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High Scratch Prize at Traps
Goes to C. Stein With a 92 J. H. Vandeveer Captures Handicap Event, While D. W. Gluck Is Winner of Travers Island Cup; Ghost Trophy Is Carried Off by H. E. Pursell! Although it was bitterly cold on the firing line at Travers Island yes- I terday, forty-eight gunners blazed away in the weekly shoot of the j js'ev York Athletic Club. Under the circumstances, it was not to be expected that the nimrods would make particularly good scores. Still the high scratch prize was won by C. Stein with a total of 92 out of a possible 100 targets. It was an excellent total, considering the dav. The high handicap prize went to J.<S H. Vanderveer, who has been doing fairly consistent work this season. D. W. Gluck was the winner of the Traveirs !s'ar.d Cup. the take home shoot of the day. Two specials also were de elded. A scratch special was won by M. MeVoy, who ran straight. It was the only perfect string made during tke afternoon. Owing to the gathering darkness, the handicap special had to be postponed ! anti] next week. More than a half i doien gunners.tied for the prize, but: the light made it impossible to hold the shoot-off. H. E. Pursell won the Ghost Trophy. The Buermeyer Cup, a shoot at 50 targets scratch, went to C. Stein, who had a total of 47. As usual, legs on ! the Has?in, Club and Monthly cups : were given to all nimrods with full ] scores of 25 targets. The number was ? decidedly small when compared with j other Saturdays during the year. In j the Haslin Cup, C. Stein. J. H. Vander- I veer and H. J. Elsworth scored legs. The legs in' the Club Cup went to ? . R. L. D?b?cher, C. Stein. F. A. Baker. ?S. Wing, T. Teckel!, T. H. Lewis. J. C. ' Taylor. J. I. Bristol, W. J. Elsworth, A. C. Pursell and A. E. Atherton. In the Monthly Cup the winners of legs were R. R. D?b?cher, C*. Stein, J. H. Vanderveer, T. Teckell, K. Branden berg. R. B. Sloan and D. W. Gluck. T hesummaries follows Has. Club Cup. Cup. Vante H.T H.T. C. !.. King.3 24 2 24 B. R. D?b?cher. .7 22 7 23 C. Stets.2 25 2 25 J. H. Vanderveer.3 25 3 24 F. A. Baker.3 24 3 25 J. F. Connor?... .6 1? 6 22 6 Wing.1 22 1 25 T. Teckell.3 22 3 25 W. 3. Ogden.1 22 1 22 ;. Smith.7 21 7 17 -V. Webb.3 23 3 24 O. C. Seebass.3 20 3 23 H. Rehtz.0 IS .1 18 7 H. Lewis.1 21 S 25 W S. Si Ik worth. .1 20 122 E. D. Anderson. ..I 21 1 22 H. G. Vogel.0 20 3 20 K. Brandenbers..4 22 4 24 F. .7. Karr..3 24 0 20 G. K. Mart?n.1 24 1 21 A. E. Ranney. . . .1 24 124 F. B. Siephenson..2 23 2 24 J. C. Taylor.6 23 6 25 W. W. Peab<*Jy. .4 23 4 24 I K. Graves jr.3 22 3 21 ? A. McA'eenan. . . .7 22 7 22 J. ronsHiin".0 17 0 11 ' R. B. Sloan.3 24 & M . W. Godley.3 22 3 19 F. A. Siebert.3 23 3 24 F. J. Hering.3 17 3?7 - D. W. Gluck.6 21 6 21 IC. H. Sun ?erland.8 20 8 22 J. I. D. Bristol.. .5 22 5 25 B. M. Hodgkinson.S 20 Z 23 M. McVof--^.3.14 123 ?K. J. Elsworth. . .4 25 4 25 ? F.. Elsworth.0 14 0 15 F. Schultz??-..0 13 0 17 I F.. T.. Spotts.121 124 I T. K. Lawrence. . I 20 121 , G. Fisher.0 22 0 20 I P. von Boflckmin.0 22 0 24 I H. K- Curt?a.0 19 0 21 I I>. L. Culv?r.0 19 0 22 ? A C. Pursell.6 25 6 25 A. E. Atherton.. .3 21 3 25 F. F. Echeverr?a.7 17 7 16 Mo. Cup. H.T. 3.24 6 24 1 21 3 25 1 24 7 19 2 24 3 23 0 20 1 20 1 22 1 20 3 18 4 25 3 24 1 24 1 24 2 24 6 20 4 23 3 20 0 19 S 22 5 21 3 M 1 23 4 21 0 13 0 12 1 22 1 23 0 22 0 23 0 21 0 20 6 21 3 22 7 22 Ser. and H'cap Cups. 87-10- 97 70-25- 95 92- S-100 90-12-100 ?3-12- 95 61-24- 85 89- 5- 94 80-12- 92 89- 5- 94 36-25- 61 85-14- 99 74-14- 88 60-12- 72 85- 5- 90 81- 6- 87 81- 5- 86 69-14- 83 83-16- 98 84-12- 96 87- 6- 93 91- 5- 96 83- 8- 91 58-24- 82 75-16- 91 71-12- 83 58-25- 83 72- 0- 72 82-13- 95 64-20- 84 84-12- 96 59-12- 71 69-25- 94 52-25- 77 77-18- 95 70-12- 82 88- 5- 93 84-16-100 55- 0- 55 64- 0- 64 86- 0- 93 85- 5- 90 86- 0- 86 93- 0- 93 84- 0- 84 84- 0- 84 75-24- 99 83-12- 95 50-25- 75 _I C. C. N. Y. Campaign | For Football Fund | Starts To-morrow j With the unanimous approval of the faculty athletic committee, the cam- ? patgn to raise $50,000 to provide a per- ' manent football fund at the College of ; the City of New York starts to-morrow | and will continue for two weeks. Sen? timent for the sport, which has not been played at the college since 1908, has been enthusiastically expressed by the alumni, members of the faculty and undergraduates. More than $3,500 has already been received by the executive committee In money and pledges from alumni, student and fraternal organizations, and the committee is confident that the $50,000 quota will be oversubscribed. The first week of the drive will be given over to the undergraduates, who are asked to give only $3,000. The can? vass among the alumni and faculty will take place the second week. The ex? ecutive committee, consisting of Sidney Unger, chairman; Albert C. Schweizer, Arthur Taft and Abraham J. Rosen blum, yesterday announced the com? pletion of its plans for the campaign. Among the features will be an honor roll, set up in Lincoln corridor, con? taining the names of all persons and organizations contributing $5 and over to the fund. A huge thermometer will also be put up in the concourse to record the daily increase in subscrip? tions. On Thursday, January 8, a large mass meeting will be held in the Great Hall, at which Billg Moore, of Princeton; Tom Thorp, of Columbia; Charlie Brickley, of Harvard, and "Big Bill" Edwards, the former Princeton star, are scheduled to speak. Kelley Planning Deals To Bolster St. Paul ST.PAUL, Minn., Jan. 3.?Mike K?lley has signed to manage the St. Paul Club of the American Association for the seasons of 1920 and 1921 and is plan? ning to develop another pennant win? ning club. He has several deals pend? ing for new talent, including three new infielders and possibly a right-hand pitcher. Kelley has directed the St. Paul Club for ten of the last sixteen years, and the 1919 season, which ended with cap? turing the pennant for this city, was his fifth straight year of managing the club under the ownership of John W. Norton. i Niehoff Never Pulled Away From This Plate Bert Niehoff, who paatimed for John McGraw, Pat Moran and other big ; league skippers, was almost as good an i eater as Ping Bodie. On his first day ' at. the training camp, Bert ate a din? ner of roast beef, potatoes and green peas. "What will you have for dessert?" j the waiter asked. "Roast beef, potatoes and green peas," Bert responded promptly. Kangaroo Coats For Chauffeur* The Very Newest and Most Desirable Coat for Winter Motoring. An Ex? clusive Brill Production THIS is perhaps the first time that the warm, silky fur of the Kangaroo h.as been used commer? cially for the lining of a coat, because the, durability and flexi? bility of the skin have commended it for other purposes. It is the first time, at any rate, that it has been used to line a j/50 Motor Coat, and we tl7S have no hesitancy in recommending it in the very high? est terms for warmth, service and appearance. In the models illustrated vtiih collars of Genuine Persian Lamb, specially priced at $150 and $175 e9^M%Lotke^ BROADWAY AT 49TH STREET ld_ in N. Y. A. C. S?i<>ot?Columbia Stains Chess Chs America's Entry in Weight Events at Olympic Games U. S. Weight Tossers Expected To Make Sweep in Olympics <? Ryan, McDonald, Mc Grath, Mucks and Byrd _\re Formidable Squad By A. C. Cavagnaro America should have no fear of los? ing prestige in the weight events at the Olympic games at Antwerp this summer, with these veterans to rely on: Pat Ryan, Pat McDonald, Matt Mc Grath, Arlie Mucks and Richard L. Byrd, who already have won honors in Europe for Uncle Sam. These five will form the bulwark of the weight throwers who will represent this coun? try, and it appears as if the United States would make a sweep of the points in all the events. Three of the above named athletes? .McDonald, McGrath and Byrd?have appeared in 01yi?pic competition and all have succeeded in winning points. In the 1912 classic at Stockholm, Mc? Donald led his compatriots when he won the shot put with his begt hand. and finished second in the right ana left hand contest. McGrath, who at that time was the recognized world's champion in throwing the hammer, won this specialty easily, while Byrd pulled down second honors to a Finnish rival in the discus event. The addition of Mucks and Ryan, who are certain to win their way across, will greatly strengthen this division of the track and field squad. Both have proven themselves stars in the weight events, with awards of national honors. In the coming Olympic games, Mc? Grath wi'l have to show his old form if he houes to take the measure of Ryan, who is the present national champion and holder of the world's, r_cord with the hammer. Ryan has ' repeatedly defeated his rival during! the last year, and the champion's per? formances of late indicate that he will probably break his record of 189 feet -.'-i. inches thi3 year. New Event for Ryan McDonald, Ryan and McGrath should also take good care of the fi6-pound weight contest, and they may finish in the order named on the Belgian tield. While this event is rather new to Ryan, ho is slowly perfecting his style and he should give McDonald some difficulty in order to defeat him in the international competition. Arlie Mucks, the Wisconsin Univer? sity "mammoth," wHl be America's big ace in the discus, with Byrd and Ed Caughey, two other seasoned perform? ers, as capable aids. Mucks has never competed in an Olympic meet, but his consistent work in title meets in this country indicate? that he will beat the strong field of European rivals that is sure to be opposed to him. An athletic statistician figures that the weight men should return at least .16 points to the credit of the United States in th four events in which they will compete. Ryan is believed to be invincible in the hammer throw, while McDonald should capture double hon? ors in the shot-put and 56-pound weight events, with McGrath and Ryan close contenders in both competitions. Mucks is expected to face stubborn opposition in the discus, but, if beaten, promises to force his conqueror to smash the world's record. Enlarge Brooklyn Track Loughlin Lyceum, of Brooklyn, which annually holds open contests on Mc Golrick Field, its Greenpoint play? ground, is contemplating alterations on the track, to make it six laps to the mile, instead of seven. Other plans have been approved by the athletic committee, and the changes will make the track one of the best in Brooklyn. It is planned to make the track five feet wider, thus allowing a 20-foot running ?pace and room sufficient to i permit the placing of five hurdles abreast. A small concrete stand also is to be built, adding accommodations I for about a thousand more persona, in ? addition to the present stand, which seats two thousand. The Greenpoint organization intends ? to hold two sets of open games during the year, and the athletes of Oxford i and Cambridge universities, Eng- ' land, who are expected to compete at i the University of Pennsylvania relays, may be invited to appear at one of the meets. Peter J. Waters, the Loughlin I coach, has been authorized to make ar- '. rangements for the appearance of the English runners in a special race. The Loughlin officials also will stage several special events, in which they i will invite various champions to com- '' pete. Although the American Olympic ! Committee has held several meetings, i no official action has been taken as re- ! gards the details concerning the per- ' sonnel of the team for the meet in Antwerp. At present the officials are working on the best scheme by which expenses to defray the trip can be realized. The project is exoected to cost $150,000.. The work of the American committee has been retarded somewhat through failure to receive official word from the Belgian Olympic- Committee as to the program adopted for the contests. As soon as this is received the com? mittee expects to start in earnest in formulating plans for the trip. South of Scotland Curlers Easily Beat Rivals of North Curlers from the South of Scotland I defeated their rivals from the North j of Scotland in the annual Dalrymple j medal competition, which was con- ? dueted on four rinks at Van Cortlandt | Park yesterday under the auspices of j the Grand National Curling Club of ? America. Of the three matches played the men from the South of Scotland won all, the northerners saving themselves ' from a shut-out with a victory on Rink ; No. 1. Big scores prevailed, the highest being ! returned on Rink No. 4 by the South : | team, which won by 24 to It. On Rink j i No. 2 the South curlers beat the North ! men by 18 to 7.The annual Utica cup | tournament will begin next Thursday j morning at 10 o'clock. The summary follows: RINK no. l ' NORTH Position SOUTH I H. R. Wntwovl. . . No. 1 .Peter Groves Gordon Whyte_ No. 2 .J. V. Francis ! John Blrrell. No. 3 .J. Riddle ! James Whyte.Skip .?J. A. Riinoo ' North? 1 1000131012010 01 2?14 ! South? ?J00110O01O1203O-3 0?11 RINK NO. 2 SOUTH Position NORTH W. McNeill. No. 1 -G. S. T. Balnea W. Macfarlane-No. 2.A. Frazler F. Dykes . No 3 . .. .C. I? McKenzie B. Laudar.Skip .T. Watt ?South? :i nnumiioio 4?is North? 00010010000200210?T RINK NO. 8 SOUTH Position NORTH G. K. Bfns.il. No. 1 .G. Frasslor A. School??r. No. 3 ,.Q. Wlnton \V. Mulligan. No. 3 .G. Cooper J. ?Sterling. Skip .D. McCaakell South? 0 303020100101011 1?14 North? 1020301011010100 0?11 RINK NO. 4 SOUTH Poillton NORTH W. Rliiley. No. 1 .1, llirrlll W. MllchM. No. 2.\. Mliirk T Wlgley. No. 3 .. . f>. Kompltnsin W. Cuthbartaon_ Skip .A. UlUles South? osii Mtnusnso 4?24 North? 1 2000131*00003030 0?11 Just Punching the Bag Frank Moran Tells Why He Lost to Fred Fulton By W. O. McGeehan Frank Moran, the Pittsburgher with the cerise hair and the biggest ! bump of optimism in Fistiana, is cocksure of his ability to topple Fred Fulton at Newark on the 12th and get right back into the dough line of heavyweights. Frank was reminded of the fact that the plastered plas? terer of Rochester, Minn., stopped him in three rounds at New Orleans, and incidentally of the ring axiom, "They never come back." Whereupon, Charles Francis smoothed his cerise hair and delivered his own hitherto unpublished version of that affair. It was not delivered as an alibi, but offered as a reason for Moran's confidence as to the return match. - "Just before the bout," observed Charles Francis, "I was at Spartan burg, South Carolina, at one of the camps, teaching boxing to the soldiers. I had a bad cold at the time, and trying to work out in the closed barracks did not help* any. When I got to New Orleans I was in mighty poor con? dition. But I thought that Fulton was a big dub and that I could drop him with a punch. In this I was slightly in error. "When Fulton' came into the ring he had some rubber bandages on i his hands as thick as automobile tires. I could have kicked about that ! and I should have kicked, but all the time I felt sure I could end it in one punch. Shortly after the bell rang, and before I could get started, Fulton rasped hs left over one of my eyes, and that corrugated hard rubber band? age cut a gash that bjed like a young fountain. "From that time on I could hardly see. I couldn't locate Fulton and half of the time I was swinging at the referee. All that I knew was that this referee wore a purple shirt, but half of the time I couldn't even see that much. Fulton was fighting a blind man, and when' the referee saw | how it was he stopped the bout. You will remember that Stanley Ketchel I was blinded in the same %vay once and lost to Papke. But in their next fight Ketchel came back and made Papke. jump through the ropes. Get the reception committee ready and prepare the stuffed veal, because Charles Francis is coming back on the night of the 12th." This, ladies and gents, is the story of Charles Francis Moran, and he sticks to it. The High Cost of Boxing The price for the best seats at the Leonard-Dundee fight?$27 a i copy?seems to be raising something of a squawk. The price for a ringside box seat in the days when they had twenty-round fights in San Francisco used to be $25 a copy. But the promoters did not figure on making much out of the high-priced seats. Those went to the politicians. The gallery | paid the freight, as galleries usually do. Which reminds me of a shock given to a reform administration in the i city by the Golden Gate. It happened at the time the Ruef administration ; officials were crowding the local jails and a new Board of Supervisors, ! headed by the Mayor, who wore a Henry W. Longfellow make-up and also i wrote odes and things* took office. It happened that Willus Britt, later manager of Stanley Ketchel, had the fight club privileges for the week. Willus broke into the first meeting of the new administration officials and placed upon the desk of each \ supervisor and upon the desk of the Mayor an envelope containing ten $25 fight tickets. When the Mayor opened his envelope he reached for the smelling salts. "Lock the doors and send for William J. Burns," he shouted. "Some? body is trying to bribe the administration. "I got some, too," shouted several of the supervisors. Willus Britt, who thought he had been putting himself in right with the new administration, escaped through the transom. them out. Despite the fact that the heavyweight champion seems to have taken a positive dislike to the ring since he won the title, the lightweight cham? pion, Benny Leonard, seems to be working fairly regularly at his trade. He wll not go stale from lack of practice, and it is quite evident that he has tucked away a tidy little sum from boxing. The movie game is a side line with Benny, while Jack Dempsey seems to have taken it quite as seriously as Fairbanks, Hart or Jess Willard. The record of Leonard is not overcrowded with knockouts. That ifi because only limited round bouts are permitted these days and Leonard, who has no viciousness in his make-up, does not care particularly to knock Twenty Rounds *a Fair Distance The twenty-round bout seems to be an ideal distance. It might be well for those who are interested in the restoration of boxing in New York to work with that idea in mind. This distance is long enough to arrive at a decision in most cases. It would not have done for some of the oldtime lightweights. Take the case of Battling Nelson, for instance. The old Battler hardly got properly warmed up in twenty rounds. There were many lightweights of his time who could outpoint him and win handily in twenty rounds, but who would have thrown themselves right on the spears if they realized they would have ta go a longer rou-__with him. It took Wolgast and Nelson forty of the hardest rounds that were ever fought to decide which was the better man. And even at that distance the old Battler was still on his feet glaring defiance through the slit of the one eye that remained when the referee stopped the bout through pity. Twenty rounds would make a nice bout, though. It is the distance which the Army, Navy and Civilian Board of Boxing Control should advocate when the solons get together at Albany. Also there should be decisions. That would make some of the near champions extend them? selves. impionship Blue and White Masters Sweep Yale Matches Isaacson. Schapiro, Wolf son and Thompson Keep C. H. Y. P. Title: Harvard 2d ? Columbia University masters ye?ter day defeated the Yale team, winning on all four boards, in the third and final round of the twenty-seventh annual tournament of the "C. H. Y. P." Chess League at t?e Brooklyn Chess Club, thereby retaining the championship, last won by the Blue and White in ?De? cember, 1917. Columbia has won the championship fourteen times. Harvard nine times, Yale twice and Princeton once. In 1909 Harvard and Yale tied, but the play-off again resulted in a tie. The victorious team, consisting of M. A. Schapiro, '23; C. B. Isaacson, 11; E. Philip Wolfson, tt, and W. K. Thomp? son. '2,'*. made a total score of 10H points out of a possible 12 -the highest since the Columbia club won the title with the aid of Jos? R. Capablanca Isaacson and Thompson both went through the tournament with clean scores; Schapiro, the freshman at the top board, contributed 2}?, and Wolf son, 2. It was the third defeat by 4?0 meted out to the Yale team, which this year was below par, and in this respect u new record in intercollegiate chess was established. Naturally, Old Eli was assigned to last place. The struggle for second position be? tween Harvard and Princeton was very keen, and resulted in favor of the Crimson by half a point. Harvard won yesterday's match from the Tigers by 3?1, and finished with a total of 7 points, as against 6^ for Princeton Edward 6. Miles, of Princeton, the heroic ambulance driver, who gained distinguished honors in France, was last to finish. He had a splendid op? portunity to tie the acore, but broke under the strain. Just before play started the annual meeting of the graduate chess com? mittee was held, and memorial resolu? tions were adopted in honor of the late Edward A. Caswell, Yale, '66, who was known as the "father of intercollegiate chess." At the top board of the Columbia Yale match Schapiro, the Boys' High School star, won in thirty-six moves. Isaacson, the Columbia captain, scored over Brubreher after sixty-five moves I Wolfson won in thirty-nine moves, ami j Thompson defeated Mals?n, of Yale, ir. : thirty-one moves. The summaries: Bda COLUMBIA TALE 11?H?'hapiro. 1 Cairns. t 2? Isaacson.3 Brubaeher . 0 j 3?Wolfson. 1 Brown. 0 4?Thompson .... 1 Mals?n. 0 Total. 4 Total. 0 i Bds HARVARD PRINTETON ! 1?Mott-Smlth _3 rhan-.berlln.? 2?Johnson .1 M ?leo. 0 ! 3?Frey. l s. R. Hat!., r 4?L. Hall.0 r. T. Smith.1 Total.S Total.! The final standing of the colleges ! follows: j Colleges Matches Gamea W. L. W. ?Columbia.3 0 10 14 !'.. Harvard.2 1 7 6 Princeton.3' 3 6 4 IU Yale.0 3 0 tl The individual scores follow: Columbia ? Schapiro, 2 4; Isaacson, t: Wolfson, i; Thompaon. .1 Harvard ? Mott-Sti?lth, 2; Johnson, I; Frey. 2; Hall, 1. Princeton ? Chamberlln, l'1.-; Mil**, 3. Hal!. 2; Smith. 2. Tale??Cairns, 0; Brubacher, 0 Brown. 0; Mals?n. 0. May Coach W. and J. WASHINGTON'. Pa.. Jan. '?;. The latest applicant for the position of football coach at Washington and Jef? ferson is Mike Bennett, former Penn star, now coecIi at Haverford College. Bennett's formal application has been received by Manager Murdoch, as weli as an indorsement of his asiration by Charles G. Eckles, former Washington and Jefferson star, now athletic director at Haverford Preparatory School. New Orleans Entries Firs' rarf (two-year-old?; three fur longa)?Kathleen K.. 11?. ?"har!?.y u?i 132. Charlotte C. 112; Rep-at. 10?. Mack 108 : 8. otty. 30?; ? r, 3 0? Joe Tap. 10?. audr?sj A Second rar? (thnee-year-olda and wr ivard; als furlongs) ?Waterjnaeet, 9: ?Lady Harrigan. ??: '.-? '?i-praa?. 9V ?Misa Parneii 92; Nellie 1 Ra gazza, 97; *Mttle Mau.Iie. in?. ?Blarr. Wing 104; ?Hadrian, 109 ?Scarpl* II, 111 rtropla?' 114; <3eorge Washington, H? Also eligible: InR Kay. 3"'".. Ides!. Ill; <~ A. Comiskey, II?; Houn-lini,- Through, 57 Third rac? (four -y?ta r olda and upward; sis furlongs) ?Night Wind. 112; Trusty. 113 Merchant, 115; Fill. Ill: PuHuk, 318. W. W. Hastings. 110, Portlight. 110, Ftruwcar.. 107; Mah Boo Tromp 316; Ultra Gold. 106; On eo 97. Fourth race (Sir Barton Purse; three year-old*: one ml ill. Hlm pleton. 104. Bon? Dry. 101: Challenger, 9*. Genera! Gienn. S3 Malz. Fifth rare (four-year-olds and upward; one mile ami l sixteen'h' Powell, 111; Red Tart. Ill: Bey K! Pl-asan.on. 311 Dandy Dud-. Ill; twin lw?n. 104; Poilu, 106; Lazy I.ou, 103, ?Siesta. 100, *Nap .haltu.s. 10!; ?Gourmand, 101. Dancing Carnival, 9 Sixth race (four-year-olda and upward. one mil" an?l ?? >iv??-nrhi ?Mayor Calvin. 99; ?High Note, 101 Solda Verdun, 104. ?Wlliigan. 102. Lady Longfellow, 10?. Beth Hill, IOC; Sentimei --r.a IV "f>0; Sybil. 109: ?King N???t'ir-. 109 ?Tan lac, 109. Ooldcreal Boy, 111 Philistine, 114; Brown Favorite, ill. Aleo eiigibl- . Speedster, 109; ?Le ta, 101; ?Hemlock, 106. Sir Orafton, 109. Seventh race (four-year-olds and up? ward; ?in?' mile ar.?l a quarter??Deri, mate, 112; Contestant, 312; Bubbling Ix uder, , 109; Pit, L09; Nominee, 109; Newell w. ?107; ?Bajazet, 107. *?"apiain Hodge, 1^7. Little Cottage, 104; Antoinette, 103; ?? ?Rookery. :?'.?. ?Apprentice allowance of 5 ;bs. rlalmei Havana Entries First ra<e (live ami a ha,f ?ur.-ng?; I three-year-.?Ids and upward; claiming] purse. $600)??Lion?, 100; ?VulcalnUS, ! 105; ?Mag ?? Mirror, I0T; Old Eylers, ' ?. I Applejack, 114; King Worth, lit. Tranby. j 114; Perseus, 3 14. ; Second ra" (Five end a half fui three-year-old? and upward; claiming: purse, $600)?Ernest. 130. ?Bias I 112; Prett* Baby, 11 ". ; Legacy, US; I Blonde I, 113; Encore, 114. Ktrymar, 314; j*Bu!gar. 117. Third race (five and one-half iu.-ions?, i three-year-olds and upward: claiming; ! purse. ?6?O)??Mary" Magneto. 94T; Say :on>, 99; ?Phed^iVn. 100, PeUr Can i Betten on. ICI; Star Baby. 103; Currency. ? 106; Premium, IOS ; Meliora, 100; Sietef i Susie, 110. Fourth race (one and on.?-sixteenth n..!-?t i four-year-olds *ni upward; cla,r..;n^; ! pu rae. $600)??Human. 101: "Gui :? .??<?'., ? 103; Mis?ricorde. 10?: "Mu.lsill. 30?: ?Cht? lum, 10s; Baby Rasch. 109; Galawsy. 113; ! K?gre?BO. Ill; Y-nuile.-. 113. Fifth rac? (The PTTT***T Handicap; one I mile and a sixteenth: < hree-ye?r-o!ds and I unward : paw, 11,200) ? Lackawanna, 97; j Iollte, 100; tKIku, 16)1; ?-Diversion. 107; i iirunlv. ?07; Buford, 3OS. Zuluiand. 10S? ! Hubbub, 135. t(J'M alley-Lewi? ??ntry. Sixth race .on.' rr.?e. four-year old? ar.4 ! upward: claiming; purae, $7001??Gold stone, 91; ?Miss Proctor, 94, ?Kilkenny, i 97; Magnet .' an?J, 101; Sir Oliver, 104; ! Cryatal Day. 104. j Seventh ra:a lone mile and fifty yard?; four-jear-olda and upward; claiming; ! purae, $?00) ??Red, 101; ?John W. Klein. I 10?; ?D'mit I. 10?: ?2iodlac, 106; Buster ?Clark. 106. Beverly Jame?, 106; Ramean, ' 305; Hands Off. 111. Rhymer. 111. ToJia j Ion March, HI: Big Bmok?*, 111. ? ?Apprentloe allowance of five pounda elaime?!.