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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 15, 1910, Image 8

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Professional League Baseball
COMMENT ON SPORTS
Racegoers Looking to Future
with More Hope.
TURF RIVALS DOWN TO MEET
News and Views on Live Topics
of the Day. Both Amateur
and Professional.
General depression among racing men
- •„ the cancellation of the fall meetings
In the metropolitan district has plvcn way
to a foell»S of more or less optimism con
ermine the future of the sport in this state.
■Nobody, of oourae, not even those most
i'losely concerned in the conduct and frov
ernment of the sport, can -peak Of the
plane for next year. All depends upon
what construction the courts place upon the
law against beokmakin?: "with or without
writing"* and upon the directors* liability
measure, which makes owners of the vari
ous raclns associations criminally responsi
ve for any EamhHnpr on their premises.
This will come, it is thought, in the action
to be instituted by the minority stockhold
ers of the sresnsheseer Uacinsr Association
against the directors for the failure to con
duct ■ regular fall inn lam. This action
be'ceneral enough to settle all ques
tions at issue, and in all probability it will
b*- carried to the highest courts, so that
the rictus of those who conduct race meet
lr-- may be settled for all time.
When :he A^new-Hart law aca: Bl or
csnized bookmalcteg was passed, in "li***.
■many Hrr»>sts were made for one reason or
another, but not more than one or two
ever ram*- to trial, and do seneral test
cam which involved all questions ever
ml through the courts. Repetition of this
procedure was feared under the new laws
which v-<-> into effect on September l. so that
counsel the Jockey Club and the vari
ous racing associations advised against
■pea a way to what many horsemen con
sider persecution, with ■ chance of not
Stettin;: a Can* test case through the courts.
' talked with a number of leading owners
and breeders at Saratoga .Springs on Sat
urday, where I had the pleasure and satis
faction of seeing a day's sport that was far
above the average and that emphasized the
vatec of the thoro;i~:ibr«E-d strain for cav
alry remounts and showed the growing
interest in racing from ■ purely sporting
Ftsr.dpoir-.:. I found that these owners
find ... whilr more or less dishcart
rnrd. were in no v.ay luraged. and some
#>v«?:i -.!.-•• -■ far as to predict that the
future of racine and breeding promised bet
ter than at an>- . ..... three years. It will
fee necessary to build once more, but the
foundaTion. if - ,-i. will be ny a substantial
zrid endurinc: basis.
In advertisinz thf ' ■- «f som* 1 of Its
e-rly stakes for next year th» a tnea '
Etacins: Association unti Ibuted to th» feel
:r.=; that is _■->•- that racing is far from '
«3?a«3. ■--.--. Indication was bad in
the reasonably strons - and for well br*>d
}*i,ilin?s. JX. T. Wilson, jr.. has invested
heavily, amons- others, and John E. Mad
den, who paid JOX' for a half brother to
Bin*- <;irl on Thursday, showed his confi
dence in th* 1 future of the sport by saying
"I do not, know anything more than any
r«ody cisc, but ■ purpose ■•'• continue br^d
in^r on the same *rg* -■-'• ac in the> past.
us ' hay» confidence that this country will
follow xhf lead of : gland, Germany,
France. Canada and oth<=r countries by r^aJ
lzin~ in due tim<> the importance of thor
oughbred strain for something more than
racine j.n:rpos*s." When ask^d why h» was?
Knins so- many of his yearlings. Mr. Mad
<l*-n r^pli^l; "1 am a breeder, and conse
quently illy horses are always in the mar
■«-:-: Partner than th^t. ' was taught when
h boy that It was l«ett€-r to sell and repent
than ... and repent. lam in the market,
however, at all tim^s for pood horses, and.
further than that, I shall continue to race a
ftiidll stable."
Fitz Herbert xwi Qlatnbala hay« two
-■-•-_- in common before the
ni^etirg~comes to »n end at Saratoga
Springs- B<>th are eligible for x <- M- r
charts and «'itizens' Handicap, at one
mile ... three-sixteenths.. «m Saturday,
while rnnh also have "been ■ uned for t.he
Sar.-ucia cup. of CAW and a trophy valued
it SZV'. The latter race Is at one mil* and
»-ix furlonc. 1 -". .■ weight for age. and will be
iuu on -,• vi ■,':-'. August ■•; Sonic race>
_.-.■..... Olair.baia has improved
enough i.. ).<- :. worthy rival to th« .--' -ii
v.»n of SthVlbert. and tli*> Saratoga <"up
>.i.<-ii)i,- provide the test if both go to the
post. Fits Herbert has beaten Qlambata
four or five times, •nd there is little reason
lo doubt th;U he will do it again in a truly
run rare. Olambsla is a grood horse, with
i teen of five straight victories behind
him which have been remarkably impres
sive l'ut I'itz Herbert at !;is !>e.-t is one of
the -..•■■ ■-.■- ever bred and raced in
thip country.
Everything points to ■ continuation at
Saratoga Springs 'his week of the same
liich quality of racing that has marked
th« opening days of the midsummer meet
inc up the stat.". <"h:.?f ■■..-■ centres m
the runn"ng of the rich Hopeful Stakes, at
rix furlongs, on Saturday, for which fiti
nine youngsters are still eligible. Twelve
starters, if not more, are almost sure to go
t<> the }•".-!. and with this number the
Etakcs will have a cross value of 130.008.
a prise which will so far toward paying
the expenses forllhe reason of the owner
lucky enough to win ft. The probable
Martyrs include 11. T. Wilson, .r .>. Nau
i-hon. winner of the United State? Hotel
Stakes on Wednesday; August Bolmont's
Footprint, P. R. Hitchcock's Blackfoot.
J. H. Kcene'* Iron Mask and Bweepaway,
which made ii Ii a favorabl*- impression In
Ikt first *=;art. a few days ■( ; S. C- Hll
dittli'f- Novelty. Thomas Monahan's Tex
til-". whii-h has shown class and quality by
twlc* defeating Sexnproius at the current
meeting' even though h< .i.i a pull in the
weiffiitP. and Jolm Sanford Baton and
Van B»i. suns of the one-time good horse
Chuc'anuiwla.
A j'car ago Rocky O'Brien furnished a.
■funning mr;>ris<» in the Hopeful Stakes by
£< Jeating a hirong • Bid including James K.
K»-<-ti'- " Ptolority winner. Sweep. The son
of M"«idl« i has not lived up to the prom
tor of that race, due in part to the fact
that h«- ba developed an •-■ I disposition.
As SeniproUta i« : ■■■ eligible this year, the
rich pr!7.«* atij»<-a»* ■■. ii- between Xanshon,
■;. >. ■ . . ;>nd I tor* ilabK. The last named
liB»> l»«-«'ti <*»« fully j«»iii'»-»l for this race hy
Jimmy Howe, ■ ■.:•> he victory would go
fur toward placing Jamea I: Keen* at the
brad oT tha list of Winning owners for the
fofirtii \»-a.j" it i itucceufon. Other fixtures
this v.»-<-'< iti«-!n«J«- tii«- i and Union Hotel
HtakctC ..■ fiiOGG, on Wednesday, la which
• •;■:» N'aathon »<n<! Footprint may
t< • their public trl«i» for the Hopeful; the
Sjiiiiav.a;-". of J..,'jim. for two-year-Old lij
.•-.•-."• -• .-..■■ wM<-h fitvrepaway, mm
«••' Mr. Keen***; I'uturhy candidates* may
nit-et the Newcastle Stable'i Bwsht: and
IV. ii. ':.■.-• Hound 2 li»j: World, which
nr+ ra.n"ktd .— ilm bctt two-year-old 1;l-
Ut of in- acaoon. among other*, and the
laiann Handi-ai>. <>f •••<. ■< mil- mile
and a furlong, in which Dalmatian. the
three-year-bid chkmplon; The Turk, Hager.
t'.f Fort £ri«- Detl.y winner, and Prince
lmpc'lal are likely to measure strides*.
Tb« ''Hums play<?d • .-■ about at veil
;,-t «eek apdiiist sit. Louis ami Cincinnati
ftfi'tbey <ild the. •'<■-• before as-ainst the
Cube. NaturolJr. ■..-■- iC£Ult£. for tht Car
duals and thr. Hods, wore not pleasant.
Grittith's men played some excellent ball
themselves., their poorest showing, curious
ly enough, being in the one game of the
scries that they won. They were not
sptedv enough, however, to stop the flying
Giants. If Now York can keep up that
sort of work against Ptttsburg there may
still be hope. Chicago had more trouble
with the elements in the week just past
than the Giants, and dropped back a bit,
but there was little change in 'he relative
standing of the teams.
it would he unreasonable to expect a
team thai !s made up of hs many young
players «s the Yankees not to slump once
in a while. LMsappointing as the present
Western trip has been, and disastrous in
a way. it should not lead the partisans of
Btalttngs'a organization to lose faith in its
ability to finish well op ir. the race. It is
h;;rd to see how the Athletics can be kepi
from capturing the pennant, but there is
s;iil nrcsp+M'T of a. mighty struggle for sec
ond honors, with three teams lighting it
out unti! the very ond of the season. The
ees have been handicapped by injuries
t.^ playera and by the singular illness of
a beat us I llness to the nine in the
last few weeks has been very small. He
and Btaifffgw are undoubtedly right in de
ciding that it is l.ettei for him to ie
oovei his health fully before attempting
tr- return to t!ie game. Sweeney is back.
• and Ford st-rved to check the vie
, ~ , areer of the White Sox. who are
undergoing at present the period of le
luvenatkia began by New York and Boston
iast > car and the year before. The Boston
team, like the Yankees, has slumped badly
or. the present trip, but that will not last
l. :ic. in al! probability.
Maurice E. M'l^u<xh'in. winning the
classic tournament of the Meadow Club
at Southampton, proved his class again, to
the. complete satisfaction of the Eastern
critics, who arc watching the lawn tennis
career of the young Californian with so
much interest. Every match he plays on
the turf counts in the improvement of
this player, to whom turf was a novelty
as recently as last year, and the impres
sion grows stronger day by day that he
will be the challenger of William A. learned
for the national title. Play in the national
tournament begins at Newport to-day,
with an entry list that represents better
than In several years the class of the
game In this country. I cannot recall at
the moment, from a look through the draw,
a single notable name that is not present.
It must be a matter of regret to Ameri
cans that we had no crew good enough to
keep the principal race In the national re
gatta on the Potomac from being a duel be
tween two Canadian crews. Rowing is left
too much to the colleges in this country.
Our senior oarsmen do not keen up the good
work that i- done on the Thames and the
Hudson. Purely it Is time we looked to our
laurels in that respect.
The noble performance of Uhlan in trot
tins a mile hi 1:38% witnout a wind shield
and the other artificial aids that marked
the epidemic of new harness records some
years ago will not soon be forgotten. The
breed Is still being Improved, and the de
velopment of a horse like Uhlan in these
days is something to talk and think of.
HERBERT.
NOTES OF THE GOLF LINKS
J. H. Reynolds. Jr., Qualifies in
Match Play for Governors' Cup.
Ei^ht cards were returned in a prelim
inary round for the governors' cup yester
day at the Oakland Golf Club. J. H. Rey
nolds, jr.. qualifying for the match play.
i . •■. >-ii p.-ott during the week gained three
! points in the president's cup contest by the
■card of X IS SB. Yesterday's cards follow:
Gross.!' Net.
.i H. Reynold* ir...V .*2 ' 14 '68
<;a.r-in«>r \V. Whit* . . 7* <> 78
T. £. Rum ell Sfl 1° ~ r '
H. ,• Woodruff '. P3 15 *"
J. .t. Have?i ** -"' £l'
Theodore OasFab^r .S 7 •'• |3
Cyril Ecott w 1 J «5
H. r. Bog-rt . . 86 '" 86
Things happened suddenly to th«» record
of th nine-hole course of the Saegkill Golf
I <!'ib. at Yonkers. last week, for it was
| broken twice by the same man. On Thurs
day <'. H. Arent. winner of the low score
! medal in the recent Invitation tournament
at Ardslev. turned in a card of 34, and on
: Saturday morning he did the journey in 33.
! Par for the course Is ."T7. The cards fol
jlow:
<•. H. A.r< • •
" » » i r. ." :. 4 " — "4
34 4444442 ".^
Th»r» Was a caddies' tournament at Saee
kill last week that provided a good deal of
*>nt«-rt^inment for the members. as well
as for thr youthful participant*. Tommy
and Pete Harmon, s«np of th« cr?enS
! i,oc ; ,or. ased respectively thirteen and
| ellveni led the tleM of forty-live in the
! qualifying round, and finally met in the
championship match. at thirty-six holes,
ijv. Saturday. Tommy Harmon set out to
1 pi-,* his younger brother a real «, a Hoping.
and succeeded so well that h» was 9 up
' at the end of the morning round, for which
he turned in the splendid card of 80. He
won In the end by W up and ? to play.
PASTIME A. C. GAMES.
Keen competition marked 'he regular
monthly games of the Pastime Athletic
Club, held yesterday afternoon hi Pastime
Oval. !*"'th Btret and First avenue. The
games drew forth the full membership of
the club, either as spectators m a- com
petitors. lyeroy norland, the national 389
yard indoor champion, gained an easy vic
tory in the furlong low hurdle race, the
national title holder defeating .Joe Doland.
to whom he gave an eleven-yard allow
ance, in M seconds.
The summaries follow:
100-yard dash (handicap) Ron by W. Farley
(21 if i>. F. <' Ceutacti 16 feet), aecond; F.
entuvefa (C fct-t). third. Time, 0:103-5.
I^.N^ ■ ar.j <lasl> (handicap*— \\ on by R. W. Rob
prtson <!•» yards): <> K. Ehrhardt (12 yards).
: second: W. Siade (4 yards), third. Tim--. <<—i l-S.
UOO-vard ran iiiaiui:.-a),i — Won by Joe Dolan
i^ yard«>: H. W. Stevenson (lti yards), second;
1 I". J. Planck <"~"» yards», third. Time, 1:13 2-5. I
2M-y»rd low -i.*-- (handicap) — Won by J.e
i..v B. l)or!aiul (scratch): Joe !>>lan (11 yards),
second: G Wa;«li (IS v.-iris. third. Time. «i -S. .
Oa*--inil« ru;i (handicap) — Won by Krank IJren
nan ((cratch): •'■ Kcblelfer •*•' yards), second;
Harry Jefnctn so yards), third. Time. 4:44 1-5
Puttins l"-r<>und «hoi (handicap) Won by E.
Efthiniioa (2 '■■■'. with ■ put of 4.! (-. t : w. J.
DrtSEen ,7 {<*!?). with a j>ut of 4S feet 11 inches,
fcet-oni; II Peterson (6 feet), with a put of 4.S
!. . ■ 10 inches, third.
T. • monthly npem^era games of the ,
Morris Athletic Association were held yes- |
tetday morning at Pelham Boy Park. All |
the events were marked by keen competi
tion. The feature event, was the two-mile
run. which was worn by AI Kmden, a for- i
mer De Witt Clinton High School 'cross
country star. A sensational tight for sec
ond honors tool place between S, Rosen*
baum, the scratch man. and X ran F.
Hearns. '
H. Aitmaa carried off ■■•>>■ premier point
laurels yesterday morning In the monthly
members' games of the National Athletic
Club, held at the Public Schools" Athletic
Leaarue Field, in Brooklyn. The versatile
athlete took the honors In the century
sprint and the quarter-mile dash, and capt
v •" second place in the running broad
jump, tallying thirteen points, In the 10)
yard dash be started from the one-yard
ii. ark. and defeated J. Carney by inches.
Many oi" tlie [alien ■■.•■. clubs had
their athletes competing •;»-;,.. morning
in the open games o! the Harlem Lyceum,
which wore held at Jefferson Park Ath-
Ifctlc I'ieid. The games were open only to
athletes oi Harlem. After keen competi
tion the representatives of the Harlem
Lyceum annexed the point laurels, the Har
lemites tallying a total of twenty-one. Th«
Mott Hiiven Athletic Club athletes scored
thirte.'n for second place, while the Anchor
Athletic Club contingent | & i, lir ,i honor*
v Uh ten to its credit. , :.:„'■:
XEVT-TORK DAILY TRIBUNE, IMONDAY, SA^ftT^f 15, 1910:
Games
"SHEP'IEAKSM TENTH
Annexes Three More Records to
Collection of Seven.
AHEARNE ALSO IN FOR
Four World" s Records Broken in
Irish Volunteers Games at
Celtic Park.
tfolvin w. Sheppard. the world's great
est runner, again demonstrated that he de
serves the appellation of "Peerless Mcl,"
when he continued on his record breaking
performances yesterday at the pames of
the Irish Volunteers, hold at Celtic Park,
and annexed three more world's record?
to his long string. The wonderful Winged
Fist athlete, who since two months ago
has startled the athletic world by smash
in?: until yesterday seven of the records
that withstood the test of the ablest ath
letes for many years, started in the >'."' l -
yard special scratch race, and not only
succeeded In bettering the world's mark
for this distance, but also annexed the in
termediate marks for the 600 and 559
yards. Besides these three new running
records l>an Ahearne. the crack jumper of
the Irish -American Athletic Club, smashed
to smithereens the old mark tor the run
ning hop. step and jump, bettering the
figures of Dan Shanahan, of Ireland, by
1 foot 2% Inches,
Only three starters toed their marks for
the special nice. Besides Sheppard, lanky
Jim Rosenberger, the Winged Fist cham
pion sprinter, and Henry Scnaff answered
th<? call of the clerk. At the crack of the
pistol Rosenberger leaped to the front, to
act h* pacemaker for "Peerless Mel." He
set out at a rapid pace, and soon bad
Sheppard coins al top notch speed.
ScbafE, vt,o iried to ding m the heels of
his rivals, found the pace so difficult to
follow thai he was forced to drop out of
the race.
Sheppard could not have asked for a
better pacemaker . than bis lanky Green
point rlubmatt*. .Jim carried Mcl along at
such a heart-breaking speed that it was
apparent to all who witnessed the race
that Sheppard would surely add more
laurels to his record string Rosenberger
found that he. had exerted himself to th«
limit in carrying "Mcl along at. the burning
pace he had set and was forced to drop
out after he had covered 400 yards of the
ract However, ho had given Sheppard
the start necessary to enable the Olympic
hero to garner new marks to his credit-
Sh^ppard passed the quarter in the fast
time of 1? 3-5 seconds, and then, without
letting up in his stride, continued unfal
teringly, without any pace setters, toward
th" mark he started out to rover.
Urged on by the multitude who were anx
ious to see tin* Winged Fist champion gain
a new record, he continued more rapidly
than before toward the cOO-yard mark.
where several of the timer? were stationod
to get his time. ' Sheppard passed this
nark in ."'7.3-ri seconds, bettering his own
mark of 57 4-5 seconds, made on the same
trark several weeks ago. At 550 yards he
was clocked in the wonderful time of 1:04.
taking 1 " .'■ seconds off the old mark for
this distance, held by himself.
Straight and true th» "Peerless Wonder"
shot: into the homestretch', burning up the
cinders with his terrific speed. With steady
but true strides be galloped along like a.
maddened horse, and broke the worsted in
the splendid time of 1:104-6. This time
smashes the old mark of 1:11. held jointly
by Tommy Burke, who tnado It when com
peting under the colors of the New York
Athletic Club In I^3*?. and B. H. Montague,
who equalled it in London In 1908 Rounds
of applause greeted Sheppard yrh«i the
crowd became aware that he not only
broke the mark he get out to smash, but
also annexed two more records besides.
In the running hop. step and jump Dan
Ahearne not only broke his own American
figures for the leap, but also broke Shana
han's old figure of 50 feet ', Inch by clear-
Ing the remarkable distance of 51 feet 2"»
inches. The limber-legged lea per cleared
"his record performance jump on his second
trial.
Martin Sheridan, the all-around record
bolder, won the discus throw with a throw
of Ti feet 3-.. Inches. Martin also took
second place i ri John Flanagan In the 56
pound weight throw Flanagan -.yon the
event with 37 eet f''r Inches Th€
marles follow .
Kift-yar-i dash (handlcapl - Won by Bert Dewar,
rrigh American A. C '7" •<ar<l?i; W. Boschen,
•t.-om * \. !."'•.• yai<-:Fi. wmn.j; A: E»tok»rtoi!
j.ouphim ; ceun " •'' - yards), third. Time,
0:M 1 S
220-J«rd lash <han<Jicap> — Won by Robert
KH.r American A. C." <7 yards); Jach
F!ier. |rl.chAm«>ri.-nii A. 0. •>'■ rarsdjU. second:
H. Kelly, Mohawk A. C (13 yards»; third. Time,
0 : 23
»>«"» yard "in Chan-Heap)- Won b\ Frank Ril«*y.
Irish -Ani«!iran A. i-'. iW >ards»: A. Mc"Donoush.
A's\i«>r A. A. <2."i i-ard»>. second: Jim McEntee.
unattached flO yards), third. Tim", 1:122-.">.
<')*\ yar.' run IBp<»ctet: B<raleh) -Won t.\- M<*l-vln
W. bheppard. Irish-American A. ''. Jim Ros»n
|.«.cpr. trlFt)-AtTH»rl«in A. '.. second; H#nrj
SrhafT Irish American K. •'. only other st^rtpr.
dl.l not fiiilsl). Time. 1:10 4-5.
Thr«">-niil» run • liandl«"ap> — -Won by F.kJ'ii"
Fitzgerald. New York A. < '. f*3 yards); M.
Haysman. •""oronia Lyceum (200 yards), ae<"
ond": .T. Donnelly, ir, h American A. t". "100
yards). tMrd. Time. 15:00 1-.'.
Ranninc hop. step and jump (special:
pcratrh)— Won by Dan \h«arn. Irish-Ani^rie^n
A. <". (.">l f+rt 2% Inch**): Tim Alv-arn. NVw
York A C .44 fee« fl\ l»cb««). second; .1
Wilkinson. Irish-American A. C. f42 feet t' 4
inrlips">. third.
Throwing the discus < handicap t Won by
Martin Sheridan, Irian -American A. C.
I scratch V 134 feet 3% Inch*"?: Pat McDonald.
Irish-American A. < '■ <•". feet). 122 feet 7 .4
Inches, second: John Flanagan. Irish-Ameri
can A. C •.". f«"*t). 120 feet 4 inches, third.
Throwi'ne; .Vt-pound w«»lpht (handicap) —
"Won by John Flanagan. Iri^h-American A. C.
(soratcht .17 feet t« l i Incites: Martin Sheridan,
Irish-American A. C. (3 feet). '_".' i*,. ( <i • :
inches eec<vid- T. Ryan. Irish-American A. C.
(5 feet), 2S feel lO'.i Inches, third.
Claude Breitenbach ran two good races
yesterday in the monthly games of the
Mohegan Athletic Club, held on the club
grounds-, in The Bronx. Breitenbach started
from scratch in both the quarter-mile tiasn
and the two-mile run. He landed the honors
In the two-mile, but could garner only se. -
ond in the double furlong event By tally
ing eight points yesterday Claude gained
the lead for the point trophy which is to
b«- awarded to the athlete scoring the
greatest number of points during the sea
son. Breitenbach now has twenty-seven
poiiity to his credit. His nearesi competi
tor la R. Duff}-, wi.u hu> twenty.
NEW YORK A. C. CLAMBAKE.
The annual clambake of. the New York
Athletic Club was held yesterday on the
reservation at Huckleberry Island, and tK
men, representing the various branches of
sport, had a. gala time. After the jjood
things had b~en passed around there were
speeches by Captain Matt Hal pin, ex-Cap
taln E. F. Haubold. Gedrse T. Wilson and
K. W. Benson. President James ii. Haslln.
who has ju?t landed on the other side, sent
a message saying that he was with the
boys in spirit. The day's fun wound t\v>
with three four-round bouts between mem
bers, and they wen voted to be first rate.
Then those who had never Been the snake
were laK-.-i! In tow to un ergo the cere
:nony.;
YANKEES GET NEW BATTERY
The Now York Americans have pur
chased Blair, a catcher, of the Rochester
team, and CaMwell, a pitcher, of the M e .
Keesport, l'<ini. team. Caldwell will re
port in the New York flub on September 8
and Blair nt tho end of the Eastern
League sea: on.
CONNECTICUT LEAGUE RESULTS.
Set .Haven. 5. Sprin?flel4. 9-
Racing
'Baseball Fight
in Three League*
NATIONAL LEAGUE < GAMES TO-DAY.
rittsbtire at Sew York (two Raines).
Chicago at Brooklyn (two game»>.
•St. Louis at Bo ton (two p""*»'
(inrinnati at Philadelphia.
KKSI ITS OF GAMES YKSTEKDAY.
No games eoheduled. : ;.- '
NATIONAL I.F.AOIK STAXDIXO.,
w. i . R.C.I >V. L. P.C.
Chicago... «6 ::.\ .067 C inrinnati 50 55 .190
rittKhurK. 60 :!8 Brooklyn . 41 59 .410
New York. 5« 40 ..-.88 I ouis . 41 «I .402
I'bila.. .. 50 50 .500 Boston 30 G9 .343
AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
New York at Chlrajjo.
rhiludelphia at Cleveland.
Detroit at Washiagtoa<
Boston at St. Louis.
RSBI LTB OF GAMES yESTEBIV\Y.
ChJeago, 4: New York. I.
New York. 5; Chhaßo. 1.
Detroit. »; Washington. 0.
Boston. 7: St. Louis. 4.
Boston. 5; St: l.oui-. 4.
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING.
YV. L. PC. W. L. P.C.
Phila . 10 33 .680 Clevelan'i. 48 M .».l
Boston ... 6? 18 Ha,liinsn »<> »1 «0
Detroit... SB 47 .557 Chicago.. . »3 61 - 4 ';;
New York. 50 48 .551 St. l.oui- . 33 70 •-"
eastern; league games to-day.
B:ifl:i!i. at Newark.
Toronto at Providem-e.
Kochexter at Balti»or*.
Montreal nt .ler-ie.T < it.v.
RKMI.TS OF GAMES YESTEKBAY.
Newark. : -. Montreal, :;.
Rochester. f>: Jersey City. 0. .
Rochntter. •: Jersey City. "•
Trovidence. 3; Buffalo. 1.
EABTBRN ijeague standing'
■\\:\ rf! \\. 1.. r.C.
Roebescer. 65*43 .€«2 Montreal *« M .i*i
Newark... «4 4:? .50» 'Buffalo . . *6 » .44
.T..r«nt0... ->7 50 SS2 Provider* * 8 M .* ;; 0
Baltimore. :%S-,' :,y.';-ler~rnt> 16 64 .UP
BIG DAY FOR RED SOX
Boston Starts Winning Streak,
Taking Two from Browns.
St. Louis, Aug. li.-St. l-'JU's lost both
games of to-day's double-header to Boston,
the first by a score of 7 to I and the second
hv- a score of 5 to 4. Bailey's poor work in
the first and an error by Pelty in the sec-;
fond game were causes of the double defeat.
Umpire Perrine held up the second game
for twenty minutes as the result of an
argument with Wagner, of the Boston team.
The latter questioned a decision or Perrine
calling Trucsdale safe at second, and was
ordered to the bench. His successor was
not forthcoming immediately and Perrine
called the recess. Lercheri was finally put
in Wagner's place.
I The scores follow:
FIRST GAME
BOSTON. 1 ST. I/DUIS.
Girdn£=b B b, ibpoa 1 : StOT« If. • ■ »00 =0 0
,•• -.111 -!.->, p II t<• 0 - "ft
Sr?3r»*l " ! -'' "— ! :; - '"- I°T
Sneaker •. 5 1 •-• SOW N«wfini. n.411 8 - J
Stahl. lb.. 10 <> l <>ft;<-;v,c ? -. rf »10 J
vfasnor. is 11 I 210 Stf "tier., f H3 1 « <>
, **S If SO 1 iOO nalUw , 100 t 10
i?,lr, r'r 40 1 - rt " Tru«»soaie,2b4o 0- 2 1
X cSI I ?00 Klllif-r. c 30 0 7 JO
Comns 'P. 4- 0 030 Bailey, p..- IJJO 0 -
§radle^lb3o o - I ",;^f-' ; ;ltl 0 no
Tot* !*.... "4 TlO .'7 - : T tsls .. -36 I 7 27 125
•Batted for Killif< r *" ninth inning
h^y.-k-.yz i:2 2-s a-s a
Twt>-bas< Nil ?chweiUer Thr«N»-base hlts
,,...., ■ ' Newitsra. ..-.-•■ nradipy. Double
plars-i-KUltrer and truesdale: Gricgs and Xi!
I'foV PasP<M bal«— Killifer. Ptolen f**f---
Klrino^ Hit b f)lfch«r— Bv '■■*" (Lewis)
WUd nitVh'F-nailev 'l: Collins. I. First bas»
on balls Oft Bailey. 3; »*f ■ >i«s. 1 Struck ou
"v iiailov "■ by > - ri?<=. - o -: b y Collins, i. Hits
. oif Ba"K& 8 Jri 12 :: Inning;": off Crtss. 2 in
4 1-3 inni".cs. I.- ft on bases St. Louie, o; Bos
ton, 8. Time 2 "7.
SECOND GAMI
BOSTON I ST. UOX IS
| BU abrlbpoae| '"''^^
Speaker cf 4 1 1 -"• "i; X««nam. , ] ! ' 400 14 1.0
vßiCsi^ 0 no v.> lac« as 3.00 f.;Sg
Wrchen-s^O n 1 nOln ol Wallace. ;%3.00 1 4 0
Wis ?V.:3 1 1 •J.U.;Tru ? .i a ie.2b4ll 4 10
Canijtan. .-301 fog Stephen-, c. 301 4 2 0
CarrtKan. cBO I "-" 1™?- . 100 000
Arrelanes.p 2<^ 1 03»lTCTisa i
•Stahl ' 0 •• '><•'.;
Hall, p.--- 111 000
Totals. . .34 510 70| Totals. . . .33 4 27 13 1
•Batted for Arr*>lanes in sixth nine. rßatted
for Pelty in ninth Inning
.-. ,i r, 1 1 A O I ..
gSi-H:^! „,,O '• > 1 o— 4
St LouiP - ...10 11"
Two-base tail Hooper Thr^laM^hltia-Stonfj.
r*wta Ball. Home run--Grls?s.^tfacriflc« hits
„.,,.,„,, Lewis CarriKair. '' Ml '• pia>»
. j and | Ncirnain; Hoffman and Trues . ■
. . - ■ s i ig
lIiKS 1 Vft "■' tesW-Boston. 5; M > Louis. 5.
Tin.*-2.01. I'nn'ir"- T '■■'•
DETROIT. 3; WASHINGTON, 0.
Detroit. Aug. 3* Ty Cobb's home run in
the sixth; with Deiahant> ; on first virtual
ly won to-day's game for Detroit. The
"core was ■' to 0. Willett was effective, the
visitors getting only five = hits and being un
able to score: The hatting "f > obb, (.raw
[ford and Blberfpld was a feature.
The score follows:
nETROIT . WASHINGTON.
'„-,>, do •« ■- abrlb4» - *
DWn.tfOO 0 Elbcrfeid.3b 4..:: 2 ...
Cobb "f 4 1 :t r. 0 0 Conroy. If • ■ 4no o JO
rriwfdrf 4. . 3 0 0 McßridV. w-3 00 2 1
Mnr-rtvui 4 o 2 o SOlGesfler, rt.. -'"' l ]"
Hush « SO 0 7 4 0 Henry: Ib.. 300 S 10
T ."-hmWt • 3 1 2^B SOWtlter. P-- 200 0 'JO
wuletti P ' o(>o (> o IRelsllns! P- 00( > °10
. - | ■) ~
Total.. .33 313 '.7 12 0| Totals - 28 0 724 IS -
■^Batt^d for Walker in^ '.&&*&s x-.%
SStfcoW:::::::: » » » «> • • " " *-*'
Hits -off Walker, 12 to 7 in " in^'- of LL U,U ,^ r
ling. 1 in I Inning At bat— Asralnst \\ alker.
E aK^,^ in "it^^n^ taS Ho^rrr:
Cob^ Kr^ lafuUff Wlker U 08 : W||
davs-M w to McHrl.le; Elberfeld to Henry.
Left" on tLis-DrtroU. 6; Washington. ? 4.
_X:35. fini-trrs- Kt-rln ""'! '■■"""■■:
INDIANS WIN ON ERRORS
Dubuc's Wildness Also Helps
Newark to Defeat Montreal.
Dubuc's wildness and errors by Krichell
lost Montreal the game in Newark yester
day by the score of 7to 3. The Indians got
their runs in two innings, and Bob Spade,
the St. Louis cast-off, was in the box for
them The big leaguer didn't seem to
feaze the Canadians at the outset, and in
the first two Innings they got two runs
across.
Dubuc was in good shape until the fourth
Inning, and the locals changed their tac
tics. Instead of relying on hits, they got
the visitors throwing the ball and the fun
began Two of Krichell'a error* were In
dropping the ball as he touched runners
at the plate
George Browne, the ex-Giant, showed
some of his old form at the very opening
of the game. Hardy, leading off, hit for a
Texas leaguer, but George put on full speed
and as he caught the ball appeared to the.
fans a; though he was standing on his
bead. The. score follows:
NEWARK. ! MONTREAL
a ribpo a f ali i po at
Browne rf2oo 1 «'o;i!aid>. rf . . 3"» l 00
Klm'm'n.Sb 300 l 2 0 Teaser, :;b. 410 J 11
Louden n4lO ■* oOjjonea. cf... 411 1 00
Kelly If.. 3 •_• l 2 00 Dammltt, If ■» <• i " ' "
•..Mnia-i •' ( I - '• oO|Xattree». 2b 4•• 1 4 3 1
Sc-hlany 312 " 2 1|('ocklll, lb.. 4 1 1 «» 2 0
Aglrr 11).. :; 1(I 11 I Holly H. . . 40 1 2 7 2
MrAli'ter.c 110 :l - ° Kri.-hfli c. 30 0 4 18
Suide D*. 40 | 0 :: 0 iMir.ii, , p... 80 1 -' 3 0
1 j Bcanlon, c.uOO 0 0 0
Totals ■■> 7 •■• 27 1011 Total* 333624187
N«warh . . * it 0 4 .1 0 ! ! x — 7
Montreal//:*: . 1 1 »•••«« i— 3
Stolen baains ffwklll. Holly, I.oufl«n (3),
Kf^lly, Schlafly. A(rl<»r. Siicriiii'x bit — Zlmmir
tnan. ' T\< r ., i,,,-. t>Ua — Kelly. Jones. "Rased on
tiallu — Off Public •-'; otT Spflfif. I. struck out —
11, Dubuc. •'!: by 5i....i.. t. Wit by piteh'd hall |
--!{>• Pulnii'-, Browne, Srhlafl}'. Agler ami
1,..! • Wild pitrhea — Dubur. Spadf. r,.,«i- r |
hall Me lliltrter Double pl« — Nattrrss and
Y«a««r- s*attr«aa Holly and CocUill. l'|r»t
i.aac on orrora IfoatraoJ, 1: N'fwark, 1. i.eft
on It»»c»- -Montr»Hl. 5; Newark «. Time—
2.0n i <••:■■■■■ — Hurai and ' Stafford, Attend*
ant* 11.000.
Automobiling
'YAMOBES WIN AND LOSE
Thirty Thousand See Double-
Header with the White Sox.
WALSH EXTENDS HIMSELF
Tries to Pitch Both Games, but
Visitors Pound Him from
Box in Second.
I By Telegraph to The Tribune. I
Chicago. Aug. 14.— Suppose the day had
been fair and that the Sox had been fight
ing- for the lead, where would they have
put the people? Only 22,495 paid to see the
Yankees and Wnitc Sox divide a double
header on the South Side, with Hugh
Duffy's oltib in seventh position and not
much hope of its climbing higher, and
with, a sky chock full of' clouds—
that did leak before the first same had
been finished.
- The crowd saw the Sox give Tom
Hughes, jr.. an awful beating- in the first
game and win by a score of 4 10 L
They also saw Ed Walsh fall from his
pedestal in the second game and the
Yankees even up on the day with a 3 to 1
victory. But they were glad they came,
even if they did mourn over the downfall
of -'Big Ed." They saw baseball of all
kinds— great pitching, great fielding, great
bat tine, poor pitching, poor fielding and
poor batting, and it is safe to say that
there wasn't one of the record breaking
throng who went home dissatisfied.
The tit!« "Hltlesa Wonders" didn't
suit the Sox at all in the first game
Hughes was pounded all over the big lot.
Fifteen clean raps the Sox collected off his
delivery, and scored only four runs. They
didn't have an error to aid them, and Tom
v. a- so lucky that it suited Stallings to
leave him in, even when it was apparent
that the luck must • hange some time and
give Chicago a victory that it deserved,
In the seventh and eighth innings the Sox
tallied four runs. The visitors In a feeble
rally tallied one in the ninth.
Sharing th" hutting honors of the game
with Frank Lange was "Molly" Meloan.
"Molly" was the big offensive hero, despite
the fact that Billy Sullivan swatted safely
four time.-; in as many opportunities. It
was "Molly" who started the rally in 10
seventh with a double, and It was "Molly"
who drove in the last two tallies the Sox
got after two others had failed to produce.
loan approached the plat" live times and
gave his average a might] boost with thre*>
.singles: and a double. In the second gam*?
It- had one more hit. an infield on», out of
three times at bat.
Walsh started the second game and rot
away with it for three innings. Then the
Yankees lit into him. When the batteries
were announced it looked as if the Sox
were about an st to 1 shot, with the eighth
wonder of the world pitching against Ray
Fi ih<?r. Bui th« only thing wonderful
ohout Walsh this time was the fact that
he stayed in there so Ions:. In th*> fourth
the Tanks hoemi to hit him and. helped by
Inn errors, the;, scored flvo run?.
Wh*»n it he'ratn* evident that Walsh was
not hjmsHf Puffy s*nl In "Vounr Cy"
Toting The lefthander was in\"incible. He
worked three innings without being in any
trouble At all, and tl">n waa taken out to
gjve a mli- McConnell .'a chance to break
Into the box score. Amby didn't make him
self famous. Fred Olmstead, pitched what
was !<>ft of the game, and looked just as
Rood -as Foung, but it was too late for
good pitching to help : the cause.
The score follows:
FIRST GAME.
■ CHICAGO. . I .NEW YORK.
jbr lbpoi'l . ahrlbpo i c
Kr«n- 2b 60 0 1 f* ° Pani"'«. If- SftO 3 on
7.ci<ifr « r. •> 2 B 3 1iWolt«»r. rf.. mi « f* *>
M^ioan. rf 5 1 4 0 0 " Ore?, •-■ ■ *1 1 " 0 0
Dough*y,lfsl 1 2 <"> ft La r ort».' ?h4<>ft 2 no
T'n'hlll.3b * ° 3 2 2 oKnicht. Ib 2" " ] ft 10
Zwilli'g.cf 30 " 0 00 Roarfa <«.. 30" « S*
Collins lb 4 5 1 7 11 Austin. 3b.: 301 2 50
Pulllvan c 41 4 1 11 20 f «»n»v. .- 2 " <"» T 2o
T>a'ie<= r "ft " ft *° Hughes, r- • 201 *> SO
Walsh, p. 00 0 ft 00j
Totals 38 4152711 2. Total! 27 1424 14 0
< 1 ir-atn 0 ft ft ft ft 0 2 2 — *
New York <> •_• 0 <> 9 " • " 1— I
Two-base hits — XVi.'pr. Tannohill. Austin lie
Iran. Hits— Off I.ane». .•? in 7 Innings: off
V.alsh. 1 tn _" inninss. Stolen baM« — Wolter,
Reach, Tanpphill. Huph^s. Double -I*na»,
y, j,|. r and (*o!lins. I^ft on bases — New York.
3; Chicago. 11. First base e»n balls*— I^jns*-.
4 oft Hughes I. First lvis» en error — X">
Tor*. Hit. by pitcher— By Tans-. I. Struck out
—Bt I-Tiico." 5: by Hushes, 4: by Walsh. :i.
Wild pitch — Wnlsh. — 2:05. Umpires —
Evans and Collifion^r. •
SECOND GAME
NEW TORK ! CHICAGO.
ar>"-]bru-> a <= abrlbpo a 9
Daniels, If 400 1 <> ft| French. 2b 4ftt 0 28
Wolter. rf. 41 i 0 00 Zeider. ss. . 4ftl 0 41
Cree 0f... *1 ! 1 Metoan rf.. 301 1 ftft
I a rip. 2b 412 2 30 Doagh'rty.if *"« I fti
Knight IV. 41 i IT. ftft!Tanm>hiil.lh 41ft 2 m
Roarti tua . 4ft ii 1 32; ZwtUlng ■•' 4ft 1 * fto
Austin. •■■■■■ 311 2 20 ColHns. lb. 4ft2 12 «i
Cr|g»r. '■. . 300 5 iOl r),^, '< <".... 4ft J 7 29
Fl.-hT. p.. Sufi 0 H Ol Walsh, p... too ° '"
! Tonne, p. ■ . Ift ft ft 1 0
i*McCnnnell. 10ft <> 0•)
|Otmst*d. p. <>FlO o 00
|fWhit<»..l . . I ft ft ft 9>>
Totals. . 33 •"• C 2714 2! Totals 35 1727 11 2
v ßatt.*T for I'puni? in «»-eni.h Inning. tßatted
for Olmsted in ninth fnnin?;.
\. ■.. York . ft ft ft .*« ft " ft ft ft— ,%
Chlcaco 0 0 ft •» 0 0 " 0 1— I
Two ;.>.; .>. hit Zwliling Hits Off Walsh, »5
in 4 Innings; off Young. none In 3 Innings: off
Oltnet^d. 1 In 2 lnnin«s«. Sacrifice hli — Meloan.
Double play Zeider. Block and Collins. T.»ft on
baites-lXew York. 4: i^hicaffo. V First base on
hhlls — Off Walsh. 2. First bas»> on ern->n»— N>w
York, i: Chicago •_'. Struck out— By Walsh, 1:
by Fisher. 5; '■■ Toons. 2; by Olmsted. 4. Passed
I all— Crl^or. Tin:" 2:n»>. I'mplr"— CoDifIOWOT.

JERSEY CITY LOSES TWO.
Jersey City was twice shut out yester
day at home by Rochester. The scores
■were 6 to 0 and 2 to 0. The Skeeters were
held to two • hits in each game. The
Broncos won the first game easily by
bunching hits and taking advantage of
passes. Neither of the Rochester pitchers
gave a base on balls.
The scores follow:
FIRST GAME
ROCHESTER. I JERSEY CTTT.
abrlbpo a •>! abrlt>i-o a c
M.--.: ■:. ::.;<<<> 1 ft 0! H*nf:r.i. If- •*• V •»"
Hatch. If.. 411 0 OOlHanlfan. :i, 40 1 .> 10
Tooley. s!. 11l -' SO l)e lnlnger.cf 30 1 1 10
Osborn, cf. 422 2 00j Johnson, ss. 300 7 5 0
Wan!, 3b. . 211 ! •-' »">! Abstain, lb. .TOO 9 to
Alp'rr.an.'.'b .1 1 1 4 20 Esmond, 3t>300 1 10
Spencer. lt> 40 1 13 00 Wheeler, rf. 800 l 00
Blair, c... 401 4 J>o Butler, c... .". 0 0 7 31
Holm*-!", p. 400 0 3 o!Camnltz. p. 200 0 4 1
I 'Clement. . . 100 0 OO
I
Totals. ..*»• 82710 0| Totals .. 310 2271 C 2
•Batted for CaauUta In ninth Inning.
Rochester <> « o ;i 0 0 0 <> 3—3 —
Jersey City 0 v 0 0 0 0 0 U W—oW — 0
First base on f rror — 'Rochester. First ba*e on
balls— Off camnits, 4. Hit by pitched ball Hy
Camnits (Alp<-rmam. Hacritlre hit— Tool»*y. Sac
rifice By — Ward. Left on base* —ft beater. 3;
Jersey City, 2. Struck out — By rarnnltz. I- by
Holmes, 4. H-.i-i- run — Alfjerinan. Twc baai
hits — Batch, Ward Stolen bane — Abstein. Double
plays — Alperman and Spencer; .tolinson an.l Ab
■teln: Carnnltz, Jotmsoo and AtMfin. Time —
1 '"*"»
SECOND GAME.
ROCHESTER. I JERSEY CITY.
abrlbpo ■ *; J Ibpo a »
Moeller. rt4o] .", <i 0 llanford. If. 400 2 0 0
Batch, If.. 800 1 OOfHanlfar 2b 400 " »a
Too!«\v. as. 210 0 SO Deuttniter.cf 4» 1 3 o>o
(imborti. cf. 'tot 3 00i Johnson *x. 4•> 0 4 10
Ward, Bb.. 401 2 1 I ! Abstain, lb. inn » 0 0
Alp' man. 2h 402 if 4lf Esmond Sb SOO 1 20
Spencer, lb 3 1 i 10 0 0 Wheeler rf 300 3 0 0
Blab*, c... SOO « 0 o', Sutler c B*o 3 30
Lafltte, p.. 3 00 '• 20! Kerry, p 100 1 •»
I •Clement. l'Ol 0 oo
Totals. . .20 2«2710 21 Totals. . .300 22713 0
•Hatted for Ferry in nl«tb Inning.
Kcvclirstrr i* 0 to | o A an o—2
Terse) City ft ft 0 V O 0 0 n a —
Firs) tni.«* On error*— .Trrfcv City, 2 t us! bin*
on »•** Hr* OB Terry. "• l/>ft on wises— Roohenter.
4 Jersey City. 4 Struck out- By t-arttir. .'.. by
r'|T.v, B. Miertnce- hits Osborn and Kerry. Bao
lirli Lafltte. Time— 1:30. Umpires— Haiti-
Iran and Kellv.
PROVIDENCE. 3; BUFFALO. 2.
At Vrr>\ loanea — r; H. E-
Providence ..O 0 ft t a A 0 •• e— <l ' .••» .1
Buffalo . 0 0 3 •> >> ft <t \.> 0--2 7 1
Batteries Lav«n4ei and Peterson . a rmi>-i<i'i
*"- WllHamj. Tim?— 1:40. I ir;ires-.Murray
*n"i finiici".»n.
GoK
OLDFIELD TO RACE HERE
Will Enter Meet at Brighton
Beach in September.
It was announced yesterday that Barney
OknVid and (;ror Robertson would com
pete in an automobile raring meet to »c
held at the Brighton Beach Motordrome on
September I and 3 under the management
of Dan Smith. Five races will be held
each day. and in two of . the»e-the ;jv -
mile race and the one-hour race— the two
great drivers will compete. The prize ■
each case Is $500. It will be OldfJeld's first
appearance in competition in New Tor*
for six years. He will drive his 200-horse
power Bens,
BREEDING BUREAU BUSY
Improving the Horse Still Aim
of the Jockey Club.
The end of racing for the season in this
state on August 33 at Saratoga Springs
■Rill not bring about any lessening of the-
Interest and attention in the several de
partments of the Jockey Club that were
organized for thejjurpose of improving the
breed of horse?. The motives in organiza
tion were sincere, and the work will so on
M thoroughly as if the turf in this part
of the country was in the height of Us
prosperity. £
The breeding bureau of the Jockey flub
is one of the branches of the work that is
receiving particular attention at this time.
At present the list of stallions, which are
located in different parts of the state,
number forty-seven, and the breeding and
individuality of these are of the best. Many
of the stallions won donated for this pur
pose, when their .services would have de
manded and brought rich returns to their
former owners, but personal gain was
passed over in the desire to bring into the
breeding of the state, blood that was sure
to be beneficial. Report! received from the
districts where the.se horses have been
placed show that their services have been
fully appreciated, and progress Is the word
with ail the farmers and other? interested.
in keeping with promises made when the
breeding bureau was organized, the Jockey
Club will offer this fall special premiums
of |60 each, divided a? follows: K^ to first.
Sis to second and >10 to third, for the
produce of stallions placed by the bureau.
foals of 1910. These premiums will be of
fered through the agricultural societies a
the following counties: Jefferson. Kr.».
Onondaga, Livingston, Westcbester. Nas
aau, Schuyler. Oswego, Omnge, .Madison,
Cortland and Fulton.
Reports from those in charge of th*>
stallions placed oy the bureau show that
about two thousand foals have been sired
by these thoroughbred
Th. ; brewing bureau was organized late
in ISO*;, consequently the oldest of the
foals are now three-year-olds, and reports
from the owners of sod) horses ar«* most
encouraging In fact, what was thought
to b* an experiment— that i* the matins of
the thoroughbred with the cold-blooded or
half-bred marc has proved a iroceesa that
is and "ill rontinoe to be of creat benefit
in th- farmers of the state and the country
generall! In speakina of the growtli af
th* bureau th- assistant secretary of the
.i of k*y ' Huh =aid:
"It Is giving the farmers » horse that is
vastly better than any thpy ■»« had be
fore, no matter what work they are asked
to rio. ii will enable them to ■-•om», into
the hor.=e markets of the country with a
clean limbed, strong winded, healthy
borse, fit for th» plough or th« family car
riage, a perfed saddler, good to look at
and of little trouble to care for la the way
of tin many ills that ar«* peculiar to the
„,,;,„. rare. The lIILUJIng bureau has
well con a work thai will go on for all
tlrn^ "
The latest stallion to be pl»ced by the
bureau is Traveler, a son of Prince of
Melbourne. He has b«"»n asstsrned to the
army post at Plattsburg. which Is direct
i- across th* lake from Fort Ethan Allen.
Vermont. Here there is sure to be a big
demand for his service, for the recant ef
fort to encourage the improvement of the
mounts for the Patted States cavalry has
brought about considerable activity.
VANDERBILT'S SEASICK II WINS.
Taris. Aug M -W. K. Vanderbilt-S Sea.
Sick 11 won the Prix d«» Long unsa, a
two-mile event worth ».•»», at Deauville
to-day. The same owner's San Pietro capt
ured; the Prix de Vi. tor at ten furlongs,
while his Belfast ran second in the Pi a de
Villerville, a six-furlong affair.
FO6LER WINS TWO VICTORIES
Has Strenuous Day on Vailsburg
Cycle Track.
Jo" Foxier the Brooklyn cyclist, "W^ntM
one opponent on a bicycle and one in an
impromptu fist fight yesterday affmcon at
the Vallsburg cycle track, hi Newark. His
racing victory was hi a Ofteenf-inile human
paced match agatest Patrick O'Sullivan
Hehir, the Australian rider. Each man was
paced by Bre riders on regular pedal-aaro
pplled bicycles^ who took turns pacing.
Fogler had a slisrht tend as they began
their last lap. and Hehir left his pace
maker and sprinted after his opponent in
the last half lap. but Kogler finished about
four feet ahead of him.
I-'ogler'.s pngOistlc victory came during
the running of the final heat of the one
mile open. Fogler was in a good place
from which to jump in the final sprint
i when be was thrown from his bicycle by
! Chris Scheller. of San Francisco, who had
! tried to get through along the pole, con
* trary to the rules. As soon as the pair
i were on their feet Fogler punched Scheller
: very thoroughly and Kelsey. the referee.
thereupon fined Fogler 520 for his pugilistic
■ enthusiasm.
The summaries follow:
One mile open (professional; ctajs A»— Won by
j Frank I* Kramer. East Oraaas); K. F. Root.
[ Boston, —tend; John Bsdsll, Lynbrook. third;
■ Menus Bedell. Lynbrook. fourth; Fred O. West,
San Francisco, fifth. Tlme.2:2V>.
One-third mile (handicap; amat«ur> -Won by
j Carl Brlcsoß. Emptrs City W. i£S yards); Je
• ■:.- Btetesrt, HtcksTlllc <t> yards), second: Paul
i Pfwdleton, East Orange (40 yards), third. Time.
u:;;.sv
Ha!f-mil«- handicap (professional; class .O —
Won by Philip Wright. Salt Lake City (80
I yards); Jtxnbo Wells, New Zealand (83 yards).
second: Teddy BlßtastOß. VulUburg (SI yards),
: third; Jacob Magin. Newark isr> yards) fourth;
Walter Uardgett, Buffalo (4J yards), rifth. Time'
0:04%.
Three-mile open (amateur) — Won by prank
i Blatz. Jers»y City: Jerome Strir.«-rt UicksvUl*,
second: i'aul Pendleton, East Or-inte 1 third I
Time. 7:15^».
Fifteen-mil<« match race b*twern rntrleai
O'Kulllvan Ksalr Australia, and Jo« Filler
Brooklyn, each man paeod by riders on bicycles
— Won by ropier. Time. 33:2".'.
RIFLEMEN COMING IN FORCE.
Camp Perry. Ohio. Aug. 14— With the Na
tional Rifle Association of America opening
its twenty-eighth annual matches to-mor
row, arrivals at the Camp Perry range to
day were heavy. The teams representing
Georgia, the District of Columbia. Ken
tucky. Illinois and Missouri arrive j. follow
ing Tennessee and Arizona last night. Regi
mental teams got in from the MM New-
York and the 8d Connecticut and several
members of the Pennsylvania State team
came. For the association's matches the
entries are the heaviest they have ever
been. Nearly four hundred, it now seems
likely will open fire in the morning in the
Wimbledon match.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION RESULTS.
Milwaukee. 7; Kansas Cttv o ( u t came>
Mi,, •%i% i ««••»■ »«3dgainel
aunntaßoHa, 4. Bt. Paul ■
:• Indiana polte. « ; iA>uls\ille. 3.
STATE LEAGUE RESULTS.
'-
? loT* f ° rfciled ■*"»■ '• WHkes-Carre
Yachting
AFIER VANDERBILT Oi
Roebling Enters a Car
Seven-Inch Cylinder.
MANY RESERVATIONS MA|j
Touring Club Provides Reg^^
tion for Its Members Who
Are Touring Abroad. -.:
** v
TV K. Vanderbilt. jr.. prfaidest.^,.
Motor Cups Holding Company, acaa^
that through the Automobil- fj 1 !^,
America be has received the entry O f 4',
known as the Roeblinsr-Planch-fo, ',
Grand Prize race which win be "I <*,
Long Island Motor Parkway on Oetob?;
Washington A. Roebling. the in,
entrant of the car. will be its pilot la •
race. The car has four cylinders. the»
of the cylinders being: 7 inches igjj
stroke 6* 4 Inches. It la understood that;;
car has received most careful teatin;
the roads.
Mr. Vanderbilt also makes annose
menfof two National cars, entered tr-
National Motor Vehicle Company. <g ..
ianapolis. through W. >■ p^^
of the Poertner Motor Company, of $,
York. The drivers of the <ara havejrat
yet been named. i
Ilenrj- B. Ifariis. of the Hudson Tier
has forwarded •■■ Mr. Vanderoflt aa'es
of a Simplex car for the Van-lerblft f
race, on October L 'The car U:a Jjj
power. l? 10 model, with four cv^nd^r,^
and stroke each being .j 3*3 * lnrh«»s. ;
Harris has named Inland A. .MitchfU. »
drove a Simplex car in last year's rate
driver, and some fast time may. be'lo*
for from both th* car and the driver.
Present indication? ar» that no I»33&
thirty cars will compete in the fans,
Long Island classic this year.
The attention of manufacturers fj^
to the fact that if they desire to mak»a
tries in the Grand Prize race, w|iri
only two months away, they shouldf^
a? soon a- possible. f>s the namtkgrfafij
tries must necessarily -■- liinitH ty •<
Motor Cups Holding Companr. the .4
mote- -■ of the race.
Among the reservations of bo-^pj - 1
for the Vaaderbilt Cup and tlis -J
Prize are those of Dave H«»nnert Sri
formerly president of th«» AntomoifitQ
of America: August Belmont. His^r - I
Holllns, E3bert H. Gary. William K. " J
derbilt, jr., Harry Parne Whitner, J
< Bro^k Club. Alfred Gvrjnne Var»derb;^T
G. MeAdon. F. 'i Bourn*. Montar.
I SjchifT. B. F. Ynakurn. Raiph P»t°r3, fe
| B. Anderson. C- E. SrhaTT. •"iiarl»s S>
Edwin Gould. James Speyer. Murrrfc
( gonheim, Jefforson D* Mopt Thonjf
John T. Pratt. Richmond Talt-ot, T,.
Dickerman and F". A. sp»rry.
Th«? Motor Cops Holdirr 'Tompaaj 3
I arranged ith • -■■ Lonr I-tand Sr
Parkway to a He*' a ?ma!l number cfa
to b« parked tn th** inrlo.=ur» ranajajj
th» official stand. N"«ne cf th»s» car?*:
i fee far distant from the start mi &
line. I
The official ;ran<l in-losure this r»ir» j
haw its o"* n caterlnz fae.i!ities and t.
veniences. wat»r supply, <"-.-
A3 th» number of th 0 ?" parkin; aj i
is limited. a<^~omrr!Odatir!~ about tv?
oars only, early reo';??t for ?pac» is bbs
sary to insure sex'Ufltig tbes« desiraM* Jw
tlons. Thf car*., when p»rk<»d. will besr
30 feet from the pits. in.-::rirtz the besty
■Ible view °* the acttrittes of the carf«w
and attendants in makinsr tb^» chants' 1
: quired, replenishing rank 3 api aJBf
\ th» clos» inspection c -■ to th* can
the technical committ"° during the^itff
Th« iarg" Scoreboard.* ire imni«!la»
' across the track. from thi> parkirtar ■'-
, and the telautograph iy?r?m of anaonr
; Ing. which is to '•= us* will api i
! principal transmitting and ■ '" or I
of its receiving jtati - close by. so q
the ocenpa ■- of car-» in triis =?ac? «13j
fully informed of »5! that iraaszr|
around the circuit- j
In view of the fact thar many 'V
owners who sr«» resident? cf N»w T-"
State are now abroad touring in aflj
and will b*» confronted with totally ?
legal conditions on their return to t
country Secretary Fr«»derirk It an
ot" the Tottrtng Club of America has:
tif!-Hi thooe continental tourists of the ?
regulations now in force.
In order to facilitate the proper r?iiK
tion of their cars the Tour - Claa
America has made ...-rant.- to 'aav
representatrve meet - - — t motorist* <c
their arrival in Sew York, and .--or
to the New York pffic° of the s*»-r«ar
State, where, upon ftHnr appii.-atioTt fcr
■■_-■-■■■ of the rar. accornp«nt<»dS7'
necessary **•*. a temporary permit *iS
issued authorizing the c n*»r to ti«»fcif"
in th» stat<» until the proper number^
are received.
»*hauffeurs in •»--■•■ of ....
who have been absent from the -•.!:#»■
upon tiling rrcuiar applications. tvSf
with the necessary fep for Ucense'ttTy
at«» motor vehicles, recet-.-" rt te^pT sll
permit to drive th»- ears of their era? 51 ?'
pending action upon their app'.cati?''*"?!
The initial mass meeting <?f il»* '
Jersey Automobile and Motor t'i'ib. w
held at the Parti Plaoa clubf)cu«e, J*
ark. on Wednesday, Aucust IT. proxaij*
be the forerunner of any number of **
ings throughout the st*t». alt o( **
gatherings nil! enter objections and?
resolutions condemning the present ■'
reciprocal automobile laws. To t!ie ".
Jersey Automobile and Motor Club i?ss
given all credit for starting this iCX^
J. B. R. Smith. Commissioner of »*
Vehicle.", will address the meeting, » .
representatives of the Republicaa "
Democratic State committees.
ENTRIES AT SARATOGA
FIRST RACK. — S*>r.ir. < ; for lw*-y«^Ss^
added. Six furlongs. i
Sicurd lUl^et in OoM. .•"'-■-■,
l)r. Duenner 108 -•.«•■ —^rr,
Kormak ■• - ["Discontent . — "
San Ij'v. :- . . . •„*; Pl«a!utnt ''••*'£Sf\
T>n:>-h Itork C.lo*|*F~MK!ls!tt9 ;••»'•*•*■]
KJen Hall t«\>i 'Oush - .V" r \
<*herokee Kos* . :-:--•.- •-*' ,
Noaesa? . .. U>3i 'Gold of t>ph»r
m— - Nett . . 10S(*Z>«ccacj — *"
SECOND RACE.— -<elilnsr- ssee r | t vfta»» < 2'S
tor three-y^ar-olds ar«l upward; h**> **
About two miles.
Black Br) ire l^JiKimif 'a^<» •"]
Monte Carlo t«*(*Mjstlc LljM •■••r?\
Grandpa t*sjPaßrt:«i '**'
Thistlfilale i*.> «;-*J
THIRL> RACK.— Handicap; for mare* •
apes; j;<x> »J J.-a Six fur!on<».
Mary Davis tl4jCotl(K;uv "\
Mellsande 115 Ejit tird ...-^
Danosoura . . . llC;Hprp« .■- »■"*'
Fi*-!d M >uae 105* i May Amelia ••.-•?!»,
Ro«^ Quern \>m | Woblw:* • •• v "*a!
PoUtf Lmrt :i»'Clntr«ll» — *1
Trance . . HAS LJt^rtv !-»»» v..i->'
rOTKTU race— THE mohawkil-^Jj
thre«'->«'ar-olda: guaranttv-J «rw» * m r.
<«.>>». Una and vn*--*U!ith mil"- '5".
• •hi.-* K»* ..... llO'lVrrv Johnson--*
Cherryola. . . 1O«J Km Stick "*?S
Martinis U»» j •Jacquellna •<^
Pretend 1011 -i
FIFTH RACE.— For two-year-oSJ«. v^Vi*'
of ■ •!- than on* race: $100 aid«»- /*#
■M half furloaiss. 1
Roebuck lO.*: Beatrice *^.
trouble Fly« lOHiEI Bart 'JZZ
The Follies 10* I.Test. Test
TViaekfoot ..!•• D» Du»naer ••■•"_
Hcvtaaoa lO^'Ganrvjue **'"",.
Antenor . I0»!o. V. I =-"» ••££,
l«kH Th# K*il:<T»
Sandhill 10*1 Wfl **.>■
Sw|»h lWi.'oiitrarl*l»* "..J
Pate* IM! Mamao •'**">
Waaaa^ala .IMiFr«« * ci! *-"yZ t j
atXTH RACE.— Selltnc: for t!ir*e-» **2-»l
upward, 11 winners at tJita m**** 1 * j
ai'rf^l. On* nolle. . »~£'
},:\f Wtr* ... lUISIr Ct»*e».— —■*>;
iDreamer ... . li" Cohort ••■•rts!*S" j
Hish ITlvate .11:: Far W •»« ■ '.'.?■■?.-
Norbltt .. . Utlßad Nr»» :'^
TVrante lll|*Snohn "*' ,v- j
Quantioo til lN>th?rw««t - 1
Ro-Vston* . .. instimltatjr *"'*:••
The s«nitr» . . io«l*rhe«k ..■•J
I'ir't^r hi- to)»l«fA*i r»t;*r -- . 1
Crvatal Maid 10* I Madeline U---"*-;!
Hill Too 10*!
Vnr jarhtlnc neTT» *e<" f««tt><h **^«^
■ . • ;r M ■ • "• ■
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