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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, September 27, 1898, Image 5

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Wrrr In Also ('.impelled In P.etire, nnd
Poller Captain Klraclinrr In Not Allowed
to 811 "n he Players' Umi.Ii Vaughn
strikes Inspire Strnrtwood at Cincinnati.
Owing to tho poor showing made bT the Now
Torks against the Iioulsvillos It was expected
,1,(1 In tnntht I'hlladelphlas loft this ell r thor
would be safely Installed in the first division.
To retain sixth place In tho League rnco the
,. Vrirks had to win onlrone of the games
plarsd at the Polo Orounda yesterday, but they
surprised the (Juakers and carried off both
I nines. Fvsn should thol'hlladolphlaawln both
remaining games they cannot overhaul Joyce's
plarera during the present series. While the
Cinoltinatls wore losing an eleven-Inning
game to the Olovelands and the Washington
j were trouncing the Haltimoros the Hustons
twice defeated the Brooklyns and now lead
Hanlon's plarers by a'.' pcilnts and the Cincin
nati br 70 points. Tho Chicago again de
feated tho Vlttsburgs. while the Loulsvilles.
who won another game from Ht. Louis, are
within hailing distunes of eighth plaeo, only 30
points dividing tho Smoky City players and
the Ksntuokians. Tho results:
Kw York. 8; Philadelphia, 4 (first game).
New York. 3; Philadelphia, 1 (socond gams).
Boston, tO; Brooklyn, 6 (first gams).
Boston, A; Brooklyn, a (second gams).
II Wsshlngton, Tt Baltimore, a.
II Chisago, 4; Pittsburg, 6.
Cleveland. 4; andnnaM. 8.
If Louisville. Si fit. Lonu, 2.
Vt fr. rtT
Vila ' "'"" "- CnH.i riui rrm. i.,ii. Cent.
WWl Beat' " '' .874 PhtlBdelpbla.87 ci .fill
Ul aluniorc. ..88 48 .043 Pittsburg 07 Tl .480
fJ Clnrlimsti. .84 B8 .804 Louisville. ..3 T4 .4S
r Cleveland M " -MO Brooklyn 48 78 .888.
Oblraso 3 .847 Washington .48 SI .681
Ken York ...73 88 .688 81. Louis 88 84 .381
Two games with the Philadslphlaa at the
Polo Grounds yesterday attraotod about l.oOO
I persons. The first contest was won principally
through phenomenal base running by Jack
Boris In the eighth inning. With two out and
Jack on second, tin' latter scored on a short hit
tr ttettlg to left. Had Doyle been caught at tho
gkpinie. the game would have probably been a
Klefeat for the locals. As it was. the run was
Hollowed by a bad error on the part of Cross,
flind two more men got home, which settled the
mrsffatr then and there, as the Quakers could do
gFiiothitiK with 8eymour In the last Inning. Up
to the seventh it looked like a sure ylotory for
W the visitors, as tho New Yorka could donoih
t lug with Donahue when men were on bases.
In the seventh, however, the locals bunched
three hits with an error by Cross and broke
the Ice with three runs.
In the fourth inning, because Umpire Con
nolly did not call a strike to suit Catcher War
ner, the latter became violently abusive and
was ordered to the bench. Joyce. Doyle and
Warner surrounded the umpire and argued
until Connolly Dually took his watch out and
threatened to forfeit the game. Then Warner
consented to go to the bench. Doyle cam in
to catch and Amos llusio covered first, where
he was good-naturedly chaffed by the crowd,
and seemed to enjoy It. too. Cross did some
senseless kicking overs base decision, but was
not expelled, as he deserved to have been. The
oo re:
saw toax. i raii.AD:Lrnti.
a. n. ro. s. f. I B.H. ro. a. a.
HVHaltrsn.cf.l a S O 0 Cooler, cf. .. 1 0 4 O o
Davis, ss....o 1 8 4 3 Imugiass.lh.o 0 8 O O
Joyce. Bb....O 113 O'Dslahanty.U 1 0 8 0 0
Seymour. p..i 3 0 8 0 Lai do, 2b... 1 118 0
Doyle, lb, o.l 18 4 0 Flick, rf 0 a 0 O o
OUason.2b..l 8 6 4 1 Laudor, 8b..0 0 8 0 1
foster. If. ...1 10 0 o M'Farland.r.o 3 4 10
Werner, 0...0 0 4 0 0Cross.ee 1 13 4 3
Bums, lb 0 0 4 0 1 Donahue, pO 10 0 0
Oettig. rf. ...3 3000
Totals 4 823 V 8
I Totals 8 18 27 17 4
Davis hit by batted ball.
Few Tork O 0 0 0 0 0 8 8 .. o
I Philadelphia 1 0 0 0 1110 04
Two-bass bits Van Haltren. Lsjole. Three-bsso
bite Oleason (2). Bacrlflce hit Douglass. Stolen
bases Joyce, Delebsnty. Lajoie, Flick. Croes. First
l base on errors New York, a: Philadelphia, 8. Flret
base ouballa Off Seymour, 4. Struck out By Ser-
, motir. 8; by Donahue, 8. Left on bsiee New York.
tl; Philadelphia, H. Passed balls Doyle. 2; SlcFur-
latul, 1. Wild pitch Seymour. Time 1 hour and
I 60 minutes. Umpire Connolly. Asaistant umpire
I Hunt.
Not satisfied with losing the services of one
I man In the first tune, tho ew Yorks kept up
Mm their kicking tactics in tho second until m tho
tTs) J third Inning there was ti climax that resulted
in tho removal of Capt. Joyoe from the grounds.
In the first half of this Inning Joyce had muffed
a hall which permitted Piatt to score the vlslt-
I I ors' first run when he should have been out.
1 In the last half Joyco, who hud been guyed by
the crowd, was declared out on strikes by
I I Umpire Hunt
: "Oh. come offl" yelled Joyco. "I ain't out. I
l "J1"
Then the New York captain proceeded to re
vile Hunt until the latter sent mm to the bench.
Joyce's tongue was still wagging, though, and
I the umpire ordered him to leave the field for
I j the clubhouse. Joyce refused to go until the
umpire pulled out his watch and said he would
forfeit tho game. Then Scrappy 11111." looking
II ,' as If he'd like to punch the umpire, stalked oft
' while the crowd cheered Hunt to the echo. But
: J there was more trouble. Police Captain Klrsch-
. ner now appeared on the Held and walked
1 straight up to Hunt. Tapping tho umpire on
the breast with his forefinger, the I'ollce Captain
y Mild;
"I'm the Captain of the police here and you
come to me after the game I"
, I Klrschncr. of course, meant that he would
I protect Hunt from any threittoned assault on
the part of tho crowd. But Hunt didn't under
stand. Instead, he told Klrsohnor that he
wouldn't see him after the game, and when tho
Police Captain took a seat on the Now York
Si players' bench, the umpire, still with the rules
, uppermost In his mind, ordered him to leave.
( Klrschner obeyed good naturedly and when
the game was over Hunt had no trouble.
As in the first game, Jack Doyle was the blg
!' t gest figure In the victory. Tan Ualtren scored
I ' the first run for New York on Doyle's out in the
opening Inning, and Jack brought In Heymour
with the winning run in the sixth by hitting
safely to loft. Both Rusle and Piatt pitched
great ball. The score:
miw to as. rauAszxmA.
n. u.ro. a-b. it. n. i'o. a. z.
T.Haltren.cf 1 10 0 0 Cooler, cf.. .0 0 10 0
Parle, a 0 18 3 1 Dougfsss.lb.O 18 0 1
Joyce, 8b... .0 0 0 O 1 Dolohanty, If 0 0 10 0
Beymour.lf.l 110 0 Lsjole, 2b... 0 0 4 3 1
lie. Doyle, lb. . .0 18 0 0 Flick, rf O o 0 0 O
'. JV Oleaaon.ab.o 0 0 2 1 Lauder, 3b. .0 10 4 0
Ifff oeter.lf..8bO 0 3 0 1 Murphy, a... o 18 3 0
1 Warner, c. .0 O V 3 O Cross, as 0 O 8 a 0
. Busle.p 0 0 0 0 o Piatt, p 1 10 0 0
' j Ylettlg.rf. ...O 0000
Totals 1 418 10 3
Totals 3 4 18 6 4
U'.i'i gJswYork 1 0 0 0 0 13
I )U Vbtladelpbia O 0 10 0 o-i
f ) Two-base hits Seymour, Douglass. Stolen basse
van Ualtren, Doyle. First bee on errors New
Tork. a: Philadelphia, 2. First base on balls-Off
U Bnsls, 3; oil putt. 1. Btmck out By Musis, 7; by
I I Hstt,a. Hit by pitcher Hy Bnsls. 1. Left on bases
II New York, 8. Philadelphia, 0. Double plays
U Warner and Davis: Olesson, Davis and Doyle.
, . , J Passed ball Warner. 1'mpire Hunt, Assistant
u. a tionnolly. Attendance 1,600. Tims 1 hour and 80
Boston, Sept. 26. Dunn was the essiest kind
vj of s, mark for the champions In the first game
to-day. and they won easily. Two-baggers by
Long and Collins sandwiched In between two
errors by Magoon and one by flrlfflii. and two
II 1 1 bases on balls practically settled the first game
in the opening inning. McKeiinu was a stuui
bllug block to the Bostons in the second game
li He lost his bead temporarily in the third inn
II' llig and gave three bases on balls In succession,
filling the bases with two out. Tenney caruo
up and slammed the ball up against tho right
0 Held fence for two bases. Besides pitching a
I wood game. HcKenna bolted well, driving in
J both runs for Brooklyn with a two-base hit to
centxe. Hamilton again Injuied his leg, and
will be laid up for a short time. The scores;
' Hamilton cf.a 1 4 o 1 Oriffln, cf . .o L o i i
I Tenny,lb..l 3 8 1 OJonci.rf 0400
1 I Long.se.. ...1 14 8 0 AlidiTeuii.lf.il 0 II 0 0
' JS0.TI,,.v! 8 7 a Msguun.as 1 1 J n 2
Oolune. 8b. .3 8 11 li Ilul , 2b. 0 2 2 2 0
'UJ I SjUhl.rf a 8 10 li Laclialo ... II.;; 1 11 0 0
A iHi.0- 8 0 O V'sgner, 8h..0 12 2 1
pi PT.lt O 1 i O 0 Smith, o 1 110 0
m Lewis. p.... o 0 1 O lDiinn, p 1 1 o 8 o
I TOUU....10 18 27 12 4 Totals... 8 "8 24 14 "4
l I fi00." 6 0 0 118 0 0 ..10
I UJ Brooklyn O 1 o o O 1 1 a o 6
1 7wo-bass hits Long, Collins, Stslil, Yeaucr, Daly.
Sh,'Sblf biUt-Suhl. Wsgiier. binltJi. Home ruu'
f Sr)illA-8torl?cs bits-Tenney 121. First baae on
balls Off Lewie, 6; off Dunn, 2. Struck mil ll
' Lewis, 1. Double plsye-Ix.Ke, Lonu. sndTinney;
I SNiP00. ?al ." Lachance. Passed l.all-Siultli.
J Wild pltthes-Iwls. 2. Hit by pilch, ,1 ball-Bv-
Duun, 1. Uaiplrei-Brosn snd Andrews. Tluiu
1 1 II 3 hours. Atundsncs 6,000
fl J ) BOSTON, ft: BBOOKLTN, 2--HIC0ND mill
"J aosfroH. 1 saoosi.Y.
i ft ... . 1' TO-A- a. H.po.a.a.
;U Hamllton.rf.l 0 10 1 finffin, cf . . .0 2100
1,(1 buni.nl. If .0 0 0 0 O Jones, rf... o o 1 o o
Ts1111ry.lb.il 1 ft (I 0 Anderson. If .0 O 2 11 o
Long.es ...0 0 8 2 u Mskooh, se. .0 0 0 4 0
I ,1 liwe, 2b. ...O 0 2 2 1 Hal). 2b. .. .0 2 2 2 11
I li C.lllus, 8b. 0 12 2 0 I ui ..an... I bo o 7 1 II
I BUM, rf. ...0 1 1 0 fi Wui:niT, :ib. 1 1 0 1 11
II Jtergen.e... O 0 6 1 0 1(su.r 1 1 ft 2 o
'H i'urfy lf.kcf.1 0 10 i 1. heims. j, 0 2 II 2 11
J Bichuls, p .10 11 11
Hi . TotsU... I 8 18 12 0
U r..tsle ....a 821 a 21
ml &'"''" 0 ngooo .1
f l Brooklyn O 2 o 0 a a 0-3
fllll iw'-baao bits Tenney, Orifflii Wagner. Bysn. Mc
II IH w'W- btnM iuv-joues. First bass on balls-Off
II ' K ficaola, I; off Mokssma, 4. fiiratk out-Jay Mobols.
ftrlIVa";' 4- T "-rwen. rmplres
Brown and Andrews. Time 1 hoar and 30 mlnntes.
1 fiDWKi?' "I. at -Young bested Hawley
Jiere to-ilsy In an eleven-Inning pitchers' bat
" ,5 P to the ninth Inning It seemed the locale
would be shut out. but (.n their Inst turn at bat
! lUIi "".' r.i,,,rpp- .'lug the score through
timely hitting n,u cosily errors. Tebeau
scored the winning run for the Cleveland (n
the eleventh on his single. 11 basn on balls, anil
1 urkott s single. There was some disorder In
the stands nt the close nf the ninth Inning.
1 m ,'rlo!"l8. of the Beds wanted the game
enlisd. atcher Viiughn. who waa not In the
game but was on the players' bench, waa
ordered rrom the grounds by I'mplro Swnrt
wooi . iitiahn left, tint came back and took a
seat in the stand, and after th game he and
My. artwood met nt tho gate and came to blows.
VV;1"" ?M " roat crowd following Swnrtwood
at the tltne. hooting at him and claiming that
he had .given the game to the Clevelands. At
tnognto the crowd was Inoreased, and before
and cspecinlly after the set-to It wns with dlfYt
cultv that excited friends of the loenls could be
kept from assaulting Hwartwood, He was es
corted away by a sousd of police finally. Hwart
wooci claims that he was requested by players
of both teams to continue the game
after the tlelng runs by the Cincinnati
In the ninth, as they did not want to play an
other dotiblo-hendcr He ays Vaughn used
the vilest of liinguage. and when Vaughn
finally struck him at the gate It waa with a
ninsk. (In showed several abrasions on the
lorehead ns proof of the use of tho mask. Ho
denies that he struck hack Ho wired a formal
complaint to-night to President Young, but
anys 1 he does not desire to prose his grievance
further than to secure a nominal punishment
forAaughn. Manager Kwlnr says that Hwart
wood robbed the locals of the came. He also
states that Hwartwood first selr.d Vnughn by
the throat and that then Vaughn retaliated
with a. blow. He denies that a mask waa In
aughn s hand. Kwlng wired his atatement of
the ease also to president Young. He Bays
Hwartwood had aoloee call from being mobbed.
The score:
cuivsxakp. I cnrcimuTi.
- n. 11. ro. a. r.. a. a. ro. a. a.
Bnrkstt, lf..0 8 3 0 0 HoBrids, of ,.0 0 8 0 0
liet.lrlci, cf.l 18 1 1 Corcoran, sa.l 18 8 0
McKsan, SS..0 18 3 1 Btelnf eldt.lf . 1 1 a o 1
Wallaos, 8b.o 0 a 1 ! Miller, if.... 1 a 4 0 o
O Connor, ll.o o 10 0 O MoPhee, 2b. .0 0 18 0
CreUier. C....0 0 7 0 0 Wood, c 0 3 8 0 0
Tebeau, 3b..3 8 8 8 0 Irwin, 8b... .0 3 3 4 0
Disks, rf....O 110 0 Ilecklay, lb..0 0 13 1 0
Yonng, p....l 8 O a O Hawley, p...o 0 110
Totals 4138810 8 Totals.... S o 8814 1
CleveUnd 1 000003000 14
Cincinnati o 000000080 08
Stolen bsse Disks. Two-bses hits Meldrick, Ts
besu, Toung, Ooreoran. Bacrlflce hiu-Bcckler,
Blske. McPhee. struck out By Hswley, 8; by
Toung, 6. First base on bslle Off Hswlsy, 8,
Left on bssee-Cinclunstl, 4; Clevelsnd. P. Paesed
balls-Wood, CrolBrr. Cmpln-s Swartwood and
Warner. Tirae-2 hours and 18 minutes.
Waswtsotom. Sept. 26. -The Senators won to-day
because they found an esay mark In Jerry Nops.
a. B. in. a. r. v.. 11. pn, a. r.
Belts, 2b.... 3 a a 8 llMrOrsw, Sb.l o o 2 O
Selbach, U..1 10 0 O Heeler, rf. ...I 12 0 0
MrOuire, e..l 2 2 0 0 Jennings, ss.O 113 0
Freemsn.rf.l 3 10 0 McOsnn, lb.l 1 o 0
Ostsns, SS...1 111 2 Holm is. If.. 0 0300
Smith, 8b... 0 3 3 0 0 Dement. 2b. 1 2 8 0 0
Oettmsn. cf .0 0 10 0 Robinson, 00 o f, 8 o
Csrr, lb 0 0 9 0 o Hughes, cf 1 1 3 O o
Killeil, p....l 0 0 8 0 Nops, p O 0 0 0 0
.muon, p....o 0000
ToUls 7 10 18 7 8
I Totals.... 0 8 18 7 O
tV.islilncton 1 0 4 2 0 O T
Bsltiraore 8 0 0 0 0 2 G
First bsse hy errors -Baltimore. 2. Left on bases
Wsshlngton. ft: Beltimore. 6. First bsse on balls
Off Killeu, 8:ofl Nops, 3. Struck out By Killen, 2;
br Nops, 4. Home run Bngbes. Three-bans bits
Hclhach, McOuire. Two-bass hit Smith. Sacrifice
hlU Ostnns, 11 -lines. Stolen bases Oatsns, Smith
(2). MrOnlre, Kseler. Umpire Snyder. Time 1
hour and 65 minutes.
cbicaoo, 4: rirrsacBri, ;t.
Cbicaoo, Sent. 20. The gams to-dsv was largely a
pltohsrs' bsttle. In whloh Thornton bail the better of
tt. Attendance, WOO. The score:
11. 11. in. a. r. a. H.ro. a. b.
Ryan, If 1 18 1 0 Donovan, rf 1 1 a o O
Green, rf 1 2 8 1 O O'Srieu, Sb.l 1 o 1 o
W'lv'rt'n.ab.l 114 1 Mct'srthy.lf.o o 2 o o
Dshlsn, ss...l 8 4 3 1 Clnrk. lb .0 0 10 1 o
Latige, cf....O 0 0 0 0 Ps.ldni. 2b 1 2 a a 0
Kcrltt,lb...O 1 U O 0 McCrcery.cf.O 1 2 O l)
Connor, 3b. 0 0 3 2 0 Schrler, 0.0 14 10
Nichols, c. .0 I) 4 O ol.ly.es o 10 4 0
Thornton, p. o 2 0 3 1 Crunln, p O 118 1
Totals 4102718 31 Totals 3 82412 1
Pltt-lmrg o 0000001 a a
Chicago 1 0 0 10OO3 ..4
First base on errors Pittsburg, 2. Left on hsses
Pittsburg, 2; Chicago, 4. First bass on balls off
Oronln. 1; off Thornton, 1. Struck out By Cronin,
H: hy Thornton, 8. Three-bass hiUPsddeu, O'Brien,
Two-base bits Groniu. Wulvertom Dshlen (21. Sacri
fice hit Connor. Stolen bsscs Ely, Ryan. Donblo
plave Green snd Dshlen; Dalilcu snd Connor; Bysn
and Connor. Wild pitch Thornton. Umpires
O'Day snd Kinslie. Time 1 hour snd 40 minutes.
LOIISVIUJI, 8; ST. 1.1. Lie, 2.
St. Lone, fi.pt. 2 St. Louis and Louisville
played a bettor game of ball to-day than the ofuciul
ecure Indicates, snd St. Louis clssrly lost tile game
by faibug to avail themselves of two lcgsl opiior
tunltles, particularly when Umpire McDonald wanted
to call the itatue in the Drat half of the ninth s tie
owing to darkness. The score;
a. B. en. a, b.I a. n. ro. a. b.
Dowd.rf 1 8 0 0 o Clarke, li. .. 1 1100
Stenzel, cf..O 14 0 0 Hoy, cf O 3 O o
Cross. :ili o o 3 2 o Hsrfsel, rf. .0 0000
Bugden, c. .0 2 2 2 o Wagner, 8b. . 1 2 O 3 o
Ouinn, 2b. ..0 o 4 8 0 Decker, lb..u 14 0 0
Hsrley,lf....O 14 0 1 Rttchsy, 2b. .0 18 4 0
Tucker, lb. .0 o 10 o 1 Clingman, ul a 8 o 0
Smith, SB.... O 0 16 0 Klttridga, o.,0 14 10
llughey, p..l 10 4 o Powers, c... .0 O K O 0
Dowling, p..O 10 10
Totals. 3 837 18 2
I Totals 8 11 27 O
Louisville 0 0 0 0 0 10 1 18
St. Louis O OO02O00 02
Two-base hits Wagner, Hoy, Dowliug. Bacrlflce
hlU Bitcbey, Elttrldge, Dowling, (Julnn, Powers,
Suifdon. Stolen baaes Wagner, Clarke, Stenzel.
Hit by pitcher Quinn. Stenzel (2). First base on
balls Off Hugbey, 1; off Dowling, ft. Struck ont
By Dowling, 8. Time 2 hours sud 3ft minutes. UmpireMcDonald.
Baseball Games To-Dav.
Philadelphia at New York; Brooklyn at Boston:
Louisville St St. Lonls; Clevelsnd St Cincinnati;
Pittsburg at Chicago: Washington st Baltimore.
Baseball Notes.
J. Fuhrnand. A wins.
A Constant Reader. The Wsshlngtons are sched
uled to play at the Polo Orounds on Oct. 18, 14, snd
18, the last three days of the season.
As A. V. Officials Anxious to Smooth Over
Troubles In the West.
An Informal conference of representatives of
the Amateur Athletlo Union and its allied asso
ciations waa held at the office of J, E. Sullivan,
Chairman of the lleglstratlon Commlttoo. 10
Park place. New York, yesterday afternoon to
discuss the athletic differences In the West.
The entire situation was carefully considered
and the action taken by tho Western Intercol
legiate A. A. A. last summer and the more re
cent action of the University of Wisconsin In
relation to tho same subject were examined In
The latest information is that a meeting of
the Western Intercollegiate A. A. A, is to be
hold on Wednesday next, at which the entire
matter will again be considered. It is expected
that action will betaken rescinding the expul
sion of tho universities of Chicago, Michigan
and Illinois and tho dlsijualiflcatlon of the alli
letuu of those universities. It was also staled
with authority that the notion ol the University
of Wisconsin in disiitialifylng Maybury and
CoeheniB would bo approved by tho association,
mid that tho universities ,,( Chicago. Michigan
nnil Illinois would then resumo their member.
ship in the association.
The hope was expressed that, if necessary,
Btioh nun nilnieuls might be made tx the con
stitution nf tho Western Interculleglste A. A. A
as would piovent a recurrence of iikputeB. and
that therithy a renewed Interest might be
created In nil forno of uthlotiu sport through
out tho Wo.-,t. Under Hie i.i dim of the existing
alliance between the Western Intercollegiate
A. A. A. mid tho Amateur Athletic Union the
action proposed will, of course, result In tho
liniuedlnto relmtntuincnt by the lleglstratlon
Committee of tho A A. U. of all the athletes
It was also the senijo of tho conference that
the fneultlei of tin; Western colleges who bue
formed a compact not to play football teamn of
athletic clubs be requested to rescind tlio rulo
and thereby enable aooli ono of the eevon uni
versities to play the teams of athletlo clubs In
their discretion It was also suggested that
efforts should be mndt to secure u conference
between a eominitteo of live from tlio Western
Iiitereollegitito A A A. and tho College Kis.t
ball Hulcs Commlttoo. so aa to have uniform
h" .tbull rules fur tiie year lHUO.
Lawn Tennis.
'Hi' snuual fall members' tournament of tbs Weat
Side Tennis Club was continued yesterdsy after
iii u mi the inline st Highly ninth street snd Ceu
tisl Park West. Scores-
Championship Hliigles Kim round 0. K. Fen
lo si) ileal F. I., lioiiol.il.. by default
S. i oinl Bound- J. A. Allen I . al F. U. Barnes, 84,
8 1. II. M Bo.txlk leatO. I. iniii.esi. ., I. o l.
Handicap Hiiiglrs-I'ieilmiiiBry round-!'. B. Col
bus i.'lOi VS. A. S klape.. iSuj. h e niiillnishedi. C H
Whiting iscri-lcbl btstP. 8 lllldl.lli ii.wu Ifti, 8-2,
8- 4.
Second Hound O. M. Boalwick (owe 801 beat A. D.
Smith illio. 82, 82.
BaaobsUI, I'olo Grounds, To-lla.y. Sifiw V. M.
Pblladsli.lu.vs.Nswl(ork. AaJa.8Aa.-s4.
KrxaaTorr'H bpkkdt dauuhtxr in v
Only Two revorltes Poll Through Bt Grnvss
ond Headlight II. and Oeorge Kern
Take the nandlcaps Mabsr Again Draws
a Blank , bat Glawson Scores Three Times
A Monday muster of mora than average pro
portions turned out to broach the last week at
Uravesend yesterday afternoon and specula
tion waa decidedly brisk. The majority of
visitors were attracted by the elusive prospect
of getting even, aa the card furnished an Inter
esting problem to which eaoh enthusiast fan
cied he had found the key. The result was an
other triumph for the bookmakers, only two
favorites scoring out of the six races.
Chief Interest oentred In the Flatlands Stakes
of $3,000, a dash of Ave furlongs, for two-year-olds.
E. 0. Fepper's fast filly. Satin Slipper,
with Moody up and five ponnda off as an ap
prentice allowance, ruled favorite. J. Mc
laughlin scratched I.adyl.lndscy, and bis other
candidate. Diminutive, was niado second
choice. Maher, on the 7 to 1 shot Armament,
made a gallant attempt to break his run of bad
luck, and he made most of the running to the
last sixteenth. Then Moody called on the fa
vorite, and she responded with a grand burst
of speed which landed her a winner by half a
length. Diminutive, after a troublesome trip,
went for Armament in the final drive, but Ma
her kept the Oneck colt going long enough to
snatoh the plaoe by a head. Onondaga's 1'rlde,
at outside odds, threatened a surprise for half
mile, bnt failed to stay home.
The two handicaps for all ages furnished
good sport, but completely pussled the talent.
First In order cnitio the hlghwelght handicap
at five and a half furlongs, with sixteesu run
ners. Lord Zenl was selected as the most likely
candidate, with Kilt played as one of the five
second choices. Woodbfrd at fancy odds made
the running, but soon gave way to Lady
Marian, who brought her field along in raro
style. She collapsed In the last furlong and
Headlight IL came through with a rush,
Sinning by a head from Kilt, who beat
larneystone halt a length. The second
handicap was at one mile and a furlong
and furnished a genuine surprise J. .
Schorr it, Son withdrew Algol In favor
of Maey, who was accordingly played to odds
on. White Frost was next In demand, while
Ueorgo Keoun went begging at 9 to 2. and 16
to 1 waa offered against the chanoea of Whis
tling Con. (teorge Keeno signalized his first
appearance in S. C. Hlldrcth s colors by sailing
clean away from his three rivals and winning
br three lengths. Maoy was moat prominent
of the others and managed to beat Whistling
Con by a head. Maher on White Frost wound
up at tho wrong end of the procession. Ilil
dreth put up with a lot of Jollying the other
day when he let Nosey go out of a selling raoe
and took George Koeno Instead at a cost of
$3.3oO. The laughing was all on his side yes
terday, as Nosey was beaten to pieces In a sell
ing raco by Ben llonald and Estaoa, while
Keeno won his event In a big gallop.
Mark Miles proved ton fast for fifteen other
maiden two-year-olds In tho fourth raoe ana
won by three lengths from The Burlington
Boute, who beat the favorite. Manlius, by six
lengths. Doggett put up a weak finish on Dr.
Barker and Tost third place by a head. The
last rnco of the day resulted in a clever victory
for the favorite. Candle Black, rrcvious cut
out the running, with the other Meddler colt.
Central Trust, hanging on. Clnw9on waited
patiently with Candle Black, but smothered his
Held when he cut loose, and won by two
lengths. Previous defeated Central Trust a
similar distance, with Blueaway beaten off.
nighwelgbt handicap: for all ages; 810 each, ft
forfeit, to the winner; 870O added, of which 812ft to
second and 87ft to third ; Ave and a half furlongs;
O. M. Millers .-li. h. Headlight II., ft, by Grenada
Long Oirl. llti iN. Turucn 1
Qonghaerca stable's ch. f. Ellt, B, 104 (Prencer). . . 2
S. C. llildrtth's ch. c. Ulai-iiryfit .me, 3, 12ft (Claw
son) 3
Maxello.Lcrd Zeci. J'ntik Harris, Wsiteful, Roy
eterer. Calculation, Lady Mvlisn, Filament. Athy,
Fleeting Gold, Wuodblrd. llillall, and Itcd Spider
also ran.
Time, 1;0M.
lletting Fifteen to 1 HgBlust ileadlu-lit II.. fl to I
Kilt, 1 3 to 1 Blarnvystoiii-, It to 1 Maai11o,4 to 1 Lord
y.cui, :ui to 1 Frutik Harris. 80 to 1 Wasteful, rl to I
Koyaterrr. 20 to 1 Calculation, 0 to 1 Lady Marian
i.i. 1 1 llillall coupled as W.C.Dal ' entry, 12 to 1
Filament, 80 to 1 Atby, 30 to 1 Flouting Gold, 30 to
1 Woodbird, 60 to I Hed Spider.
Selling; for three-year-olds and upward: 8800 add
ed, of shit'h Sluo to second snd too to third; allow
ances: one mile slid s sixteenth:
J. J. Hc( sfferty's b. g. Pen li uislil, 4, by Hindoo
Hi ti.Mj-tl.iec, 1) (Hums) 1
I. C. yulan's t. c. li-'aca. 4. 110 (Spencer) 2
C. Kleiscbmsnu's Sous' b. c. Kobey, ;t, 110 M ilo i :i
T.n... In. ,1 le yiin I. . The While i. Knight of the
Garter and Merlin al-o ran.
Time 1:40M,
Betting-Three to I against lien Ttonald, fl to l
Fataca. 2 to 1 Nosey, 40 to 1 Tallin, 2R to l Doable
yuick, y to 1 The Winner, IB to 1 Knight of the Gar
ter, 60 to 1 Merlin.
The Flatlands Stakes nf 2,oo0; for two-year-olds
wltich have not won Sl.i 0.) up to the date of entry;
fftoesch. Sir, forfeit; to the winner SI .'.lO, to the
second 8,'lftO, snd to the third 8 180 selling allow
ances; five furlongs:
K. O. Pepper's b. I. Satin Slipper, by Kingston
Lady Stylitcs. Sn iM.odyi 1
Oneck Stables b. e. Armsmri;'. 115 i Maker) 2
J. Mclaughlin's h. f. Dimmutne, ,. i .t'lawaon) 3
Duke of Mlddlnbiirgli. Hapehurg, Uukc of Baden,
Cambrian, and Onondaits'a Prldo also rau.
Time, bum.
Betting -Fight to 6 agalui-t satin Slipper, 7 to 1
Armament, la to r. Diminutive, 80 to 1 Duke of
Middleburgh, llo to 1 Uiipsburir. 80 pi 1 Duke of
Baden, 4 to 1 Cambrian, 20 to 1 Onondaga's pride.
For maiden two-year-olds; 'Hu) added, of whirh
8 loo to second snd 5-'-o to third; weights ten pounds
below tho scale: live fliriotigs:
J. C. Fltzalmmons's eh. c. Mmk Miles, by Tyrant
Red worth Hose, 112 (il-iMSon) 1
Turney Bros.' b. c. The Burlington Route, 112
lO Leary) 1
George J. Ixmg'B ch. Manlius, 112 iSpenccr) 3
Sol, Kcnmigtou, Animus, Fulminate, Cliapnaqus,
Oodtre), Klisrma, Alice Niks, Monlelta, AI Reeves,
Ordeal, Dr. Parker and Neubsrger also ran.
Time. I:ii2.
Betting Six to 1 against Mark Miles. 8 to 1 The
Burlington Route, 3 to 1 Manlius, no to 1 H..1, loo to
1 Kenzmgton. 40 to 1 Animus, 20 to 1 Fulminate,
M lo I Cbsppsoiia, 80 to 1 Godfrey, 30 to 1 Kllanu.i,
i) to 1 Allen Ni-e. 80 to 1 Monletto, 100 to 1 Al
Reeves, loo to 1 Ordeal, U to 1 Dr. Parker, 80 to 1
TIandii-ap; for all ages; 81" each, 88 forfeit, to the
winner: 8.f0 added, of which 8126 to second and
876 to third; ono mile and a furlong:
8. C. UUdretb's b. c. George Keene, 8, by Onondaga
Besaie llink ley . 100 (Clawsou) 1
J. W. Schorr At Hon's br. o. Mocy, 4, lllllBurns) 2
F. C. O'Reilly's cb. c.W kistling C. u, 3, 100 (Spencer) 3
White Frost also ran.
Tims, 1:64N.
Betting Kino to 2 sgslnst lieerge Keene, 8 to 6
Maoy , 1 r, to i Whistling Con, 8 to 5 Whits Frost.
For three-year-olds which huve not won 8760 In
JbwH. j -loo added, of which lloo to second and 860
to third; weights 12 pounds below the scale; one
W. H. Clark's h. c. Caudle Black, by Candlemas
Tulla Blackburn. 114 iClawsou) 1
J. F. McDonald a rb.u. Central Trust 114 (Maher) 2
Bromley 4: Co.'s b. u. Prsvlous, 114 (Tar.il) u
Blueaway also ran.
Time, 1:42.
Betting Five to 4 on Candle Black, 7 to 1 against
Central Trust, V to 6 Previous, 20 to l Blueaway.
The entries for to-dny's races are as follows:
First Race For two-year-olds which havs not won
81,000; with 8800 added, flvc furlongs.
c.i in. Slgsbes 110 Helen Thomas 107
' i Wickos llo l-i, -tiibm n.ti leu 107
Faster Caul iMIttlo Mi. so . 1117
II. Hide mi HO l.eplda 107
l.ic.y Mini'., lo7 Aello.ro Inn
Gieyhesrt 107 Yule Tide loo
Atlitrs 107 1 loi , -i, c: lb , . -keiirlilgc 87
I.i i oil., 1071
Second Race For maidens three years old; with
SOuo added; one mils.
Blusher 116 Flaxtsil 113
His Majesty 116 Hardy o 112
lir.,1--. 1 1:. i'n iiio minim 112
Lareta IK'lEniniAuoru 112
Third Race Tho Psrkville lisiidlcap; for three-ycar-oldi,
with 8I.OO0 added; sli furlongs:
Ssiftmss 1211 l.euuep 100
II. lid nun 124 St. '011.11110 107
! bind bull 121 Handpress 105
Previous 117 High Jinks i i.
Miss Mirtsm .1 16 Flax Spinuer nu
Lillian Belle 118 Kicallbur p7
George Kt-cue 113
Fourth Race-For all ages; with 8UOO added; one
mile and a sixteenth:
Ma.) 122 iLieber Earl 114
Alg 1 122 Blueaway 114
Irish Reel 1 In in. aim Ill
Ml. Washington I IP Oil. Iniiiy . . mi
Handball 1 14 1 Frances Booker 07
Fifth Itacs For thrcs-y ear-olds and upward; sell
lug; with 860o added; six furlongs:
Macro 121 Tinge ins
Biniou W n i D.n Uadad inn
Blissful 110 , Campania 108
luil ii mlm .1 III Hun lull 108
'I i . ii ii i co It ib i Sensational lo4
M. no nui in I o-o liunfoiih m
Sixth luce- liui ills hsndlcapj for three-year-olds
ami upward; with 8oOO added; two miles over eight
Ben Kder 158 Sir Roderick 188
Marshall lf.2,R,drr 183
liov. bmlil 146 Widuwer lSo
Mo. bin IHPIHsiruiaiiii the Great 130
Tlio Krsillla at lluilrui.
Chii -aiio. Kent. 2ii The Hsrlem tiak dried out
couslderahly dtirlug Sunday, and although suit on
the in-iile uiul luuipy it was sale. '1 here was little
of inn ii i in the day's lacing. Hairy Mutter, who
finished second iu turn fifth race, was disnualltied.
Summary .
First Race- Sis furlongs- Roger B.. 106 Ulloas), 8
to 1, won; Mary Xinsella, ns iSbspberd), 6 to 1, sec
ond. Sugar Cuut, 104 (Bsauchamp), i j to l, third
Time, l.lUli.
Booond lt--)ns and ons-sixUeuth miles Dos bis
DuAUAuy . l W4 iltesin lisiiiiVA, 7 to X. won; Bridajkwu,
I 104 (Von Psrnp), 40 to 1, second : OroMOs, 104 (Mc
Donald), 7 to 1, third. Time. 1 64 V.
Third Itacs FIvb farlongs- Survivor, 110 (ft.
Martin), even, won; Copsecntn, llo (McDonald), 7 to
1, second; Red Chloo, 104 (J. Hill). 80 to 1, third.
Time, l:i44.
Fourth Race-One mile Tho Dsril, ion (Ross), 4
to 6, won; Her Fsvor, 101 iBeauchamp), 8 to 1. sen
end; Mnskadlns, 103 (Kvsrett), 20 to 1, third. Time,
1 4M4.
Fifth Rocs Bosn furlongs Hardy Psrdls, 101
(Kventti, 2 to 1. won: Hsrry Nutter, 101 (Roee), 16
to 1, second: Mr. Johnson. 104 iJ. Hub. 2 to I, third:
Sea Lion, 118 (MoDonald). 'I to 6, fourth. Time,
1:3214. Harry Nailer was disqualified for fouling.
Sixth Race -Six furlongs -Degys, 107ltloldsn), 4 to
1. won; Msrrella, PR ll. Itrlll), 8 lo 1, second; Good
Frioud, to4 (H. Martin'. 4 to i. third. Tims, 1:10)4.
The Winners nt Newport.
('is. is-KAit, Sept. 20. -In sfslsa break in the first
race at Mewpott to-day Fast Asleep threw Southard,
but he remounted snd finished the race. In the
fourth BUI Powell, 80 to 1, fell, and Whst Nsit, n
to 2, lell over liltn. Neither Joe key was hurt. Two
favorites, three close second choices and one long
shot won, summary:
First Bsce-Flt rnilongs Brlghtlc B , 106 (Oonley),
fitol.wnn; Spinnaker, 106 (Mathews), 8 to 1. Sec
ond! Mirs C loS (0. Thompson), 4 to 1, third.
Time, lie.
Second Race Five fnrlongs-Isiclls, 106 fNntti, 8
to I. won: o'.llej. lor, iGlrasom, so to 1, second:
Unsianof. 106 (Mathews), r t l, t'drd. fltns, liOD.
Third Itace One mile and sslxtei nth- E aline, 108
(Mornui. 2 to 1, won; LlbaliOn, 87 lO. Tin in s 8
to 2. m ml ; Pop Dixon, 106 (Couley), u to 1, third.
Tims, linoti.
Fourth Race six snd a half furlongs Orest Bend,
106 (Mathews), 3 to 6, won; Ixilng Cop. io2 iSonth
ard , 4 to 1, second; Oman Duylc, lor, (Britton), 10
to I. third. Time, 1:22H.
Fifth Raoe Seven furlongs Nancy Seltr. r) (C.
Thompson), 20 to 1, won: Piccolu, 107 (Dunn), 6 to
2, second; Lafayette, 87 (Frost), 10 to 1, third.
Time, l:2nst.
Siith Race One mile and a alitcciifh Maddulo,
tosiOonley), 8 to 3, won; Helen H. Klardnsri, 10.1
(Navsrer.i, 8 to 1 , second High Moon, IDS (Southard),
8 to 1, third. Time, 1:4K.
C. T. Stout Wins tho Doctor's Cnp- Great
Play nt Bt. Andrew's.
About thirty contestants started In the
monthly match for the handsome claret oup pre
sented by Dr. Burdette J. O'Connor, at the
Btaten Island Orlcket and Baseball Club, on
Saturday. The leading scores returned were:
Uroti. Il'cdp. Act,
Charles T. Stoat 88 0 88
Otto Uockmeyer 88 0 S8
F. T. Walser 84 8 88
W. 8. Cullender 98 it 87
W.A.Hamilton 80 3 88
J. K-Faber 87 7 0
LCryderLea 101 11 no
The match was the lift li In tho series of six
scheduled by the Uolf Committee, the winner
In each getting credit for h. the second man '2
and tho third 1 point. The result gave to
Stout a commanding lend for the trorhj . as ho
has now scored 7 points. The standing of tho
otbor competitors is W. S. Callender. S: E. L.
Bleharde. 3: W. A. Hamilton, 3: Morgan Davis,
2: John It. Chadwlck. IH: T. Toscaul, IH: 0.
Ilookmoyor. IH. and F. T. Walsor, l)t. while 1.
C. Lea, L. L. pe Bust, W. W. Lowery. ,t. Y. O.
Walker, W. 3. Caeeer and It. St. u. Walker
have ench fractions of a point. In the tenm
championship of Stateu Island and the posses
sion of the SDOO cup tho Bichmond County
Country Club team has a clear lead. Tho
Staten Island Cricket Club lias still a chnnen
to win, for its team plays the Country Club on
Oct. K. and later In the mouth, to end tho series,
the Harbor Hill tlolf Club team.
Fifty-two players, two more than In 1807. met
on 8ept. 0 to compete for the second of the two
handicap prizes annually battled for by the
members of the Boyal and Ancient Club of St.
Andrew's, Scotland, the Uueen Victoria Jubilee
Vase. Tho winner waa A. Jr. Macfle, who beat
Charles Hutching. In the finals, by 3 up and 2
to play. The feature of the meeting was the
extraordinary series of matches between Ed
ward lllack well, the remarkable driver, and A.
tl. Tint, who met in tho second, third, fourth
and fifth rounds, Tint only winning, after
three halved matches, in the fifth round, by 3 up
and 1 to play. Blackwell had the match nt his
mercy several times but for wretched putting.
but, when Tail was dormie two on tlio fifth
round, oddly enough he lost tho decisive liolo
by failing In hi- driving from tho tee. In spite
of this failure Blackweirsdrivlngaguiuilenioti
Btrated the truth of Tom Morris's verdict thnt
If ho would practice putting he would lie tho
f;reatest amateur of them all. On the sixth
ioIo of the second round, by what London Onlf
tortus a "diabolical" drive, ho wus within a
fhort distance of the green. 35H yards, and on
other occasions his drives were equally ns bril
liant. His approaches, too, were very true, but
his putting was wretched.
To-morrow the women of the Morris County
Qolf Club will play the first match, at eighteen
holes, handicap medal play, for the Chninpion
ship Course Cup, n new departure in the con
tost for tho associate members. Ah tho title
implies, the contest will bo over the courso
u-ool for the amateur championship. On Mon
day tho wmnen players who have recently joined
the club after having learned the game at tho
Slorilstowtt Field 01 Up. which, in a manner. Is
a junior branch of the Morris County Onlf Club,
who include Mis Kip. Miss Marie (J. Hryee and
Miss Cornelia Willi, will piny amatchniialnsta
tenm to comprise Mrs. Arthur Dean. Mrs. William
Bblppen, Miet Helen Skolton and other Morris
County players who have been in the club for
a longer period. On Tuesday, Oct. 4, an Inter
city team iniileh of uuti-unl Importance will ho
played on the Morris County link between a
toiiiu selected from the women who dn the host
in the. nbovc match nnd a team of women play
ers from tho Philadelphia County Club. It
will ho remembered that the Morris County
women lost when they visited I'hilnitoliiltlii,
but they are determined to win the team
Cape May, Sept. 2fJ. The last elghteen-hole
Handicap tournnmont of tho season on tho Care
May Club's links was played on Saturday after
noon, with tho following results:
f.'roji. ireap. yet.
W.Ioracs nrpburn. Jr 103 2.", 78
James C. Coiry 1111 40 71,
Chris. I. Shannon 100 JM) so
J. Bpicer Learning 130 40 80
r-.llinttRo.lg.-rs 112 80 82
I-uwi. in -: ilii.hy 86 lo 86
C bailee L. Matthews 102 16 87
R. Wi-tar lluriey Mil pins 6 Hs
Jsmes M. K. Uildretb "6 6 yo
Jiihii lllekrlry V2 O P2
Fills Jackson 102 10 112
Louie H. Ayres 0.1 0 P3
Dr. Kn.lcii l'hyslck 108 10 PS
William C. McDonnell 108 16 1..1
Joshua 1.. Shoemaker 114 20 1.4
Tunnies Itsath 120 26 p.,
Lewis A S.-olt 88 0 118
Frank It. Sksttuck 88 o oil
AlexH.Bci.tt Ill 16 bU
Silencer D. Wright 110 20 101
James A. Itoiisack 107 lo P7
Charlos M. M Cloud 107 lo P7
William M. Allen 112 16 P7
H nnil. 1 lllspliaui 112 15 87
Wilmcr Jacoby PS o ih
Thomas tt. Ksstniek 108 6 us
Dr. Charles 11. Davis 108 10 ns
Owen U. Powell 108 10 88
Thomas slearucy 108 10 ley
The Wee Burn Oolf Club has purchased the
residence ou the Boston load, nenr the links,
lor a eousideration.it is said, of $13,000, and
the dwelling will be converted Into a club
house. Tho house contains eleven sleeping
rooms, and with but little alteration will be as
commodious and comfortable as any country
club in the M. O. A. It is expected that it will
ho iu readiness for the members by about Out.
Ope of the most popular golfers on Staten
Island, VV. B, McKoun. won the gnnor&I chins A
and II handicap at the Harbor Hi. I in, if Club
on Saturday with lor. 3!. 70. A. II. Elliott,
with Ki, made tho best gross score.
F. A. Moore won the Dr. John A. Vordyco Cup
on Saturday at the Larchiuont (ioltClub with
'SiH. Itatidolph Hurry and I. J. Kcveney tied
for second and third place with 3ol. ami (i. E.
Ido was fourth with 30T. Tho conditions worn
at seventy-two holes, medal pluy, on Held. 17
and '-M. thin v-slx holes each day. On Satur
day tliero will boa team match between tho
baclieloisaiid benedicts for acup presented by
M M. Hlnger. who will captain the single men.
while (J. 1.. Ide will lead the benedicts. On Oct.
lfi ami 22 there will be tournuuientu for women
and men for prizes presented by Couimudoru
1 'ost ley of the I.aioliiiiont Vaohf Club.
Ilegnrdloss of the precautions taken by tho
Marine and Field clubs in having a man sleep
In tho chibln.il m on their golf links, thieves
Luil--in mi Sunday night and rilled the place,
breaking Into every member's locker, ho fur
as known they took nothing but g-if hulls.
Hovnnteen empty boxes were foundupnn the
floor, and not a single ball wus Iclt in any of
tho lockers or caddy bugs.
The Ellxuheth A. '. In Trouble.
i:i liAusiH. M. J., Sept. 20. The Eliubetb AlhleUo
Clnb, which for about twenty-one yeara has held a
pi eminent place In metropolitan athletic circles, is
in financial straits, and a special masting will bo
held within tin days to vote on a proposition to
disLand tin- orgahigaUon. The leasou iur the pres
ent condition of the club Is due to a lack of inter, st
in Lililrin s in line i hi , and within s year the club s
membership bos dwludhd fiom 441) lo 910. The
lutter inoiibi-i is too small to euublo the club to run
on a paying basis, and unh s some new plan is put
into opursttuu the club will hsve to disband.
Reside tho expense of conducting thn tins club
house ou last Grand streit tbs organization is
obliged to pa! inlrirst on llolt hi (ilie.a ot' 888,(100.
The Interest due Oct. 1. it la said, will not be paid,
as there is not sufficient cash in the club treasury.
'1 he debt is divided Into first mnrtgsge bonds to the
urn .no l of 818,000, n it cue of ulucnia held by club
in. ml. is, and second niorigAga for tbs remainder,
hihi entirely by nienibrrs.
If the club ia diabaiided the holders of second
mortgages will prnl.ably 1-se all. as it Is smU the
club's property will nut n alii enough to satisfy the
first luer'.satei . The club i.-e holds a charter under
i. law kio. v ii aa the Boat Cluti a t, wbii h prohibits
the sale of li'iilme In lbs clubhouse- Iu years est
the club's revsbuesfrom pool, billiards, curda. bowl
lug, ami dues were sufncleut to jaj runnitig a
peuaes, but now that tho no oii.i bos dwiudl d many
of the mi inbsus are advocating the rsorgauiaatinu of
thvclab as asocial oigain.aunu and tbs Introduc
tion luto Uie rlubknusa of a bar for the sale of
huiiora. This prouosltion bos caused a split lu the
tteiubcrsluu, uns side bitterly opposing lbs latve
ducttoa of U'iuur.
ovnAWnn njnms orhasixk in or-
Day of Rebellion at Tronion Ends In a
Comedy Men Reinstated In Spite, nf
Themselves Klekr-rs Say Insurrection
Will Continue Championships Postponed
Tho Insurrection of tho oyclc-rnclng men
against tho L. A. W. that was begun nt Tren
ton Sunday night took on a very warlike aspect
yesterday morning and before noon developed
to surprising proportions. Then It rounded
Into a comedy situation shortly after tho din
nor honr. A new organization for tho purpose
of eonl rolling and governing races wns formed
and nearly every professional racing man pres
ent signed as a member. The managers of the
track at the State fair grounds had agreed to
let tho snspcndod men rldo and havo
their track blacklisted. The men wcrs
jubilant and were gloating over tho suc
cessful launching of their buccaneer ship, when
the back bono of Chairman Mott softened and
he wired that suspension of tho men might be
removed by tho payment of a nominal line.
Tho men laughed dnrlsivoly and a chorus of
"no morn fines for Undo Jerry." was started,
but In the meantime tho ofTlcors of tho fair as
sociation concluded that they had rather pay
f 00 than disappoint the public In nny way. Ho
the Ones wero paid to tho rcforno and tho In
surgents went to the tape and found that In
splto of themselves they had beon reinstated.
Passing over this comic climax the end is
not yet The men show determination in
their purpose ot forming an opposition to
the League and the succeeding steps will
be taken ths same aa if their outlaw
status had not been changed against their
wishes. The way the men clung together In
tho aeoesslon movement was n remarkable
Illustration of tho fraternity of feeling existing
between them. Only a few were present Sun
day night when the resolution to race regard
less of L. A. W. sanotlon was adopted, but yes
torday morning there were thirty odd who met
to declare themselves willing to stand by the
nine suspended riders and to form a temporary
organization. The meeting was held at the
Trenton House, In room 04, with half of the
men standing. Eddie Bald, tho champion ot
three seasons, presided, tho master spirit In
the movement not caring to step to tho
front too early. It is noteworthy that
there was no airing of personal grievances
egnlnst tho Itaclng Hoard, nor any preliminary
denunciation of the League. It was uudur
Htood what the meeting was for. and tho men
proceeded at once to business. It was agreed
to form an association under tho name of the
American Itaclng Cyclists' union. E. C. Haiti
was elected temporary President. A temporary
Executive Committee was nominated to com
municate with traok owners, promoters and
others for the purpose of gaining their co
operation in forming a permanent organiza
tion and preparing rules for tho future govern
ment of cycle racing. The meeting was ad
journed to meet at the Ilingham House, Phila
delphia, after the following had bceu limited
and approved:
We. tbs undersigned, profestlonsl bicycle riders
and trainers of America, band oursclvos together for
mutual protection and the furthering of our inter
ests, agreeing to ride under the rulca of any organi
sation which may be funned in the future and meet
ing with our approval. In our opinion such a body
should be formed ot tracks, clubs, rsce-prcmotiug
assorlstluni. and professional riders. W'v Insist, aa
one of the proviso ns of such a body, that local op
tion bo embodied, and that in any part of the coun
try where tlio local option permits thero shall be
racing on any day of the week.
A lone sheet of paper was attached to this
and Arthur Gardiner took charge of the work
of obtaining signatures. Of inn neatly two
score who wero tit the meeting many wero
trainers, and some of the niot Important men
arrived on trains reaching Trenton after II
o'clock. As the arrivals walked up to the In it-i
they were met by aids of (iardlner who were
doing i scout duty, and the question, " Am you
with us:" was ringing outon every eide. "Sure,
I'm with tho boys every time and to Boboken
with the League," was the answer of one In the
front ranks of tho championship chasers, and
Is characteristic of the majority ot the replies.
A few hesitated because they did not under
stand the full scope of the movement, but only
two of the prominent ritlers declined to sign.
They wero Karl Kiser and "Major" Taylor.
By 11:30 o'cluck tho following hud slgnod tlio
new declaration of racing Independence:
E. C. Bald, Arthur Osrdiner, Tom Cooper, Jay
EaP n, (). L ttie.ius. II. F. Teirlll. F. A. M Failaml,
.). l,ii mi.... i i.i .n, II. i . i.i :. i, it. i; s: vi ns. J sh
Ltiidley. John liuel. W. GhWi imiore, .lain, a P r.njru ,
J, B. Anderson, K. H. AVer, E. P. ihoiup on, Kd n
8b ut, Howard P. Moshcr. 11. H. Fre man, Oinn 8.
hllubii-, C.iaile-. lladll' Id. Joliu Wist, Jolill Uoehmtr.
H. A. Miller. Oscar Ilrdatrom, J. il. Heldwaler. W.
Sim, snd H. tt. biut-iison.
Earl Kiser did not rofuso to sign because he
doe not believe iu tho movement, Ho wus un
lit to ride in tho races yesterday anyhow, and
withheld becuttc, as he put it, "there was on
hurry. I will tick with tho boys when they
are right, and if all go In I'll folll later, but I
have just come from Philadelphia nnd want to
be sure 1 understand It all before 1 sign." ho
said. "Major" Taylor was asked by a reporter
of The Bum why bo had refused to sign.
"Why should I "lie rejoined. "They say that
thoynro hanging together and that I should
be with them, les, they havo hung together
and tried to hung me. They buvu hung
together so well Hint they have shut me out of
the tracks. They went to the promote and
said, 'we would ride if you don't let the nigger
rldo,' and now they ask mo to join them against
the League. The League has trented me all
right. It has opened tlio track oi Hnltlmors
and Washington and other Southern cities to
me, and I lust stick by tho League whether I
ever ride with the other men or not."
After it was discovered how well the men
were responding to tho call, enthusiasm ami
rejoicing became manifest. Buhl and Gardiner
and the other leaders prophesied glowing
things for tlio future. In response to tele
graphic Inquiries word wns received that tho
tracks at Wondslde. Philadelphia, and at Capo
Girardeau, near Ht. 1Oiiie. would both accept
tho entries of the outlaws. In the meantime
Secretary Muirhold of the Groat Interstato
Fair Association had been keeping himself
busy sending telegrams to Chairman Mott
Tho messages sent were ns follows, the first
one from Mulrheld being sent Sunday night,
while its answer, with the others exchanged,
were wired this morning:
To Alltrt Matt. Il'iltimort:
Will you kindly raise suspensions of professionals
entered and advertised for our inset to-morrow. If
not. we shall allow them to ride irrespective of bub-
5 tensions snd take our chances for the future. Wo
lo not consider that we have been fairly treated and
wilt not disappoint our patrons, no matter s list it
coals. J. Guiijj Muntiiklli.
2b J. .Vuirhfid. Trenton :
The suspensions sill only be raised upon payment
of a line of 81') each. The men hmkeltie rules and
it is my duty to impose a penalty of suspension or
fine. Ai. in in Mott.
To Albert Mott, Baltimore:
If men rtfilse to pay flues we will bring euit stones
against the Ii. A-Vt. for damages. Answer Immedi
ately. J. Ouii.i) Miminao.
To J. Muirlteid. Trenton
It la my duty to enforce tlio rules. When rules are
broken penalties must follow. Ai ni.i. i oIott.
League officials were on hand early, and they
were In uuuaudury. They decided that if the
suspended men rode they could not ofllciate.
and Hint the amateur races would have to be
doclsred off or tho amateurs suspended. This
wns the dilemma when the men rcuuhed tho
tiack ut II o'clock to lido. There were 10,000
persiiiis present, and alter n consultation the
oliieers decided tlmt they would puy the flu)
for fines to tlio referee in nrder to run off the
im giiuiiiiio as it hud been arranged on J ad
vertised. When It was ai.liuiiin-1 .1 1 hat l In bail
been done every one looked pleased except tlio
Insurgents. They wero in eurnpat about
their outlawry, but there they were, suddenly
returned to good standing against their will.
Heveral of the League officials present wero
outspoken In criticism nf Chuiniiun Mott. and
declared to the riders that It was lie and not
the League that waa to blaino for their
troubles. TheChnlrinnn'saetion ill weakening
ii'nl letting the men oft with the smallest line
of tho y.iirund hi fnilui" to be on hand at
such a time were both condemned, Hy those
whose pflioe reiialres i In in to support the
ltucinu Hoard In all its doings it was explained
that tho nit it Innl been suspended peiuiing In
vestigation, nnd. that Investigation having
been made, the Chairman hud just fixed the
f tonally ol ln on each man who had been rld
tig at lleikelcy Oval.
The n In In and their leaders agree that the
absurd oireuin-tui h thut forccifthcm to rldo
under l.eugne -miction yesterday will not In
terfere u bit with tho scheme ol breukliig
Inline Nearly till of them intend to go West
next iinmtli nod rido In Sunday race und In
sist that the new in gHiilrnllnn has not fizzled
because of the Trenton comedy.
Alter the fever of wartulk bud suhsldedtho
races stalled suspiciously on u lino, fust track
and in. .ler sunny skies, but they terminated
luglorioiisly alter tho heats of tho amateur
chain pioiiHhlp and two of tlio Iirofossionul
championships had been run. Tlio ruin fell
heavily in. d minted the track. Peon use of tlio
trotting events on the following days of the
week all the cycle races were declared off. ex
cepting the two which wmo started. 'I in- ...
were postponed until this morning. In the
llrst Inat o! the professional race Gardiner
Won with rldlcilloUn CUC. bllt Urn sceillll Wild
a beautiful struggle Ictween liulil and Free
man, the lutter winning out just at the tape by
about afoot Soiiitiiui ion ;
One-Third of a Mile, Aumi. ur 1. A W ( hamplon.
ship- First best won by lt;i, bin. sin. lio, ntnn; w.
lrfiroy Austin lu. k. rt. n. milel, ,. U.v Worrell
lluildlown. tbinl. J. F. Tniuan fourth 'lime, 44 15
Hn nnd heat--Won by F i. hrsuiri Newark;
Wulu-i i l(. iin.e. Jersey Cits, second; W. H .Tru-r,
Tuckertou. third; Leslie Champion, I ourtbuuse,
tinii-tii. Time, 48 seconds.
Five Mils National Chsuiplonahip, Frofraaloual
first heat ua lay Arthur Uavtluuxj Fiod, buus
aeconfl. Tims, n mlnntes 4-8 seeonils. fOevmd
heat won hy If. n. Freetnas. It. C. Held second.
Tims, 12 minutes 10 seconds.
1ast night tho raolngmsn held another meet
ing, at which the follosrlng agreement be
tween tho men was slrneil and the National
Circuit promoters nlonplthe circuit wore noti
fied, with the result that Philadelphia refused
to go ont of the League. Washington said the
answer would be given to-day. and If not fnvor
ii t do to tho secessionists th0 moot would not be
We, ths anderslrned, trees In faturs to lienors
the Jurisdiction i f the L, A. W. over profess onsl
lyrlersctn', Snd we also pledge our-elvca not to
cnmiiet- at any meet wulrb reco.inirs the eoDl ol
of the Icigue of Amer.ean Wheelmen. This aurse
ment will take effect immediately.
Dleyclo travel ovor tho bridge Is about as bad
as ever It has been, and all on account of
alleged repair work. New planks have been
laid on the roadway nt frequent Intervals and.
according to custom, Instead of being set flush
with the worn portion of the roadway, they aro
laid sons to project an Inch or more, In order
that they may bo pounded Into plaoe by the
trucks. The edges of these protruding planks
aro worn off by tho heavy vehicles and when
dry offer ugly splinters for tires. When wet
thoy are sllppory and dangerous to strike,
especially after dark. They are particularly
troublosome for riders turning out from be
tween enr tracks. Under the present condi
tions the bridge Is a public highway that is a
good place lor Inexpert wheelmen to avoid.
There aro riders, and their number Is more
than a small percentage ot the total wheel
ing army, who make rough roads rougher
and cause themselves trouble by the habit
of keeping their eyes fixed steadily upon
the ground jtit ahead of the front wheel. The
eiiii-o.ii,.,ei! is the irregularities of the mad
are exaggerated to tho mind. Little hollows
und small bumps and stonos seem larger and
more numerous. Ths rider twists around and
dodges things that It would be better for hint
not to see. He Is unoonselously worrying him
self. The proper part of the road to
be serutinlrod la that lying about forty
feet ahead of the wheel. There the
smnll and Inconsequential roughnesses are lost
In the general contour and the way seems
smooth. With the general Impression thst It Is
a fair or good road on which he Is travelling
the rider will find the pushing easier. Looking
ahead the distance nained will enable any one
to discover any serious obstacle In abundant
time to avoid It. It la because riders do not
see the rough placcB they pass over that many
timid ones And night riding so much easier
than daylight wheeling. This rule of looking
well aheaifls a good one to be followed on the
bridge as tt is now.
A warning toward cautiousness In the ad
ministering of rebukes that even seem justi
fied, was received on the road recently by a
New Yorker who was hasty in speaking to
what ho thought was ono of the showy riders
who go along with "hands off" or only one
'mini on tho bars. The hasty rider saw a youth
on the Boulevard at a time when it was
crowded, who was pedalling on with one hand
grasping the bars In the middle and the
other hanging at his side. In bluff tones
the older rider, who detesteBUCh performances,
said: "Take hold of your bars properly, you
fool, and stop endangering others." The young
man looked up in amazement and replied sim
ply: " The otherdoesn't work." Then.looklng
at the Idle arm, ho saw that It was artificial. He
apologized, but for the rest ot the day felt
meaner than a pair of bargain-counter tires,
und now be looks twice before he utters giatul
tou.i rebukes.
In an official bulletin Issued by Chairman
Mutt yesterday the following rulings are an
nounced :
Sanction has been granted to the Riverview Cycle
Park Asaociation, Cape Uirardcau, Mo., for a na
tional circuit meet on Oct. 18 and 14. The one ni llo
national championship has been assigned for the
n i a! day and tho two-mile for the second.
A. C. Fournlur and the ItiverslJe Park, Foil River,
Moos., have been suspended from the sanotlon
privilege because of unsanctioned races. Dr.
O. E. etone. William Kyan, Walter Ferclval and
James Stone, Augusta, Me., are ruled off all
b. A. W. tracks in every capacity for officiat
ing at unsanctioned races, lit. F. A. smith.
L- !:iinn, N. 11 . is fined 88 for running a handi
cap raoe not officially handicapped and suspended
fr hi ths ssnctlon privilege until the fine Is paid.
Tlic chutes Park track and Harris At Baumanu, Den
ver, Col., havs been placed upon tbs list of those
to which sanctlobs will he refused for promoting un
sanctioned races. Thomas Bottenll, William Todd,
Arthur Harris, Fred Fowler, II. 11. Mayer, Henry
Coulter, W, W. Hamilton, It. 11. Smith, B. L. Bnggs,
E. F. Smith, Frank Leonaid, 1. E. Hunt. CO. Collins
uiul Ir-uik llotti rill, Denver, Col., are ruled oil all
I.. A. W. tracks for officiating at unsanctioned races.
,)obu Cheoketts (trainer), Dunvcr, Col., Is ruled off all
L. A. W. tracks fur connection with unsanctioned
Transferred to tho Professional Class Bdward
niossoiu, Woodstock, Vt. ; 1 . M. M.-i b-e. F. K. Bran
mug. J. S. Eaton, Andrew Katon. 1. M. Smith H. W.
Hunter, James Proctor. E. W. Crawford. Walter
Johnson, U. C. Fan all, L. N. -Vision, E. A. McCul
lough, Karl Bclter, Harry Leo, Frank Beers, U. O.
liood, 0. F. Frye, James Feters.in, Percy B. smith,
Bert King, Jesse Morgan, lucbard AlcFadden and
Carl Btapper, Denver.
Suspended J. Matson, Brighton, Mass.: H. Tt.
Cross, C. T. Dickson, Ned Boan. Barry Jones, Charles
S.ilnpson, 11. Tibbetts, F. Ootivrette, A- Marks,
Augusta, Me.; E. E. Davis, Hookland. He.; A. Thl
bault, C. Locroix, A. Lavoie and A. Lo Compto, Fail
Hlver, Mass., to Oct. ill, 18Ub; unsanctioned races.
1). l'oul.ot. Fall River, Mass., lo Nov. 21, 18118; un
sanctioned races and competing with a suspended
man. Herbert Orxnea, Fair Havsu, Vt., to Sent. :.'!.
Jhiiii, f.-r nd.ng under an assumed name. Harry
Jordan, William Fay and Ed Curtis, Brighton,
M.o-.. to Oct. 21. Inns; unsanctioned noes. Nelson
burgess, I'liil.idilpliia, to Oct. 8. 1808; failure
to rulo. 1'. M. Miner. F. K. Brannlng, J. 8. Eaton,
Andrew Eaton, T. M. Smith, It. W. iiunlei, James
proctor, B. W. Crawford, Walter Johnson, H. C. Fair
all. L. N Max. ui. E. A. McCullough, 1-erl Settlor,
Harry Leo, Frank Brers, H. (. Good, C. F. Frye,
Jsnics Peterson, Percy B. Smith, BertlKing, Jesse
Morgan, Richard McFadden, Carl Btapper, W. W.
Hamilton, Charles I. Uimstreet, Ben Orson, H. S.
Hslc. Vincent I .ns. Bertie Banks, 0. V. l)oey. A. B.
Hughes, Denver, Col., to Sept. 18, 1 WOO, competing
la Sunday races.
Blngen Trots m Milo at Louisville in
StOO 3-4.
LocifrvTixx, Sept. 20. The fourth annual
meeting of the Louisville Driving and Fair As
sociation was begun this afternoon. Three
stake events provided tho sport which waa of a
high order, eaoh evont being hotly contested.
John A. MoKerron's time of 2:12Jt In tho first
boat ot the Preparation stake was the fastest
tlmo for a three-year-old of the year. The first
heat of the Frank Fehr stake was taken by
i'.iiigeu in the remurkublo fast time of 2:00m.
Preparation Stake, three-year-old trottsrs; pares
Cuprum, h. g. (Res) 8 3 11
Ohsrley Herr, br. m. (Wilson) 8 12 3
John A. McKernn, b. m. (Oocll) 1 8 6dis
Lucy Ollbert, gr. m. (West) 8 3 8dls
Leonard Bell, b. m. (Gilbert) 4 dm
Black Robert, blk. m. .1 han.lln) 6 dls.
Time 2.1-JH. 2:18), 'J:12M, 2-.12M.
Frank Fehr Stoke; 2:11 class, trotting; pun
Bingru.br.h. (Titer) 1 8161
I .ml. br. h. (Wylr) 8 118 7 8
Oocrge Anna. br. in. (Noble) H 6 8 1 2
Toli.iny lliltlon, b. h. (Herrs 3 2 8 6 dls
Captain Ja. k. 1.1k. ,-. ilium) 4 3 2di
liana McGregor, rb.g. (Kinney) 7 7 8 8 8dla
Cut Glass, b. m. iStoilt) 0 u 8 2 dis.
Csryle.Csme, gr. g. (McDowell) 8 :i n 7 inns
Fred B.. blk. g. (Cochran) 6 8 7 8 dls.
Tune 2:UtiH. 207). 2ll0)s, ;:0ii!si. 2:12, 2:119.
Commercial Club Stake, 3:08 class, pacing; purse
Sean blight, br. h. (Keating) l i
hhenuen Clay, ch. g. tWeat) 2 3 8
Mml 11 . b. h. .MoLrUlli 6 8 3
Indiana, b. g. (McCarthy) 8 8 7
Hatiu Slippers, blk. m. (Curtis)
Are, b. b. iMcEweni T 6 8
Nora L., b. m. illuichinga) 6 8 6
Milton 8., b. s. iPowelli e 8 8
Uuadrlge, cb. h. (Miller) 8 7 8
Tlms-2 O.'.K. 2:05; 2:08.
Big Field at the Springfield Fair.
Bi'ais-rirtri.n, III., Sept. 28. The hsrnoss races to
day were tie-great, ut attraction of the afternoon at
tile State Fair. The attniiUnoe was fully 10.000.
'lie us s wu-uliltlu soli, but good Hn, e v, as mails
In all the i la bis. of live lures on toe card only
three vi. i. Unbilled. The 2:11 poos, which was the
event ot the iitternoou, was not finished. Summariss:
2:211 class, trotting; purso t'lOO:
William C. K gr- h. (Cunningham) 8 18 11
Absola. b. s. ir.ii.llh' 1 2 2 2 2
In ,i fi , 1. in Mall.ls 2 888
J ollli. Illooin. b. in. 'llsvnsi 6 8 86
iiclio I liii'.n. , I,. in. .iV ib.. ml A C &
Nrlll, 111! r, s. in Willi-. II 1 dlS
'llllir --'.' 'JO",, 2:20k. 2:21, 2:21, 2;21l.
2.20 class, pacing; three-year-olds and under;
purer uo:
Prince Wilkra, by C. C. (Guernsey) l 1
1.. M. li . br. In. bj lu. oin. In .Idihs. Ill .2 2
Francis B., cb. g.. by Harry Orel) iKggUHon) 8 8
lime 3 17V. 2;ir,)T
2:11 'lass, pacing; puree Itioo tuufiuisbedi:
The bishop, b. li. (Wilson) 4 11
Mo s .Mui 111 . bis. in. (Harrington) 1116
I'll'.'. I' In l;. .lo-i! -.ii 2 214
Jessie C, ch. m. iPalroer) 1 2
Pei-soiiutt. blk. m. (Wvlle) 3 8 8
Hlunibir, h. s. iCsdwalden 8 8 4
Tmn Webster, b. s. iN.al 8 A 8
MeelaW., b. m. il'rli-r) 1012 6
Waymark, b. li. iliaiv r. 8 7 8
llarr.i C, b. s. Met s.-land) 7 sin
Kitiiu 11., br. in. (Marveb 8 18 7
Ho, ker, b. g. (Haywood) 12 10 u
Mriia), ch. in (Henry) iu k 12
w liui. ii. gr. m. but.)' 11 It 13
Margery, b. in. (Hanks) 13 16 11
Tini-2.I1X, S:13, 2.13K.
Closing lay at Readrllle.
Boston, Sept. 2H Readviile closed to day for the
Siasutl Of IMllS.Wltll the colt stakrs pi'stpnin d, OU SC-
cnuiiiof Saturday's rsin.tn this afteruoou. out of the
three events, two weie walk-overs. The track wsa
fsst, but scarci 1 anybody but the owneis of the
yniiugalcra themselves was present. T'be sum-
1 liire-year-nhls; 1 a Inn. purse 81,0i.0:
MrJuu'e b. g. Fi rgils .McGregor iBsggsi .. I I
Hilly Andrews, b. c iliiii'i'h' j j
Lull - link. b. ... Isabel! 4 .1
Lulu Mio, b. ui. .Wil.llv.ill. Sills
Time -2.17)4. 2:I8H.
Alan i m KUli'", Ir itt.nz li'iirs,- 1 1 i l ,
Franbtiess, b. f., bj Candor UUilom. ,. J
THUS, ':j!.i
Htslbon Pioiliu s Sutkos. unti.ug, purse 81.800.
AutiivuUc, blk. c, bv Autograph (Brady) 1
Jlftrtimnt'fi "
1 $1 Down ii J
j Fierce. Crawford, j
; ; Wolff- American j :
I (' K. Q. 1 CO.")
I; 29 BROADWAY. N. Y. ,
II ( Thlrtt Floor, Colombia Rutldlat), 'I
J I 1 23 B' way, cor. 25th St. ; ;
All slock In 14th Bt. store any price. Why pay
to 81401 when mil to III will bur best In ths lsdv
dole nth st In. in. 'li Oct. 1.
L. C. Jandoif Sl C..
8 WKHT 14TII BT., 81 1 B'WAY.
Harlem Branch
She Surf.
Brooklyn Jockey Club Races.
Sept. 18, 14. IB. 17. 18.80. 11, 33, 34.38, 37, 38, 38a,
6 Kanes To-Dajr at SiM P. M.
Flold Stand 80 Cents.
Rpsolsl trains via L. 1. B. R. direct to grand ttan
from 84TH8T., K. n..rf.T.. leave at 13:80, 1:10. Par-
lorOara attached. Foot Whitehall at,, 14. Y.. 11 :00 A,
M., 13:00, 13:40. 1:00,1:30. 1:40. 3:00, 3:30, 3:40 P.aC
L'ts BROOKLYN BBI1X1E, vlaBth ST. ElSTatsdaflS)
P. P. and 0. 1. R. It., every 10 minutes from 13 nooa.
Stow, tXatringeK, &t.
PREMIER MFG. CO., Hartford, Conn.
Bain Causes at Drawn Game Between 1h
Englishmen mid oils at Philadelphia.
PrtlLADBLrniA, Sept. 20. Tho fifth gnmo of
the tour of P. F. Warner's English orickot team
was brought to a conclusion hero to-day on ths
grounds ot the Merlon 0. 0.. at Haverford, la
ths presence of a small crowd of spectators.
The Interesting state In which the game was
left at the conclusion of play on Saturday even
ing gave promise ot a close and Interesting
finish to-day. but the cloudy wcathor kept th
attendance down. , .
The rain came on aftor luncheon, too, and
coin I'd led a cessation ot hostilities, and that
gnmo was declared a draw. .
When play was resumed this morning it took
little over an hour to conclude tho Colts' second
Inning. J. L. Ainsworth and B. 1. T. Uosau
(luet, tho visitors' eraek bowlers, wero right
on tho spot," and they got rid of the remain
ing wickets for a total of 10.
This left the Ennlishmen with a deficit of 10V
runs and they started In to wlpo this off with
0. J. Burnup and P. F. Warnor. home very
plow play onBtifld until, with tho total nt 30.
Burnup, who had been scoring tho more froely
of the two batsmon. was caught nnd bowled by
Da Motte for 11). An adjournment was then
taken for luncheon, but during the Intorvnl It
rained heavily, and as there was no prospect of
It clearing, all further play was ubandonod and
the match declared a draw. The score:
Krit fnsi'nu. Second Inning.
D. H. Adams, o. and b. . .... ..
Alnssorth 0 b. Winter. T
j. L. Brans, ran out 0 b. Ainsworth IT
C. H. Howson, b. Bo-
sauo.net 1 b. Winter 17
W. L. l'reelanil, c.
Mitchell. b.Aiusw'tb. 0 c. Batons, b. Ainsworth 1
F. O. Pearson, c.Bewell,
b. Bosaniiuet. 0 c. Eosanouet, b. Winter. 8
W. P. Seymour, c. Hill.
b. Ainsworth 37 c. Bray, b. Boseng.net... O
C. J. Allen, c. Aiusw'th,
b. Bosanquet 11 b.Bosauquet 1
W. P. O'Neill, o. Winter, .
b. Hill 8 b. Bosanquet. O
A. Haines, o. Kowell, b.
Ainsworth 0 c. Bray, b. Ainsworth. . . 5
F. A. Greene, c. Bray, b.
Ainsworth o b. Ainsworth 7
J. Tingley, b. Hill 1 b. Bosanquet 4
1,. Do Motto. b.HIll 1 b. Ainsworth lO
J. M. Wolfe, b. Ains-
worth lb. Winter 4
W. Baker, c. Alnswo'tb, .
b. Hill 8 l.b. w., b. Bosanquet... 18
J. H. Morico, b. Ains-
worth. 6c.Bewll, b. Bosanquet
W. ilraham, St. Bray, b.
Hill 8 b. Bosanquet 1
T. 0. Jordan, o. Mitch
ell, b. mil 0 l.b.w., b. Bosanquet... o
S. G. CliuieiiBi'ti. 0. P. F.
Warner, b. Alnswo'th. 8 run out 0
B. G. Thayer, not out... 3 not out 8
Byes 7 Byes 30
Leg bres 3 Leu byes )
No balls 3 No balls 8
Total 77 Total 108
Ball: Maiden:. Runt. Wickttt.
J. I.. Ainsworth 138 10 81
)). J.'l. Hosauquet r.ft (I 18 8
V. T. Hill 85 6 18
No balls Ainsworth, 3.
sscokp rsNiso.
J. I.. Ainsworth 168 JO 40
B. . T. Bossnquot 331 Tl 48 S
V.T.Hill 80 8 4 O
G.E. Winter HI 8 43 4
No balls Ainsworth, 1 ; bosanquet, 3.
P. r. WAIlNKlt'S TEAM.
Firtt Inning. .Second Inning.
O. J. Burnup, b. lie
Motto. . . 34 e. and b. V Mutts 18
O. O. U. bosrell, b.
Murlce 35
F. Mitcbsll, b.Cliuiiin-
snii 13
P. F. Warner, b. lie
Motte 8 not out
V. T. Hill, o. Frecland,
b. Ail jink 33
B. 1. T. Uosauqust, b.
Adams 0
O. B.Wlntor.o. Thayer,
b. Adams 8
F-. H. Bray, b. Adams 0
A. Warner, c. Thayer,
b, Adam, 8
R. Ben-us, c. Graham,
b. Adams 3
i. L. Ainsworth, not
out 7
Bjes 3 Bye, 1
Leg bye 1 Leg brs 1
Whirs 2
NobaUs 1
Total 188 Total ...80
Ilntli. Maident. Runt. Hiclali.
8. O. Cllmenson 00 18 j
L.DeMntte 130 " 41 3
J.n.Morlce 80 3 88 1
F.A. Oreene 16 0 4 0
ll. H. Adams 64 1 37 8
Widcs lis Motte. 1: Morlcs, 1. No balls- ( bmen
sou, 1. B
fi. O.TCIImenBon 10 0 3 o
L. Do Motte 40 4 13 1
U. 11. Ailsuis SH 1 ll 0
rnlts.000 1 3 37 47 48 4H 41) 4H 6.1 6.1 00 80 88 74 77
l'.ll:llslllllrII..4U 611 tltl 81) 101 118 1 1 :l 118 13I I 3 J
gl nNll IMSINO.
Colli ...0 1 50 (ID 78 K'J 88 06 lis (111 lot ill) l.trj
138 138 till) 146 163 !'..
F.utEllshinen -0
Trap blinotlng.
Charles Rblebls captured the hamlanme ilerl m
silver bonis cup at tlio big trap shooting tourna
ment of the Hudson Gun I'lubj eatrnley on the nr
gaiuzaUou s grouuils st iCast Ilsrrtaon, N. J. huiu
msrjr: Club Khoot Twentr-flvc tarucia, aiiteen yards
ns! ii rmiii. ll, 17: Bhlehls, 'in. Hook, lu: llama,
IH; (lit, u, 14. Van 1 1)11.. IK. U'Bl.en, 18; Wllili .. , .
Whvtrley, V. lie l.i. in.-. 16; Boolhr.i) !, 13: Heritage,
17: White. II rthult. 13.
Inat Ellis Kv. lit lil'tirii tans,-. In lli.i-k. 17;
ui I'liiirll, 13, (itleii. 7; llsi.ts. 10; Hlliclds, 13,
Van I)) in. 13. Brcwary, 7, lie Long, 7; iieritani,
13: Hn.iihi". .1. '; Ab,-. ii.
hir.niil lilis Kwnl Ten birds wtun, . O'Oan
in ll. li, tlrrllsgc. H. lie l.uiu:. 8: Mt.u. Van lnne.i.;
blip bis, 7: White. 4: Brcwary. 4; Book. 7: Bants, M.
Third l.u.i liui I." slliglis- ii'i'olillell, f.j
Br, an. 3; Ottcti. 6; Wliyteiey, 8; Hblclda. 6; Vau
1) ui . 6. All-. 8.
Fourth hitra F.vent Ten tarttets Alt, r.; Wb.iie-
sj . 6; 0'OanHSll, 8; lllli 11. H. hl'.ll bis. ; Vail II) lie.
s. llo. tliroyil, :i. llr, sari . 6.
Fifth F.ura Event Ttn birds- Hhlelds, 8i Alt. 4;
Van li. ne, il, () 1) t n. ii. Heritage. (. iltteu, 8;
ll.ui U. Ii'l lie I.on. . i:. boil. H, I n "ihi')il ii. liu
rji.. 8 Hhnri. . uc i iu II :.
Kuih K tr.i i; enl I'o con u gits -IlueW, ii. ni
ls . .' In- l.'i..-. i. Van lorn- I". Miiirl'ls, II)
W ildea. 1 1 II rhter, II. ill i inn 1 1 II.
beientb ;.li. i Kan -Filleili Lug Is G'OoauelL
14; Bock, 8, BauU..l0i YVlidoa. 6, Ucliis, It,

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