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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, August 25, 1898, Image 5

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HI M "- ' ' ' ' ' ' '
I rBKmomAw-mor,MK cak to mm rmxm
Iff i orxn aoaih.
n ! a, ad! BrBrh, Sedan
aa4 fxabiaon. It- Preotleallp Called
Another Meeting of th Board All Agrw
I I That Holm in Wa gospoadwd Illegally.
(I There ha been o mnoh dissatisfaction over
M 'i to ruling of th L4Toe' Board of Director
la th FrMdman-Holraaa nr particularly
m f that part of It relating to tha suspension of
Holmss. that It lamor than probable tha dlrae-
I I ton will ba oompellad to withdraw thlr de
li eUlon and try tha eae over again at a later
dat. Thla atate of affairs baa been brought
about, aa Th Sun pointed out a few
' dara ego. br tha Inflnentlal men of tha
)sgu. notably John T. Brush of Cincin
nati. A. B. Boden of Boaton. Frank Da
Bass Roblson of Olareland. John I. Roger of
Philadelphia. Jamaa A. Hart of Chicago, T. A.
Abell and a H. Ebbete of Brooklyn, to My
nothing of H. IT. Vonderhorst of Baltimore.
The Interview with Brush published In Tub
1 Bun last week. In which ha denounced tha rul-
ff Ing of the directors aa unconstitutional on tha
ground that they bad suspended Holmes with
out allowing him to hare a hearing, hit tha nail
oa the head so hard that other club owners
lost no time In notifying Brush that ha had
clearly expressed their sentiments.
Brush had a long conference with Boden In
Boston on Tuesday. Bobieon was present and
these leaders In baaeball politic decided to
!taka action. Although, aooordlng to the con
stitution of tha National League, tha decision
of tha Board of Director la final In all oases,
I the magnates mentioned abore bettered that,
I n rlew of the evident lnjustloe of the decision.
' they could get enough olubs to assist them in
having tha rulings set aside. By aendlng out
despatches they found that at least eight of tha
twelre olubs farored soma action, whereupon
they decided to act. Brush. Roblson. Bo
den. Hart and Young compose tha National
Board of Arbitration, th highest oourt of ap
peals In baseball and as this body can "rein
state suspended player," It was decided to
bold a meeting. Brush. Boden. and Roblson.
therefore, at thslr conference In Boston, want
Into session as th National Board, holding the
proxy of Hart. Young neyer has a rote on
Questions that come up. unless It la to decide a
fie. so that it was easy to get along without
him After looking into the matter, tha
board decided to request another meet
ing of th directors at whioh th Freedman
Bolmes case should be Immediately reopened.
A despatch wa sent to President Young
to meet Roblson at the Fifth Avenue Hotel yes
terday morning, when th former would
receive Instructions what to da young was
unable to come here, though: so he sent his
son Robert, who hold th position of Assistant
Secrete ry of th e League. The latter met Robl
son. with the result that the Board of Director
will pronably be assembled again In a few days.
This sudden change of baa 1 due more to
the action of Holme in getting out an Injunc
tion against the Baltimore Club than anything
elae. The magnatea do not oar to become
tangled up In th courts, for they admit that
much of their legislation, while legal in baas
ball, would not stand fire before a Judge and
Jury. The suit of Busla against th New York
Club. It will be remembered, waa settled by tbe
Magnates, regardless of Freedman'a wishes.
just at a time when It waa due for a trial. The
magnates said at the time that they could not
lil..nl to have a ball player beat them In court,
for It would set a bad example for other players,
who. with grievances fanoled or real, would
resort to the courts whenever disciplined.
Another coso that made the magnatea balk
was the fining of Tebeau two years ago. For a
disorderly outbreak In Louisville whioh re
sulted In the arrest of the Cleveland captain,
the Board of Directors fined him $200. Tebeau
promptly went to court and secured a perma
nent injunction restraining the directors from
enforcing their decision. Nothing haa bean
heard of the fine since.
The suspension of Holm, therefore, whioh
has been pronounced Illegal by th majority of
the magnates themselves, was quickly regarded
8 a mistake, and when the player got Tils In
junction against the Baltimore Club on Tues
day, the magnates saw that further delay
would be fatal. They admit that there is noth
ing that can prevent Holmes from beating them,
and they naturally want to patch It up.
Soil, ii of Boston, who has all along been a
champion ot Frecdman, chiefly because he has
- 130.0(10 worth ol stock In the New York Club.
It is said, in even more bitter over the action of
the Brian! of Directors than some of the other
moguls. Boden. at the Boston conference, said
tliHt Freedman alone should have been dis
ciplined, because. Instead of maintaining order
in the grand Htand. from which a spectator In
sulted Holmes In the first place, he broke the
rules in a flagrant manner, and created disor
der by rushing upon the field. Certain
magnates who know now boden feel declare
that the Boaton President has at last become
aware of the fact that Frcedmanism Is rapidly
killing baseball in this city, to the detriment of
every other club in the League. The support,
therefore, of Boden in this attempt to right a
wrong has made Brush, ltobiaon and tbe
others determined to turn the directors down.
As already mentioned In Ths Bun. Pulllam
of Louisville. Watkins of Pittsburg and Muck
nfusa of Bt. Louis, all members of the Board
of Directors, are merely salaried managers
representing their clubs and have nothing in
rested in the game. These men. It is generally
understood, carried enough power to make the
now famous ruling. J. Earl Wagner of Wash
ington and A. J. Reach of Philadelphia, the
other members of the board, being in the mi
nority. Wagner and Reach, together with
Vonderhorst. the sixth member of the board,
who. being Interested, had no vote, have thou
sands of dollars Invested in the game and are
standing shoulder to shoulder With Boden.
Brush. Roblson and the rest. They believe
that the ruling was hasty and that the vote
was not taken In accordance with the evidence
but as a matter of policy. Roblson. when asked
yesterday what the outcome would be. said:
"It looks very much aa if the directors will
be compelled to meet again and rescind the
absurd ruling, which is calculated to make a
heap of trouble for the League If it Is per
mitted to stand. Holmes is entitled to a fair
hearing and trial, and, in my estimation, he
will win his case. The League has stood a
great deal from Freedman, and the time
is ripe to take some action that will convince
the New York Club that former high-handed
practices must cease. Holmes waa prompted
to make the remark hedld at the Polo Grounds
by a spectator who Insulted him. Freedman
rnaie no attempt to eject the apectntorand
broke up the game, contrary to tbe rules. His
act hurt baseball all over the country, yet the
Board of Directors practically exonerated him
and put a severe penalty upon Holme and the
Baltimore Club, who were Innocent. Brush,
Boden, Hart and myself, acting for the majority
of club owners in th League, have
decided to set tbe matter right with the result
that the directors will in all probability meet
I and reconsider the illegal suspension of
Holmes. The SLUM) fine inflicted on the New
York Club was legal and will probably stand."
I President Young will probably send out a
notice of the directors' meeting to-day.
Cincinnati. Aug. 24. Before the time for
the game to-day between Cincinnati and Balti
more, which finally was postponed, owing to
rain. Capt. Buck Kwlng recelvod the following
telegram from President Brush:
Do not protest to-tls) ' rams on account of Holme
. bei'.K iu it. The action of th Board of Directors Is
clearly Illegal.
As Holmes Is a suspended player. Capt.
W A Ewing was not clear as to his duty In the mat-
K ter. but the Brush telegram probably Indicates
that there will be no trouble anywhere ou uo-
couut of Holmes's participation iu game.
Ww York Beaten by the Cleveland to a
I 1 t Bix-Inning dam.
The ohances of the New York team for cap
la taring fourth place in the immediate future are
by no means bright, and before their present
Western trip haa been concluded they may have
tumbled below the Chicago. Yesterday they
were outplayed at Cleveland In a game that
was stopped by rain after the sixth inning.
Tebeau' men increasing their lead orer them
to twenty-three point. The Chicago also
BS 1 gained on the local by winning a pitchers'
contest fro.rn th Bj-rtcs:, Eurnss player
being only twenty-five point behind New
I iork- Brooklyn wa successful against Pitte-
burS' wb'cli enabled the former to hold on to
ninth place, even though the Louisvillea badly
Mfl di-lcved the Philadelphia. Tho Bt. Louis
talleuders threw the W aahlngton down very
herd. Rain prevented the Baltimore-Cincinnati
game. The result:
Cleveland, 4; New Tort, 1.
Brooklyn. B Pitteburg. 1.
Gurago, 2; Boaton, 1.
bt. Louis. 14: Washington. 6.
Louisville, II; Philadelphia, 6.
I At Cincinnati - Rain.
W . P" F"
mWJ o".""'' 1rm '"' ' Clubt. Won. Lt. Cent.
WA Boaton ou :7 .tlftl Pitteburg .. 64 '.4 .BOO
Cincinnati. ..88 so nan Phiiadelphla.au fa .480
U;.lciii..ii.. us bm mm Brooklyn... mi ti.i .381
Cleveland... .$ 4S ,AW4 Uiuiaville... .40 7 .74
"'"lurk.... SO 40 r,7l Washington 3U 7 .SOS
Ulego (. 4U .64illet.Louia 31 7 .28
cLrvgLAND, 4 ; bbw toss, 1.
kl Ci.gvguKU, Aug. 24.-Three hundred and
twenty-eight person, men, women, and boy.
' !!."" 't and all, saw the first game of ball tho
If ," "i'd"i ere have played ou their horn ground
in many day. Hlrangely enough, th 328 had
li-1?011 to ro1' 'or their presence. Rain
U at interval during the early part of to day.
but ft elred. and at a :W 0toek tit gaata h.
fBsWw iKS Bajjl Tijte JrVentn" la TS
seventh two New Jqrkera had seurd baaa
lire by alngl nd Uier wa onr onaa
out. when the bottom fall out of th ky and
kerplump earn down a whol Fast River of
water. Before the players oouM reach shelter
the ground war eoarerted Into a mlllpond,
Snd that waa th od of tha playing, floor,
Cteveland made thro run In th flret In
ning. They war evolved from Bnrkett's three
base hit Child' Ina-T. Wallace' two-o
hit. and MoKean'a single. Another single wa
made In this inning, and on man got a f re
paas to first, but thalr ndearore reaulted In
getting them no further. Three single inter
mingled with out netted the Vt anderer a run
in the third Inning. The New York played a
clean game, a remarkably elen gam, but
they could not bunoh thalr bite. In th
ihlrd came their only ran. Thy might
tara had at leat on othr .ran
ut for tha fact that van Haitian mad a fool
ish attempt to (teal from oond to third on a
pas of th ball from pitcher to catcher whan
only on man waa out HI attempt at aulairi
wa sunesssfnl. Tha Inning waa opened by
Beymour, whotlngted to right Said a long and
pretty hit. Van Haltren drev th bali to
oentra. Seymour reaching third. Tinman filed
out, th pitcher coring. Th core:
ourvaxama. raw tobu.
a. a. ro. .. .. re. a..
Bnrkn.1f...l t 0 OT.HsMna.ato i 1 Q
Ohllda. 2b...l 1 a 0 1 Ttarajua. If.. 0 10 0
Wallaoe. sb.l lit 0 Jorc7lY . . .0 1000
JKolean. aa.,0 a 0 o Oetttg. rt. . . .0 0 0 0 0
Tsbesa. Ib.o 1 e 0 0 Qtasaon, aaU 1 0
O'Oonaor.if.l 10 0 o Darle.ea.,,.0 1 t o
Crlger.e 0 0 S 0 Uartman,b.0 0 10 0
Wake, cf 0 110 0 Wnar,....0 0 a 1 o
Wilaon, p....O 0 0 1 O Seymour, p.. 1 10 10
Tte!a......4 1oi 7 7 t.....7 7l7 7 0
Cleraland. f 0 10 0 0
KewTork. 0 0 10 0 01
First dsm on rror TwT4. Lft wawe
fvJaal,B;ir4wrrk,e, Thra; tee. Ut-atajjteM.
Two- baaelilts- Wallae. J ere. Doable play lwyl
and jorr: Doyle. Oleeaon, sad Joroe. First base on
balls Oil Wilaon, J : og Bsyntoar. 8. nraok eat By
Vrilsoa.li by "aif !. . Wild pltoh WUeon. up
plrea Oonnel ly and Host TTme 1 hoar ana 1
aooxr.TN. 0 1 iwwuaa, X.
PiTTu aa. Aug. 24. Yger . ffotlr
iiltohlng. backed up by olean and at tlma fast
lelding. mad to-dar game eaay for Brook -yn.
The performance of th company wblon
supported the star waa noteworthy. Griffin
and Hagoon contributions war specially ap
preciated even by th horn crowd, but the
pitching waa the moat prominent feature. Yea-
fror did not allow mora than one hit In .any
nnlng. In the fMond Inning O'Brien draw
a base on balls. Padden bunted, and
two out scored Pittsburg's solitary run.
After that only three of th . locals
reached Brat base. Brooklyn broke th
tie In the fourth, scoring tinea on a base on
balls, singles by Shlndle and Grim, and a long
Sy. This settled the contest. President Eb
ete mad an announcement to-night whioh
Indicated that the League Is preparing to with
draw its decision In to Holmes case. Presi
dent Ebbete wired to N. 11 Young requesting
him to reopen the oaaa, " T am not a director,
aid Mr. Ebbeta, "but there Is so mnoh dlssat-
faction orer the ruling of th board that 1 be
sve there should be another hearing." Th
rrroca. aaooixii.
a.a.ro.4.. a. a. ro. a. .
Deaoraa, if .0 I o O Haa, f...O 1 0 0
Ormjr. b.....O 0 0 0 Jonea. rf....l 0800
McCarthy. lf.0 0 1 0 3 Bheokard.fr. 0 110 0
CUrk.lb....O Oil 1 1 Hallman. lb.0 0 14 0
O'Brien. cf..l 0 10 o Macoon.ee .1 0 80
PaddD.2b..O 112 0 Lacoanoe. 11 1 11 0 0
Bow-man. o.O 14 1 0 Shlndle, Sb.l 1110
By,. OSS 0 Grim, o 0 1100
Khlnaa, p.. 0 0 0 4 O Yeager, P....1 1 0 4 0
Total.... .7 71714 7 Total...... 7 1711 0
Slttaburg 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 0-1
looklyn O 10 110 10 0-6
Three-baa alt Donovan. Saczlflo bite Jone
ra, Shlndle. Doable playe Ely, Padden and dark.
Struck out By Balnea, 1; by Yeager, 1. First baa
on balla-OS Bhlnea, 8; off Yeager, 1. Paaaed ball
Otuh. Umplree Lynch and Andrewe. Attend
anceBoo. Time 1 hour and 46 minutee.
0 CHicaoo. 1; BORoa, 1.
Chioioo. Aug. 14. Boston succumbed to th bril
liant pitching of OrUBth to-day. The game was a
pitchers' barue. and both men were effsetlv. Th
vialtoT experienced some more hard luck in th) In
jury to Yeager. He waa hit In the eye by a ball from
Dahlen'a bat. It Is not likely he will be able to play
for some Urn. Attendance, 4.000. The Chicago
Club released Kllroy outright and returned lebell to
Bt. Paul to-day. Th score :
a. . ro. a. a a. . ro. a. b.
Byan.lf o o 4 0 0 Hamilton.ef.O 18 0 0
SS, rf....l 110 OIatjr.lD..l 1 e 0 0
McCor'ck.SbO 10 8 1 Stafford, lf.o 0 10 0
Dahlon.aa.l 1 1 B lL.iDg.ea 0 0 18 0
Ereritt,lb...0 1 10 0 0 Dufly. lb..lf.O 0 8 0 0
Laag,of....0 0 4 0 0 Ooluns, 8b..O 1 1 4 O
Connor, lb.. 0 0 8 2 o Btahl. rf 0 0 3 0 0
Donahue. o..O 0 8 0 0 Bergen, c.-.O 1 a a 1
Orllth.v....o 0 0 1 OLowe.ab 0 0 8 0 1
Klobedanr.po 1 0 1 o
Total.. ...a 81711 2
Total 1 81411 3
Boaton 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01
Chicago O 0 0 0 O a 0 O ..2
First ba oa error Beaton. Left on b s e Bo
ton. 6; Chicago, 6. First ba on balls Off Klobe
dani, 8; off Orifflth, 1. Struck out By Klobedane.
1; by Orifflth. 8. Two-baa alt Yeager. Saouc
site Lows. atoConaick. Stolen bases Preen. Et
eritt. Umpire OTMy and McDonald. Time 1
hour and 40 minutee.
ST. LOUIS. 14; WiSKmOTOH. 6.
St. Lotna, Aug. 24. Tim Huret'e "Rough Blder "
won the game from Washington to-day by knocking
Wexhing out of box In the sacond inning. Donovan
wa put In. but did little! better. The visitor e got
rattled after the second inning and never recovered.
The scon:
B. . ro. A.B. B.B. BO. A.B.
Powd.rf.....l 10 0 OiMerrer. aa.l 18 6 8
tenael.lt... a 8 8 0 O Beits, ab-.. .1 16 6 0
Barlay.cf. ..I 110 0 Anderson. of. 0 14 3 1
Oroaa, 8b... .1 111 0 Smith. 8b .. .0 3001
Qulnn, 2b...3 8 4 6 llFarrell. lb. .1 16 0 0
Turker. lb.8 3 8 0 0 Dineen 0 0 0 0 0
Kiaalow. c.l 14 1 O'Oettman. lf.l 1 O 0 o
8iulth.se 1 14 1 0 McOulr. C.O O 8 8 0
Taylor, p. . . .0 1 O 1 O DonoVn.rf.pl 10 0 1
Weyhing. p. 0 0 O 0 O
Totala. ...14 19 27 10 1 Killen, rf ... .0 110 0
Totals.... 6103416
Dlaaen batted for Faxrell in tbe ninth inning.
Bt. Louie. 1 7 13 0 8 0 0 014
Waahlngton. 0 0 8 10 10 0 O G
Two-base hit-Belts. Wild pitches Taylor (1).
Double playe RelU and Farrll; Anderson and Mc
Onira. Fused ball Klnslow. Stolen baa Barley.
Three-baa hit Dowd, Qulnn, Mercer. Hit by
pitcher Tucker, Anderson. Beits, Donovan. Flret
baae on balia Off Weyhing. 1; off Donovan, 8: off
Taylor, 2. Struck ont By Donovan, 1; by Taylor, 4.
Umpire Emalie. Time 1 hour and 60 minutes,
iouiaviLLE. 11; ranusBXraia. fl.
lomrraii, Aug. 24.-Tody'e game wa etopped
by rain In th sixth Inning. The ball wa wet a
early aa the fourth Inning, which sceonnts for the
batch of runa ecoied by both aidea. An error of
omission by Lajole let Ltiuurvllle aoor four runs la
the eeoond inning. Two game will played to
morrow. The acore:
h. h. po.a. b. a. a. wo. a. a.
Cooler. ef...O 13 0 0 Clark. If.. .4 3 10 1
Dnuglaas.Ib.O 18 1 O.Hoy, cf 1 18 0 0
Dlhnty,Ul 3 10 o Dexter, rf. ..o 1 3 0 o
Lalole, 2b. ..O Oil o Wagner. 8b.. 0 1010
Flick, rf 1 3 3 0 0 Davie, lb ...0 O 1 1 1
Lander. 8b.. 1 10 0 linltchey, 2b. .0 0 0 0 0
McFarland.cl 1 H 0 o Cllngmaa.ss.2 3 1 0 O
Cross. O 0 0 0 SIKlttridge. c.l 14 0 0
Donahue, p.l 10 1 0 Cun'g'h'm.pl 2 13 1
Total. 8 816 8 4 Total... .11 10 16 4 8
Philadelphia.. 1 10 3 28
Louisville 1 4 0 1 D 11
Left on bases Philadelphia. 6; Loularill. 6.
Flret baa on error Louleville, 1; Philadelphia, 2.
Twobaae hlu-Clarke. MeFsrland, KftMdire.
Three-baa hit Lauder. Horn runa Delubanty,
Hoy. Sacrifice hlU Hoy, Lauder, McFarland.lCroaa.
Stolen bases Dexter (li. Clark. First baa on
balls Off Donahue. 3; off Cunningham. 1. Struck
ont By Donahue, 3: by Cunningham, 4. Hit by
pitcher Flick. Dexter. Attendance 1,000. Tim
II hour aod.ua minutes. Umpire Swart wood and
A tlan tic Lagu.
a, m. b.
Hartford.. 0 10 0 10 0 8 M 10 1
Nawark 0 O 4 0 0 0 0 0 04 6
Ustterte gatell and William; Ocgaa and Both
anas, A3 LA0ATXB.
a. a. a
Lsaoaster- 0 0 110 0 1 3 v 18 6
Blchmond 0 7000000 07 10 3
Batterl Schmidt and Wente; Sparks, Levr and
a. u. m.
AllentowB 0 0 10 0 0 0 0-8 7 1
Morfolk y.O 0 10 0 0 0 0 01 6 8
Batterle Keener and HcManus; Pfanmlllar sad
a, a. a.
Allentown 0 10 0 0 10 0 08 10 1
Norfolk 1 0 0 0 0 10 0 14 10 1
Batterl Boyle and Oilbart; Staler and Bteebaan.
Katora Leaga.
a. a. a
Buffalo 0 0000000 11 84
Wilkeebarre 1 1 1 8 O 0 0 011 16 O
Batterl Gray and Urquaatt; Duggleby and
at araiaoriSLD.
a, m. m.
Hpringfleld 0 00001000-1 88
Utlawa. 1 8 0 0 4 0 10 111 18 8
Batterl Korwln and She; Harper and Boyd.
at rBovmxBoa.
a. a. a.
Prorldsa 8 0 10 0 0 10 0-8 10 0
Syracuse 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 1 01 4 3
Batteries Btaaa sad Crtsham. Backer and Burrill.
at ToaoBTO.
a. a. a
Toronto 0 0 10 0 10 0 01 8 4
Moulreal 0 0 O 0 0 8 1 0 04 8 0
Batterl Bakor and Snyder; Abbey and BuUw.
Other Game.
at saw u'u.
av a. b.
Sew Have 0 01100000 18 U 6
ew London. .0 00001000 0-1 7 4
PaMatle Yullcadnrf aaal Irirklfli Iaa ad
BswHB waad VwtBoat Sttwara aad wllu.
a. a. .
Karl 0 0111100 .. 10 4
Danbury 1 0 O 4) 1 I 0 04 4
lllltoj tlladTMmB Bt and Fbal a.
a. a. a.
MrlB.... . 0 0 10 10 01 8 1
Dsabwr 1 0 0 0 0 1 0-8 T 4
Batterl Mlran sad Thisa; Crawford and Phelps.
a. a. a
Oraag A. A 0 0 0 8 0 0 10 ..- T 0
Pa terete 0 0000006 11 f 6
Batterl-Wstervl and ONsOi Tb. Xaae sad
Baasaall Oaaae T-Day.
Few Tort at develaadi Braektya at rletebarg,
Boston at 8hioagi Washington at St, Louts; Ball,
ON atOtaolnnafa; Philadelphia at IxmlavlUe.
aairmw lbasub.
Ottawa te Spring eld i Montrwal MToroate; awia
CMtenertdMosi WUksbrr at SmBti.
Hnrark a Altentowai Blchmond at Palaraiai
folk at Barvror 1 Lancaster at Aaaaing.
Baaeball B?atoa.
Z X. At.B lal COlTtXrm.
H, A . L. You win th be.
Catcher Jack Brger baa ba lmi1 by te
Hewer Olnb.
The South Orange Field Clnb has Aug. 17 eawn aad
would like to hear from all tlrat-claea club. Address
Harold Baron, South .Orange, N. J.
A aerie, of game hay b B siraagel between tb
West New York Field Clnb snd the Hobokeu team.
Ill flret gam will b pteyed nit Sunday at W
kawksav. In th eerlee BtwB th PIUBburg t WssalBg
tea, which raralted la favor of th flies named club,
by vlctoriee to 5. a total of 181 run was scored, of
whioh th Plttaburg got 64.
Th Brewster B. B. 0. would Ilk to arrang game
for th month ot September with nnrt sliss olube or
will go out of town tor a suitable guarantee. Address
Brewater B. B. C, BrewaterT N . Y.
Baaebell Beadsr. 1. Aeeordtug te the ground rul.
BbaU hit over er under th repel entitle th bt
man to a home run. He la supposed to run around
the baa, but not nceaarilyi top speed. 1. Such
catches bar been mad. 8. la
Owing to canoellaUon on Saturday, Aug. 17, th
Lincoln Field Crab of Bayonn. N. J., would like tp
arrange a gam with om good uniformed club: will
aiv half expeneee from th city. Addreee William
K Frweburn, manager, 37 West Forty-third street,
Bayonne, B. J.
What promis to be an lnterssttnt; gam will b
played at Waahlngton Park thia afternoon, when the
Hew York and Brooklyn Kike will have thslr annual
tueale for green diamond honor. BsB playere who
were etarain years goa by will play with thlr re
spective lodgre.
Th Brockton F. 0. haa Aug. 37 aad a fw ua
day in September and would like to flU th aame
with fint-class teams offering a eulteble guarantee,
Th Knglewood r. 0.. Woodbrldg A. a., Boenton of
Boonton, N. J., and Peelnoa preferred. AddrsaJ. 1.
McManus, Jr.. 11 Bolivar street, Brooklyn. X. X.
A th CUnclnnatla are not echeduled to slay in
Boaton again or the Boaton in Ctnciaaacl, it la hardly
Ilk rly that the one gam to complete th eeriee be
tween th two team will b played. The team met
fourteen time, but one game resulted In a Oe. Th
Bostons won nine game and ecord eveaty-w
run, while the CI n clnnatta oaptu red ur gams aad
crossed the rubber forty-eight times.
The leawsnhakai Again Seer ftavaftr
Philadelphia Rivals.
Th third of the series of match raoes be
tween the Beawanhakaand Philadelphia Corin
thian Yacht Clubs, which was held on the Sound
yesterday afternoon, resulted In another vic
tory for the home club, although tho visitors
managed their yacht In more able fashion
than during the two previous race. The win
ner of yesterday' contest wa th Gloria,
owned by J. B. Maxwell. Jr.. and (ailed by J.
Frederick Tarn. The Stella, sailed by Sher
man Hovt. whioh carried off the honor in the
prevlou race of tbe (01108, finished in second
The race was Bailed In a reefing breeze, and
during the second round of the course some of
the boat tied In another reef owing to a threat
ening squall that darkened the sky to the west
ward, but fortunately passed off to the north
east without anything more than an Increase
of wind. The only accident of tho day happened
to one ot tne Philadelphia boats, the Fly. which
lost her rudder near the outer mark just after
ha hauled on the wind for th finish of the
race. Shews steered across the line with an
oar, and afterward towed into Beawanhaka
harbor by the committee's steamer.
An incident that might hare resulted serious
ly but for the presence of mind of the helms
man of the Spider occurred at the stakeboat at
the end of the first round. The Kewaydin.
steered by B. W. Gibson, had already turned
the mark and eased sheets for the run down
the wind. The Spider, which was beating up
to the mark, had the right of way, but was com
pelled to bear away fn order to aroid being run
down by Gibson. The committee promptly dis
qualified the Kewaydin. ...
The course was leeward and windward, three
mites to a leg. a total distance of twelve nauti
cal mile. Tne start and finish line was off tho
entrance to the harbor and the compass course
for the outer mark was north northeast. The
tart was made at 'J :'M o'clock nod all crossed
the line with booms broad off to port, the Stella
In the lead. The Stella. Tosto. Dacolt and Glo
ria went across near the windward end of tho
line and tbe remainder ot the fleet
far away from the committee boat on
the extreme leeward end of the lino. All
set spinakerto starboard. The leeward boat
steered a better course than the squadron that
followed the lead ot the Stella. This put tho
Tosto In th lead, but there was less than a
minute difference between them all when they
hauled on tho wind around the markbont.
The boat were timed at the outer mark aa fol
lows: Toato, 1:88:48: Kid. 8:00:43, Gloria. 8:00:11;
Kewaydin. 8:00:1 4; Orllae,8:0:21; Fereda, 8:00.26:
Stella. 3:lHl:2.'i; Spider, 8:00:80; Fly. 8:00:88, and
Dacolt, 8:00:41.
In the windward work the boats became more
separated, and the several changes In position
were due mainly to the clever headwork of the
various sailing masters, who ran Inside Lloyd'
Point and got out of the strength of the tide. At
the end of the first round the boats were timed :
Gloria. 8:88:18; Toato. 8:64:46: Stella, 8:56:03;
Dacolt. 8:88:88: Kid, 8:68:00; Farseda, 8:88:42;
Urilsc. 8:68:00; KawaydlrL 8:BU:18; Fly, 4:00:88, aad
Spider, 4:00:66.
Rplnakers were again set for the asoond leg
off the wind.and aa the boat rounded the outer
mark on the second round tbey were timed as
Gloria. 4ilS:41; Stella, 4:21:10; Toato, 4:11(18;
Dacolt, 4:32:42; Eld, 4:24:06; Fereeda, 4114:28;
arils, 4:26:00: Kwsydin, 4:26U6 Spiser, 4.20:12
and Fly, 4:20.31.
Ths summary:
Jrteiia. TviiV
rdM aad Club. B. M. a. H. u. a.
Gloria, Beawanhaka. 6 18 44 3 48 44
Stella. Hcawauhaka 6 31 17 3 61 17
Kid, Philadelphia 6 13 38 3 S3 38
Deiolt, Beawanhaka. 6 33 86 3 63 86
Fareeda. Philadelphia. 6 36 01, 1 66 01
Kewaydin, Beawanhaka Disouared
Toato, Reawauhaka 6 38 IU 3 6 18
Bolder. Philadelphia 6 28 60 3 68 60
Orllue, Philadelphia 6 31 61 S 01 61
Fly, Philadelphia 6 64 48 8 34 43
Gloria and Stella won 5 points each. Dacolt
won 4 and Tosto wou 3 for the Beawanhaka
Club, a total for the day of 17 point. Kid won
3 for tbe l'hlladelphlans. Fareeda won 2. and
Spider, Grilse and Fly won 1 each, a total for
the day of 8 point.
The total number of points won by the Sea
WMiliaka Club in the three days' racing Is (13,
against s total of 12 for the Philadelphia Club.
Meeting to Discuss the Amrrlea'i Cup Chal
lenge To-Day.
There was little new In the America's Cup
situation yesterday except that Secretary Od
die of the New York Yacht Club announced
that a meeting of the Special Committee on
Sir Thomas Llpicn's cl.,iengo would be held
at Commodore J. Plerpont Morgan 'a office at
1 :30 o'clock to-day. The Hon. Charles lluasell.
Sir Thomas's personal representative, was not
In town yesterday, a on Tuesday afternoon he
went to Sand Point to spend a tow day with
hi friend, W. Bourke Cockran. Mr. Buell
will return to Now York this morning and in
the afternoon will attend the meeting, fie will
be presented to the various member of the
local committee, and the questlou of challenge
will lie informally dlceusBed. ao that there will
probably be very little for the ltoyal Ulster
Yacht Club's committee to do when it mem
ber arrive next week.
Dorothy II. Win la a Gale OB Newport.
Nbwpost, Aug. 24. The thirty-footers had a
hard time of it to-day, racing in a rough ea
with the wind blowing a gale. Th Dorothy
II. won by a minute and a half. There wa but
one leg to the course, a beat to windward, the
etart being made at Deiwrt Island. All tho
boat carried lull nail with the exception of the
Veda and Asuhl. Summary:
Shirt. fiuUk. IW.
Boui d Owner. u. u. a. a. at. a. B. u. ,
Dorothy il.,U. B.Whltney.4 31 00 r. 20 00 1 04 00
VViuertillIll.il Duryeat 21 00 6 18 80 1 06 SO
Wawa. B. Brooks 4 31 00 6 IS 00 1 07 00
Carolina, P. Jon 4 3100 6 28 40 107 4.1
Vda,C. VandrbUt.Jr....4 31 00 6 ii 00 1 lo 00
Aaaku. L. Warrea. 4 U 00 8143 110 41
nmuu-xiim mack
TB WTBaer IMm Mt of th Dtetane with
a DeBatea Ttre Having at Keewrd Speed
a Aabtiry Park Travak-Bald Wine the
Oae-Mnel.. A. W. ChareptaBShlp-Oeeslp.
A holiday erowd to the number of about four
thousand person, drawn chiefly from the
hotel and cottages of Long Branch, Aabury
Park and Ocean Grove, attended the National
Circuit meet at the Aabury Park Athletic
Ground yesterday afternoon. The chief fea
ture was th meeting of Llnford Leffereon.
the pet local professional, and Jimmy Mlohnel
in a flfteen-mll paced rase. Taken all round
It was aa laterertlsg meet and the
quality of th entertainment would olaaa with
that of any of th meet seen sbont New York
this summer, although th racing had to be
done on a three-lap dirt track Improperly
banked. Th ground mad a handsome set
ting for the bright eostumes ot th cummer
girl who seemed to be In the majority on the
orowded grand stand, and for the stylish tigs
that were ranged about the course stand
ing In among th cedar. The scene
was on pretty enough to be almost
worth the trip from New York that was
made by several hundred enthusiasts, even
hsd the sport not been good. Scattered in
among the fashionables, the retired business
men snd their families, were several repre
sentatives of the fistic world, who lent s dsmo
ocrstlo ting to the gathering. Thl musoular
division Included Bob Fltsslmmons. Kid La
rlgne, Ray Doyle, otherwise known as "Oor
bett's punching bag," and Con MoVelgh snd
Tom iianalng, also from Corbett's camp.
It was a foregone conclusion that Michael
I would defeat Leffereon. even though the latter
had a handicap of half a mile, and beat him the
midget did, after riding nearly all the way on a
punctured ttre. The ttm made In the rase
was faster than ths knowing prophets ex
pected, it was thought that because of
the track the miles would be very slow
and that Leffereon would be able to hang on
and have a good ohanoe of winning out in the
final sprint Dare Shafer, however, who
loomed up and took charge of Michael's pacing,
in spite of the stories of their hsving spilt,
Spoiled this programme by sending hi teams
out to cut a hot paoe. and the consequence was
that Lefferson began to bake In the first five
miles. It was sntioipated that the big
pacing machines could not hold tbe turns
at anything under a 2-mlnuto gait, but
in the second mile, whioh wa the fastest of the
race, they travelled in 1:S0. Tho next two
m lies were reeled off in 1 :B4 and 1 :57. and this
proved to be too much for Lefferson. From
tho fourth mile Michael began to gain, and he
did It riding easily, a Leffereon'a pacing crews
had to (low down to suit their man.
The rivals used fifteen pacemakers each,
mounted on triplets and ' quints." Michael
rode a wheel geared to KIR, while LefTerson's
gear was 104. The Aabury Park man first lost
El paoe in the fifth mile. He lost It again in
the seventh and repented the performance in
the eleventh. In the seventh mile Michael hsd
made up the halt a lap and passed his
adversary. From that on It was a stern
chase for Lefferson. Michael's rear tire
went flat In the second mile and his rim could
be plainly heard bumping over tbe rough
places of the track. Shafer refused to allow
hlin to atop and change his wboel. telling him
to go ahead and win it riding on the rim. In
consequence Michael had a hard pull of it for
thirteen miles, and at the llnish was almost as
much played out as htH opponent.
The raco was the first one of tho kind seen
in this country in which tho men started
from opposite sides of the track. The result
was promising. During the first five miles it
was a stirring struggle, with the spectator
straining their guessing powers In the en
deavor to decide which waa gaining. It was
also the flret occasion on which Michael has ap
peared when he waa not an overwhelming
favorite with the spectator. Lefferson yes
terday received as hearty a reception as the
" midget," and was cheered on to the end.
In tiie sprint races there was plenty of hot
riding, with snappy finishes, to furnish excite
ment. In the final of the one-milo champion
ship a new record of 2 minutes 5 2-5 seconds
was established, while the world's record was
probably beaten In the one-third of n mile am
ateur, although the time of the scratch mnn
was not taken. The world's record in competi
tion for the distance waa 41 2-5 seconds. In
the first heat oi yesterday's race Charles Young
rode from the tnlrty-flve-yard mark In 40 sec
onds. Kramer, the scratch man, rode second,
and was only about one-fifth of a second be
hind. In the flret heat of the one-mile champion
ship tho men took turns In pacing until tho
hmt half of the last lap, when Gardiner jumped.
Bald followed him. and it was a hot battle be
tween them up the streteh. Gardiner hnd the
pole, but both went wide making the turn he
cause of the poor banking, and camu up on tbe
outside. Gardiner kept crowding Bald nnd
forced him out on to tho grass. At tho time
this happened Bald was going the foster
and looked like the winner. After being
forced over ho slowed up, but finished
second by a length. It looked as if
Gardiner's action was due to accident
rather than intent, but tho judges disqualified
'him and gave the heat to Bald. In the third
heat J. K. Walsh ployed his usual game In open
races, and sacrificed himself by making pace
all tho war. This made' It the fastest heat, and
enabled Caldwell to qualify. "Major" Tnylor
wabbled badly coming up the straight to the
tiipe. anil lost the heat to Stevens. The erowd
manifested disappointment nt Tavlor's failure
to qualify for the final. The final heat was
started by Arthur Zimmerman, and two pace'
makers were put In. Tho fight to the llnish
was fierce, but Bold won by nearly a length,
with the same distance between Freeman and
In tho two-thirds-of-nmllo amateur, Kramer,
who won the one-mile championship nt the
national meet. Increased his laurels by taking
his heat handily and beating out Wshrenber-
Ser and Dawson by a length in the finals,
One-Mile L. A. W. Champlonabip Final hest won
by K. ('. Bald. II. Ii. Freeman second. Tom Cooper
third. O. L. Stevens fourth. Time. 3 minute 6 2-6
Two-Thlrd Mile, Amateur Final heat won by
P. L. Kramer. Hlveraide wheelmen: W. F. Wahrcn
bcrger. New York, second; Hay Dawaon, Boonton,
11. .. third. Time. 1 minute au 2-0 eeoonda.
Two-Mile Handicap. Profeaelonal Final heat wou
by F. A. McFarland, ... retch; Jamee Urquhart. I80
yards, second: II. K. Caldwell, 40 yards, third; It. A.
Miller. 80 yards, fourth. Time, ti minutes 8 aeronda.
One-Third Mile Handicap, Amateur Final heat
won by Harry ltuaht.ui, Anbury Park, 80 yarde;
W. F. wahrenberger, New York. 8 yards, second;
Ray Dawson, K. T. A. C, acratch, third. Time, 41
Fifteen-Mile Paced Race. Jimmy Michael and L. 8.
Lefleraon-Won by Michael.
Time. KesorA.
Milej. Ltaitr. M. a. M. . Holdtr.
l.Leneraon 140 1 48 8-S Taylors.
3. .Leffereon 880 8 33 ..Taylore.
8. .Leffereon. 8 24 6 03 4-8.. Taylore.
4. .Leffereon 7 21 8 48 ..Taylore.
8.. Michael U 28 S IU 1-8. .Taylors.
8.. Michael. 11 28 2-8 10 IU 2-3. Taylore.
7. .Michael 18 2W 4-6 1181 ..Taylore.
8. Michael 18 03 4-6 18 8V 4-6. .Linton.
v.. Michael 17 34 16 22 ..Linton.
10. .Michael IP 88 17 04 ..Linton.
11.. Michael 21 88 4-6 18 411 1-6. Linton.
12. .Michael 23 88 8-6 20 81 8-6. .Linton.
18. .Michael 28 88 22 21 l-r...Klkca.
14. .Michael 27 40 2-6 24 00 4-6..Elkcs.
lo. Michael 2W 48 26 88 4 .1 Klkea.
An old-time member of the King County
Wiiicliii.-n. who had drifted out of cycling so
fur that only a week ago he rode a safety for
the first time, but who In former days took an
active part in parades and runs of the club, be
came reminiscent recently in tbe company of
auveral others who remembered the trips of
earlier years. After remurks concerning vari
ous Incident had been swupped. this mem
ber, Frank Smith, said: "Do you remember
the night when four of us were storm
bound out on Long Island and had to
atop over night. at a farmhouse? Wo all had
to work the next day. but tho roods
were afloat and no one could ride on the high
hr.-ls we had at the time. That was the first
time that ever I heard of rubber boots being
hired. We had left our wheels out under tho
shed, with lamps burning, because we thought
that tho rain would stop and let u go along.
We had on thu old-time rig, polo cap and
patent leather pumps, and there wasn't ono of
u lit to go paildlingaboutthe barnyard. There
was not enough iu the house to eat. either, and
we wanted something to smoke and other
things. There was u store clown at the corner,
but the question waa how to reach It. for the
mud and water were inches deop. Aleck
Hehwalbuvii stole a march on us by socuriug u
monopoly on the only pair of rubber boots
about the place. They belonged to the hired
limn aud Aleck borrowed them for u dollar.
Alter t hut Aleck with his boot owned us und
Isissed us. Ho sloshed around aud looked
alter the wheels and fetched and carried. He
wouldn't give up the boot and we were at his
mercy. It wu a merry night, but we
about got even with him the next morn
ing, when we threatened to let him hang
until dead, and kept him worried for
n moment. He hung himself like Absalom,
His little polo cap blow iff, und he rode back to
get it. His neck caught fulrly In the crotch of a
tree branch thut overhung the aide path, and
his wheel fell from under him. lie awung
tbere with a couple of fingers on the limb of
the tree yelling for help. We just worried him
and guyed him about rubber boot for a bit
before we helped him out of the predicament.
It wasn't any funny business though, for the
man waa half strangled, and hla neck was
tf&"A"iTiyjLw$2Z&i'3 aha.
seme as IDustrsting on ol the pleasures of th
A reduction In the price of ehalnle wheel
mar be looked for In 1HHB. The maker of thi
Style of machine held a conference recently to
etonnlne upon term for nest year. The de
cision reached ha not been announced and
will not be until lain in the fall as It may possi
bly affect the price of chain wheels. Some
R leaser who think themselves shrewd predict
at in tho spring, the beet chainlets wheel
will be obtainable for 8 75.
The excellent wot g that ha been done by
the members of the Bond Book t Vnn m Itteo of
the New York State Division in compiling road
books for league members leave little room
for any criticism. There Is ono respect, how
ever. In which It Is certain that many riders
have found the books disappointing, which I
the lack of detail concerning local distances.
Hundred of riders wont to know how far It I
on a wheel from the City Hall to Central Park,
what th distance In and through the
l'ark are, and how many mile It Is to
Grant's tomb and other local point. Rid
ers from New Jersey, particularly, seek
thl Information, and they with Manhattan
wheelmen frequently are at a loss when cross
ing to Long Island. Th suburban distances
are given, but th routes start from some point
like the beginning of the Boulevard In New
York or Prospect l'ark In Brooklyn, and those
who are not familiar with the street in that
locality are at an entire loss to know how far It
Is to tho starting points and how to reach them.
The lack of popular Information on local dis
tance was Illustrated recently at aroodhoiiso
which Is almost opposite tho two-and-a-half-mile
atone on the Coney Islsnd
cycle path. A tandem couple, man
snd woman, stopped, and while on tho porch
asked a waiter now far It wa to the bridge.
The waiter consulted with another, and both
began to guess. One said five miles, and the
other said lour. Ah a matter of fact, it wa pre
cisely sevon and one-quarter miles. In less
than five minutes a party of three or four
stopped, and one asked how far it waa to Pros
pont l'ark. That was easy for the waiters, and
the question would have been unnecessary had
the rider watched the milestones. Another or
tho party asked how far it was to Bedford ave
nue, and still another wanted to know tho dis
tance to the Twenty-third (Street Ferry.
G. A. Boettner, a member of tho Koad Book
Committee, was one who advocated having nil
such distances inserted in the hand books ot the
League. Boettner is an enthusiast who has
compiled a book of maps and tables of distances
with pen for his own use, snd from him have
been obtained some of tho most valuable, routes
published in tho local guide book of the L A.
W. For the benefit of some, of the Now York
and New Jersey riders and others who are not
acquainted with distances about the Brooklyn
riding district Mr. Boettner furnished the fol
lowing Information to u reporter of The Hun:
From the bridge to Prospect l'ark by way ot
Clinton, Hohormerhorn. Novins and Dean
street. Fourth avenue, Bt Mark's place,
Hlxth avenue nnd Lincoln plaoe. It is exactly
three and one-half mile. It Is one and three
quarter miles through the park, going by
either driveway. From tho park to Coney Isl
and It I five and one-half miles. From the end
of the path nt Coney Island It Is three and one
half miles to Hon Gate. It Is three-quarters of
smile from the main entrance of the park op
posite the arch to Bedford avenue and Eastern
Parkway, and from there to the Twenty-third
Street Ferry It la three ond three-quarter miles.
The total distance from this ferry to Coney
Island Is eleven and one-half miles. Along
Fort Hamilton avenue to Fort Hamilton It la
aeven miles. It Is four miles from the begin
ning of the cycle path to tho Neck road, and
two mile from there to tbe old rod mill or
A foreigner's opinion of American cycling
dress is to the effect that the nattiest and most
becoming feminine costumes are seen in
Chicago. This is au opinion expressed by J. H.
Foster, one of the party of around-the-world
riders who recently sailed for London to com
plete their circuit of the globe. Foster even
went further and said that no more tasteful
and becoming costumes could be seen In any
country than those worn by Chicago wheel
women. In Germany the wheelmen, according to Fos
ter, affect the uniforms of the military style
such an were popular with club riders here a
few years ago. Gne of the most interesting
points in connection with German riders is tho
thoroughness with which they are drilled in
marching tactics. Not only thu clubmen but
tho avorage unattached riders execute mili
tary ovolutions on the road that are remark
able and serve to moke the highway much
more safe and pleasant than in either Eng
land or America. A company of club
riders numbering 100 may be travel
ling abreast, but at the approach of car
riages or another cycling group they fall
into single file like a Hush. Hmall parties of
IMirsonol friends do the same, it Impresses a
stranger with tho idea that he is meeting
military com ponies. With the clubs tho ponu
lar tiling in riding is the four-II le front, but the
men are never in the way.
Concerning rAads in the Cnited (States. Foster
said: "1 was most surprised to find here, where
wheeling is carried on more enthusiastically
than anywhere in tho world, that you have
absolutely tho worst roods. What you consider
a good road Is not good a bit. It 1 about as
bad as Itussla, where tbero ore no roads st all."
" Is It not a good plan to go out on a tandem
first with some one else who is doing the steer
ing und able to toko care ot yon liefore at
tempting to rido on a single wheel ? 1 never
have been on any kind of bicycle excepting a
tandem, and I guess it is a good way to learn
how to ride, isn't that so ?" This is the propo
sition made by a man to a dealer who conducts
an Instruction hall. Tho dealer's reply was:
"No greater mistake in connection with
cycling ever was made than that of entertain
ing t ho Idea that a man who goes out on a
tandem with another rider in charge is fit to
begin riding a wheel alone. It would 00 almost
as unreasonable to think of beginning to
learn bicycle riding on a tricycle or in a
baby carriage. It is true thut tandem riding is
a higher step in wheeling than travelling ou a
single machine, and thai it requires a man who
is something ol a rider to properly manipulate
a double or triple or quadruple machine, but
for the man who phi vs passenger to think thai
He is learning tho nrtot steering, pedalling, mid
balancing as individually upplicd Is ridiculous.
A multicycle steers hard. It requires judg
ment, tact, and some strength to hold It in a
true course. A single wheel, while In tho
irimnry cIhhs, Is more difficult for a novice to
loudle unaided because it is lighter and more
sensitive. It swerves more often and more
suddenly. It has a shorter wheel buse. ami
therefore is more pivotal. For a beginner it is
in a certain way harder to negotiate than a
double machine on which he lias help. An
illustration of this point is found in the fact that
good riders, after being out for. holt a day or
so on u tandem or a triplet, when thoy get on a
single wheel find themselves ery wabbly for
a little while. They have become somewhat
accustomed to laying heavy hands on the steer
ing burs, and this is just what should not be
done on a single wheel. One of the chief trou
bles of cycling instructors Is to keep pupils
from gripping tho handlebars and pulling ut
A novelty In bpycle racing which Is well cal
culated to proveut joukoying and loafing among
riders ha been introduced at Iniliuiiupol; 1
The scheme is to start s race in which tne par
ticipants do not know how far they have to
ride. Immediately alter the starting shot is
fired the nidges get together and agree upon
how far thu men shall go. They may decide
upon one mile or two miles or only a half or a
quarter, ami thu knowledge of this fact keep
the men riding hard from start to llnish.
A New Haven Alderman is endeavoring to
put through an ordinance against low liandio
bars, similar to tbo one enacted in Wushiugtou.
but which the Supreme Court refused to sus
tain when a test case was made. The legisla
tor in the City ol Elms minis to proscribe bars
more than four inches below the saddle, ami
the proposition la receiving the support of some
local iiewsnaK.Ts. The theory is thut any rider
with bars having more than a four-inch drop
must necessarily have the head bowed so much
that he cannot sco in front 01 him. This will
be interesting to men who enter road races
with a couple of hundred competitors, und rot
finish without having any collisions.
C.C. Monoghsn, Chief Consul of Lower Cali
fornia Division. L. A. W . died lost (Saturday.
Mr. Monoghan was au enthusiastic supporter
of the League and a familiar figure at it na
tional meet ami ossein l.lies. It was his prac
tice to travel from tho Pacific coast to Eastern
.lues ut his own expense in order U attend uny
function of tho League.
It Is s common practice nowadays to meet
cycling In. -n. Is with arms In slings, badly
sprained limbs or disfigured faces as the result
of careless riding on the highways Falls from
wheels while riding ut high Hpecd are frequeut
011 hills when rulers are not possessed of
brakes, but the most common oause for acci
dent is tho practice of riders attempting to
cycle without hands. The evil results of this
custom were exemplified on the Merrick mail
on Sunduy. Late in the afternoon a party of
riders was travelling in tho illreeti. in of Jamaica,
anil while passing through Volley Ht renin a
wheelman came bowling along with his hands
resting on hla hips, in attempting to pass the
riders in advance tho front wheel of his bicycle
struck a stone on the rood and he was thrown
heavily to the ground, bending his handle bar
out ol shaiieand injuring iiis kneecap severely.
Iu falling he collided with two other riders and
forced them to dismount uncereuiouloiiel . but
fortunately without Injury. Careless riding 011
the highways In a common practice, and every
other day accidents beloli riders owing to tho
irresponsible manner In which they ride In
crowded thoroughfares.
A review of the recent national meet of tho
L. A. W. from a racing standpoint shows that
the general performance of tho men. the purses
earned and the keen rivalry manifested be
tween the leading rider. In both the amateur
and professional classes, were noticeably bel
ter than at any previous national meet. Com
paring the times made in Uu championship
races in the two claaae. the caeli prise
riders appear to have had a alight ad
vantage. I" all the championship la.-.s
the limes made by the professional riders
were from one to twenty-five second
faster Tbe earnings ot th professional men
in the competition events were as follow:
Maya, t3Mi Ooerinftrurbsrmr. WO:
5roVBfi?1' 'Wa? Jlii tlnll. jWJ: M artin,
17 : Merten, 137: CterdlnerjfOo: Becker.
race Bald won tl.OOO addition'!. John jr.
Johnson $800. and William Martin iflOU. Whll
Bald led the professionals, the amateur con
tingent hsd aa leader Oeorjre Collet t of New
Haven and F. L Kramer of Newark. The let
ter won the one-mile amateur championship.
but Collett captured every other championship
In his class. From a record point of view rae'
Ing men are greatly satisfied with the result
of the national meets The new world' rec
ord established, whioh re now under consid
eration by the L. A. W. Baclng Board, are as
One-Mil CJompetttkm. Prersriomd1Magl Pared
Floyd A. Moravians, San Jo, CB1. Tim. 1 minute
88 a-8 aeconda; formr reeorS, 1 mlnate 60 1-8 sec
ond. One-Mil Competition. Amateur, Slngl Pad
Prank I,. Kramer, Nawark. N. J. Tim. 1 minute
4 8-6 seconds; former record, 1 minute 8 1-6
Two-Mil Competition, PretBsahnal. Slngl Pad
o. 8. Ktmbla, Loulavifie. Xy. Tim. 4 minutes 6
Two-Mil BandJoaB OompeUUoa. Proresslonal-C,
0. Paid, Buffalo, S. T. Tun from MraSah, min
ute soonda; form record, 4 nUntite 18 -6
Two-Mil Handicap Oom petit! oa. Amateur Prank
I Kramrr, Newark, K.J. Tim. 4 mlnntea 17 seo
onda; former record, 4 mlnate 14 1-8 oonds.
Two-Mil Maltlptet CompetlUon snd Handicap
Competition. Pnifeseionel-W. Martin, N. Sorter. A.
0. Merten. and W. R. Becker. Time from jtarefeenV
8 mlnntea 18 8-6 seconds; former record, 8 minute
61 aeconde.
Plve-Mlle Amateur Paced Competition Harry
OHbaon, (inninnatl, 0. Tims, 8 minutes 4 1-8
aeconds: former record, 10 minutes 88 1-6 wconda.
ma euro.
Hake and Handicap Break en Te-THay a
Sheepshead Bap,
After th customary reoe of on dsy racing
will be resumed st Bheepahead Bay thla after
noon. Th card of six raoes Is most sttraottv.
and promises som sxeeptlonal (port Tho
stake feature Is ths Autumn for maiden two-year-olds,
snd the thirteen youngsters engaged
include some of those who were disappointed
In the Futurity. The Flying Handicap for
three-year-olds at six furlongs brings out s fsw
smart sprinters fresh from Saratoga, while the
handicap at one mile and a furlong on the turf
is supported by eleven selling platers ot more
than avorage merit. The entries are as fol
lows: First Race For all ages; weight tea pound abov
the scale; with S88O added; allowances; Av and
half furlongs on main track:
Cleophus 181Brvy lit
Bowland llu Alpen. 108
Loiterer 11" Lillian Bell 108
Billall llu.KaaterCard.. 88
Trolley lial
Second Raoe Th Anlumn Maiden Brakes; for two-year-old
maidens; special weight; with 81,000
added; penalties; five furlongs:
Way and Means Ill Kapaburg. 118
Somen lln Dale of Mlddleburgh.116
Chorus liny 118 Hanford 115
Ht. Lorenio. 116 The Roe Ill
Manuel. 116 Belle of H Ill
A.N. B 116 Al Beeves Ill
Havelock 116
Third Race For 8-year-old aad upward 1 selling:
with $800 added; penalties; one mil:
Bannock 118 Marry Prince. .10s
HlrVaasar Ill Floroneo 88
Imperator 108 Ilandpresa... 81
The Winner 106 Sqnir Abingdon 84
Fourth Race Tha Firing Handicap, for 8-year-olds;
with $1,000 added; penalties; six furlongs on
main track:
Briar Sweet 118 Rendoran Ill
Swiftmaa 118 Miss Miriam 110
Bangle 118 Lady Marian IDS
Ht. (allatlne. 117 Ortolaad 10
Danforth 116
Fifth Raoe For two-year-olda; aelllng; with 8600
added; hurt flvo furlong of Futurity course:
Pause Partout 108 'Mall Bag. 101
Tut Tut 108' Prince of Wales 101
Cathedral 107illyaterer 07
St. Clair 105, Loch Fyne H7
Uaze 102 1 Franrea Booker 114
Sixth Race For three-year-olds and upward;
handicap; with $800 added; on mile and a furlong.
'on turf:
Damlen 116 Jwinkter. 100
Bannock 12:1 Latiad ale 108
Rondo 120 ulonolne IOA
SirOawaln llil Uenereon 104
Free Lance 118 Merlin. .101
Laverock ml
Bardella Beaten by George B. Cox Uncle
I.onla Wins at Last.
Sabatooa. Aug. 24. The card for this after
noon was poor, tbe track was sloppy afterlast
night's rain, and the racing was tame. The
rain came down In torrents and only the regu
lars turned out. Uncle Louis was favorite In.
tho opening race and finally graduated from
the maiden ranks. Hsmpden was favorite in
the second, but the second choice, Squan. won
after a tussle with Hums. Manassas, favorite
in the third, broke a blood vessel after going
six furlongs and Wax Toy won in a gallop, in
tho fourth raco Lost Time, equal favorite with
Extreme, got the best of the break and won by
two lengths.
Bardella. the 4 to 5 favorite, should have won
the last race, but Powers rode a weak finish
and George B. Cox squeezed home by ahead.
Jockey Grey was set down for tho balance of
the meotlng for his bod rido on Flavius last
Saturday. After being posted as a starter in
the Inst race Headlight II. had to be with
drawn, owing to sickness. Will Wallace and
George Murphy have quarrelled, and the for
mer will not train Murphy's horses in future.
Purse $300; for maiden ihrre-year-olde and up
ward; twelve pounds below the scale; allowances;
five furlongs:
U. W. Smith's ch. g. Uncle Loula, 8, by Iroquois
Yorkvtllr B lie, lou ilrvlnr) 1
W. lafci'lmui a c-b. o, Joe Auderaun, 8, 108K (Uate-
WeiHli 1
W. '. Ilayea'a ch. f. runaway, 8, 100 (Powers) 8
Flo W., Trianon, und Lsroquoi alao ran.
Time 1 :0.riJ4.
Betting Five to 4 on Uncle Ixuila, 8 to 1 agalnat
Joe A1nlcra1.il, 6 to 1 I lareaway, 20 to 1 Flo W 20 to
I Trianon, 10 to 1 LarequoU.
Puree $800: for three-year-olds and upward which
have run at this meeting and have not neen placet
third or better; w. iglit ten pounds below the acale;
Belling allowances; ono mile:
W. Oliver's blk. g. Squan, 4, by Tristan squander,
7 iForbeai 1
Bennington A Gardner's b. 0, Hurua, 4, WV)
(Powersi 1
W. M. daV h. c. Hampden. 8, 1)4 (l)up.-oi 8
Maraian and I.- B. ala.i run.
Time. 1:47W.
Betting Five to 2 against H.iuan. 4 to 1 Burns. 8
to 8 Hampden, 11 to 1 Maraian, ir to 1 I.. B.
Purse $400; handicap for three-year-olda and up
ward: .me mile and a quarter:
W. M. Seaman's b. c. Wax Toy, 4, by Cavalier
Wafer, Hi (t'orhea) 1
P. S. P. Randolpb'arh. g. llauaraas, 4. 107 (Irving) 2
J. T. Hteaart'a ch. g. IK.uatl.iii, 6, US iDnperi 8
Time, '-' U'.
Betting Two to 1 against Wax Toy, 4 to 6 Manas,
4 to 1 Donation.
Purse $800; for two-year-olda; atake winners te
earn' full weight; allowances; 8ve furlongs:
H. T. OrifBn'B o. c Lout Tunc, Oy Darriwell Bpin-
ulng Time, 112 drvlug) 1
Mra. L. Curtlas'a b. c. Kur.uic. 1 12 (Hamilton) 1
P. M. P. Randolph's B.C. T) ran. lol (Hrwett) 8
Hold t'p, Five O'clock. aud Motive also ran.
Time, 1 :orM.
Betting Fight to A against Liat Time, H to 6 Kt
treme, M In 1 J wan, o to 1 Hold Up, 20 to 1 Five
O'clock, 20 to 1 Motive.
Purse $800; for all age non-winner of $400 this
year; weigau twelve pounds below the acale; on
i. J. Markleln'a blk. r. (Icorge B. Cox, 8, by Sir
P11011 Chcrrj Blossom. 104 tt'rowhurati 1
II ckey k McCluru'a Ii. f. llai d.-llu, 8, WW .Powers. . 1
in luu Broa'. h. c. lluUh Colueduui. 8, 104 iKulmi. 8
Ma Angcllne, Valid, and premier alao ran.
Time, 1:40)4.
Betting Bia to 1 against (icorge B. Oox, 4 to 8 Bar
della. le 1 Dutch ( niii-illsii, latol Ma Angcllne,
60 to 1 Valid, n to 1 Premier.
The entries for to-morrow' race are aa fol
lows: Flret Race For maiden two-year-olda: flvo far
louga Slusina. 107; Mea Order, 107; Menu, HiT;
Hop Scotch, lo.; Happy Knack, loll; Flying Scotch
man, loa; Hold t'p, loU; bruiper Leon, 100; Pan
ts 10 , 100: lva, loo,
He.iiail lUo For three-year-olda and upward;
five furlongs lrd Zeul, 121; Premier, 114; South
Africa, 111; Black L .11111 1, lou. Sister CUrs. lou;
L'Alouette, 10,.
'1 ami Race Handicap for two-year-olda; six fur-limga-
ltd Mitchell, lou; Sol, 108; Eitreme, 104;
Miss Mitchell, US.
Fourth Race For three-year-olds and upwarl;
even furimigi -v'harenius, list; Kataca, 108;
DsiiiihIi , in... Hiiuau, urn; Marshall, 102; Judge
Wardell. (Oil Field Lark. U2.
Fifth Race For three-year-old and upward; one
ml. Donation. 102; Hirer i-""-'!' 10; Hurua, lob;
Niansl, U8; Olliard. Uo; 8-lllull, loo.
Itesult at St. Louis.
Rt. Loria, Aug. 24. A good card aud a clear day
drew a large crowd to the Fair Cmuuda thla after
noon. The track waa faat and netting brisk, ouui
inatifla: First Race Four furlongs - The Crawfish. 110
(Caywoodi, 4 to 1, won; Lady lUeil, 106 iT. burns), 6
to 2, second; Fleeting Ray, 108 .Bloasi 20 to 1, third.
Tluie o i '.1 ' ,
tkc'.ud lUce-Hii furlong Mound City, 103
(Ollmore), ni.il, won; Sorruw, lol.illolheraslli, r, to
2, aecoud; Borden, 110 iCaywood), 4 to 1, third.
Time, 1:U.
Third luce -Ou mile YVUeoo. be it. Burna), 8 to
1, won; ueiiiesth, nil .Uollii r .nil . 1 I..1, aotond;
Fjupn-aa Josephine, 8s ulou. Li, lo to 1, third.
Time 1:4814.
Fourth luce 8I1 furlonga -Timeruakar, 110 iT.
Burns), a to 2, wou; Be True, 74 1 Watson), ao to I,
aecoud; Verify , 100 iHouuusalli, 4 lo 1, third. Time,
Fifth Bar Eight and a half furlong Sir Bella.
88 iLluaai, 6 to 2. won; liuda, 101 (T. Bona), to
. 1
pj -a pg j pjgjpjpjpgm- p -- bjj j
aWtasB)aaal S BJWwSSass
rf, .li,l. ... ' . . " .11... 'I.HII i.N 1 . .. ,
; I8)8)ww$)))
ii $1 Down Ii I
AMD 1 PRR WKKK. '. ;
: : Pieroea and fratrfords, '
("K. O. P. CO.")
! 29 BROADWAY. N. Y.
( Third Pteer, i BmlkHmg),
I 123 B way, "cor. 25th tt.
i i Z-L
av0-2.SO-9a st2.50-a
Bars a first-class pair Tire, guaranteed.
Hartford, ISO Tire, first-quality goods, M,M 'fl
plr: Vlms.8M.8O1 Nrwtons. 8S.A0i Johlot of Tra
lonaJBl.OOeac.h; Chase Tires, Bte.BO a pair.
KVBUl mOlO In SPXPHY line at hlg rdot1k
and we will clear out our stook ot Bicycles BBUAJasa,
sSe $,5 w75 Md m
WllUSU CYCLE CO., Vr&t&a
PREMIER Mr-O. CO., Hartford, Const,
III1 I , II . aBBaaaai
0kg Jntf.
ixiwCT aVrLAyrTjocmanr cider. "
RACIKOOAT18: AUO. IS, 28. 2S, 27, IjVjTIi
HEFT. 1. 8. 6, 7. 8, 10. RAlA OR Hill!,
First rae 3:80 P.M. Concert by Lander.
84th st.. N. V.. via L. I. R. R.. at 10:60, 13:10. 11 14
(Parlor Oar train 1 o'clock). 1:10, 1:60, 1:80. 8:18
Boat leave foot Whitehall at., via 8TH ST., BROOK
LYN. FERRY, 11. 12, 12:20. 12:40. 1, 1:10. H40, a.
2:20. Trains leave Flatbnsh av., Brooklyn, 10:61,
12,1:10,1:60,2:31, 8:10. King County Elevated,
via Brooklyn Bridge, every 30 minutes. All Neasaq
Electrto Roade transfer direct to track. ADMISSION
returning from track.
6, second; Pinochle, 84 (Stevens), to 1, third.
Ti TTIf AflU
Siith Race Six furlongs Our Nellie, 08 (Ilaas), 11
to 6. won; Erlyn Bird, 100 (Oaddy), (I to 1, ecnnd
Bessie Ewing, S4 (Mays). 20 to 1, third. Time, 1 :15H.
Getaway Day at Wlndaor.
Da-Tsorr, Aug. 24 OeUway day at th winds
track saw generally large field with favorites th
winner and long shots out of the hunt. The weather
wa cloudy and the track faat. Summary:
Pirn Race Three-quarters of a mil Bob Xaaoh,
103 (L. Smith). 4 to 1. won; Downright, 6 (R. King),
IS to 1, second: Mover, 104) (W. Taylor), Stol,
third. Time, 1:16.
Second luce Five-eighths of a mile Ocle Brooks,
106 (Mason), 6 to 3, won: i. K. Clin, 106 (Niion),
8 to 1, second; Burn Ventura. 9S (Frost), 8 lo 1,
third. Time, 1 :(2.
Third Bare One mil and a sixteenth Cogmoosie.
108 (Mason). S to 6, won; Beau Idoal, 106 (Rose), 11
to 1. second; Henry Lnunt, 114 (Gleasoni, even,
third. Time. 1:46.
Fourth Race Five-eighths of mile Springwella,
101 (Maaonl, 6 to 1, won; Cheeeemlte. 10 (J. Gard
ner). 12 Pi 1. second; Wreath, 108 iHhcrland), 6 to 6,
third. Time, 1:02)4.
Sfth Raoo Thrwe-quartera of a mile Mldlo. 87 (L,
ihi. 6 to 2, won: Ferryman, 110 (Flint), 8 to 1,
second; Prima, 100 (H. wilaon). 8 to 1 third. Tim.
sixth Race Steeplechase, short course Parson,
158 (Pierce), 8 to 5. won; Brother Bob, loO (Moileyl,
11 to 6, second; Little Bramble, 183 iC. Johnson), 20
to 1, third. Time, 3:40.
Winner at Harlem.
Cdicaoo, Aug. 34. Boney Boy, son of the famous
mud horse Butzen. won the La Orange Htakca at
Harlem to-day, worth 81,130 to tho winner. The
gelding ran away two mile thla morning. Thu track
was heavy, bnt the weather waa clear. Summary :
First lUcc Six furlongs CoreaUs, 01 (Knight), 8
to 6, won; Warren Point, 107 (Rnlter), 4 to 1, aecnndi
Moroni, vx iHolderi). 1 2 to 1 , third. Time. 1 :2DU.
Second Race On nille Kll.lad. 102 illoldelll. 3 to
1, won; Branch, 03 (IU.se), 10 to 1, second: LI -i
Cavalier, Pit (Shepherd), 3 to 1, third. Time, 1 :4li.
Third Race La Grange Btakea; alx furlongs Boney
Boy, 11:1 (Rose), 8 to 6, won; Conace. U.1 (MrNlcklei,
Stol. aecoud: Mr. Johnson. 08 (J. Relffj, 2M to 1,
third. Time. l:lli.
Fourth Race Five furlongs Hardy Pardee, loo
(Alert, h to c, won; Queen of Mag. 10a iVanduaen),
to 6, second: or Ivea, 102 l.McMckle), 26 to 1,
third. Time, l:0i)H.
Fifth Race Six furlongs-King Bermuda. 08
(Roe). 8 to l.won: 0org H. Ketrham, ion (Rutteri,
11 ton, s-Kond; Primate, 105 iThnriiei. 2 to 1, third.
Time, 1:101,
sixth Race One mile and twenty yards Hosl. 01
(Rose). 2W to l,won; Cutter. Rn ilteilf), H to 6, seconds
Roger !.. 100 (Thorpe). 4 to 1. third, lime, 1 :".:i.
Entries for th Newport Horse Show.
Nf.wtoht. Aug. 24. The entries for the New
port horse show closed lost night, there being
1'J'J in the saddle harness class, fifty-two in the
hlgh-steDpiug class and twenty-nix heavy
weight high steppers. In the women's harness
horse elnsss there are nine entries in singles
and throe In palm. In all making the largest ag
gregation of nlgh-elaH horse evernhown.
The juiiiit iug-cur cIiush will include thu ear of
Arthur T. Kemp. F. H. Prince, t'ornellus Van
derbilt. Jr.. Slisa Helen llenedlct. Thomn
Hlteheoek. Jr.. Mrs. O. P. F.iistl and Harry
Pnynrt Whitney, the largest number overseen
together in this country. There are also twenty
tandems and seventeen four-lu-hands entered.
Kdgar Murphy and Capt. Money Divide la
the West End llitndlrnp.
liOKO Bbancw, N. J., Aug. 24. Tho West End
Handicap this afternoon brought out the larg
est numberof wing shots seen at i'.l k wood Park
since tho llnish of tho ( irainl American llainll
cap last March. There wore a dozen contest
ants, and all finished but Kugene Vnn Behafck.
W. T. Payne. Dr. (jagnon. and 0. F. Francis. It
was a raco between Thomas. Culborteon. Capt.
Money. Dr. Van Schalek. and Kdgar Olbbs
Murphy after the tenth round. Oil they were tho
oiilv 1 onii'stiiiits with clean scores. Thomas
helil mi to the tlnal round, when Ho missed a
fust right (juarterer.
l apt. Mouoy and Murphy killed twenty
straight and agreed to divide flrut nnd second
money. $2MO. They, however, shot off tho tie
in a inihs uml out, to decide n number of bets.
Murphy won on tlio aecoud round. The shoot
off for third money Ix-tweon Thomas. Culhert
son. Iiiilv nnd Dr. Van Hcliuiek resulted In Daly
and Thomas dividing the balance of tho pursu,
S 4:t . 21 1. The scores :
West F.nd Handicap '.'0 birds; $20 entranc; 60
yard boundary; competitors handicapped at 26 and
2d yarde allowed two mlasea sa kills, at 27 yards,
one uilss asu kill, at 18 jarda, one miss aa no bird:
F. G. Murphy, So yards, 20 Capt. A. W. Money, 2H
vards, -mi: Thome w. Thomas, 214 yards, lo. Phil
Dale, Jr.. aoyarda, lu; Dr. Us-orge Van Schalek, 2U
yards, lit; H. Ciilbertson, 2n ysrds. 111: A. Doty, 20
yards ,1S; Cbarlea Zwlrlrtn. -' yards, 17.
Sweepstakes: Sin each; at 10 birds Thomas,
Zwirl In. Smith. Doty and Murphy , 0 cadi; Doty. 8;
UulU rtsoii, 8.
Hell Gate (iun Club Shoot.
Th ahoot of the Hell (lata (Iun Club at Dexter
Park on Tuesday afternoon was quite an interesting
affair. The men shot at ten turds each. The acore:
L. T. Mliuch, 28 yards, 6; 0. Weber, so yards, 7s
U. Bahn, 28 yards, 4; J. Iltninuisbach, 28 yards, 81
J. A. Belden. 28 yards, 6; H. Uafften, 28 yards, 4; K.
Bteffcus, 28 yards, 8; 0. l.aug. 28 yards 11; F. Trostel.
80 yards. 8; R. Daciuirk. BU yards, 1 ; t. Wheeler, i'S
yards, 8; J. H. Voss. :to yards. 7: W. A. Sands, 28
yards, 10; J. Newman. 28 jarda, 7; (.'. noter. 28
yards, 81 II. W.Noas, 2m yards, 7; P. Ifi'l. 28 I
Jarda. 10; O.K. Brel!. 28 yard, 8; L. Btaitle, 28
yards. 4: A. Kiel. I. 28 yards, 0; K (lelpel, in rat its.
n. I. Wclltirock. 28 yards, 01 J. P. Chamber, 28
yards, a. J. KVhlUiit, 28 yards, 10: C. BehaadVr, 28
yards, 3, F-. Petersen. JK yards, 8: K. Met., ISrsMa,
B; U. w . Kichter, 28 yards. 8; E. aarl, 2a yards, 4.
The continuant of oraek Canadian cricket! oon
ti snd the second match of their tour on the New
Jera'y Oval at Bergen Point yuatoriLvy afternoon,
their oppoueuta belug the New Jersey Athletic Club's
eleven. The result waa a draw, rather uneeuafactorr
for tin- Jersey -men. who wero drpriied of a probabl
vldory bucatisc thcie n iusuflicient time for th
victor to complete their luulng- Tile scores:
J. K. rnrraii. b. 1-alug 11 W. F-. McMurtry. b. Kl-
F.W. T. Stiles. b.McUlv- ley .. 1
,. H8 J, L. (ouusill.c. and b.
A. W. Hrbert, .11. Mc- Kelly ... J A
O. Ti.lley. Ii. Llillg 4 W.U. Marshall, b. lo.-
C. P. lluiditrh u tout. ID ley .,,': . I
y. V. Kelly, c. Msishsll. J. M. Iiug. r. Stilea, b.
1. . 1. 1. cin, 6 Kelly ....18
F Haevey, c. Maraball. M. A. Walker, not out..
b. Laiug In J. R. Vrest4ir, 1
W. D. HI. ale, runout. .10 A. J. Hills, '..
J. p iciicr. run out . . . 0 , . W. Hurling, Kotat bat.
T. a. Clarke, b. Ooun- II. Mcliiverln.
m II OK.J.Fawke. J
A. Ouuu, b. MoUlrarln. 1 Log bye 4
lly-ea . II
Leg byes .1
Total 11 Total 67
mbw sXBar.i a. c.
Ufrri. ATiiidcjw. Hunt. W'kU.
F.F.Kelly 1(1 n 37 8
0. Toiler IS 7 88 1
J. M. Lain 18 1 60 S
H. Ald.iv.mi 28 4 62 4
A. I. Hula 4 1 3 f
i. UCoualiL.. 1 lit.

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