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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 02, 1910, Image 5

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Baseball £> Lawn Tennis •* Polo *£ Racing S Golf S> Trotring .# Cricket «£ Automobiling
BLACK MATE SHOWS FORM
Unneirs Gelding Wins Melrose
Stakes at Empire City Track.
NIMBUS FINISHES THIRD
Favorite Unable to Keep Up Pace
Set by Winner and Tires
Before Race Ends.
Bar! T>:nnei]'s chestnut celdin^r Black
■at* was the main cause of an upset In
' rss In the Melrose Stakes, the feature on
the card for the opening day of getaway
tveek at the Empire City racetrack yester
day afton km The Licnell horse was
quoted at IS to 1. but he deserved more
than the rail consideration he, received,
for he came away with a steady sprint in
the stretch of ths mile and a sixteenth
urujrple «nd »on by a little over a head.
Nimbus, which had ••: almost universally
chosen, entered at even money, but the
r*>st he could do was to finish third to
W. L Maupin's Superstition, at ■ to 1.
For one of the closing days of a mid
furnraer meeting there «-a» better racing
than one would ordinarily have expected.
The attendance, too. although not Urg^e,
■was pood. The players on form fared not
■o badly, four of the popular choices run
tUns « enousrh to beat their respective
li^'.ds.
gome of the Interest was detracted from
ihe Melrose because of the withdrawal of
P.caucoup, the ••- of R T. Wilson, Jr.
With the. -a ass hor^e out. Nimbus looked
i . have a very easy time of it, but al
though sj ,Qas drove him almost faultless-
Iy the Odom horse a> not equal to the
occasion. J. IL Reed, who was played
heavily; Galley Sieve and Nimbus got off
to a very pood start, and the trio fared
Fast the clubhouse almost on even terms.
Flack Mate. -with Garner up. trailed along
in the dust through the Brat four furlongs.
and then on the baclcstretch. opened up
■*>. ith a sprint. It was just at this point
that Galley Slave, which had jumped Into
th« lead, b-pan " tire, despite the" d ° "
r*-ate efforts of McCalw. Nimbus clung
on sramelv a^ Black Mate began to draw
... a but the eleven pounds that the Odom
horse ray» to Garner's mount was too bis:
i handicap, and he did well to hold Super
stition, 2f> to 1. and ridden by Estey. until
the last „-, strides. J H. Reed, ' to 1.
tailed f< ... the hopes that had been
held out for him, and could get no better
than last.
Hectasren, rron Thomas Newton's PtAole.
, 7 to 10 favorite, ridden by Thomas.
romped away with the sprint at five and
one-half fnrlongs. for non-winners of other
than sellin« purses. Tom the fall of the
flap the Octaccn-Donr.a Henrietta, colt had
things exactly his own way. Apruity, 6to 1.
with; fcxchtbaM in the saddle, made things
im-restiriC in the last furlong but Bourbon
Bca.l a ... chance, piloted by R«'«d, out
ran him in th. sprint. Hectason had
lengths to spare at the finish.
The third ra^e, * six-furlonp sprint for
Thr<~- year-olds. went to G. M- Odom "s
Trsace «n even money favorite, after one
of the koenosT races of the day. Royal
Onyx. •* to 1. owned by J. R. ■•,- ..-■■
«r,d driv-n by Butwell. closed with a spurt
l "-.at seemed almost fata! to Trance's hope
of winning, but the Odom horse had just
eaougji loft in him to withstand the chal
leaee, ■ rung barely by inches. J. R.
lYainwrishfs Royal OBjJtive, 6to '- a?
Th'rd. Trance and Royal Captive ran It
out all the way frr.m the barrier to the
last furlong. wti»n Butwell made his race
<.n Royal Onyx and rush«-d Royal Captive
out of the rjlace. --■■- a few more feet to
Butwell certainly would have beaten
<->■■;* the favorite.
Aft<=r Ayame, of the Id'ebmoV: Stable and
.1. K. Maddens Isat^l had forced the pace
-_.. the first race at a tremendous
clip. William Walker's Planter. the even
money favorite came away and won. Com
irijT irro th*> Btretrh. [vabel sees to
have things pretty much its own way, but
the furious running of Planter told and
Thomas was lucky to beat, out Ayame. who
rinishf"} strong.
Apacir* was a surprise in the second race,
s handicap for three-year-olds and up
r,rr;. at a mile and twenty yards. The
Fleischmann .-— was quoted at sto .1.
while Thomas McDowell's Hues with Sec
vffle up. was as « to 5 favorite, with G. M.
< «iom's Prince Gal. ■• .-- in the saddle.
*t IS to 5. Shannon, one of J. L. M -Gtanls's
■tiling, ridden by SlcCahey; Apache and
'Tuck ?ot -... together. Shannon stuck
to the gad right into the stretch, where
Apach*» camp out -.-'. running strong,
fairiy shot past the McGinnis horse. He
won by scmejhlnc over a. length, with Kuek
• rd. Prince Gal was practically out of it
aVi the way.
Bad News lived up to the eood ' -- he
has be-en showing in his recent races a.nd
had little difficulty in outrunning a good
■fi^in in the eixth race. .c. c - i rule held the
inns on the Bradley horse, and drove a
■well judged race. He kept his mount just
far enough in front all the way to make
h phenomenal sprint necessary for any
J:ors» that would try to challenge with euc
•-= in :he last furlong. Neither William
WaHcer'a Apologize, who gave Bad News
- ••• pounds, nor Banbury, with Garner
up, had such a sprint and Bad Sews won
by s couple of lengths. He was an 8 to 0
choice, so the players had a chance to re
coup. apoaoglae won by as much over Mrs.
B'.ut^'s Banbury, Wilton Lackaye was a
yoor fourth.
The Frivolity Stakes, a five and a half
furlong sprirt for two-year-olds, will be
th» attraction at the Yonkers track this
afternoon when the meeting will he brought
one cay nearer its close. In addition there
■will b* the usual card.
STATE LEAGUE RESULTS
Bcranton. *; Elr:ijra. 2.
Sjrracuse, .',; Albany. 1.
Troy. T; I'tica, ii.
Bingha 7; V.'iJkes-Barre, 5.
ENTRIES AT EMPIRE CITY.
TIKST RACE — >V?iJin&; for tw.>-yeur-oids. non-
Mlnners siaoe July 4; »■»<• aii2«i. Five ar.j
s ha;f furlongs.
X.m* 1 . BS • ! Name. Wt.
Xnughry Lad 110 Minnie V.-: -. » Vr t
li'yirate :'• Man' Bodine 107
1 l«n i ;rur: r '.:rjg 110 Beat .^ I>'7
:.•..;., a Olri lOT:Ha:<i .• :
EsxXia 107 :
fcilCONr* RACE— For Utrat %ea.r^--i<;s -• up
•B«.-d. non-wtnnfcr» o r tljOuO b ISUSe-'IGk
v.i. -ii hay* not wot. -. rs^* .j'Jier than *~\\ -
Jr.* i-ur»'r^j at tht ir»ettlEs; J^«- idded. One
i::T.'c.
•"ir-iJlng V~>l> • ••• Parier:h'jrve ... N
f-ar Artor HJ7l'Wateb Me W
rth«rla! •■„-..- J*3
B*stx9 s<* i
""HIRD RACE — Handicap: for tcree-j-ear-oics
•liml upward. Klx rur!«nc«.
* 'hapu.tcpec •* j Sixty 100
Tnnse KXljßmrteythorpo 1"'
A:r;fi:'a lmu^ht-r. . . .!'*' Etherlal 99
*■•' x ; |,| m UMjAI M.. *- t>7
< ::oquy '.'JSEig Stioic £»
[1 i .... . iOO '•
h\>L"P.Tti RACE THE FRIVOLITY STAKES;
n=:iir;«;- f'jr tvi-<^-}»!i>r-<jM«. »ruar».ritee<i Kris
valu<- Il.S<«>. F'.ve «nd * ha)f fiirlonnn.
T'«iyrer Mart; W6 l "Flrera«a ■
ttcmxa lOOj^Onajeer «2
•He»lt«t« *&, "Crash . . . 8-
Z IFTH RACE— Vex f.lHes aj.<i mares threr- -.■•»n*
• •'o aji-3 u?»"lfi. n-.-n winners at the m>-*-tiritf;
fiCO adrfe.!. 'ire rrlle Htid twenty ard*
j-HlMxt U<t'Mjv Amelia KM
• araneiimtioa !<B< rir«<-«>!a «»
><srluch« 10T. Manirut £
Kaqael ,-.J05lO«wo»«a- »»
I';»*eltn«riy 1O5; Fa:r «oata* Vo
'" * r-i' J a. k J' 1 * ' Wens* . ! * r »
• ; \X'+ : >ere* 109 : Chnatina ..... - .'. . . - 66
PiXTU IXA«"E- Sellirg; for three >rar-oi«i« aji-l
npward; S&0O *dd«d. "t» a.r..l one half mil.
!>«D4r Dix-rfi lo«iSir Evelyn i^
nnwa :...»«« -WeboM 1"
r«u!tle«E I0«l Oullou-e 1"!
-Yr ' f*~r ...r IK: •:«-!•-.'' .: Fiars. M
YOUTH WINS ON COURTS
Bui! and Gardner Prove Too
Fast for Experienced Players.
BEAT PALMER AND MILLETT
McLoughlin. with Californian
Partner, Plays Spirited Game
in Doubles.
Youth must be served, aecined the watch
word or. the lawn tennis courts of the Crws
c«nt Athletic Club as Charles M. Bull. jr..
defeated Richard H. Palmer. 9—7. S— and
Carleton R. Gardner defeated the veteran
Stephen C. Hmett, 6—2. 6—4. yesterday and ,
thereby gained the semi-final round of the :
New York State championship tourna- j
ment. Bull in the uppf-r half couples on
the bracket -with Frederick C. Inman, '
while In the lower section Gardner couples j
with Lyle E. Mahan. !
The superiority of the. younger player*
was also shown in the doubles, in which
the two Californlans, Maurice B. McLouph
lin and Carleton R. Gardner, pairing, de
feated William A. Lamed and George I-
Wrenn. jr.. 5—7. 6—2. * — 4. Then the former
holder of the New York State titl*\ Edwin
P. Fischer, helped out by the masterful
youn? Princeton inten»cholasiic champion,
George M. Church, defeated C. C. Cull
man and H. W. Shambf 6 — love and
6—2.
The coolness of the day and the impor
tance of the singles attracted a la^e gal
lery, which centred upon the court under
the terrace upon which the former Cres
cent champion. Bull, met Palmer. On form
it was the New Jersey champion's match.
Bull begun the service only to have Palmer
force his position by his left handed drives
and win the Brat came after two deuces.
In the next the Orescent man retaliated
by placing Palmer's floe on the drive
for a love me, the only one so scored
during the match.
By fast and nimble footing: Bull covered
court and well placing his drives so stead
ily that he went to the front at .I—l. Then
Palmer speeded up and made his puzzling
left-handers so well that the games fell
to all. From that point to 7— all driving
rallies made the games interesting. Palmer
bad the vantage each time, hxit by striv
ing to be over' artful he timed his shots
badly. This piled up nets against him
and eventually he lost the per by it as he
degenerated to at ball. Bull winning the
set at 9—79 — 7 and with Che points at 51 —
In th» second set Bull continued steady
with occasional bits of fast work. He ran
Into the lead at — 1 and .>— when Palmer
took a session at his old time driving for
cross shots that made it appear that he
had woke up and was about to score the
match. After catching Bull at -all Palmer
let down and Bull won at — 6 with the
points at 61 — 13.
McLouß-hlin's had breaking service, with
an occasional spinning variation, proved
the real factor in the defeating of Lamed
and "VVrenn in the doubles. In the first Bet
Lamed and Wrenn led th«> Califomians 5
to 3. Then the auburn haired boy began
to send his returns spinning doxn th*> i»ide.«
m that Lamed netted frequently, and the
frames went to deuce before Lamed and
Wrenn won the set.
In the second set the CaUfornlam were
marvellously fast. The_\- sent slashing
shots to the sides, forcing Lamed and
Wr«?nn wide of position, and then Mc-
I>ou»hlin was usually on hand to whip a
pass through th« veterans' court. Borne of
the rallies were keenly fought. Neither
sid« shirked lobbing, but both McLoußhlln
and Gardner worked Wrenn for short lobbs
at critical times, which he smashed into
the net. Lamed made many nets and outs
at the close, with the Californlans playing
in top form.
Frederick C Inman aecmn sure to extend
Bull wh"n the two meet in the semi-final
this afternoon at 2JO o'clock. As for
Carleton R. Gardner, he had the easiest
sort of t ( m*» with Stephen C. Millett, for
hie crossing of the ball and quick changes
of pace easily held the veteran at all
times.
The national doubles champions. HarolS
H. Hackett and Frederick B. Alexander,
won their first match in the doubles by de
fnattng John C. Tomllnson and Ed^ax F.
Ijpo. 6— S, — 1_ While relatively outclassing
their opponents, Hackett and Alexander
were, forced into a number of spirited ral
lies, v both TomUnson and Leo, realizing
that they were in for a defeat, took all
kinds of chances that frequently added
considerable epice to the playing. They
more than h«id their own in the sets, win
ning at 6-^3. — 4.
T!ie summary Collowa
New York State champions hip 'men's «in
p!es- fifth round I—Charles1 — Charles M. Bull. Jr.. ■'■■■
feated Riohard H. Palmer, 9—9 — S— 6; Carle
ton R. Gardner defeated Stephen C. Ml'.lett,
6—2.6 — 2. — 4.
New Tork State championship (men c
doubles; first round > — Raymond D. Little and
Nathaniel W. Ntlea defeated Lyle K. Mahan
and H. r> Balkley, 6—6 — 7— .V Dr. William
Hlmmiiilisiiih and E. S. H. Fr-nder^ast defeated
Alexander Am-nii and partner, by default
second round — Wendel Phillips BiaKd-n and
Frederick F. D* Rhas defeated E. F. Torrey
and Elliott M Bbepard. by default; Harold H.
Hackett and Frederick B. Alexander defeated
John C. T ■ ason and Edgar F. Leo. 6—6 —
6 4 William A. Lamed -.;<: George L.
V."-enn Jr. defeated D. D. Chaplin and C L.
Cleveland, by default. Otto H. Hir.ck and Jo
seph Z Batten .iefea-""} Dr. William Ros-n
baujn an<i E. B. 11. P:ender<rast. by default;
Frederick C Baßg- and W. M. Washburn de
feated Edward C Conlin and F. C French.
f^_2 6 z N. H. Beecher and G A. L. Dionne
defeated W. A. Noble and Ernest A_ Blumen
ocheln. ', — 7 6—2:6 — 2: C. C. Leonard and C. L.
Clark defeated Walter L. Pate end Felix M.
Doubledav. by default; Charles M. Bull, Jr..
and Henry C. Martin defeated Semp Russ and
C C Cresson. by default.
5 Thi-d round — Maur^e F McLoughlin and
Carleton R. Gardner deteated William A.
Turned and G-org» L. Wrenn. Jr.. .'. —T. (»—
q 4. G*-orire M. Church am! Edwin P. Fischer
'-a;..,.. C c. CuUsaaa and H. W. Chambers,
6—o,6 — 0, 6—2.
WHITE MOUNTAIN* TOURNEY.
I By T<?ie»rraph to The Tr bate :
• rawford Hottse, N- H-. Aug. 1.-The
'.awn t^rini;" tournament for the crmraplon
■hip of the VThlte Mountains began on the
Crawford House courts tv-day and was
Cull 'j' good tennis. Bemp Etuss, of San
Antonio, who has won two champion
ships, won his natch from W. W. <iai
iagiier, of Boston.
Th« s irr.-.r.ury follows
PraUnuiH • • .^u<l— C. C. l>esson defeated M-
H. Ivy, 6—l. ■•"♦>]. R. M. Currier defeated
E. H. Kewsl'nsto .. «—O.« — 0. C— a.
First round F. A Hlnchllffe defeated A. Cor
■wln by fa nil W. P. Everts d*>f«ated J. S.
Connor 6- — t 6—3- F. H. Harris defeated C. A.
ran by default I. it- Foster defeated B. Wat
kin* C-^J. «V— l'H J- Beodall defeated J. Fair
inks. 6—l. 6— C M. A. Dickey •'■-.' A.
Barren. Jr.. 3— <:. t a. ♦>-'-:: R. M Currier
defeated C C. reason I—B.1 — 8. 7— 5 — i: .Semp
Rufan defeated W. V.'. Gallagher. <I—l.1 — I. »S «>; O.
- McKinney defeated M. I'iartlett. 6 0. »—
W. A. Carl defeated B. Bronson. 6—2. 6-3; C.
i. WUba defeated J. II- Jeffrie*. 6—l. fi— 3.
Eaosad round — F. ii. Barria defeated W. P.
Evert*, 6—l. a—
NATIONAL CLAY COURT TOURNEY.
Omaha. Aug. t. — Flay began to-day in
the first annual national clary court lawn
tennis championnhip on the courts <■'
the Omaha Field Club. More than on*
hundred prominent plavern participated
Among them v ere M. 1 1. Lone of San
Franciitco, who easily won his mutch with
FunkhouWr. of Lincoln; W. M. Hall, of
New l'ork. who defeated R. 11. Bosh, of
Stuart, Iowa; Priiminono! Jones, of St.
Louis, and V G. Anderson, of n»"a<iing.
I'eniu. who is ex-champion of New Jersey
In all seventy-one matches wore played.
NEW ENGLAND LEAGUE RESULTS.
Lawr^nr-e. 4; Worcester. ?.
New Hfdford. J: Lynn. 0.
l^jivHl, 4; Brocktoi 0.
Fa!l River, i; Haverhtll. 3 i.« in)
IJ.i^l.tii:, :>.,!., (;.,•;,-•:« {-!<)a;. » ?• ia. —
oa..'.j ■*. Coicisj. AUmJ«loa. 50 cent*.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, TUESDAY. AUGUST 2. i<r*tf
STAR IX LAWN TENNIS WORLD.
MAURICE E. li'LOUGHLJN MAKING Pl'^K-UP OF HARD DRIVEN BAM^.
CLOSE GAMES THE RULE
Play First Rounds of Polo
Matches for Rhode Island Cups.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.!
Narrafransptt Pier. R. 1.. Aug. The
first rounds of the polo matches for the
Rhode Island cups were begrun to-day on
the field of the Point Judith Country Club
here. In a close and thrilling match the
four of the Meadow Brook Freebooters de
feated the Point Judith Perroquetts, 7 goals
to •>. Then the City Troop turned the
tables on th? second team of Myopia and
by a stirring rally in the eighth period
won by ll 3*3 * goals to 10. In a special match
Bryn Mawr rode circles and hit goals all
around th« Point Judith four for the score
of 10 goals to 1%. at the end.
The Meadow Brook Freebooters continued
their winning streak by defeating the
strong: Perroquet.s on the new field. Morgan
Belmont was selected to keep the English
man. W. Balding, out of the plays. He did
it so we!! that Raymond Belmont and W.
A. Rawlins were able to drive the ball Into
their opponents' territory all the time. The
Freebooters were well cheered for th: i un
looked for -victory.
On the old field the City Troop, of Phila
delphia, turned the tables on the Junior
championship winners. Myopia 11. This
was also a big surprise, as the Massa
chusetts players defeated the City Troop
easily last week.
The scores follow:
MEADOW BROOK ! POINT JUDITH I'ER
FREEBOOTERS. j ROQUETS.
Hdp. I Hip.
No. I—M.1 — M. Betmont. . . 2! No. I — N. Prince . . 2
No. 2 — R. Belmont... 3' No. 2 — F. H. Prince «■•■ 2
No. 3—3 — A. Rawilns. 4 1 No. 3—3 — H. F. Princo, jr 1
Back — W. G. Lot* . . 2 Back— W. Balding 5
Total . .... 11 1 Total 10
Goals scored: For Meadow Brook Freebooters
— Morcan Bflrr.ont. 2; Raymond P^iniont. 2;
Rawlins, 1; W. G. LiOew, 2: totaJ. 7 s-oal9 For
Point Judith Perro^u^ts — F. 11. Prince, sr 2;
F. H. Prim*-. Jr.. 3; total. .'.; allowed by han
dicap. 1. net worn, t; eroalß. Referee. H. 1?
Holmes. Time of — Eight periods of T3T 3
minute? each.
MYOPIA SECOND | CITY TROOP.
Hdp j FJdP-
No. 1-— A. Amp«... i So I'— F. S. Conv»r»e 1
No. 2— fl. Tweed . 4 ; No. 11— A. M. Collins. 1
No. 3 — H. Hadrian... 2! No. ?, — 51. Grosena;ar-
Ba--K — G. G. Amory. i| t*>n .4
I Back — C "^"heelor ... 4
Total HI Total . . . . . 10
Goals tscorf<\: For city Troop — Converse. -'.
Collins, 5: Roppn^arten, 3. Allnwrd by handi
cap — 1. Total — 12. Lost by — One-quar
tf>r znal for safety. Net score— II V goals. For
Myopia B«*-'T.d —A. AmM, H. Tweed. 2: H. Had
den. 4: G. G. Airiory. 2. Total — 10 jcr>al.«
Referees FoxhaU K.-ene and .1 B. Thomas. Time
of game — Eight periods of 71-i minutes each.
POINT JUDITH. I BRTN MAWR.
No. I— W. A. H. Board-] No. 1 - Alexander Bro-wn-
No. 2 J. M. Water- 1 No. 2 — H. W. Harrison.
bury, Jr. i No. r{ — R satrawhrldgs.
No. 3— H. T. Huhn- ! Back-C. R. Smith.
Back — Joshua Crane. |
Goals so' r«i — For Rryn Mawr — Brown. 7;
Harrison. 2; Btrawbridge. ;. Smith, 1: total. 11.
Lost by penalties One-half gr-ai »-a»-h for fouls
by HarrlFon and Btrawbridse. Net score 10
goals. For Point Judith — J. M. Yv'aterbury. Jr..
3. Lost by penalties — One-half troal each for
fouls by Hazard and Crane and quarter sroal for
safety Net score— l\ Rials. Referee — H. H.
Holmes. Time .f game — Eijbt periods of "'i
minutes each.
Empire City Summcirie*r.
'.VEATHER CLEAR; TRACK FAST.
FIRST RACE.— Selling:; for maiden two- -olds; $4<>o added. Six farlcngs. Start good. Won
driving:: place sam«. Time, 14. Winner, b. c. by Orlando— Planless. Owner. W. Walker-
Post , Betting ,
Hors«. Poe. Wt. St. % '-% H Str. Kin. Jockey. Op«n. High. Close. Place. Show.
Planter 10 110 « 4" 4' 4l4 l 313 1 1» MeG«« . 6-5 7-fi l 2-B 1-5
lvat»»i . tt 107 3 >; " V 212 1 2 a Thomas .72 + 7-2 »Vfi 3-6
Avamc X I>7 1 1" I 1I 1 iVa I* 2' ScovlUe. ... « 7 fi 2 1
Nosegay 7 102 4 3" 313 1 '8 1 * 4'^ 414 1 Benschoten 10 15 18 fi !
Hlccousrh 1 107 » £4 8' 7 «' 6' BatweU.... 10 1.1 13 6 o-2
Alexandra 13 107 5 «» <V> fi* . it flu Davis 10 13 T 6-2 7-6
Hub-. Miss « 1O!> 11 II 11 M 8' 7» Cree\-y IS 30 30 7 8
Vanltv Fair 2 102 14 It' ft' 0 v .?' Jones 15 2O 20 <! 4
[dieweiM 5 11<> 13 14 14 13 13 0* Herbert . CO 30 :*> 20 10
Neva 12 102 7 .">' 5H « 7» 10' Hanover . .200 3011 20<» SO 30
Excellence 3 102 1-' la 13 11 11 ll* Estop 6O ICO 100 3n 15
Ellnora 4 107 X 74 7 8 10 12 Archibald.. 40 HO »50 2I» 10
Gold Bug 14 107 - 10 10 12 12 13 Berjcen ...100 100 HKt «0 20
Virginia Cup 11 107 1" 12 12 14 14 14 Reid . 30 HO «<> 2o 10
Planter sot away better than usual, but had to do his best. Ivab<?l and Ayam* Improved.
Nosegay ran a Kood race. Others not contenders.
SECOND RACE. — Handicap: for three-y-ar-olds and upward; $«500 added. One. ml'« and twenty
■ ai-da. Start fair. Won vastly; place same. Time. r.4JH. Winner, eh. g., by EJthelbert—
Yiqui. Owner. C R. Flelschmann.
Post /■ Batting >
Horse. Pos. Wt. Bt Vi hi V £tr. Fin. Jockey. Open. High. Close. Pla^e. Show.
A[.a-:.- 5 103 1 2 1 2' 2l2 l I 3I 3 1» Garn«r fl *\ « 8-5 1-2 ■
.Shannon 1 I*o * *' 1 '-i 1 11 2« 2'- McCahey... 5 rt « 8-6 1-2
Huclc 3 lOS 2 .T» 3i 3" 3> 3" BoovUle ...8-8 2 9-3 7-10 US!
Prince Oal 4 114 5 5 4' 414 1 4« ♦» ilcOee 2 :\ 12-.-. 4 ,'> 1-* i
Fauntlcrov 2 03 4 4l4 l 5 5 fi 5 'Cstep 3 «5 6 8-5 1-2
Apache, off In front, was pullivl in behind th» pace an<2 ■•rent to front readily when called
on. Shannon ran his race. Huck wat a close contender for seven furlong*
THIRD RACE. — Selling: for three-year-olds and upward. Six furlongs. Start good. Won driv
ing: place, same. Time, lni:^. Winner, b. f.. by Ben Brush — Fair Vision. Owner, G. M.
Odom.
Post / Betting ,
Horse. . Pos. WL St. X M '~» str. Fin. Jcyjkey. Open. Hlgh.Clo«e. Place. Show. !
Trance 6 "* 8 '^> 1* 1* 1J la Knapp 111-10 I 1-2 1-3 I
Royal Onyx 8 110 - a- 8' 212 1 2* 8* But well . .7-2 0-2 IS- 5 1 2-B
Royal Captive... - 105 H 747 4 6>» 614 f> 1 3» Jonea 7-2 J>-2 4 6-5 1-2
Horlcon 4 I* 7 7 ft" 4' 414 1 4 ! 414 1 Archibald.. 20 30 3o H 3
Huda'a Sister .. . 1 '■♦-» 4 44 7» 6l6 l fl 1 6 l Entep 10 20 20 H 21
Oxer . I 10' •*> 6 1 sli5 l i 7» 7S 6S Benschoten 12 12 M 5-2 1
Bella Kingston 7 '.<» 1 2l2 l 2* 3"* 3" 7" Thomas 4O BO 4O 12 ft,
Hazelthorpe ° I<*» t; s 8 8 s H *' d 40 s (>( > * p 10 4
Trance open a big & a P- but swerved badly at end. and Just lasted. Royal Onyx, under a j
■irons ride, ran his ll *"t" t race. Royal Captive, knocked hark to seventh place soon after the i
■tart, ran a winning race to reach third. Belle Kingston wtnt further than usual.
FOURTH RACE- — THE MELROSE STAKES; selling: for three-year-olds and upward; $!..-<«>
added One mile and *■ slit^nth. Stan, irood. Won driving; place sam«. Time, 1:46 L ». i
Winner, eh. g.. by First Mate — Later. Owner. Earl Linnell.
Post r -Betting
Home P««- Wt - "*■ '« v->u -> ** ?!r Fln - Jockey. Open.Hlg-h.Ciose.Placw.Show.
Black State + 101 5 < 2 14 1* i li l 1" Earner 10 M 12 3 1;
Superstition . 3 100 7 7 «' 2» 2 '-" Estep 20 SO SO 8 3
Nimbus - - 1 112 I 2' .V .V A' 3* Mcr.ee 3-.1 4 8 5,1 1-5 _'
Korbitt ".'.'. „.! IN < .1* B' ■"' 3 'i 4*4 * Butwell . S HI 13 .1 t .
ZI»-naD •• ft !tf> 4 «i 1 7 7 fi 1 fi 1 Thomas.... s 20 20 4 8-5
Galley Slave 8 *1 3 lh 2' «l« l 7 «■ McCabe.... 12 20 2JI 3 -j
J. II Reed " MB 2 3" 414 1 414 1 64 7 Boertlle.... 4 5 4 11-2
Black Mat* hail all his «pred yesterday, and his ra ■■* was a pronounced Improvement over
hi* recent ones. Superstition, away poorly, finished atronKly: would have won In a stride or
iwo Nimbus was tak^n so far bark at th« too of the hill that ho could not (ret up. N. r
biu ran his race. J. H. Heed and Galley Slave ■topped at six furlong*
FIFTH RACE. — For two-year-olds, non-winners of JI.OOO at any time or a race other than a 1
sfl'in«f pur«« at th« meeting; J4OO addwd. KV.f and a half furlorißs. Stan it.io.t "Won easily; I
place saint*. Time, I 1")*!. Winner, eh. .-.. by Octagon — Donna Henrietta. Owner. T. New- '
ion.
p a c - — netting
Horsp I'oji. Wt.. St. » •» ftr. Fin. Joi-'«»y. Open. Hlsfa. Close. Place. Bl »
H.-.-taß"n ... 1 B8 .1 1« 1" 1* 1' Thomaj. . .7-1O oto 7-10 1-4 _
Bourbon Beau ...» ■■ 4 4" 4' 4- .'• Rfid . in 1.1 la 4 8-5 1
& c i]|tv .7 1"7 i 2" i 1i 1 3 " 3 * Archibald. «i 0 7 2 4 5
Aliamaha'i- 9 *>'> - :?1 - n -" 4 * DfgirllU... 30 100 At » 10
Beaurlae 6 *•" « T ■ «■ OH 5J McCahey.. 15 20 |O .-» j
Ben Ixwnond ■ 11« !> M ** P l «' '>•-• . "• ■■ •'■ ".1 1-2
Marsand ■' M f. P 7 7' 7' Garner... . « 10 » I S-^
Mona !>'=<« 4 W 7 H»>*B Hi ••• Kstep 30 fto 40 ]- rt
Hiukv '-a . - ftft « 6* 9 :» 0 King: . .V> flo flO 20 10
Heptagon, much the hem. went Oi an early l*ad and "un eared up. Bourbon Be*u CJPBed
fast. AKility had BO excuses. Mar.«anfi was near!. kno«:kerl down 'in th«* far turn.
SIXTH RA<-"E- — soi;inp for foiir-j ear-olds and upward: $."»"•) «dd-d On« mile and ■ *i*!r«nth.
Start rood Won easily: t>l«(-« name. Time. I:iTH. Winner, b. g.. by Flylnn Dutchman
Hlack Sleeves, «>■> ncr n. H. £ir<|dlej.
rsr . netting 1
Horn* !■..« Wt. . Ci « 'i *4 ft r. Fin. look*! Opei».Hia*-C3oe».Plare.Bhow,
Had News .'. 107 I 1' 1* 1' i 1 1" HcovlUe .V.B-5 - 8-3 •-• 14
«<» 4 IM « 2« 2' 2 l 2 9' TbMMM ...r^-2 7-2 « » l-> 2-3
■-„,),, r I t"-t " 4" " I 1I 1 V 1* Gamer •*• « .1 »-« 3-3
. iJi.-kaye.. r? 110 ft 1 1 3' 4" «' 4' Reid « ■ '• R-fl", *«
n.xUatoiie 2 103 3 :. r .*• ft » Kin* .... 4 I a «• .'. 3 .*■
Had Nnri of? in f-ojjt. Is/I i^. liH >..\», UU ... . SOllppUlfi -'. ChJBtL A&ttaXizi ran hi. race.
■ > - m-J
TROTTERS IN FAST HEATS
Conditions ideal for Opening Day
of Meeting at Detroit.
Detroit. Ausr. 1. — The opening- of the De
troit Driving Club's twenty-sixth annual
Blue Ribbon meet, which covers the second
week of the Grand Circuit season, was fa
vored with raciris: conditions little short of
ideal. Fa=t time was made In all the
events, and th» last race of the day, the
246 pace, brought out the two fastest heats
of the year.
Emily Ellen was the big winner of the
day, taking the larare end of the rich futu
rity for three-year-old trotters, in which
Eva Bellini was favorite. She led from
start to finish in every heat, and was never
in danger. The $11,000 stake was divided
as follows: Emily Ellen, 57.500; Chatty Di
rect, $1,200; Eva Bellini, $900, and Bergen
and Bon Vl van t. *3UO each. In addition,
David M. Look, of New York, nominator
of the dam of Emily Ellen, received 1300
and a silver cup valued at $300.
In the 2:05 pace Walter W. met defeat
for the first time since he was taken in
hand by "Pop" Geers. In the first heat,
with Snow driving, Walter W. in the lead,
went into the air at the head of the stretch
when Ross K. pushed him. and the Geers
horse barely escaped the distance flag. In
the second heat Ross K. went right to the
front and led all the way. The time of
this race was the fastest so far this year.
The summary follows:
TROTTING — 2:11 CLA.SS — FURSE. $3,000 —
THREr; IN FIVE.
Major Strong, b. X ■ by Strornr Boy
(Snyden 1 1 1
Alice Roosevelt, cr.. m. (Murphy) 2 3 3
Mslva J. b. m. (Cox) a 4 2
Startle, b. g. (Gahagart 4 2 4
Stroller, eh. h. (Keatlns) rt .*> 8
Don I.abor. br. g. (Klrr.llrH 5 « «
Telemachuß, b «. (McCarthy) 7 <iis.
Jenny Constantino, b. m. (Dodge)-.. . 'Us.
Time. 2:WV, 2:Q9 -*, 2*oß 2
TROTTING — THREE-YEAR-OLD? —'•HORSE
MAN AND SPIRIT OF THE TIME.- FV
TL'P.ITT; GUARANTEED VALUE, $11.C1JO —
THREE HEATS.
Emily Ellen, blk. *„ by T<vid (McDon
ald) 11l
Chatty Direct. t>ik. t. (Taliman) '! '- 2
Eva Bellini, b. f. (Dtckersoa) 2 6 8
Bergen, b. c, (Chandler) 4 3 4
Bon Vlvant, h. c. Proctor) 3 4 5
Sue. D., br. f. nvilils" 3 sdi»
Wuodford T*,<A. blk. c. fMaasey) dla.
Ttaio. 2 12 ■*. 2:!2V. 2:1O'».
PACING — THREE-YEAR-OLDS — << HORSK
MAN AVI.' SPIRIT OF THE TIMES" FU
TURITY—GUARANTEED VALUE. $4,000—
THREE HEATS.
Twinkling: Dan. br. c. hi Dan Patch
<Jlurphy) . I 1 1
.To*. H.. b. C. 'McAUIKt-rl 2 3 2
Nell Gentry, b. f. <earn<?rom . . . •"• 2 3
Tim?. 2:10 2:13% 'Jill I*.1 *.
PACING— CLASS Pi RSB, $I.OO<V-TWO IN
THREE.
Ross K. b. h. by Cn»t«»naro (McMahon ) . . . I 1
jfnrlf W., b. m. (Snnderlia) . 2 3
WaltT W-. b. g- (Snow) 8 2
Major Mallow, b. * (Mallow) 3 7
Karon Whips, cti. jr. « Murphy 4 4
Jlaconda. b. m. (AiMa) % 5
Ulacklook. blk. ■. (Shank) 5 »
Tbe Friend, blk. s. > Brain 7 <J
Tim«. 2:02^4, 2:98.
CONNECTICUT LEAGUE RESULTS.
Holyoke. 4: Bridgeport. 1.
Springfield. 3; Northampton. L
New Ha\*>n. 4; New Britain. 3 00 In.)
GIANTS WIN THE FOURTH
Make Clean Sweep of Series
with the Boston Doves.
CRANDALL IS INVINCIBLE
Defeats Visitors for Second Time
and Duplicates Record of
Giving No Passes.
New York made it four straight with the
Boston Doves at the Polo Grounds ya*tsr
day afternoon, shutting out the visitors by
a score of I to 0 in the last same of the
series. Otis Crandalt was th*> wieid^r of
the whitewash brush, and did an expert
job. Although Otis won the first came for
the Giants, last Thursday. McGraw sent
him back to the box yesterday, and he
proved to be just as effective. The record
be made In the first same, of giving no
passes, was duplicated again, while he M
the visitors down with «ix scattered hits.
The gam» was short and fast. A small
crowd of 'fans" enjoyed the affair keenly.
as a preliminary to the crucial ?truKJf!"
which is at hand. Apparently there were
many regular attendant* at the Polo
Grounds who decided to tonga the treat
yesterday in anticipation of the series with
the Chicago Cubs, which begins this after
noon.
New York 90 far outclassed its opponents
that the game lacked a certain amount of
interest. The Doves only once got a man
as far as third base, when, in the third
inning. Collins and Bbean bunched a cou
ple of singles. But there were two out
when all this happened. Crandall tightened
up and struck out Sharp«. thereby retiring
th« visitors. It was their first and only
good chance to score. s
The Giant pitcher's support never wav
ered, and the nine, playing errorless ball,
srav<* a brilliant exhibition of fielding. A
lightning double play, in which Doyle.
Bridwell and Merkle participated, nipped
one of Bostons rallies in the bud In the
fourth inning. Crandall kept the visitors
popping flies to the outfield, nine put-outs
being made on the veldt. For the last four
innings the visitors practically retired in
order. Beck's double in the seventh being
the only hit which broke up the monoto
nous procession to the bench.
The Giants kept up the good work with
the stick. Snadcrrass and Murray doing the
most timely hitting, while Devlin. Doyle
and Crandall showed that they had forgot
ten nothing of the art of lining out the ball
to the unprotected spots. New York gave
Curtis a hot reception at the start, a pass
two doubles and a single scoring three runs
as a mere beginning. This was enough or
Curtis, and Burke succeeded him in the
second Inning. The latter was more ef
fective, although he was hit rather freely,
the Giants connecting for a total of nine
hits off both pitchers.
Devore was an easy out in the first inn- ■
Ing, but Doyle waited and beat his way i.O
first on four balls. Snodgrass unllmbercd
a. double to centre field which sent Larry •
ro third. Then Murray drove a smashing 1
double through short which scored both
Doyle and SBodgrasa. Bridwell forced out ;
Murray, but Al stole second cleanly ami
came home with the third run when Devlin
lined the ball to centre for two bases. ;
Merkle was hit by a pitched ball and trot- j
ted to first. The latter and Devlin tried j
to pull off a double steal, but Arthur was j
caught. Graham to Sweeney.
In the third inning Doyle rapped a wicked
single to right and took second on Snod- j
grass's sacrifice. Although Murray flied j
high to Beck, LAiry stole third. Brldweil
drew a pass and th 3 two runners attemptei j
another double steal. This time it was
more successful. Larry peering before Brld- j
we was caught in a run down.
The score follow? : (
NEW YORK ! BOSTON.
abrlbpoae! ahrllT 1 "**;
Devore. If . 40 1 3 OOfCollinß. rf.. 40 1 2 0 0
Doyle, 3b .3 22 1 1 01 Sheen. 2b. 40 1 5 3"
Snodfr'ss.<-f 311 00. Sharp-, lb. 401 «••
Murray, rf 401 2»0 Miller. 1f . . . 400 200
BrldweU/M 210 1 3 0 Abba'cbio.ai 4•> I - 40
Devlin, ."b. 30 1 I 20 B*ck. ■'.. .- . 801 3 0 0
M»rkl«, lb2o 110 oOf Graham, c.3 00 1 4«>
Myers C." 300 5 10, Sweeney, 3b S0 0 3 0 0
''ranaall p302 0 30 Curtis, p... OOfl *> 00
Burk». p.. 30 1 0 4 0
Totals- . .27 492710 0| Totals . 32 ofi24 13 0
New York 3 0 10 0 0 0 0 x-4
Beaton ©000©0©a 0-0
Two-bas* hits — Snodfrrasa. Marray. Devlin,
Beck. c'a.-rlfl'-e hit— Sno&rass. Stolen MM*
Doyle. Bridwell. r»vor». Left on baaes — Boston
B- New York. 4. rouble play— Doyle. Bridwell i
an<l Merkle. Struck out — By Crandall. 3. by ■
Furke 1. Bub's on balls— Off Curtis. 1: off
Purke. 2 Hi' by pitcher— By Curtis. I <M-rkle».
Passed hall— Graham. Hits— Off Curtis. 3 In I
Inning; off Burke. 6 in 7 Inninars. Time— l:3o.
— Johnstone an<l Ea^on. i
MUELLER IN GOOD FORM.
Buffalo, Aug. I.— Mueller twirled in good
shape for the Indians here to-day, and as
a result the Newark players had no diffi
culty In placing another game on the win
ning side, the score being 5 to L Gettman
helped the Newark team get two of their
runs by lacing out a home run in the third,
Bending in a man ahead of him. The home
players Just escaped a shut-out, their lone
tally being made in the ninth Inning. The
score follows:
NEWARK. j BUFFALO.
abrlbpoa* ab r 1 b a c
2lm'man.3b 00 1 OllPatta., M.. 400 3 20
Oanl«y rf . 21 0 2 1 0 "White, If . . . 412 3 0 0
Fchlaf.y 2b 801 1 20: Corcoran. SB 30 1 2 6 0
K>l!»v 'if.. 400 3 oOiHenllce. rt . 30 1 3 Oft
Gettman.lb 3215 lOjMcCabe. rf. 400 1 " <">
Louden, sa 21 0 3 2 Smith. 2b.. 400 1 5 0
M-3-«r cf 113 10 : Williams, IN 20 1 It 00
Heame. 0 30 2 T 0 0 Woods, c... 40 1 0 10
Mueller p. 200 2 3 0 r -r.lrh»ei.p 000 0 ftl
' V Jeesop. P ... 3000 11
T0ta15...27 552710 1 : Totals.... Sl 1■2714 ->
VswarW ..122000001^.
Buffalo .... 0 000000011
Two-base hit— Henline. Three- has* hits—
Williams. White. Home run Qattnan. Sac
rifice hits— Mueller. Henline. Stolen buaes — Cor
i coran Williams. Smith. First ba»e on error —
i Buffalo 1. Struck out— By Mueller. 2. by J<"»
i »o-> 1 ' Bases on — Off Mueller, 2; off Car
mlchael 3: off .T»s«op. 4. Double plays— Patt^e.
Smith an.i Williams (2); Myers. Schlafly and
H«*rn« Oanley and Louden. Hits — Off Car
mlchaef. 2ln 2 lnnln*rs. Left on baaia— Newark.
4- Buffalo. 0. Umpires — Halllßan and Hurst.
ROCHESTER, 5; JERSEY CITY. 2.
Rochester, Aug. The home players
took another game from the Jersey City
team to-day, winning by a score of 5 to
12, The locals made many errors, but had
' no difficulty In finding Sittln's curves when
| they wanted runs. The score follows:
ROCHESTER. | JERSEY CITT.
ahr lb po a «j abrlbp<> a «
■ Moelle- rf •♦ 2 » 3 0 1 Clements. If 40 1 1 00
Batch 'if- 2111 0 0 !Hannlfan.2l> 40 1 2 ft«
Toolev at 2 0 1 3 61 i Delnlnger.cf 40 <> 3 01
I Oaborne -t 4 0 I 1 O 0 Johnson, is A I<> 1 3 0
Ward. '.I' 412 2 2 0 Abstain, lb. BOOM 10
I \tt>Tn'n2f>4 0 3 -' 4 o'Eimon.l. 3b. 412 1 •><>
lso«ncer.lh <119 0 o|Hanford. rf. 3» 1 1 oi>
I B'air c 40 2 6 01Spaast a &. 300 5 00
i Ragan. p. 40 0 1 0 Oj3ltton7p. . . • 300 •> 4 0
Totals. -32 *« 13 27 12 3 Totals 31 2524 12
Roch»9t-r tISASOOIa r.
Jersey fity . 0 1 0 1 0 0 (• '• »>— -
Two-base hit — Hannlfan. Bacrlflce hits —
Bati-h 1 -1. Tooley i-i Abstein. Stolen baaae
Moelier i'JK Spencer (2>, J^pnhr. Wood, Al
p.rman. First base on errors — Jersey City.
12; Rochester. I. Struck out — By Blttoi 3; by
I i:..^-.n •'•. Rases on ball» — Off K'-(Car. 2.
■ I'ouhl.- plays — Alp»-rman and Sp^noer: John
i son Hannifnn ami Abstain Hit by pitched
: boll— By Ru«an. 1. Passed ball Bpaar. Left
on ba-j'-f— Jersey Ci«r. fl: Rochester, - I'm-
I p!r-;s — Murray and Kelly.
MONTREAL. 1: PROVIDENCE, 0.
M Montreal — K. H.E.
M ,,, t-. -jl 0 ! •) 0 llttl — ' - '
providence 0 <"> 000 00 0 — 0 .'• 3
BattartM — Burehefl anil KrlchetJ; Barbrrich
and Peterson. Umpires — Boyle u.n.l Byron.
GOOD DAY FOR AMERICANS.
Sundown Park. England, Auk I.— The
Holiday Two-year-old Stakes', of *«> sover
eign*, distance fh furlongs, was run here
to-day and won by 11. P. Whitney** Blue
(ilrl Wry. Fair Eileen was ateand and
Rupert third. Twelve horses started.
fan*. Auk. t. -Th« Prix Memoir nss run
nt TremWay to-day and was won by Frank
J. Gould's ItemeiKlade.
'Baseball Fight
in Three Leagues
NATIO.VAI. KBssMn GAMES TO-DAY.
(hicaxo at 'Srm York.
St. r 1.-.; . at Brooklyn ' two »»ro«).
litUbunr *.• Philadelphia.
Cincinnati at Bo»t«n.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
»w York, 4; B»»ton. 0.
Philadelphia. *: Brooklyn. 5.
NATIONAL 1.X.M.1 st.\>t>i><;.
W. i~ P.r.i W. 1., r.c.
ChU-ajto. •- o» 30 .««:i rhi)» 44 44 .500
New York. 52 36 .591 -*t. Louis.. 3f) S3 ♦-»
F*itt»bor|t 50 3« JS»1; Brooklyn. 35 .">4 .393
Cincinnati. 15 45 .300lBo»ton. . . 3:5 59 .353
AMERICAN' LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
New York fit Cleveland.
Philadelphia at Chicago.
Wa«hin*ton at St. lonU.
Boston at Detroit.
KESrT.T* OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
»w York. 4: Cleveland. 2.
Boston. 6: Detroit. 1.
< hica«o, 6, Philadelphia, t.
St. I.otii». 5: W»4i:Dlton. 4
AMERICAN I.EAGCK STANDING.
W. 1.. PC, w «<- pr
Phils 60 31 .fi.V> CleT^land. 41 4« .471
Hoot 0n... •"•<» 37 .«O1 W«*h'Ktoa •?* .V* .413
New York 54 37 .333 Chicago. . 36 3"> .39«
Detroit... .'>! ii .353 St. I-oui* 26 SI .199
EASTERN' 1.rA1.l R GAMES TO-DAY.
»mark at Buffalo.
Jersey City at Roch«-»t#>r.
Baltimore at Toronto.
Providence at Montreal.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
Newark. ">: Buffalo. 1.
Kor better. 5: Jersey City. 2.
Montreal. I: Providence. °
Toronto. 10: Baltimore, 3.
EASTERN' LEAGUE STANDING.
m. li re w. U T.C.
Newark... 60 .■?» .«1? BnfTaln . . 43 3? .433
Rochester. 53 ">» .5» I Providence 41 SS .441
Toronto... 51 1.1 .MS Montreal .. 3* 33 .41»
Baltimore 51 43 .531 1 Jersey City 4« 37 .41-
PHILLIES BEAT SUPERBAS
Play Another Extra Inning Game,
but Brooklyn Loses.
Brooklyn lost strain to Philadelphia at
"Washington Park yesterday afternoon by
a score of 8 to 5. The Superbas made the.
"slowtown" ball tossan work fourteen Inn
ings on Saturday to win. and yesterday
the game went eleven innings. Rucker
started in to do the twirling for the home
team, but he was no great puzzle to the
Philadelphlans, and after he had been
touched up for six hits in a little more
than four innings Dahlen pent Daaajni In
to relieve him. but the latter was no Im
provement. Three slashing «ingle« and a
solid drive for two bags tell the Eton* of
the visitors' stick work in the eleventh
Inning, when they batted out three runs
and the victory.
Sehettler twirled the entire gam? for
Philadelphia and was hard hit throughout.
It was an old-fashioned slugging match.
Philadelphia got fourteen hits, including
thre«> doubles, a triple and a home run— in
all. a total of twenty-two bases. Tin Su-
P«=r^a.'» hit safely eleven times for seven
teen bases. Doolin had a i?reat day at
bat. Out of five times up he got a single,
a two-basser and a home run. Dosai and
T. Smith each got three hits out of five
times at bat. one of Doom 5 being a two
base drive.
The score follow*
PHILADELPHIA. i BROOKI.TX
abr lt> p«> * • abr 13 P° a *
Titus, rf . « ! 2 1 Ollßurch. of. •* 1 1 * 09
Eates, cf. 5 0 0 3 0 1 Daub-sri. Ib »> 1 '- * "'•
Grant. 3b 0 I 2 • •• Wheat. If . . •> 0 0 * 11
Map-, If- 41 1 » OO.Hamnsdft »• - ■ *'*
Walsh. 2b 3 O 1 S lo' Oalton. rf. 4<> 2 « ••
B\«srl»l<i. lb 5 1 1 13 01: McE!Vn.3b 5 1 1 t 11
Doolan. Ati 3 I «1 Smith, 5.«.. ■« 2 I ♦•
Doota c. .10 3 9 SO Erwtn. c. " 1 1 •> --
Bhettler. p 51 • »(0 RadMr. p. 10 • * 10
;r<»*sau. p. I 1 0 <* -°
|»DavWscn. 10 0 o «0
Totals. .43 11433 IB + Total.-.. -42 51133 17 I
•Battof} tnr D»«s3ii in the ninth lar.tn?-
Philadelphia.. 020rtl2«OrtO •>-*
Brooklyn »1»»»»1»»« 0- 5
I>rft en basftji — PMlaaelphla, 7; Brrjoklm. '•"'
Twn li— ii hits— Tltuf. BnaaOeU Orast. Danbart
McElveen. ThrM«-Ni3* hit — Walsh. Home -."
rv»>lan. ?a.--riflee hits— Dalton. Dessau, wfceat.
Xfelton. First bewe on error*— Pi«aMjn. I
Dmibl<» play— Pmlth, Hurr.niel and ÜBMt
Ru?«-s on balls— Oft Rucker. 1: ">" I>wsau. 4;
off *hettl*r. 2. Struck out— Ry Rurkcr. 1. by
IVssan 3: *» BhetthW, »- Hit-— Rurk*r. R
In four lnnlnar* (non» out In HIM. Umpires —
Rlgier and Em»li> Time— 2:19
ATHLETICS LOSE ANOTHER
White Sox Drive Coombs from
Box in Second Inning .
Chicago. Aug. I.— The White Sox knocked
Coombs out of the box in two Innings to
day, winning the first game of the> series
from the Athletics by a score of 6 to 1.
White, for the home team, pitched a steady
game all the way. allowing aavaa. hits.
President Comlskey of the Sox to-day
bought Meloan. .in outfielder, from the
Springfield -Thr*e I" league Club for
$4.ort>.
The score follows
CHICAGO. ! PHILADELPHIA.
abrlbt* % »' «brlba» a«
Zeidflr. » 412 •- 20: Lord. It. 401 I •■
Parent ct . 30 1 0 Ol«lr«n«. ef. «'M 4 ••
K>lly 'rf 40" : o,Collins., Collins. 2b.. 40 2 3 *0
Dmwfa'ty.if 22 1 I 0 o.E«ker. ■».. 400 i 2 2
Tarn hi!!. ln 40 119 OO Davis lb. .1 Ol « I•>
Purtell 3b 212 I 4 0 Murphy, rf. 400 ■ OO
B-kburne.M 40 1 1 SO; Barry, ss... ••■ 0 •«
Sullivan elli 1 20iLapp. c 000 3 20
White r 31 •> <> 3 o:ThomM. c. 312 » 2O
Mn ' ' V |Coomb». p.. 000 O OO
- -. sc-rt. p. . . 10') ■> ■•>
(•Mclnn's... 100 • 0.)
I Atkins, p.. .> ,-v .) 0 10
Totals. . »•»»»• Totals 31 1~24 12 2
•Batted for Dysert <n seventh inniri*.
Ch!ra*TJ ■> * '> 0 I " n 1 ■— «
Phlladolphla ...••••« • • O O-l
Two-baa* hits— Thomas. 2. Thr»e-iA«e hits —
•=eider Lord. Hits — Off Coomb«. 5 In - '•""'•'"•*».
off Dyicert 2 in 4 Innings: off Atkir..*. - In 2
innings. Stolen bases — Collins, Dougherty
Double plays— White to Zf.ii«r to TannehtU;
Collins to Barry to Davis: Davi» to Thonu*.
I^eft on bases — riilcairo. ♦• Philadelphia. .1.
First baa* on balls — Off Coombs. 1; oil L'yuerr.
3- off Atkins. I; off White. 1. First ba*« m
mm a Chicago, 2. Struck out— By whit»
iCnomNii; by Atk'.ns K»i:>->. by Coombs. 2
(Tannehill. Blackburn«>; by Dys^rt (Kelly>.
Passed ball — Lapp- IW pitch— Dygert. Time^ —
1:50. Umpire — Perrln*.
ST. LOUIS. 5; WASHINGTON. 4.
St. Louis. Aug. I.— St. I>oui«« won the first
game of the series with Washington to-day
hy a score of 5 to 4. Rube Waddell pitched
for the Browns for the first time In a
month, during which he i.«-- bjaca under
mapcnslaa. Walker was hit hard In the
sixth innirg and Reislinur finished the frame.
The score follows:
ST LOUIS. i WASHINTJTON.
abrlbpoae abrlbpoa*
RtOBC If .4 00 I " " ?rhaefer. rf I•' 1 " " "
Han mil 3b 400 2 "• " RUUfer. Ch. 421 1 •• »
Wallace as 320 4 5 0 Lattvatt, lb. 4 I 1 IT. 0 0
s , wr , n ; lh 411 « 00: Elberfeld. 3b 403 1 3 1
SehWxer rf 211 I I" McßrMe. - 3 I 0 1 3 1
Hoffman \f ; .v.i .". » »' Conroy. 1f..30l 1 •' _•
"Si".' » .4 1 1 -I OOO^ler. rf . 3«1 300
Stephen, r J«2 S 2" -'-■ c... 4Ot 3 3 1
WatLJell p3OO t» 10. Walker, p.. -"' O 1O
I^ike. P--- ...i i) 0 0 0 R*l»;tr,* p. I•' «> I I.>
Totals .305327130; Totals 3t4J>2»123
Si I»ula • • •'■.•■■••• '^ — *
vrk«hlncton o i i .» v •► » 2 o— *
Two-base ■«•%■■'• Schwritser. Thr-"
>,.i*r» htt— " i > art! - i hlt.x — Hoffnuw.
Oerslt-r Paftirlce rtv_>rhweltt-r. Pa.wi!
ball— St-eet. Hit by plti'hM K-»K -Bv Wat!
<IH! (Conroy). ' '*•"' on hulls — OOE WTaddrfl,
"• off Wai Seer. ". i«trui-K out — By t.nk.\ 1:
b'-- Walker. 1: »>y Hei*lms. I Hits — '*"
talker 4 In 5 1-3 innhiKs; off tllmt. I In
2 2-:» Innlnße: ->ff Wadd'll. 0 in - li-.nlnics
"none out In ninth v: oft Lake. n..m- m I tnn-
Ins. l-eft on bases — St. l.ouis. ."; Washington.
i Tin* — 1:»2. I'mplrt-s — Dlneen an.i Kv»n«.
THE TURF.
RAGING TO-DAY
EMPIRE CITY TRACK
%nd Every Week ■■••. In'il \ii(uM 3.
Pt*ol*l trains leav- Grand Central t Harlem Ptv.i
for Ml. V .-m.M. I2:t<t. II «* 1:11. I:3* T*. M.
a i... local trains 12:39 1238 i 3* £3 P. M
Train* »top *' i.'Mh St. M mtn. ■*•• All "I."
rc^ila toan«ct *Ut» trollejs direct to track.
YANKEES FAST ON BASES
Defeat Cleveland in First Game
by Brilliant Running.
JIMMY AUSTIN STEALS HOME
New York Makes Only Four Hit 3,
but Wins Contest br Clever
Head Work.
Cleveland. A:i=r. I.— ThA Yankee* beyia
the series with their Western teams ai:
ppidously to-day, defeating Cleveland by
a score of 4 fo 2. ?ta!'inKVs men played"*
lightning frame in the f>lrl and ran 'viV. or*
the basest St<»alinsr second -was •-» easiest
thlnsr they di.J and pilfering third seemed
to be no srr»at undertaking. Austin went
so far as to -'"a; honr*. Easterly found
it aimost Impossible to hold th» Yankees on
the ba3es.
Jnst a<» ♦-» New Yorkers took -« *• 1
for practic- "Bl? Jim** '."i — llmp^J t»
their bench, -:o!^lv fcllow»<l by Hal Cha«*.
Both »-» rJ . ... the New Tork Central *r«'t
la*t nl?ht and both van lucky to »seas«
with a shaking up. Vsasjjtal sustaineil %
wrench-ri leu at ,cj Bad a* was not ssjl
cusly Injured.
Russell Ford was S^lllnsrs's 9»tect!on fos»
the box work, and trio big fellow won hi*
frame, although rjo-jneied haruer than either
of the ton Cleveland twlrlers. He i*»pt th«
hits well scattered, except -i th» sevi^at^
inninsr. when three Bo'.ld drives, rn^tadtasj
a double by Lajoie. netted two rung. H*
rcceive>i won-iwf ■.: support. Austin anr*
Daniels maxinff brilliant catches.
The vi3itors had a. light day at th» ba«
and they wens credited with 0-17 four hit-«
"Birdie" <>»» kept up his good work to
day by drivln? out two of them.
The Yankees jot off with a jtorxi lead i.-»
the first session. Daniels opened th© rim*
by beatins: out an Infield hit. He stole sec
ond without delay, and when Hernphlll was)
called out on strikes the •-—-.- Bncknell
piayer slid into third safely. Kntg^it wa»
hit by a pitched ball, and quickly follow<wi
'.-. Daniel's footsteps by stealing to ths>
midway station. "Birdie" Cr#« came alor?
with his usual timely hit ami walloped on%
over ■bWBJbTs head for two sacks, driving
in Daniel and Knight. Bs went to third on
Gardner's out, but Roach was called ousj
on strikes.
Ford struck the mighty Lajoi- out In
the second inning. With two out In th-*
fourth. Roach got a pass and stole second,
with ease. He scored when Austin »
grounder took a bad bound and west for
a sir.< I
In the seventh irnin;? Roach struck out.
but Austin dropped a safe one into short
right and stole 3ecorid. Mitchell's out ad
vanced him to third, and then he astounded^
the crowd by stealing home. Cleveland
went after Ford hard in this frame. Wit*
one out. Turner singled and Lajoi* lobbied.
Easterly fouled to Austin, bat Stovall
cleaned up with a single. N '** struck out.
The score follows:
.NEW YORK I CLEVELAND
abrIbpo»* abrlbpo a *
Daniels. '+■-- 0. 0 0- Rath. 3b... *"'! I „ »
HemphltLrr 4•> •> ! •«• Granny. If.. *0S - ••
Knight. lb 31•>7 ■> 1 'T-.i— .«•. m... 311• • »
Cree cf . . . 302 2 •« L-iJot«- ». .♦ : l 4 1 *
Gardner. 2b 40 O 4 46 Easterly. t. «'»•> «i -«
Roach. ... 310 4 •)■» raQ I" 30 213 •«
lawS 3b. 311 3 4^Xnei rf... ••« 0 » •>
Mltch"sl.c SOS « 2" ham.cf 30 1 1 ■ '»
. -■ p -00 0 :0:: 0: fjiisai p2OO ■ <% <»
iW.Mltci«tl.p 000 • ■ ■
y j-BeniU ... I ••> o^o •»
Totals...^) 442712 Oj TotoU 31 2927 1* 1
•Ha-*. Tor KasBSBSi in «ighth JJnßas,
ibm t-v, .. a • • i • • i • •*-*
CMaaiaas ....... «► 0000020 o— ■-*
T-an-ba'V hit— l-aJc!-. ""-»«- Three-base Mr —
.•-*«> 9tol<m bases— Ljjol*. Daai«l« t2>. AoaOa
.-.'• Knlatll Roach. Double -la>»— Auawa. Gard
- .- nr-i Kniffht »2>, Eastwl/ art Lajoie. HIM—
Off . «Oar. 4in 4 anlna* .- t.-»t ba*» en teO;
. —or -:*.:-,,- 2- oil Ford. 1- Hit St pitched
ball— By X ,^,-r-- I (Knight... by »-'7" el . - ,'
-„ .. aStraek o-at-3y Ksmor 4: br Mttcheir.
1- by Ferrt. <; ---.■ base on error*— Ha 1 " Ta«fc.
l' Left on baaes—O lev-land, »: >*e» T«rrk. 3.
-r tTE , t 44. fnr»r««— Keiin and Oansouy.
RED SOX HUMBLE TIGERS
Karg'er Holds Detroit to Four
Hits, While Muffin Is Wild.
Detroit. Aus. 1.-Mallia was -wild and
rjoorly supported to-day and Boston too*
the first srarae of the series by a «-'or« of
ii to 1. The homo team got all Its bits lrt
the sixth inning, when it Sllad the base«
with nobody out. Karyer -readied down
and retired the sid*> »wJI only one run.
The sears tjß -- 1 -
BOSTON . DETROIT.
abrlbpoa*. sbrl»a»«sj
H^per. rf 3 1 2 2 1 <>: D Jor^s. If 4^ 1 x 0«
'^^.^ - ♦ ' 2 2 '> 0 Bash. •« *••>*»•*
UaSar^i 21 1 1 ••'I Na- »»•• « »•
ra-ri»=.<- 3 1 0 Z 0 0 staaag-, c. 211 * 4»
■SI pSI 1 • 2A2 A "35 i *—••■»
Totals. .30 10 27 13 0! Trials 29 t427 12 «
- - - » • 1 • 1 • • » V-4J
Thr->»»' hM-Wltw Si-- '-♦ hit — ■
WafSW. Sacri2c« Kara»r f** I"****1 "****
— Hoorer Speaker. Carries.-. (3). Stahl
!! r-üblr -üble P'plav-W.*n-r.P 'plav-W.*n-r. .Taring =i- ar|4
loardivr: Hooper and Carrlran: Crawfbrf .r^l
T. Jon-- Left on •• "'■■■j 5: I>« Jt. 9"
- ,- . --- .- B..jrr-n. I H't br pjtcrh*^- B*«
N< - ,„• r sitmji sat- B '••*«" ri .
: v . bm -a t. • mi i iii«
land 6'Loushlin. '" -\
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION RESULTS.
Kansas City. 6: Toledo. :
Columbus. 2: Milwaukee, 1
Minneapolis. '.'- Loula»il i I.
Indianapolis. 3: St- Paul. 3 (12 'nj
For other «port* •*►• ninth D«»".
WHERE TO DINE
TR.»VEXLERa* Cf>^
\ntor Court. 31 West 34th St.
Telephon* 2472 Murr»r Hi!l.
Ale. Ala Carts. Tm Table ITSot« Dta.
1.. LuncJx-
CAFE BOULEVARD
Second at". an<S T»sth 3tr««t.
NEW ADDiTloil- cour« of ' coa«trrj«loa.
Oyen Air Ptning. Jqno to September.
CAVANAGH-S ™££ V9£Z
•,A ■»;■) Wml -•"•■J *« BANQI'XT BOOM.
Shellfish a *.r>*rimltT.
n 1 I»*L.,» < h'B* * Re«taur»nt. Ale. ?* »
Port flrinUr Mr.tt Sf« Et>. -Tcl-grara.-*
fteratd Square Held ' ■-. •'
&Z&SLJ MDBEm .-.-.■
"AUTOMOBILE TOURS
Krorn New Tort (iP.ustratfdi. ••«•■
rvau'iful «!rt^e« from town recommend ed.
Trmilllcr*' Col. A^tor Ourt. 2O W»« 34th St.
i r»* eu T^p hore 2 .": Murray Hill.
BnOTflU * New KnKlamt Re:..-«rt«. Boat r-aeh«<t
DJalUn Metropolitan l.ln- TurMne St»-1 *.
Jt T»Je * Harvanl. ?\>id<»r». ht:». A tick^ta ofT^.
THE GRAND HOTEL
t':il-l>ill >lonr[.iiir«. IK;limwint, V T.
On ~St»t" Ri»ad": the c*ntre of Motorlns l"«
B'-ip'.r* State.
Altitude, n\ er 2.0O«» ft. t>n I'lMv ,» Pel. R^.
■ nnf"y IfJ-JI Ft Wa.ihn Are. * ' 9 * fV> .St.
MUUbI IH™On Hutlwon. Alg. Pechar Broa.
B"CfHICirYc~TiIM «ireen'» Ftrrns. Conn. 42 tn.
itu.iOlUl >*'" ton L. I. Sound >. N'«»mYt.
FIR RflCXflWfl I ARMS, Cui«tn« >rancai»^.
GTenwood-KaagariT^,. Tn y^l* > Sr& : , t
Hotel Lorraine Kduemere, 1^ J. Musis.
IfOtel LOrnHflß A U rart^ C.P.n»mta«.
LOHS BEACH CASINO. c,,!^
BIUCMUII I Nest to *-'•.»•• CO\T.X
nAICWnaLL Home of Ent-. nunt.
CTa\llf*U*C '"»'» i«i%n.r Op«n »H ?*mt.
dlflUOn 9 High clam *-•» Ale »*?»
POMMERY ,
Tfce Standard for Champagne Quality i
5

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