
Street. I'mplres Kgan and Kerln.
Says Ho Will Continue to Manage Club, Donlin
or No Donlin.
Philadelphia. July 28.— The Philadelphia National
League team left here to-night for a trip through
the West, with Billy Murray In charge of the
players. Murray declares that he will < i>!itlnue to
managre the club, despite rumors that MUM Doslln.
former captain of the New York Giants, would he
secured for thn place.
Xone of the owners of the club would say any
thing regarding the case, but an authoritative
statement is expected from the officials some time
this week.
Programmes are out for the annual amateur
championship tournament of the United States Golf
Association, to he held over the link* of the Chi
cago Golf Club, from September 6 to 11.
Conc.itlons are practically the same as last year
and provide for an eighteen-hole medal pl;iy quali
fying round on the first day, the best sixty-four to
continue for another eighteenrhole round the fol
lowing day, when the thirty-two players having the
best scores for thirty- six holes will he drawn for
match play. The flrst round will consist of eighteen
holes, but thereafter match rounds will consjsl of
thirty-six holes.
Scranton, 1; Troy, 0.
Syracuse, 6; Elmira, 1.
Wllkes -Barre. 4: Albany. 3 (10 Innings).
UUca, 7; Binghanuon. i.
Lamed Hold* Longtvood Cup
National Champion Beats Clothier in Stirring Five Set
Match for Coveted Trophy.
Boston. July 28.— Although handicapped by an in
jured knee and playing while the mercury stood
at $3 degrees. William A. learned, the national
champion, successfully defended the Longwood
Challenge Cup this afternoon by defeating W. J.
Clothier, of Philadelphia. In a five, set match at
6—3, 6— S. 6— o—6, 6—2.
By winning to-day Lamed tikes a second leg
on "the Longwood Cup. which he won last year,
and should he be successful again next year he
will have become the permanent possessor of three
cups from the 'Long-wood Cricket Club.
The play to-day was particularly gruelling, espe
cially for Larn«»d, who came to the match after
weeks of Buffering from water on the knee, and
without the opportunity of practice. While the
New Jersey player took the first two sets handily,
a close decision by the judges in the third seemed
to break the courage of th« champion, and he lost
that set and practically gave away the fourth.
He came hark with renewed vigor in the fifth and
final set. however, and brought the three thousand
spectators to their feet to applaud his magnificent
display of lawn tennis, which stamped him as
without a peer in the mastery of the game.
In taking the first two sets at 6-3. *f™
showed b« had lost none of his oldflme brilliancy.
and. he made some of the remarkable passes and
place, for which he IP well known. By side line
£pt '-.othl.r from .coring. The. *"<■ four "•"»
in 'Baseball P^ace
Philadelphia at r:tt * hur * rhlrll(to at St. I««l<».
Jilt«b.ir . 6; < Inrlnnatl. 3.
rm*- ... « •=• P »i™«. Dhl ' Sl2 &
Wiltse Goes to the Rescue of Cran
dnJl in Second Game.
Boston July 38. — The Giants etarted for Flttß
burs to-n!Kht In a blaze of glory, after winning
••> . fmnwa from Boston by scores of 7 to 4 and
4to 3 This given the Giants three games of the
four finished here, one ha-.injr been played to a
■evente mln« "■ Raymond pitched the Brat
Rame. while Crandail star* in the serond. Ha
was relieved by Wiltse in the seventh inning, and
the tall southpaw raved a situation thnt was be
ginning to look threatening.
The Oiants got after the flr.'f game in the first
Innlnir. when they scored four runs. Tenney
walked and Doyle, after driving °' if a plngle. was
put out of th» game for the fourth time when
h!» bat hit Graham. Phnfer replaced him. B«v
mo-.jr parriflred. and both runner* scored when
Murray's hieh fly fell Fife behind first base. Mur
ray Ing to Feconrf. <i'Hsra na.-rlrlced. but Mat
tern threw too late to third, and Murray and
CXHara were both «afe Murray scored on a wild
pitch, and Devlin's fingle pent O'Hara home.
There was no more scoring until the seventh
inning. Then Murray started with vi-<v i-< third hit. a
line drive to centre. O'Hara popped a fly to
Stem, but Murray stole second and fored on
Devlln'a slnsrle. Brldwell heat out an Irtfleld htt
find stole se.-ond. Behlel walked, and Devlin and
BrMweli scored on a wild pitch
Thr^e singles, a two-bagirer mat on owl gave
p^ftf.n three runs In this period, and four singles
In the ninth inninsr gave the Doves another run.
Arthur Devlin's fourth hit hailing gone to waste
when • m Giants b«d their last chance.
Tee srrond game was closer. Tenney led off for
th» Giants with a single In the first lnnine, and
Stole second as Doyle struck out. Smith's bad throw
letting him reach third, whence he scored on Sey
mour's single. In the fourth inning Seymour
singled and hit Smith with his bat. being thus
the second man to suffer under the new rule..
8' aefrr ran for him. and was caught napping at
third after a pass to Devlin and Murray's single
had filled the bases.
Crandall walked In the flfth inning and scored on
singles by Tenuey and Doyle. In the sixth period
Becker doubled and scored on Beck's single. Stem
singled also, and Beck scored and made the game
a tie.
The Giants forged ahead In the seventh inning,
however. Doyle singled to centre, and Murray
doubled after Becker had made a fine catch of
Shaffer's drive. Devlin got his base on balls un
der orders, and Doyle scored on Hi (dwells smash
through the box. Bhean made a fine stop of Brtd
well's drive, but couldn't get th« ball to second in
time. His throw was wild when !f did come, and
Murray scored.
For Boston in this inning Smith tripled- and
Beaumont singled, Scoring Graham, who ran for
Smith. Then Wiltse was call. .1 to the res-tie. and
heM the Doves to one hit for the rent of the game.
The score, follows:
ah r Ir. p<"> a • «t> r lh pn a •
Tenney lb.. 4 10 7 0 OIThom«». 1f... ■ • 1 0 • •
Doyle '2b.... 10 10 0 0 Backer, rf.... ft o 2 3 1 0
Shafer. 2b.. 3 1 1 4 A © Ooftey. *»....& O 2 1 O O
Seymour, cf. 4« 1 1 « Beaumont. (IS 0 1 10"
Murray. 1f... 5 2 8 2 O « Shenn. 1"*.... 4 1 2 1 4 0
O'Hara rf 3 10 8 0 0 Stem, lb .... 4 1 114 2 1
Dfvlin 3b... *> 1 4 1 1 0 Dahlen. 3b... 4 0 1 1 3 ft,
Bridwall •*. 5 1 2 4 4 0 «rah(im. <-.... 3 1 1 « 2 O '
r ii>j c 3 O 2 4 0 o Mattern, p... 3 0 0 O 8 0 :
Raymon<l, p. 2 0 0 111 »B«-k 10 10 0 0
F«-rmi9on. p..000000|
tf-ln^r I 1 ft 0 ft 0;
Totala M T1427 12 1 Total* S» 41227 15 1
•Batted tor slattern In seventh Innlnn. tßatted for !
F>ri!U!mTi in ninth inning. :
ttmw York - 4 O ft 0 ft ft 8 ft o—7
Boston • • • ■ ° ° 3 ° 1 —
Two base Behlel, Murray. Back. Hit"— Off Mat I
torn. 1?. In 7 Innings; off Ferguson. 1 In 2 Inntnco. Pn.-rl |
fk« -Seymour. O'Hara (2). Raymond (2). Stolen
bases — Khean. Murray. Double play — r and Stem.
I.pft on bases— New York. •; Bout on. 9. First base on
balls Off Mattern. 8; off Raymond, 1. First base on
error—Boston. Btruck out— By Mattern. 8; by Ferguson,
1; by Raymond. 2. Wild pitch— Mutism, 2. Time — '
1 :.">6. Umpire* — Emsllo anil Johnst^ne.
ab r lb po a el ab r lb pi) i •
Tenney lb.. 6 1 2 (1 0 0 Thomas, 1f... 4 0 I © 0 « i
Doyle °b ... 4123 10 looker, .... 4 1 1 Ift ft;
Seymour cf. 2 0 2 O 0 0 Coffey. *»...., 4 0 0 3 1 1
Rhßfer cf... .1 ft 0 1 ° 0 Beck. of 4 1 2 0 0 0
Murray If.. 6 1 2 « ft ftishean. 2b 4 © ft 4 3 »>
O'Hara. rf . 3 O o o o 11 Stem, lb 4 • > 7 0 (
p«vlln *8b... 1 " 0 3 " ° Dahl^n. Kb... .1 • • 4 2 <•
Brtdwall. m». 2 0 1 <» 2 0 Smith, c 3 O 2 7 1 1
Mevers 'a... 3 0 18 0 0 Graham, c... 1 1 *» 1 3 «
Crandail p.. 2 1 0 1 1 0 White, i> 2000 a (•
Will!"" p.... 0 0 0 0 0 0 Tuckey. I>. . . 0 O 0 0 0 0
•Itfaumont ..1 © 1 ©00
« K«r«ruson, p.. 0 O 0 0 0 0 ,
tSlner 10 0 0 0 Oj
Totals «0 ~4 10 27 4 1 Totals 85 8»27 10 2
• Batted for Turkey In seventh mnln*. tßatted for Per- ;
gii»on in ninth Inning. :
New York ...- 1 0 0 0 10 3 0 <> 4
Boston .T. • 0 0 0 0 2 l 0 o—3
Two-base hlt» Meyers, Becker. Berk. Murray Three
base -Smith. Hits— Oft* White. » In 111 3 Innings; off
Turkey, 1 In 2-3 Inning: off Crandall. 8 In 6 1-3; off
Wlltae.' 1 in 2 2-3. Sacrifice hit — O*Hara. Stolen bases —
Thomas. Tenney- Double play — Doyle (unassisted). Left .
on bases — New York, 10; Boston. 7 First base on balls-
Off White. 6; off Crandall, 2: off Turkey, I; off Ferguson,
8 Struck out-By White. 2; by Crandall. *: by Turkey.
1: by WHtse, 1: by Ferguson, I. Time— 2:2s. Umpires— .
Email* and Johnston*.
President Ebbets of the Brooklyn baseball club ;
announced yesterday that he had nought Schnltaer, j
Dent and Vaughn, pitchers, and Redmond and
Smith, lnfielders. Vaughn, who comes from Macon.
was with the Yankees in the South; Schnitzer
comes from Lawrence. Dent and Redmond are
from the Wlnston-Salem club and Smith comes
from Shreveport-
of the first set went to deuce, while tn the.aeeo:
set there were three deuce games, the first game
In the second set going to 13-11. Clothier winning.
Clothier was aided In winnln* the third set by
two decisions of the linesmen, who called two i
Larneds strokes out when the gallery expressed
Its belief that the shots war* In. This seemed ro
have an effect on Lamed, and he lost the set at
~The intense heat had begun to tell on Lamed,
and It could be seen that his knee was weakening",
but a gamer exhibition of nerve was never Been
on the courts than that of the New Jersey man In
the next two seta.
Lamed actually gave the fourth set to Clothfer.
Not once did he gt> after a lob ball, and he failed
to attempt to return many easy ones, and it look-*
as if Clothier wm to win the match. The set went
ro Clothier, at 6—o. but It was soon proved that
Lamed was merely resting, for he came back i,
,he fifth eet with all his vigor. Pa«ln« Cloth ler
repeatedly by long, hard shots and side line balls.
Umd brought the gallery to Its feet again and
Clothier won the first game, after deuce was
called. The next four went to Lamed by wonder
ful placing and returns of some of Clothier's hard
drives Clothier took the sixth game at love, and
for ■ minute it appeared as If Lamed was ex
hausted ; but the champion did not give up the
fl«hr and be won the seventh game after deuce had
been called. On his own sen-ice in the eighth he
rruide a wonderful spurt and won the game, set and
match at 6—3.6 — 3.
A3IEBICAX league games TO-DAT.
Detroit at New York.
St. Leal* at Boston. FMhWrt*. -
Cleveland »t Philadelphia
rhira«o at Washington.
Boston. ■; New York. 2.
I> 'phllad^DhlaT*«T n W»«hlnrt«n. • < flr . ( *»*"J*i.- _.»
Philadelphia, -.: Washington, 1 < second game).
W I*. F<s-! ""• **• ' -C "
Detroit •• »»" 81 .656 Chicago ««* •♦«»
rH:r"; I i aisL - s s £
Pitches One-Hit Game, and Shuts
Out Philadelphia.
Philadelphia. July »— Pastorius pitched a won
derful game to-day and held the Quakers to one
hit, Brooklyn winning by a score of 4 to ft,
Tr« on* hit made hy the Quakers came in the
ninth Inning, when Martel. batting for Titus after
on" man was out. tripled Pastorius stopped the
threatened rally at once, however, for Vage« filed
to Alperman and Brsnsfleld popp*d a fly to Pas
tori m The Brooklyn pitchers fine record was
marred only by forir bases on balls and Mattel's
The Superbas found Foxen easy In the second
inning, and scored three- runs after two were out
on two passes, two singles and an error. Except
in this inning Foxen pitched well.
The score follows:
ab r lb po a c. ah r lb po a •
Burch. rf.... 3 1 O O 0 O Grant. Sb 4 0 O 0 a 1
dement If.. 4 O 2 « 1 Bates, cf 2 o O 1 O O
'iv^en. Sb 30004 ft Tttua, rf 3 O o o O 0
Jordan 1b... 2 0 O » 0 0 M<i»«. If ... 4 © O 2 « O
A]p»rm'an. 2b 4 0 rt.l 2 0. Bransfl»!d. lb S 0 « I<J O O
Hummel. cf. 4 0 1 6 O 0; Ward. 2b 3 O • 1 2 O
McMillan. m i 0 0 0 2 liDoolan. *• — 3 0 0 110
F»r*»n c... 4 2 2 5 0 ODooln. c 10 0 4 11
Pastorlus, p. 2 1 0 1 1 010 1 Foxen. p 1 " 0 O « 0
I McQuillan, p. O O o O O «>
I'Knab- 1 O O n 0 0
;»JackMtsch ..100000
itMarfl 101000
Totals SO 4 R2710 l' Totals 27 0127 18 2
•Batted tat Fox^n In eighth Inrtsir. ♦Batted tat Bate*
In ninth inninir. XEarted for Titus In ninth Inning-.
Brooklyn . 0 3 0 O 0 O 1 ■ O— 4
Philadelphia « a O o 0 O O 0 O— O
Three-h«8» hit— Mattel. Hits — Off Foxen. ( lo * •-
rlr.jt*. Parrince bits — rasti>rtu9. Jordan. P'"!«n base* —
Purch. <Tm#nt. Double plat- — Cl»m*nt and B»nten. I>»ft
,-1 has»B — Philadelphia. .*•. Brooklyn. 6. Ftrst bas» on
bail!« — OfT FoxtM. 4. off Pastorius. 4 First ba»» on errors
— Philadelphia. 1 : Brooklyn. 1. Struck ewl By Foseß.
n. by rest! 11 111 2. Time — 1:24. — nMv
Pittsburt:. July 2S— Plttsburg: won to-day's gam*
from Cincinnati by hard bitting. Of its ten hits
three were doubles and three were triples. Maddoz
was steady all the way.
The score follows:
>b r lb po » ' lit r lit p » «
<-78.rk«. 1f... 4 11 A 0 0 B»sehM\ ... 3 1 O 2 O O
Stork*. 3b... 4 » <> •> 8 O|W. Mll!»r. cf. 4 1 1 1 1 O '">
l->«' b rf... 4 0 1 ft »> OlEiran. 2b 4 0 1 1 2 ft
Wagner, «• 4 2 12 0 0 Oakes. rf 3 2 « 4 O ft
.1 Miller. 2b. 4 2 3 2 4 0|I{oMltx»ll. lb. 4 O 1 1O 1 0
Ab«|pln. IK. 1 1 ft 8 0 1 1 Downey, a... 4 • • 1 4 I
Wilson, rf... 4 0 3 3 ft O;M<-I*ean. c.... 4 • 1 3 0 0
iJlhnnn. 0.... 8 1 1 2 1 4) : Hunlnii. «b.. 3 ft O 2 0 ft
Sladdox. p... 3 0 1 0 1 OlFromm*. p... 1 O • • 2 <>
Campbell, p.. 2 O ft ft 1 0
Totals 31 610 27 9 I] Totals 82 I 424 10 0
Ftttshunr 0 3 1 0 0 1 ft 1 x—«
innatl 2 ft ft 1 0 ft ft ft 0—
Two base hlfn— Waimer, J. Miller CD. Thre« base hits
— tvach. Wilson. Gibson. Hoblltzell. Sacrifice hits—Ab
stpln, fjibson. Sacrifice fly— Absteln. Stolen bases—
■ST, B»»,-her. First base on balls— Off Maddox. 2; ofT
Kromme, 1. Struck out — By Campbell. 1 First baso on
errors— Cincinnati. 1. Left on ba.«»«> — Ptttsburs. B. Cin
cinnati. 4. Time — 1:30. Umpire — Rlgier.
— m ,
Bt. Louis, July M.— St. Louis and Chicago divided
honors in a double header to-day. Ruelbach's
pitching was the chief factor In the first game.
The second contest was close. Evans -winning it for
St. Louis with a three-bagger with the bases full.
The scores follow:
R. B.
Chicago 0 0 0 3 3 0 0 1 0-« 9 3
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 o—l 5 2
Batteries— Ruelbach and Archer; Laudermllk,
Melter and Phelps.
St. Louis 0 2 ft 0 8 0 0 0 x-« 4 1
Chicago 1 03010000— 10 3
Batteries— Bachman and Bliss: Htgginbotbem and
Archer. Umpires— Klem and Kane.
Jersey City at Buffalo.
Newark at Rochester.
Baltimore at Toronto.
Buffalo, 2; Jersey City. 1.
Newark. 8; Rochester, S.
Providence, 3; Montreal. 2 (Is Innings).'
Toronto. 2; Baltimore, 0 (first fame).
Toronto. 6; Baltimore. 4 (second lamcl,
W. V. P.C.i W. L. P.C.
Rorhrnter.... 49 36 .87* Toronto 43 44 .4*4
Provldenre... 44 41 .51* Montreal 41 -« .471
.Newark ... 44 4-' .Sl2|naltlmore 40 47 .460
Buffalo 46 44 m t'.l^r«cy (lfjr 39 4« 4.19
AT TORONTO— First Game: R. H. EL
Toronto 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 x— 2 8 0
Baltimore 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o 5 2
Batteries— Rudolph and Mitchell; Pearson and
Byers. Umpire— Taft.
Second Game: R. H. E.
Toronto 1 12 10 0 10 x— 9 2
Baltimore 3 0 10 0 0 10 o—4 9 I
Batteries— Lee and Vandegrtft; Adkins and Cheek
Umpire— Taft.
Buffalo 0 0 10 0 10 0 x-2 • 1
Jersey City 00 0 0 10 0 0 o— l 9 3
Batteries— and McAllister; Ford and Spahr
Umpire— Stafford.
Newark 3 A 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—3 4 3
Rochester 10 0 0 10 0 0 o—2 5 3
Batteries— Mueller and Crisp; Snyder and Erwin.
Umpires— Byron and Flnneran.
Providence 0 00100001 4— 10 1
Montreal 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 o—2 7 3
Batteries— La ntte and Wilson , Smith and KrltcheU.
Mr. Steady
do you smoke heavy n «_
wrecking Havana dS ]
A fine domestic cigar n-I
Havana, part domesticW
gives you the Havana
ure and satisfaction
out the harm. Try a
Robert Burn
Mud 10c Cigar
Missed Puts Cost Sargent a v,
at Van Cortlandt Park *
Gilbert Nichols, the prof#wtonai of th *.
ton Country Club, once apaia provM
vincible on the public golf links " at v ° Sa
Park by defeating Geors;e Sars*a* tL^
open champion. 8 up and 6 to play Z* **
match yesterday. It was a dlsa»troa« •* **
title holder, and the one-sJd-d catar? i?^
test may hurt his chances of seCTriiM "**!
hibltlon matches of a similar nature*
beating came somewhat as a surpr!s« «^^
son that Sargent held his own well thrsL* 1 *
morning round. a 2j
When this match w as arrant sac. (s. 'l
the general opinion expressed among i^ 1 '
was that Nichols would win easily, ■qT*'
their predictions on the past deeds of ts£>^i
Ing Briton over the same course. It %a
local history that Ntchoia has always jJ^M
s«lf a wizard at Van CortTandt. Tw» j^:
an open tournament there he easily !©«•!!
and Incidentally broke the record withaZ?
S3. Last seaaon Nichols again sath«rid^i
money and still further reduced the wceriai I
Although no records were broke JfmmtS
golf displayed by the co~.t?nants la th» a^
round was ail that could be desir»4. ;»Sj
around in 72 and Sarg»nt in 73. really 'j^-J
golf, considering the greens, which *e»
to make a golfer weep. The weather «wak|
Ing. but neither the principals nor tit w'
lery seemed to mind the intense heat '
Th» only time Sargent icokrt in— 4 ri»
for a brief period during tfaa monrti» tacaii
started by laying a. short rr.ashl- »<jot dtad»
first hole and winning it in 3 to 4. Klcfcei&
to get up on his second. When t!i» Tf£^
man missed a wee put on the second gnm
became 2 up. About that time th« f>^.
Ing were looking: serious, but the upset tej^
a little later when their favorite mg tit fe
and fifth holes by better putting. Tiat«pet^
match, and then followed one of ths HMSt»
successions of halved holes ever seen <z j-\
slona! contest of this kind.
Nothing of consetjueno* happensd tt fee
seventh and eighth holes, which -Ktre *fl|
par figures, but at th» ntnth Sargent gss*b*
a deal to do by topping his drive sad'g^
second. Despite this he got a 'naive {3 i.t^\
bert slipped up on a holafcle put. TldiaM
pair all square at th* ram. -'-• ranis sicrji
each. On the hom«wanl Journey cottfcy «r*
10 break the monotony of halved Met alft
champion made a hash of his approach t»i||
sixteenth and took 5. so thai Nichols «stM
in 6 and became 1 up after halving ts (33;
Sensational golf marked the play to it C
yard seventeenth hole. V.-- -• s 9 thb* itliel
1 only the edge of the green. wS2s kqpri
the like approached to wttltta fasrtwofttij
1 At that stage it locked as if the ebaqtai
; about to square •:-- match, bat JRcMi r. :
I gallery shouting by hol&g out wltli Us =*«.):
:a 4. That put It up to Sargent. «-d Scs
■f uneven surface between his ball mi "it*
suddenly looked more formidable. Ti» *■!
proved e<rual to the occasion, howiif. ij S5
down, a halve tn 4 a? the hoa» table?. Eri
• with a lead of 1 tip.
The uncertainties of golf wen <■■■'
shortly after the men got away «a ti*r*=
round. After a half hi 4 at the first Mi !•*
squared On match with a CBS 3 at tit«2i
where "-• ■] —«• drove the green, a ■■••■
yards. At that moment •-•-• were p=te»»
many persons In the gallery who tse«#lW
wtsuld win as ther« were others fST3n£!»9®
els. In fact, no one dreamed that tl» d*^ l
was destined to los* the next s*ves *&!&&
Tet. such was the case, for when S*tt*& & :
hole his put for a half in 3 at the tSMi»»e»
to lose all confidence in himself ca the***
There was little to choose between tS»?e*
the tea and through the fairway, but "*!
got in the vicinity of the hole SargHK"*""
one in a trance. Hi* approach pot ■"•)*■''
wofully weak or else far too »troi» ***
next invariably failed to find ths **""!,
cap. Missed puts, therefore, practical *
story of every hol^ from the third to c^-
Nichols went out in M as against • fßr*O*
By this time all the fight bad be»« fcw»
of the champion, who, after halving ***?.
holes, made a weak approach to the t*t
lost the hole. That left Nichols a •™* -.
bye holes w#x#» played for the benefit of O^
Nichols continued to go t" wed that «•»
were entertained that he might sueeei* ■
ling the record. His 1 at the ■ 3**" l j~»,j
was exceptional and was made po* sl^;^
tiful approach, which 1-ft him a p« °l~^
feet. All visions of a record vanished »
went out of bounds at the sixtewta «■
Sargent doing the same. Nichols a,so > » ?
of the seventeenth, and got in the .»^
home hole. Even so. he got around fa »
£3 for the champion. —,•*•**'
After the match Sargent ii * c3alt ** t: &. < *
quite enough of playing over puow jj
cards were as follows; ■-I'm^
Mchol.. out 4 !{i 4 tii«%
F-ir«enU out 3 4 8 » * 354 4-F-J
Nichols, m 4 ♦ 4 5 4 i • 4 H:
Nichols, out 4 4 » * 4 i J| 1-^
Nichols, out 4 3 4 3 4 3 ? « *~£lP
Nichols, to 4 3 4 3 4 3 I
Sargent, la * • • * * * ___ -.]
Phelps, the Title Holder, «nd Wf "
in Match Play Botnl *. in^
Flossmor*.. ill.. July 35.-Tbe defe«* S J
"Wood, of Homewood. who led »
qualifying round with the r '« \7 pur »'
la*, the feature of the third
Western amateur golf champtonsti? l
Homewood to-day. «*»«*» 1^
The winner of the low medal *»*» ■ g/M
the running In the second «* l **^to*l
Robert A. C,ardn.r. «**£*!!**?,
cH-raploii. by the score of 3 up *2«swi*2
defeat of Mason E. Phelps. °;^T£~w»*s
first round marked another up-«
merit. Th* Western <*anipion ȣ
Nate Mears." of. Kvanston. a J^^joW
up, after a hard battle laatlng^w*^
A cable message received I**£&&*s
land Golf Club, of Bayside 1J « ftO HO^U
the winning at Carlsbad of tne ia4 OjJ,
for the third time by the "^Tpj^fO
team. The cup now bee""** g. s**^
club The team consisted <*^ p»3*» p
Judge Henry A. GUdersleev* a—
Murphy. '«s**"^/
Tor other <port» ~* **?t~*?£r
■jo* want. at. R^g*^K »•• **?*.-■
rr. Louis, jtjw'- s?st_iTo6 ***
KANSAS C3TT. i™*- 1

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