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TEN KYCK THE CHAMPION. "
tab ii oncrsTJtn schoolboy cap. riJtrs the diamond aavzzs. neShnl.es Ilnnd with Ml ' Beat m Opponent .nil lm ! with tbe Critic-Brilliant Hniih to tba Henley Herat la Leander M Ins and IMN-Crm Row In Recant Tim. IiONDON, July 10. Tho third nnd final day of the Henley regatta whs favored with magnificent e nthcr. A gontle hreexo mitigated tho scorch ing ras of tho sun. To rowing men interest I largely centorod In tho final struggle for tho Grand I ballon Cup, but the general publto were most eager to ieo who would win the Dia mond Sculls, niftikituffo was the favorite, with Dr. Mo Dowel' of Chicago second. The latter's sports manllke conduct throughout andhls unobtrusive manner -won for him many friends. If Black staffo could not win a majority of the spectators nero willing to sco McDowell the rlctor. The event, however, was won by Ten Eyrie, a young American rower, but his success was not Tery popular, the belief being virtually unlrersal that ha was not an amateur ao cording to the Ilenley rules. After winning; ho shook hands with Blackstaffe, which is sot customary here, it being regarded as a mark of professionalism. Moreover, Ton Krck's practlco of giving his wash to his adversary whon hard pressed added to tho dis favor with which he was regarded. Such tac tics, although, of course, admissible, are not "Henley form," and are considered unsports manlike. Ten Eyck's success was received with comparntlre silence. Tho semi-final heat between Dlackstaffe and McDowell was a grand race. They hung to one another like bulldogs. They were less than a yard apart at the quarter mile, and then their speed, which was already terrific, was increased) but McDowell's doom was sealed soon after th halt mile was passed. He stuck to his work, however, with tho greatest gamenoss through out. When Ten Eyck and Howell appeared every body was on the qui viee. Ten Eyck shot off in Use lead, rowing at a higher rate than his oppo nent Ho Boon had an advantage of halt a length, which he had increased to three-quarters at tho three-quarter mark. There was evidently more power In Ten Eyck's work than in Howell's, but the latter hong on doggedly. Boon Ten Eyck judged that he was safe and tried to tako How ell's water. The latter then spurted, compelling Ten Eyck to withdraw. The latter repeated his tactics at the first opportunity and Howell again spurted, with the same result as before, but Howell was overmatched, and at the mile Ten Eyck was a length and a half ahead. The Cambridge man kept digging away and drew up until he had reduced the lead to half a length, but he was unable to do better. The excitement was at the highest pitch when later In the day Blackstaffe and Ten Eyck cams to tho starting point for the final heat. There was a capital start, Blackstaffe seeming to get away a little the quicker, but Ten Eyck took the lead before six strokes had been pulled and gradually Increased his advantage. At the half mile he drevy dear and tried to take Blackstaffo's water. Tho Englishman spurted and drove him back, but to no purpose. Almost two lengths separated the boats at the mile. Ten Eyck was rowing well within him self, while his opponent seemed to be In trouble, though he was pulling gamely, with repeated spurts. His efforts, however, were useless. Apart from Tea Eyck'o tactics and his sup posed professionalism. It Is admitted that he Is a fine sculler, and his performance) In the final heat was adjudged excellent. Tho ninth heat for the Diamond Sculls (the semi-final heat) was won by EL H. Ten Eyck of the Wachnsstta Boat Club of Worcester, Mass who led tnrrugfcont, and beat B.H. Howell of Trinity Hall, Cambridge, by half a length In 3 minutes SO seconds, , Thaflfthheaj (pi the Grand Ohallengo Cup, between New College, Oxford, and the Leander i CauhWM a teTrtfla struggle. It was anybody's race until the last few strokes, when New Col lege wonbrtwofeet In 0 minutes 01 seconds, The tenth" peat for the Diamond Sculls be tween Dr. W, B. McDowell of the Delaware Boat Club of Quango and H.T. Blackstaffe of the Vista Bowing Club was won by the latter. McDowell led dear at tho quarter mile, but BlaekstaSo overhauled him by half a length at Fawley Court was reached In 8 minutes 62 seconds, McDowell at this point drawing up nearly level, but at the three-quarters he was three-quarters of a length behind, and never gamed afterward, Blackstaffe won by a lemrth and a half In a minutes 3 seconds. The Ameri can steered badly after passing lawley Court. Dr. McDowell says ha will return next year and every rear thereafter until he wins the Dia mond Sculls. He caught a crab at the Island and never quite recovered his stroke. In the heat for the Grand Challenge Cup be tween New College and Leander the latter took the lead immediately and was halt a length ahead at the quarter mile. This lead was in- I creased to a length and a half at the half mile, when the New College boat drew up, getting half a length ahead at the Bushes, from this point there wore alternate spurts to the finish. The final heat In the race for tho Visitor's Cup. between Trinity College, Oxford, and Jesus Col lege, Cambridge, wee won easily by the former In 7 minutes S3 seconds. ,. The final heat for the Thames Challengo Cup was won by the Kingston Rowing Club, which beat Christ Church, Oxford, by three-quarters of a length In 7 minutest) seconds. The final heat in the race for the Ladles' Chal lenge Cup was won by Eton College, the holders of the trophy, beating Emmanuel College, Cam bridge. Eton led throughout the race after the first strokes and won In 7 minutes 1 second, beating. the record. . .. The final beat for the Steward s Challenge Cup was won by tho Iander Club, which beat New College, Oxford. New College led to the top of tho Island, but Leander was ahoadat Fawley. and won a fine race by two lengths and madearecord. Time, 7 mlnuteo 80 seconds. The final heat tor the Wyfold Challengo Cup between the Kingston Rowing Club and Jesus College, Cambridge, was won by Kingston by is lengths in 8 minutes. Ibo final heat In the race for the Diamond Bculli , between Edward ILTen Eyck of Worces ter, Mass.. and II. T. Blsakstaffu of the Vista Iteming Club, was won by Ten Eyck by a length and a half. Ten Kyck was a quarter of a length ahead at the top of the island, three-quarters of a length In the lead at the Rectory, a longth to the good at the Fawley Court boathouso, and two lengths In front at the Bushes. His time for the full course was 8 minutes and 33 seconds. , The rttial heat for the Nlckalls Challenge Cup (tho"lhcr Uoblets) was won by EL R. Balfour and (. Nlckalls of the Leander Club, who bent theTrinlty 1111" Cambridge, pair, A. 8. Bell and W. J. Ferule. The Trinity Half boat stooped enr th Fawley Court boathouBe, Bull having sen stricken with a sudden illness. For the second time In the long vista of years since the Uenley regatta was established. In loJli, theStuis and Stripes float triumphantly among the flags wblch denote victory achieved at England's classlo rowing carnival. Columbia College struck the first blow for American pres tige In 1878. when her four went over and cap tured the Visitor's Challenge Cup after falling to qualify for the Steward's trophy. Our oars men have tried for one or another of the coveted Henley trophies since, but every effort seemed unavailing. When Cornell and the champion Argonauts wen t across, In 1800, the prosDect was encouraging, and hope again revived when Tale decided to tackle the Britishers last year. Mo Doweli of Chicago also went along, but the re sult uas the same old story. The Saxons were apparently Invincible under the conditions, and pnl) bulr-hearted Interest was aroused in Amer ican boating circles some months ago when It I transpired that the continent would: be repre sentee", by the Winnipeg four and the scullers Dr. W. 8, McDowell of Chicago nnd Ed ward n. Ten Eyck of Worcestor. As a .i?18 toT &9 big carnival approached ana tbasltuatlou developed, however. sentiment mgan to warm toward these enterprising ama teurs who had gone off so unostentatiously in pursuitof theiilcheet aqnatlo honors in the world. Tho match once set to latent enthusiasm only some friction was needed to spread the name, and this was soon forthcoming In the sbapo of adverse criticisms from the other side rt rected toward the amateur status of tho Win nipeg crew and Ten Eyck. , 'll9,thnrgcs fell to pieces when the time for investigation came, but the critics had got our yM" tip effectually, and from then on every loiiowerof American rowing became anirre yreeslblo rooter. Then came the news that tho Ju,,r,e lso Included young IloweU of Cam bridge and young Astor of Eton, two other A,"1"'''". nd excitement grew apace. The i5 utrlViB.,n,B brought in by every cablo served ?"",'' the ranks of the rooters, and tho Spar !H "'of tho Wlonlpegs on Thursday failed ?.?, . Vi e'lthuslasm aroused by the nows irai lhe .'our racn lo" 1 for yesterday's A,?w5-fur lh Diamond Sculls, three were hui?.",B,lifeo.thta bas "er teen recorded In tho ,,) .21? "i ""'ley, and. as was statod In TUB SlN S'?ierliajr ,wltu ordinary lucl. the Usuo should SSl?-K,?lX?dr.,UeU Into duel between Ten onr it.". i'1 Mt-Doweu. Even as matters turned SSn ?.,ncl,ISot m on remembered, and kI MSJ t8101' oa future generations as oncTot mrnUmSear"ed effects which wake up tho ro the .'. H When quorge Lee tried for nnVftnl' ,trPliy. years, ago he was the unwilling hero oi'motho? sensation. U 5M5p.0J?..?,,!ni5',hcn ln f"nt. holioving. as ha Sni.1'1? ia won, while bis opponent went ?.'Xf.ylTod. .wdiet, , The "Englishmen Rmm?"dnrt,iVft besltate to claim that Lee had ofqiih rii?illhia nmt,or u frequently subject SiriSif i,.cJlsn on watormen up to the YofkA rVftiJHt l Cornen . New ?! In.''",?1 fef'upk more recently, but ha wasn t a Ten Kyck, and he didn't win. Co V EDWAIID UANLAN 1Z3X XTOE (THE BON). A retrospect of Henley history would be In complete without a reference to a remarkable Incident which occurred ln tho 1B13 contest for the Grand Challenge Cup, tho trophy which Cornell and Yale havo since sought ln vain. Tho principals represented Oxford University B. C. and the "Cambridge Subscription Rooms.'1 Both crows qualified for tho final heat, but just before the line-up F. Menstes, stroke of the Oxford crew, fainted. Tho Cambridge men objected to their rivals taking ln a fresh substitute and Oxford decided to face the ordeal with seven oars. The elements came to the rescue of tho plucky Oxonians, and a strong wind abeam favored the three-oar side suf ficiently to keep the boat fairly straight. Find ing they had still a fighting chance, the seven dark blues rowed like demons and eventually won by a length. Edward Hanlan Ten Eyck, who won the Dia mond Soulls yesterday. Is the youngest oarsman who ever won this aquatic Dorby. The boy for in point of years he Is but a mere lad has not reached his eighteenth year; ln fact, his eight eenth birthday Is over a month away, Aug. 20. Young Ten Eyck can boost of many genera tions of American blood. He comes of Hudson River stock ln the vicinity of Peeksklll, Corn wall, and West Point, where the male members of his family were Hudson River boatmon for at least six generations. He was born, as was his father, ln Feoksklll, and received his first lessons ln rowing from his grandfather. Capt, James B. Ten Eyck, who, by the wsy. Is still rowing a Whitehall boat for a living to and from State camp. . .... Old Oapt, Ten Eyck put an oar In the lad's hands when his grandson was but G years old, telUnghlm that ne would bo a champion some day. From day today old Oapt. Jim and the youngster rowod around the Hudson River, the grand sire correcting faults here and there and setting young Ed a good example. When 10 years old the lad could outrow pretty nearly everybody using a Whitehall boat around Peek skill, except his grandfather. About that time the boy's father, James A. Ten Kyck, secured a position as trainer to the JA1IE8 A. TEH BTCK (TUB FATintlt). Worcester Rowing Club, and moved his family to WorgMter. taking tbo boy with him. When yonng Ed moved away his grandfather told him truss "You know all there is to know about rowing. Practise, and don't drink or smoke, and some day you will beat the world." J.ithSSS,iitou,J Tv.eu ?rik 8n 'enrned from . rT"i1djfthf.r ? the stroke ho now uses, and S-f5,r VJ.""?1 T t"0 gtroke the Cornell t wiw?E.t1Te'ri '""trT00 Vth ttt Poughkeepsle. It is the Hudson lUver boatmen's stroke, ana summed up It Is an evenly balanced stroke ln recovery, catch, and pull through," and every Sle 2' tt boil BDd eror7 PQBd of weight Is pnt on the scull as soon as it catches the Wfat61a Young Ten Eyck's tutor Is a shining example pf the value of this stroke. Old Oapt. Jim, who fej'i.'r.'1?".61, bo?Jmn at tho btatedamp; Prif h8.?.-' U to'da?: 7? n w-nd can outrow SekSni SLth.f?r,7or so tmen about PeexskUl, and, what Is more to the purpose Is also an unbeaten parsman, having won seventy five races on the Hudson River. Including two victories over tho famous Ward broSers? From tho time young Ten Eyck moved from ikJ.toorM,ter unUl wi 14 years old he attended school, only rowing a bit in the summer time. One day ho ntere5 a local re gatU on Lake Quinslgamond and wonltwlth ft.V.ns olde.r y8.' Tb0 Wachusetts CluhT an opposition club to the one young Ten Ercks father trained, persuaded the boy to VlS, and the following j ear entered him In a regatta at JPoInt otPIneBoston,atamile,onLabory.Tho"y's father rifusod at first to consent to the boy's rowing, but finally gave ln, .nd wentdSntS Boston to help the boy along. Ton Eyck's i youth did not strike the referee of there2atta7avo WiJ!?& hi8 Srde,red blm oa,t of the imo. Some of the boy's clubmates persuaded the refereo to let blmstart, unfortunately for all the otbercon testants, for young Ten Eyck took the fa ,t the pistol shot. tu?ned the staietwo lengths ?n the lead, and came home winner by six lengths ln record time for the course. The next year, before be was yet sixteen, he w JAMES B. TEW ETCTC (TnE OnAlfPFATnEIt). ton, at a mile and a half. Last year, on Aug. 14, he won tho Intermediate sculls at Saratoga in a romp, and followed that up by bo.itlnc White head, who had won the senior sculls the samo day from Dr. MuDowell, iu n msti Ii race at tho Point of Pluos, literally rowing rliius around the senior tUiiniinon, By this time tho oarsmen had begun to hear that tho Wucbusctta Club had a wonder a regular world beator, Young Ten Kyck lmd won all his races with ndluiloug cat-c. His father, who was ono of tho fastest professionals in this country for half a mile, hail novor liecu ablotokeopalongsfdaofthoboy from the first stroke, and a trlul mile shown alono oue day wus so fast that not even tho natch holder would credit tho time. It was determined to try the boy out after the match raoo with Whitehead and see if he really bad a rhanre to land tho diamond sculls at Hen ley, Bo, accordingly, theWathusctt Club got tbo elder Ten Kick to arrange a trial for two miles, with profelonal nnd othor oarsmen to take young Ten E)ck along foi ouch half mllo. Joke Qaudaur and Frcxl Plaisted assisted In the trial, as well as Joe Whitehead, whom young Ten E)ik had previously beaten. Whltchoud took liiin tho first half mile, his father the second half, PJuisted the third, and Gauduur the final. The only man who lived with him was tho champion, Claudnur, and tho pair come homo noon nnd nosn. The Unions so fast that the watch holder refusud to tell nny one but the bo) 'a father, but It was admitted that the two-mllo record wus cracked all to That settled the question of sending the boy abroad. Tno Wachuaett Club bent all its ener gies last winter to getting tho necessary funds together, andonly waited until spring to see If tbs boy stlU had bis speed, to enter him at Hen jay. They borrowed th father from th Worcester Rowing Club to act as trainer, which was an easy matter, for all Worcester believed and believes young Ten Eyck can best tho world. Tho rest of court o Is history. Young Ten Eyck's amateur status was ques tioned ln England, and many claimed and wrote that he was a professional Oarsman. While It Is true he comes of a family of professional water men, the boy himself Is a simon-pure omatour under the strictest Interpretation of the rules. Ho still attends a collogo ln Worcester, anc" has neverdoneastrokaof work for pay ln his lite, his father and grandfather paying all his bills up to this trip abroad, whero naturally hi club foots the expenses. That with his ancestry young Ten Eyck may some day turn professional Is quite on the cards. His father and grandfather, however. Insist that he must first finish his education and be pro pared to meet business men on a business foot ing. At the same time his father thinks with ono more year or two added to his growth his son will be ablo to outrow the professional champion, and capture all tho records from a mile to three miles. Already oarsmen hall him as the rowing wonder of the world, and those who know his history say: "Is It sny wonder he can row I His grandfather winner of seventy-five races; his father the holdor of the half-mile record, and his godfather Edward Hanlan." Young Ten Eyok weighs 102 pounds, and la 0 feet 0 Inohes tall. Ho measures 40 Inches around the chest. A complete summary covering tho three days' racing at Henley follows: Diamond SculU First hen won by J, J. Blusse of Amsterdam! B. Fatrbalry Jmoj College, Cambridge, second. Second heat won by Dr. W. 8. McDowell, ChloacoiIIon.B. A. Oalnneu, Thame Itowtng Club, eoond. Time. 0 mlnuU-s 10 1-0 seconds. Third heat won by II. T. lllackstsffe, Vejta Rowing Club. London! O. K. 1'hUllp. New Colics, Oxford, secoad. Fourth heat won by A. V. O. Everltt, London R. C.I II. K. lleauraont, Ctmon-ou TrentH. C, second. Fifth beat won by Dr, McDowell, Chicago! T. J. Ilogan. Hew Rons 1). c, Ireland, second. Time, minutes 83 seconds. 8Utb heat won by II. T. Clackitalle, Vesta R. O. I A. V. O. Bverltt, London R. C , seoond. Seventh heat won bv E. II. Ten Eyck, WaohUMtts Boat Club, Worcester, Mass.! J.J. Dluoe, "De Hoop" Rowing Club, Amsterdam, second. Time, 0 minutes 10 sec onds. Eighth heat won by I. II. Howell. Trinity Hall. Carubrtdgei o. HcUenry, Thames Rowing Club, sea end. Ninth heat won by It. T. Dlackstaffe, Vesta Rowing Club! Dr.W. 6. McDowell, Delaware B.CCIU cago, second. Time, 8 minute !4 second. Tenth heal won by E. U. Ten Eyck, Wachuett B. C , Woirester, lau. B. IL nowell. Trinity 1111, Cambridge, second, lima, B mlautes HO seconds. VIKAL HEAT. Won by Edward H. Tan Eyok, Waehusett B. C Worcester, Uau.i II. T. BlsckataSe, Vnta Rowing Clab, seoond. Tim. 8 minute SS second. Orand Challenge Cup rlrat heat won by Leander Club! Thame Rowing Olnb uoona. Tim, 7 mln ntr SI seconds. Beeond heat won by Trinity HJL Cambridge! London Rowing Clnb second. Third beat won by Leander Club, utreoht University R. O , eoond. Fourth hat won by New College, Oxford! Trinity Hall, Cambridge, aeooad. SINAI HEAT. Won by New College, Oxford! Leander Olnb sec ond. Time, 0 minutes Ot seconds, equalling the record. Thames Challenge, Cup First heat won by King's College, Cambrtdcei Royal Indian Engineering Col lege. Cooper 1UU. aecond. Bccond beat won by the Delft's Student' Rowing Clnbi Thame Rowing Club econd. Third heat won by Kingston Rowing Club! Emmanuel College, Cambridge, second. Fourth hes won by Ohrlstchurch. Oxford iLondon Rowing Club econd. Fifth heat won by Kingston R. (X. Delft's BtndenU' R. C. second. Sixth heat won by Chrtst chnrch, Oxfordi King' College, Cambridge, second. FINAL HEAT. Won by Kingston RowtnxOlnbt Chrlstehurosi, 0 ford, seoond. Time, T mlaate S second Visitor' Challenge Cop ln beat won by Trinity College, Oxford! Mew Ooliege, Oxford, ecoad. Hit AL HEAT. Won by Trinity College, Oxford! Jesus College, Cambridge, second. Time, 7 minutes D3 second. Ladle Challng Plate First heat won by Em mannelCoUege. Cambridge! Balllol College, Oxford, ecmvt. Seccndbeat won by Ohrlstchurch College, Oxfordi Trinity Oolleg, Oxford, seoond. Third heat won by Eton College! Radlty OolUg (econd. Fonrth beet won by Kins' College. Cambridge i Bedford Orammar School seoond. Fifth beat won by Em manuel College, Cambridge! Chmtchnrch. Oxford, second, sixth beat won by Eton College; King's Col lege. Cambridge, second. TIXAL BEAT. Won by Eton College, the bolder! Emmanuel Col lege, Cambridge, secoad. Time, 7 minutes 1 aeoondi a new reoord. Steward' OhaUeng Cup First heat won by the Winnipeg Rowing Club of Canada: Utrecht University Rowing Club second. Tim, 7 minute 7 second. Seoond heat won toy London Bowing Clnb, holder! Thame Rowing Club seoond. Third het won by Leander Club! London Rowing Club second. Fourth bt won bj Hew College. Oxford! Winnipeg Rowing Club seoond. Time, 7 minute 83 seconds reoord, FINAL HEAT. Won by Leander Clnbi Hew College, Oxford, sec end. Time, 7 mlnnte 80 second; said to be a reoord for th event. Wyfold Challenge Cup First heat won by Jesus College, Cambridge! Thame Rowing Clnb second. Second hat won try Kingston B. C London it C. second. FETAL HEAT. Won by Kingston B. O.i Jesus College, Cambridge, second. Th Nlckalls Challenge Cap (Sliver Ooblet First ht won by E. R. BIf oar and Ooy Nickalla, Leknder Clnbi W. E. Cram and O. O. O. Kdwards, New Ooliege, Oxford, eoond. Second het won by Dell and Fenue, Trinity Ball! Finn and Busey, Royal Cheater R. C, second. Third beat won by But oar and O. Nlckalls, LendrClub Cold and Carr, lUgdalen College, Ox ford, second. FEXAL nCAT. Won by Balfour and HlckaUs; Bell and Ferni (ec ond. Werceeter Celebrate Tea KycU' Tietary. WonoESTEii, July 10, Worcester greeted tho news of the winning of the Diamond Sculls at Henley by Edward Hanlon Ten Eyck by a gen eral celebration. A salute of twenty-ono guns was fired by B Battery M.V. M and Lake Quln slgamond'was fairly ablaze. At the boathouso of the Waehusett Boat Clnb there wore fire works and open house was kept. A formal reception will be given to Ten Eyck on his re turn to Worcester. Cricket. Bristol, England, July 10. The cricket match between the Gloucestershire oleven and the Gentlemen of Philadelphia was resumod to day on a crumbling wicket. There were 5,000 persons present. Gloucestershire yesterday scored 830 for nine wickets. W. Q. Grace batted four hours for 118 runs, and G. L. Jessop hit terrifically for 101. To-day they Increased the total to 803 runs. The Americans made a good start, but their total ot 181 necessitated a follow-on. The feature ot the ploy was the batting ot G. S. Patterson. He was at the wickets three hours ln the first inning for a faultless tlfty-nlne, not out. He continued on ln tho second Inning, and added twenty-one, not out. Iho score: OLOUCKSTKItBIIIlm. W. O. Oraee, e. King, b. Bates lis A. O. Richardson, b. King 10 F. II. B. Champatn, b. King 0 WrathU. b. Clark 0 O. L. Jc sop, c ami b. Cregar 101 C. L. Townsend, c. Srattergood, b. Bally 8 W, McO. Bemlnrwey, c Clark, b. 1'atttrton SO Board, o. Patterson, h. Hates..... K W. H. A. Bron n, a Patterson, b. Bates 23 Wright, not ont no Robert, run out ) Kitias , , is) Total 803 OKXTLEILEN OF PHILADELPHIA. F1rt Inning. Stoonii Inning. II. C. Thayer, b. Robert 17 A M.Wood, o. JtKiop, b. araoe,3fi o. Board, b. Oraoe.1 0 J. A. Lester, b Jessop 10 not out no O, B. Patterson, not oat. 09 not out 21 F. 11. Bohlen, o. and b. Town send 7 J B King, e. Board. b.Wright 0 E.U Cregar, a Board.b. Wright 8 V. II. Bate. b.Jfiuop.. 2 P. II. Clark, at. Board.b Qrw jT.i'.B!ly,c.andb.(lraoo..,. 0 J. II. bcatiergood, b. Jeatop, , 1 3 Extras 11 Total .181 Total ,00 RUNS AT THE FALL OF EACH WICKET. rnuT ixxiso. Oloucestersh'e.SO 0 SI 18g 04 BSS too tOS 020 86 Philadelphia...! 8 0d faU B3 Q3 187 10 leu 181 ssxosn ennsa. Philadelphia. ..23 Billiard. Maurice Daly surprised even his most ardent admirers last night ln the fourth game, and what eventually proved to bo tho wind-up, of hU match with Hugo KerUau, the champion of Ger many, by racing away with 300 points ln easy fashion ln ten Innings, making his scoro 1,600 to tho German's 038. It was then agreed to closo the match then and thcro. Daly's play was brilliant and ho went at the most dlfllcull shots with n dash and confidence that recalled the times when Daly was a king pin among the cushion carrom experts, In the high run ot 123 Daly dis played wonderful cuemanshlp, clicking oil point after point by the most dolloato nursing and clever rail work seen during the match, and the largo crowd present applauded loudly when the scorer announced 123 for the veteran. He ufterward followed this up with a line run of 00. His other hl-h runs wcro 37 uud 3U. , , Kcrkau, who smilingly accepted tho result, plftyid a good game, too, and made ono very pretty run ot 31, that consisted entirely ot dilll cult rail pluy, which the youngster seems to be rnnldly mastering. The muUii with McLaughlin was arranged at tho conclusion of tho game, and will start on Monday night next. Solly Smith and "Pedlar" Palmer Matched. LONDON, July 10, Solly Smith and "Pedlar" Palmer have been matched to light tw'bnty rounds for the bantain-wolght championship of the world and a purse of 000 at tho National Sporting Club on Oct, 18, OOZP. Mixed Penreee en th Slaten Island Cricket and Baseball Clab Unit. Although this Is only tho second season of the Btatcn Island Cricket and Baseball Club at golf, it Is setting a fast pace for Its oldor and staid rivals. One Innovation is a monthly mixed foursome with appropriate prise, and tho Idea Is well worth copying at the other links, where the women aro so ofton compollod to bo mere spectators. Tho socond event of the season was deoldod yesterday. Vlnoent Hockmoyor nnd Miss Ed wards had the honor of winning, although they were assisted materially by their handicap. The players from scratch. Q. K. Armstrong and Miss lloblnson, wero only beaten out by a single Btroko. The cards follow: amitrpjftt. V.Hockmeycr and Wis Edith Edwards Out A 7 0 4 8 0 8 7 090 In 4 8 0 6 0 7 0a 8 08 lis IB SO O. E. Armstrong and UU Robinson Out. 0 0 0 0 S 7 0 4 440 in 8 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 81 lot 0 100 T. Iiopt-Slmpeon and Mis Park Out, 0 7 4 0 0 0 110 B B7 In 7 7 7 & 8 0 0 7 508 11B 8 10T O. Hockmeyer and Mr. W. O. Arnold Out. 7 0 0 711 B 0 8 b (18 In 0 0 7 6 0 0 7 8 8 04 ISO 0 121 Tho "golf ball" of the Nyack Country Club wa held last night, and was a brllllnnt sucoess. Golfing flguros wero tho feature of tho cotillon. To-day the golf links will be formally opened, and soveral compotlt Ions will bo docldod. The Englewood Golf Club team will play the Morristown Flold Club team at Morrlstown to day. In addition to a number of team matches and other competitions, there will be handicap matches at the Ardsley Club, the Knollwood Country Club, and at tho Fairfield County Golf Club, whore tho first contest for the Mc Cord eupa will be tbo fnature. In th match on tho Harbor Golf Club links, Staten Island, between tho home olub nnd the Nil tier Golf Club, the home team will bo J. E. O. HlgRins, John A. Morton, A. O. Lawrence, Otto Hockmeyer, E. D. Crowell, and O. W. Jswett. Alphous Goers will be the captain ot the Nutley team. The return match of the ltockaway Hunting Club and the Queens County Golf Club teams will bo played on th Queens county links. Athletlo Manager Finish a Leas' easien la Stylo. The managers of the Metropolitan Association transacted a lot of "late" business at their meeting on Thursday night at the Astor House. In addition to the tacts printed ln Tub Son yes terday several matters were disposed ot ln tho " wee una' hours." Owing to tho passogo of a new amendment by the Amateur Athletlo Union each association Is now entitled to six delegates to tho paront body. It was necessary for the board to elect throo del egates. Bartow 8. Weeks of the New York A. C James J. Frawley of tho Knickerbocker A, C and John P. Boyle of the Pastime A. C. wero nominated for tho positions and unanimously elected. The resignation of Charley 'White from the Board of Managers was read at the meeting and accepted with regret. P. J. Corlev, who has been competing lately for tho Knickerbocker A. C, was protested by the Now West 81de A. O., as he had not obtained his releaso from that club. Asa result he will bn unable to compote for any club but tho New West 81do A. C. until Feb. 12. 1898. Tho C. F. Hamilton-Williamsburg A. A. case, which has been tried and rc-tr!ed, was brought up again on an appeal. Tbo case was brought to a sudden end by the following motion, n bach was passed unanimously: That th Wliliamsbora A. A. be advised of the re ceipt and consideration or their communication, and that It ta the sense of th board that Inasmuch as Mr. Hamilton, according to their own statement, was dropped from membership tn the W. A. A. and subsequently paid hi Indebtedness to that asso ciation without any request that he be reinstated, w do not consider tbt they hd any right to reinstate him of their own motion and thereby canseblmto Incur additional indebtedness to their association! that Mr. Bamllton wa entitled to con sider hluuelf freed from membership In the W. A. A. when h was dropped, and freed from any farther obligation to the asaoolatlon when he paid the $3 for the non-payment ot which be had been dropped. It was erroneously given out yesterday ln the report of the meeting that the Ben Hur Ath letlo Asaooiatlou had applied for membership ln the Metropolitan Association, and that the ap plication was rejected. Tho Ben Hur A, A., although a very fine club ln many particulars, did not come up to the requirements for mem bership, consequently they withdrew their ap plication very gracefully. Trap ShooUas. The regular monthly live-bird shoot of the Erie Gun Clnb was held yesterday af t-rscoa at Dexter Park. having been postponed from Wednesday, the regular scheduled date. The scores l ririt Event Regular monthly club shoot at seren live bird ner man tor yearly prises, shootlog doc In four ciasee. handicap rl.cs, with prises foreach ola! 60 yards boundary John Plate, clas AA, 3 yard., 7iUsnry Dohrmann, class AA. SS ysrda, 7; Charles Plate, class AA, U9 yards. 0, John IL icjimadeke, claMA, ve yards, SiBarry Blarkley.ilass A. yt) yards, ft! Cord liohrmauu, class A, .& yards, 8: George rucn, olasa B.SI ysrds, 8; Frederick Oref, c1a 11, K7 yard. 6 Benry liuller, class A, vb yard. 4 Charles Rungo, clas A, US yards, 4; c. U. Luhruen, class B, 27 yard. 4t Michael J. EUauer. clan AA, tti yards, 8; Harry JanLunsl.y, cla-s A, SH sard. 3i DaulelJ.Lyncb.clanO.S7yards.il. Second Event Sweepstakes t throe live birds per rosn. tl entrance; three mooeys; all s yard rl, 80 Jards boundary. Charles riate, St IL Bleckley, 3; II. ankowtky, iii IL Dohraiano, 2; D. J. Lynch, it J, 11. Scliniadeke. Si M. J. Klsawr. '-'. C II. Luhrasen, H; V. Oref, 2; C. Runge, ; J. Plate, It a. Fuch. 1; IL kluller, 1; C. alotumuni. 1. Hhout off at miss and out for seoond and third moneys, nrst divided Dohrmann, S Schmadeke. Hi Lyncb, 9; Elsaiser, 1; Luhrasen, It Oref, 1; Runge, It Jukowky, 0 J. Plate, 1; Sluller, l;luch,ui ltohrmAnn, 0. Lota BnAScn, July 18. Clarence M. Del an. one of the lllverton Oun Club's crack shots, was the only con testant out In the Whalebrook Handicap this afternoon that Mulshed with a clean aoore. Ills icorc, however, was tied by Uagnon, one vl the allowance men. who, upon shooting up, tied the RIverton man' acore. They divided Urst nd seiond money, amounting to 78.00. II. C. White, auotaer allowance nun. grassed 13. In aboutlng up he list his second bird, a rapid driver. This loft the Klteroldo crack even with Edgar liurphy, whose only mis was hi ninth bird, a driver. Iu the sboot-orr for third money Murphy won. patten, tbo favorite, did nut finish. Smnniartea: llrst Kvent Miss and out, 98 entrance. Murphy and Hoey, 7, Uagnon, 0, Daly and Patten, a. tieoond Event Whalrbrovk Handicap, IB birds, 1 8 entrance! tics mis auJ out i shooters handicapped at S7 yard and under showed the misses as no birdst three money. t. O. Murphy, v yard. 14 Dr. 0. 8. Oaguou, H7 yards, 18; Clarence Dolan, 28 yard, 101 H. 11. White. S7 yard. 1 S Fred Uoey, W. ft. Patten, ard Phil Daly, Jr., did not finish. Third Lvent Ten birds, flu entrance Fred Hoey, lb; K. O. Uurphr, 8. Daly, Patten, Dolan, and Oag nou did not finish. The Thirty-Fooler at Hewport. Newi-ort, July 10. 1 he thirty-footers soiled a sweepstako raco tn-dny over a triangular course of Th miles, going over the course twice. There were but flvo starters, the Puck resting on her laurels won yeBierday. No womon were taken as guosts, the owners being In it to win. There was a good southwest breeze, and the little craft had all kinds of sailing. The start was inado at 2:50 o'clock from Brenton's Cote, the Hera Iwlng the first across the line. Amid luffing matches and picking up lobstor pots by tho tins of thu boats there was plenty of oxcitemenU On the first round the Vaquera was In the lead by a minute, and before finishing she opened tho cap between her and tho second boat slightly. Buminarj : flnUh. Timt. float and Ovner. K. u. s n. M. s. Vaquora III., II. D. Duryea 4 4b 80 1 B3 r0 Wa Wa, J. A. Mllltuan 4 47 00 1 87 00 Hera, It. N. EI1U 4 4H 40 1 BS 40 Vtda, O. Vanderbllt. Jr 4 4ft 80 1 BO HO Dorothy LL, IL P. Whitney Did not tlulsli. Tjr.tr vioroLis parade accident. Superintendent McKelrry Nays the Brooklyn Police Were Hot to Rlame ror it Charles Rosenthal ot 143 Maujer street, the chief sufferer from tho wild plungo of a run away horso with a buggy attached Into a bicycle parndo on Bedford avenue, Brooklyn, on Thurs day night, siittainod sovero Internal Injuries as well as n fracture of tho skull. The dootors at Br, John's Hospital, to which ho was removed, have strong hopes of his recovery. The police havo boon toveroly criticised for allowing horn's Ttithln the lines in Grant square, but Superin tendent MoKelreyHays that he made ample pro vision for the protection of the publto and that the inisuiaErth'cnicnt which characterized the parudu was tbo cause ot tho trouble. Alleged Ilay Murderer Jump rreta a Trtala. Pittbdouo, Pa., July 10. Harry Kelso, in dicted for killing his father, has escaped from tho detoctlvcs who wero bringing him back from Ponpa City, Oklahoma. A telegram was received to night fiom Detective McKrlvey Baying tbo young man had jumpod from a car window nour Odell, ill. Tho hcudlees body of Kelso's father whs found In the Monongnhclu ltlvor lust September, and a few days later tho head was found. The son was arrested tho other day In I'onca City. nigger Killed by m FalL Whllo Thomas Lucas, a foreman rigger, was at work straightening a chimney on the Ganso voort Storage Warehouse Company's building at 11 Horatio street yesterday the derrick ropo to which he was clinging broke. Ho fell four stories to the roof ot a stable and received In juries ot which he died within a few minutes ln Bt. Vincent's Hospital. The last rites of the Church wero idtgilnlatered to him while ho was tliins. A LETTERJTO WOMEN. From Mm. Jnmcs Corrlgan. For seventeen "roars I havo suffered, To rlods wero bo Tory painful that I would have to go to tho doctor every month. IIo said that I had an enlargement of tho womb, and told my husband that I must un dergo an operation, as I CrM had tumors in tho womb, and It sSjri was a com of ( maw)?. Itfo or death. l HMMf U I was operated Sj3KwK y upon twice, but (j kTSu It did not seem M'IT'vHuHb to do me any Vv jEl good; it made mo J I Hi Terr weak. I was H troubled with the M It VP louoorrhoea tl ' V I also suffered jfeyyQfJs with tho olck f 5SB!!!rfJS9r headacho, vomit- - I yj lng spoils, back- ache all tho time, tcrrlblo pain tn my left side, chills, loss of appetite, and could not sleep nights. After taking several bottles ot Lydla E. Flnkham'a Vegetable Com pound, somo Liver Pills, and using your Sanatlvo Wash, I recovered. I can oat well, and every ono that sees mo tolls mo I am a different person. I can do all my own work, sleep well and fcol well. I am growing stronger every day, and am ablo to go out and enjoy a walk and not feel all tired out when I return, as I used to. I doctored for sixteen years, and In all thoso years I did not feel as well as I do at tbo present time. I wish that every wo man that Is troubled as I was would try that medicine. Oh I It is so good to feel well, and it Is all owing to Mrs. Flnkham's kind advlco and medicine Mrs. JAMES CORIUGAN, 281 Center St., Jamaica Plain, Mass. TUB PAJISOy TllItASUED XUE DOT. Yonug Batwball Enthalat Had Disturbed VVateeenlng Worshipper. Brtioa Cnunon, N. J July 10, Nearly the entlro congregation ot the German Lutheran Church ot Watsesslng gathered to-night in the ofllco of Justice of tbo Peace ltoger Buttcrworth ln East Orango to defend thoir pastor, the ltev. Samuel Lutz. Mr. Luts was charged wih as tault and battery upon a boy of fourteen. Nicho las M. Hnmhagcr, a member of tho church, was also charged with having chastised tho plain tiff. The German Lutheran Church of Watsesslng Is near the Blootnflold line and Its congregation is made up of workmen ln the bat shops and factories. On Sunday evening, June IS. a dozen boys ot the neighborhood selected the porch of tho church as a rendezvous at which to discuss tho organization of a baseball club. That a service was ln progress within the church did not check tho baseball enthusiasts. Mr. Ham bager, a church oillcor, wcntTjut to remonMraio. According to the plaintiffs story the assault then took place. Of the baseball enthusiast all ran auay except tho captain, Uoraard Holt, agod 14. Mr. Uambagcr caught him. Holt yelled for help and the minister Btopped his ser mon to go to his deacon's assistance. Between the two Holt was soon Induced to leave. The following day half a dozen of the boys wero arrested on charge of disorderly conduct, and Justice of tho Peace Hall ot Bloomllold fined them $2.60 each. John Holt, father of Bernard Holt, then made the charges of assault and battery against Mr. Uambager and tho pastor. At tho hearing to night Mrs. nolt, mother of tho plalntilf , declared that her son iv as so badly bruised apil beutnn by tlia minister that he uas ln bed for three days and unablo to go to school, "You're a liar," shouted o rnan In tho court room, "He was playing ball lu front of my houso tho next day." "How do you knowl" queried a woman near him, " ou wnre drunk that week." Pastor LutiT admitted haviug struck young Holt, but said the boy deserved all he pot, and more. "Thla boy Is the leader of a bad gang." said the pastor, "and they have frequently made mo trouble- On Easter Sunday whllo I was preaching this boy and a dozon others citino into church and ant down ln a back seat where they emoted cigarettes and whistled all during the service. The night I struck him these boys had been standing ouuldo the church singing nnd throwing stones through the win dows. Somo of the stones were big ouos, but lutUly they did nut hit uujbody. Then Mr. Hnmbagcr went out to top them nnd they at tneked him and kicked him. I went nut to help, and hit Holt to make blm stop Mcklnc." Justlco Buttcrworth held tho uilulter and Mr. Hambagorundor $200 ball to await the ac tion ot tho Grand Jury. ACCV8ED OF POISOXiya IlERItirAZ, Also Her nival Sf othersTwo Schoolmlstreaaee tTbo "Loved the Same aian. CnASDLKit, O. T., July 10. Miss Grace Allen was arrested her on Wednesday on a charge ot poisoning Miss Phronla Eckos and hor mother, Mrs, J. M. Eckcs, who livo sixteen miles north oast ot Chandler. Sha was arraigned before Probate- Judgo Cornell to-day, but owing to the absence of Important witnesses tho hearing was continued until the 22d. Miss Allen, whose home Is at Fredonla, Kan., became Infatuated with a young man, M. G. Smith, who also lives at Fredonla, and was en- f raged to be married to MUs Kekos, Not dici ng her affections reciprocated. Miss Allen Is said to have determined to put ner rival out of the way. She went llrst to Edmond, whom Miss Eckes had boon attending rolle-go, expect ing to find her there. Disappointed In this she Same tn Chandler, whero sho gave her name us osle. Wiley and represented nerself as an in valid travelling tor her health From hero e-ho went to Miss Kckes'tt home, where she repeated her stury. asking for permission to stay a iutv days, adding that she was from Appleton, Mo., and on her way to Texn3 to visit an undo. Her roquost was granted and the was made as com fortable ns twstdhle. On Saturday night ML Allen slopt with Miss Ecltos and come time during the night. It Is charged, she gave the poison that came ne.ir ending the llfo of her rive I. lhe condition of Miss Kckea wus pitiable during the followtng day, but none of tho family euspocted foul play. On Monday ironiliig Miss Allou suggodted that Mlna Kckcs, who wo still uulto sick, would feel better If she would eat some toni-t. Some was offered her, but on learning that Miss Allen had prepurod It, Miss Kckcs refused to eat it, and ner mother ate It, Mrs. Eelces wus eolzed Immediately with convulsions and for a time her recovery was thoucht lmposslblo, letter a largo quantity ot orsenlo was found In Mi's Aliens satchel and she was arrested. Miss Eckos and her mother are very low. The mother may tile any moment. Doth young women are schoolteachers. It is reported that Mis Allen tried to kill herself Immediately after her arrest. BENBEB COVJlT'SIAItTIAZTtED. lie Plead Guilty to Curelesaneu In Shooting Capt, Ilrllly. BtateCamp, Be. Giivr, N. J July 10. Private Benzer, Company IC, who accidentally shot his company commandant, Capt. O, A. Itellly, ln tho head with the wadding of a blank cartridge dur ing tlievoiley firing iliurwlay afternoon, una tried by court martini tu day, U pit adod guilty to a charge of carelessly handling firearms. The finding of iho court, i.ot having bcori approved lip Cul. Campbell, was not made public Capt. Itellly was removed to his homo In Newark tills nfleruoon his tondltton havlnir improved. Oov. Urlggs shot a sioro of ''- out of a possible 85 for soven shots on the 500-yartl range this niornlmr, nnd quitllftod himself to shoot over the OUO-yord range for quallllcalloii us a sharp shooter. Gen. Howard, rctticd, scored 33 on tho COO-yard range. SHOTS XX A XVRKISK TJIEATBE. Adam Announced Ml Inteollen er Clearing Out the I'lste, u Ilu So. A young man who said be was George Adorns, ' jonrs old, of tho Adams House, Boston, went Into tho Turkish 'Ihoatro on Tilyou's volk, Crnoy Island, about 10 o clock last eve ning, and, walking to the stage, drown pistol. 'I'm going to clean this place out," he shouted. Ho fired ono shot at tho celling and all the pconlo in the theatre ran for tho door. Ho rlrcl another shot over their heads. Detectives Vachrlsand Eckhold hoard tho shots and arrested blm after a struggle. About 300 and two rings wero found on him, Us , , fru losktd up, LIFE FOR LIFE IN CUBA. A NEW AND MOJIE XEItttinZE XltA OP BLOODSHED. Aaalnalln Md Retrtbutloa the BtsuaSlag Order Non-Contbataut Choose Instant lira I h at Their Heme to Slow Starva tion In the Cltle A 4!lerlou Fourth. Havana, via ICoy West. July 10. Tho town of Culabnzar, Sagun, Santa Clara province, was attacked and captured by Gon. Francisco Car rlllo during bis march to tho nest ns tho van guard of Gen. Gomez's force From letters re ceived from there It has becomo known that the Insurgents sacked the town and that a well known Spanish resident, Don Domingo Modlno, who tried to check thorn, was hanged by order of Gon Carrlllo. After tho town was plundered and a large sum of money secured, the Insur gents left It tocontlnuo their march to Matanzas pro. Ince. Twonty-four Spanish guerrllloros of the town of Lucmndo de Guinea, ln the some province, havo been hangod by tho Cuban loader, Anas taslo Nunez, as a retaliation for murdors com mitted by them ln a Cuban hospital. Near Santa Clara city tho Spanish forces ot Gen. Woyler assassinated Domingo Sarmlcnto. a paclflco, 80 years old, two Cubnn women, nnd nlno children. All these porsons, who lived In tho country near tho town, refused to move Into the placo, preferring death by tho Spanish bay onets to that by hunger ln Santa Clara. Tho Spanish column murdered them to frighten the other paclilcos and make them obey tho ordor to go to tho town. Nevertheless many other coun try families refused also to move. Nearly every day somo of them aro assassinated. The war is now assuming such a sanguinary character that all that has been reported of It In past months polos before the present situa tion. The Cubans, tired of suffering without re venge, take a llfo in retaliation for every mur der committed by the Spaniards among Cuban prisoners and Cuban alok and wounded. It is a war of extermination on both sides, Gon. Wey ley, instead of modifying his system, has reiter ated to tho columns his orders for massacre without pity. Thoso Spanish Generals who aro reluctant to kill the non-combatants fall Into disfavor with the Captain-GancraL It Is said hero that too much humanity was the reason why Generals Fucnte and Pavla recently sailed away to Spain, after having been ordered by Weyler to relinquish their commands ln tho Held. Eev West, July 10. A letter received hero from Gen. Adolf o Castillo, commander of part of tho Cuban army ln tho province ot Havana, says that tho attack inado by Castillo's forcos on July 4 on tho town of Santa Maria was Intended to cclebrato tho anniversary of American Inde pendence. After the insurgents captured the town, the letter adds, msny Spanish residents decorated their houses, of their own accord, with the American flag. Tho grocery stores gavo all their beer to tho Cuban soldiers for drinking to tho Fourth of July, and tho whole population was as enthuBiastlo and cheerful as on a feast day. Gen. Castillo remarks: "It was a unique spectaclo presented after the Spanish flag was pulled down. Santa Maria was full ot Cuban and American flags waving together." NO BFANian-JTAPANESE AZZZAXCE. The State Department and the Jopaaese loca tion Deny the Humor. WAsmKOTOX, July 1U. While everybody in Washington officially concerned is pooh-poohing the reports about an offensive and defensive al liance between Japan and Spain, it Is apparent that the State Department has taken no means to trace the rumors which havo been ln circula tion. All other Governments follow with tho closest interest every newspaper statement af fecting them and endeavor to ascertain the real truth ln the matter. Even reports ot a charac ter so rldioulous as to prove on their very face that they aro untrue are made the aubjoct ot diplomatic Inquiry by representatives of foreign countries. Nearly every Thursday, the regular diplomatic reception day at the State Depart ment, Secretary Sherman or bis subordinates are asked as to tho truth or falsity of state ments printed tn American newspapers relating to foreign affairs. But the State Department, through Assistant Secretary Day, merely says that the department baa not been Informed ot any such alliance and that it is believed to bo untrue. Secretary Sherman's curious rcsponso to an Inquiry, which may be Interpreted in sev eral ways, was: "I cannot Inform you what tho department has heard or knows." Tho rumors ot a Japanese-Spanish alliance haebcenln circulation a week or more, but nobody has paid attention to them until to-day, when tbo publication of tho story that tho United States Embassy In Paris had recclvod a confirmation of tho report start od gossip afresh. A posltlvo contradiction of the report was given at the Japanese Legation by one ot the attaches. He mentioned as proof of his assertion that the Spanish newspapers are quite bitter in accusing the Japanese of giving aid to tho Phlllpptno Isl and rebels. The attach6 said that the presenta tion ot the Japancso Imperial Order of tho Chrysanthemum to the little King of Spain had no significance whatever. Madrid, July 10. The Foreign Office here de nies the reports that Spain has entered into an allianco with Japan. SAZZOllS DltVOOED DX THIEVES. White They Ttob One the other Revives ana Call "lollcel"-noth Crook Nabbed. Anton Benzen and Charles Anderson, both sailors on tho tramp steamship Essox, recolrcd their pay last night and started out to celebrate. While wandering along Monroe street they met Peter Hentz, barkeeper of a saloon at lb, owned by Jenny Isaac. Sooral drinks followed the meeting, ujd when the party roached 15 Ucnts luvllcd the men ln to havo a round of drinks on hl-n. InsIJo the saloon Hentz met Louis Ylllor, a crook, and Invited blm to Join the party. After every ono bod had a couple of drinks Hentz told tho mou to con'o Into lUn rear room, whero tbey would bo more cnrafortnble. A mlnulo later lientz loft tho room on tho pretext of mix ing tho drinks, and Miller followed him. When tby letumed both sailors were apparently faat adecp. Anderson awoke almost Immediately, and he heard Miller say, "Don't give 'em any morn, Pete; that last one done 'em." Ilontz placed the drinks on the table end, mo tioning Miller to hold Hertrcn, he started to rifle the sailor's pookots. "Htilly goo, he's got $701' he exclaimed on pulling out a large wad of bills. ThU aroused Anderson, who bad 04, to uo tion. Jumplug to his feet he btruck Miller ln the face and began to thout "Pollcel" Tho outcry frightened the thlovcs and they ran out Into the streot, forgetting ln thoir haste Ben ron's 70. Leaving Benzen, who wus nearly unconscious, in the auloun, Anderson went around to tho Modlton street station, whero he told what had occurred. Detectives Mooney and IUdlg were detailed on the cose, und on hour later they arrosted MlUer In Ibo saloon. At 0 o'clock they saw Hants riding on a Mudlstin street car and placed him under ariose Both tho sailors wero eli-o lockod op on a cnarge of Intoxication, al though the Sergeant said that, they had prob ably boon drugged. ADSIIKER AND 3IONP.X OOXE. Chlcaso Widow Ask tbo Police to ImoU for a Matt Who Took Her It.OOO. CniOAoo, July 10. Mrs. Diana F. Chaffee has asked the police to find William White, She churged that he bad takon f9,350 which be longed to her, Mn. Chaffee Is tho widow or Charles W. Chaf fee, Since his death thn bus conducted n board ing houso at 11711 Wubusli avenue. All wont, well until she met White. He mnde violent lot n to hor. She thinks he hypnotlzod her, fur he persuaded her to niortgugo her roal eiato for SIO.OOO, which she gae him, lhtn his urdor waned and he disappeared. EDITS JUS DIVIDKXDS OM. I". Senator Hawloy Say Its Hns.Vot Hern Kdlloror the IlBrirurdC'Diintutbluie I nut, Wabhinqto.N, July 10. A personal explana tion was muile In the fconato to-duy by Mr. lian ley (Hep., Conn. I ln relation to frequent ms paper articles attributing to blm rcspniimbillty for strictures upou somo of bis hi other honaim in tho Hartford t'oumnf. lie repudiated all re sponsibility for suih criticisms. Ho said that bo had not been editor of tho Couratit since 1HU7; 1 list he would not bo discourteous l his brother Senators, and that tho only duty ha had In con nection with tho Courant was to edit (as he did with pleasure) a receipt far tho lost quarter's dividend. rl ; 5 We've but Two Sales a Year j;f " ,' f Si; ill You can now talco ficlvftntafo ii If of low prices for high-cluss tf ! W othinfr ill 8- Our HalfYearly I Clearing Sale jjj ;j is now goinp on it'a a dooidod j 1 success. Wo disposed of many , f jjj , articles to oarly buyora, but wo jyj i aro Btill ablo to show coinploto M i k varieties in pnttorns and sizos. sis& ' Suits. - '' 912.00 and $1.1.00 American i ii' and Scotch Homespun tf Q ". Ef 'L l, w' Tncodn. half lined, stylo Jfl,"li A . ,f . nnd finish correct.. .... ... u,uu $ ft V ; 18.00 and '0.00 Kngllsh , 1 1 :: Worsteds, Ciisdincres. lslo H . . 'i ' of Harris Tuccds. Hop- 1A CC , t Ji & sackings und fancy mix- lll.fi?' B f ' ' tures wvs f--.- 22.00 nnd $25 00 (bet Im- t , S' f J ported material), such ns K n',i : only Bwell 1'ifth ncnno Ii fltS ' tailors use, finished to Fw 3 . perfection (somo with ;- o f Ml ifl-; doublo-breastcd waist- l."l.rtrl EKSIXrr coats) AVJU M JrJaL'Ji,- 527.00 and f30.00, tho samo H Mf ji i. quality Suits, silk: lined Mil "' throughout, and hulf 'Sj'i E sillc lined; none better t m mm Ijls J.,' doublo-breastod waist- l! I f I", ?, ,' coats UfUj &. 3l. Blue and Black Serges. 1 Jj k J Color ouarantttd, no matter u-Aat th H fVlitaWsi safe price U. m virSH $12.S0 Blue and lil.ick Sergei, flo 1r v'FlSsB full lined, half or skeleton !hrS. S lUH' lined yUAtJ IKsB 515.00 and 918.00 lllue nnd 'lt?ls! lllaclc Serges, slnxlo or ta 1 vvtjmij doublo-broasled.h-tlf lined. ll..Sh 4tM1Mn fit and finish perfect VUll iWW; 20.00, $22.SO nnd $20.00 SWilMl Serges, silk lined through- nfiretiW' out and half lined, silk iSsH sleovo lining, none better tl OP yilHI' (somowtthdoublo-breaated l.i.n.) rl NS; waistcoats) aWUU ieKOi Coats and Vests. mm1 12.50 imported Clay Dlag- m o g f yffH-, onals, serge lined, hand JifS lit 4Ut1H? finished PUIU xmJm- 15.00 Imported Piques, VI- '!li, cunas. Undressed Wor- f 1 m ,!iVi'lt steds. Clay Diagonals; U 4."i jyU'l? elegantly lined... . S'O M&bw 18.00 Imported Vicunas, tK,lfil doublo-broastcd waist- '-see J-)l!l9IS coats, cut and tailored in II .Si .risVUBI-. tho ery latest styles 1UU 'SB? 20.00. f 22.50. and $25.00. silk ) if '(jh ' lined throughout; Clays, I.S 4-it ft') m Vicunas, Thibcta WU l. M BICYCLE SUITS AND FIXINGS, MEN'S Iff !' FURNISHINGS, SUMMER CLOTH- if) 11 ING AND HATS, Wt If, 1 Mf AT O PRI0B: ill' DOWNTOWN j I TJPTOWNt Wp S W Cor East IZaltl SL, -Iff p. 7 ,S8l0,64 lit Fulton & Nassau. open .renlng. H ?- J I, lB-i's-eaB.-i7-I'ffinel..nsasI W I" NOBTUEItN OP XEIT JERSEY. TKi " Trie Controlling Interest 11a Been Doaabt try ;rp i tbe Crle Zlallroad Companr. B The mystery nttendlng tbe sale of the control- K ling Interest ln the Northern Railroad of New JH Jersey by President J. Hull Browning toasyn- 'HHFI dlcate was solved yesterday with tho announce- 'ffHf9 ment by George W. Young, President of the K 3jH United States Mortgago and Trust Company, l r' that thepurchaso had been mnde by his com- WM 'fl Sony, and that it had been transferred to th gw l"f?J rie Railroad Company. gV (1S President Thomas of the latter company con- !' S?-jB firmed this statement and said: jfcii U-jH "The relations between the two companies ijWJ 'vB have long been unsatisfactory by reason ot the ,Wi 'ly'jH character ot tho operating contract and con- (nl ii fl filctlng Interests ln tho control. This to quite hS 'ih$M an extent has preented such improvement of SjJ jf jH the property nnd attention tothcunntsuf Its i'A;. kIU Fatrons as would tend to stimulate its business. im yJ S t Is tho Intention of the Erlo Company to as fr' jf H once mako such Improtcmcnta ln train service ut Si JH as will be of benefit to tho communities alon? SI;, ii its line, among them b ln the shortening of tiia Ms. u,9 running time of seter.il of tho lmrortaut com- lip ?-(H muter trains. The iirmnuent control of tbo im, H road by tbo Erie Company is an nssurance to tho rji, j ' people upon its line ot an interest in Its aftalrs ffi, 1 U which the Erie Cnmpiny has not been able hore- WA; 5 , H tofore to undertake. JflJ 1 ; Tho Northern Railroad Company of Newjer- tic - J 'H eeyowns n lino from Ilergcn. N. J to Sparklll itj ' 1 -B ln this State, twenty-ono miles, end leases -. ff H road from the Iost-nanu-d place to Nyack, live i)'J3 9 miles. It has been operatel by the Erlo for 08 M -5 I ,U per cent, ot Its gross earnings. a i SUSQUEHANNA AND WESTERN. '& 9 aid to be niddlnrr for a Tonnniro ContraeS Wt It'll with the llelaware and Hudson. T ?hI In viow of tho curreut rumors regarding th v S New York, Susquehanna and Western Railroad p, '; j 9 Company the fact Is interesting that tbo con- 1 t'jfl tract between tbe Delaware and Hudson Canal 3fij j I'll Company and the Erie Railroad Company, un- pih ' der which tbe last numed receltes a largo ton- "'-ai nago of anthraclto coil, will expire In January. f i fl This tonnage Is said to bo worth about $1,000,- WA , 4',S 000 a ycAr to tho Eric, and It Is reported ..(,') 1 H that tbo Now York, Susquehanna and West- tt) if 'H eru Railroad has offorod to make such terms to m H tbe Delaware and Hudson to obt.iin this bust- r, iff ; vJH ness that the last nnmrd company Is carefully 'n I l,H considering tho proposition, 'inise facts wero iPI ( announced yesterday ln support of the theory p f 'H tbnt the recent adrancu In lhe prices of New tjij M H York, Susquehanna and Western securities was fiV ! i due to put I'hnses by a firm of bankers Interested 3 I S H ln retaining the business on the Erlo road. No S! i (,' statemenis could bo obtained from tho pro Is J-' H most Interested. V: , I H ANOTHER REPUNHINO 3IOHTOAOE. '(: fl Tbe Fonda. Johnstown nnd GloTersillle Will yl MJ Eitend Ilond at 4 l-U l'er lent. )j-.l: JjH The Fonda, Johnstown, and OloTcrsrllle Rail- 'IU H road Company has nuthorlzod a refunding rold i, Hh'Hl mortgage for $700,000, at -H-j per crnu, duo In ). Kf9J fifty years from July 1, 1BU7. Of tho bonds tI.I H StiOO.OOO are to be Issued to retire Iho outstnnd- (HllXI lng ti per t rnt. and 7 Per cunt, bond of tho com- 'M l M Snny, and $100,000 to provide for rocent expen- tn M''H Itures for new cqulpruont and betterniente, Sh StH Thn bonds hare been sold to tho banking hniixi tfrj f c H of Edward O. Jones Co.. of New York nnd I'hiln- f f ! delphla, who control tho entire rofuudlng uo J' I Hi H rangements. I , , H Baltimore and Oblo Earnlnrrs. M( ll ifl Diltiuore, Md., July 10. The estimated ' tl'fl earnings of the entire Rultlmore and Ohlosys U'lt'tfl tern for the month of Juno,lB07,wtro$2,184,115, H - ' H a decrease as compared with tho corresponding lll'lfl month of 1BU0 ofK.770. 'I hn estimated earn- io- KM lngsof the entire system for the Uw-ho months ii. i of the llsoal ear ending In June, 1GH7, tho earn- f t Insbof June, 181)7, buing niiproxlniatcd, ner Bit i tS Jo,537,440, un Ineronie over the preceding E IjB year of $1,012,(151), llio lines east or the Ohio W, it H River show an IncrHnse of $1,550,0)3, and thoso JvL( jM west of the Ublo Itlver an iniTe.isoof $02,570. fX j- S Al'hough the grots revenue decreased In June, W t', " 1807, tho net cnrnlngilnci eased $10,1 15, K ,fl lit ! " Chlcaso, Too, Secure Itcduoed Paaengr ' (9 Itutc. . I S Tho Jlcrchants' Association of this city rs- jt 9 celled notice yesterday that tho Westorn Pas- v , ';fl seiigcrAfhocintlon had decided to grant reduced ' 9 rati i lo Chicago from points in Its torritorv to 'I . ' merchants on dates lu Auuust and September, b JM luarl) coincident Ilh the dates of the proposed 1 bii)rrBl excursions to this cily. President King I S of the Merchants' Association has asked thst - f , theso tickets he initio good to Now York with ', ,1 iS slop-over jirh llccf a In Chicago. I ' H AlsirU Tor u lluntl.ir and Nbnt llllu.rlr. j;' fl Alintown, Po., July 10.-IjCIs H, .Mortr, 1$$ 9 agedOHjcars.a war veteran and a smvltorot tfh fl Uhby Prison, Ihuught burglars wcro In liii . 9 homo early Ibis inornlng. He tired two shoie, , A H the second bullet pcnotrntlng his left te. 11 j if S may die. Hocamiot uccountfor his bad aim. ' 'H Tbe llunanrla Abundoiied. 'I H IUukax, N. S., July 10.-A1I cfTorts it float J 'fl tho Norwegian ateamor Hungurla, ashore at (iU , &S'i&&iSSL' proveU hu MM