mp- - iiH!iiinwiiil.iiiiMi i Jim wwwwwmm
- TftE StTTT, FRIDAY, SEPTEIVfflaFO,
ON THE BASEBALL FIELD,
xkw romma badt.t mwArmm r
lUWIK'B WAMHtXOTOH TMAMt.
TUlttmar "nor. Tn Haas la On Inalag
Agal.st tha Flroaklyng - iloctoas win
front th ralla4lhlaa try a Rally la
Hie Ninth -Clavelaaa Defeat Cincinnati.
Th Nw York had narrow wim front
. being Ud br th Philadelphia yesterday,
Ths locals wr soundly thraahsd by th Wtih
Ington and th Uuakr war thrown ovr at
th laat moment by th Boatona. who aaorad
als ran to th ninth lnnlag. Th Baltimore
took th Brooklyn Into oamp by rolling up ten
runa to on Inning. Ban Ion ' man ar twenty
Tn point behind the aamplon. Th
lvlnds again outplayed th Olnolnnatla.
and th China turned th table en th
Ixuivlll. Th results.
W.ehlngton. It; Haw Tort. i.
Baltimore, it) Brooklya. l.
Beetoa, 11; Fhlladelphie. IP.
CJvlnd. 7; OincinasU. P.
Ohleoto, 10; Louisville, a.
n. Wtm. asm. Oeei I CVata. PTea, . tC
::.:8 J 9kffitrf.lJ iSS
WASarntaroK, IB irnw loaa. 1.
W nHnroTow. Soft. 20.-Tb gam between
the New TorkssndWsshtngtonshere to-day d
Tlopd into far, and th local management
J la decidedly wrought up to-night over what la
r termed a deliberate attempt on th part of
Joyco to Injur tbeaport hare. The New York
were sully outplayed at ptmt point. They
couldn't hit Klrtley Baker at all. white Sey
mour waa pnnndadall ovr the field. In the
sixth Inning Assistant Umplro Connolly
!. diarrd Warner out at firat baa on a oloso
play. Warner Immediately klokoA and abtiaed
Connolly to such an .extent that the latter
ordered the Now York otch.sr to leave tho
field. Jem waa angry at this and proceeded
to twist his team around ao that th play waa
toreleaf. In the flrpt haft of the ssVsnth At
mour went In to catch and Oettlg to Pitch.
Then theyshlfted and Dpheny was put on
tblrtf with Van Haltren at abort. Joyce la Mid
to have remarked to Umpire Snyder:
"Jo. I will give them an exhibition of real
Before the first half of the seventh ended the
Nw orka appeared to be throwing tbe ball
; v around wildly on PPrpOaa, pa Umpire Snyder
called the gam and the ecore reverted baoV to
eveu Innings. Manager Irwin of the Wsh
ingtons said to-night :
J" I shall prater charge agalnat the New Tork
Club From what I can gather from Umpire
Snyder, there I but one man to blame for the
disgraceful behavior of the New York to-day.
and that man is Joyce. Snyder telle me that
Jovee threatened to treat the crowd to what ho
called a 'fine exhibition of baaeball? It was.
of course, sarcasm, and as he was outplayed at
all point, hla object, perhaps, was te lead the
Publio to believe that the New Yorke war not
trying nd could beat us if they cared to do ao.
If there is any justice in baseball law. the New
York Club will get the full beuellt of ll"
When Joyce waa seen at his hotel after the
Jsme. he had no excuse to offer for his eon
net, except that. Connolly had "robbed" the
"W Yorks when he declared Warner out at
a rat in the sixth Inning. Joyce acknowledged
lat the ruling had no bearing on the result or
the game. The boom:
VlHWOmiC. I NEW TOM.
a a. to. a. b. I b. a. ro. a. b.
Marrer. cf ... 8 1 o nVHaltren.of.il o 1 o o
Selbach, lf..l a 1 o iITis.is 0 112 0
essay, d...i ioo Owoyoa, 8b. ...o o i a o
rrseman.rf.l 10 0 O Seymour, p.0 0 8 1
' Oatans, e...l 3 3 1 0 Doyle, lb. . . .0 18 10
Wrlgley, 3d 1 1 1 4 o (.1-aaon. 3b..0 0 2 0 1
. Mctjulre, o..O 0 3 0 OFiisMr, ir....e o I 0 o
Carr, lb 1 1 I' 2 0 Warner, : ..n 0 8 0 0
Baker, 8 ill i o-ttlg. rf ...l l o Os O
Totals.... 13 13 18 B O Totals. ...1 8 18 e 3
Washington 0 0 8 6 1 812
Hew Tork 0 0 0 0 0 11
Loft on bases Washington, 3; New Tork. I. Tint
teas on balls Off Baker, 3; off Seymour, e. Struck
trot By Baker. 1; by Seymour, ft. Home run Pel
bach. Two-bss hit Oauuia. Sacrltire bit Wrig
lm Stolen bases Mercer ('-'. Belbarb, Casey (2),
Freeman, Wrtglsy, Carr, Oettlg. Double play Wrig
ley and Carr. Umpire Buydtr. Assistant Connolly.
Tuna 1 bour and ao miuutes.
BALTIHORE. 18; BBOOXI.TN. 1.
Baltimobe. Rent. 2t. The Baltlmorea had a
walkover with the Brooklyn to-day. In th
. fifth Inning they fell on ktcKenna's curves and
' hammered the ball all over the lot, making
eight hits, which, with three bases on balls.
fr, . , netted ten runa. Maul pitched an excellent
game, holding the visitors well la hand
bar throughout. Both clubs played an excellent
fielding game. In the firat Innina Keeler
sprained his ankle and Kitaon took his placet.
In the same Inning Kellt-y bad an argument
1 with Hunt and waa ordered from the game.
Bughee going to centre. In the fifth McUraw
f waa sent to the bench by Hunt, and Ball played
third. A great part of the afternoon waa
wasted by both teams kicking. The score:
BALTIMOBB. I asooxLvn.
aa.ro. a. b. a a. ro. a. r.
MrOraw. Sb.O 0 14 d flriltn, ff n 18 0 0
Heeler, rf ...o 10 0 O Jonas, rf .0 1 O il II
Jennlnge.ee.: sot o Anderson, If. O 3021
galley, cf. .0 10 0 oManoon. ae.l 12 3 0
MoOann. lb.o 1 12 1 iDly.2b O lien
Holmes. If. 1 12 0 O La-'hanra. lbo O 13 O O
a Pernont. 2b, O 1 S 3 0 Hall man. uli.n O X o
Soblns-n. c.l 3 2 0 oP.rsn.c o O 8 o o
Maul, p 3 12 1 O.Mi Renua. p 0 118 0
tltion. rf.. 3 3 l o o
Hattbea, cf 110 0 0 Totals 1 1 24 20 1
Ball, Sb 3 3 1 1 I)
Touts... .18184 13 o
Baltimore 1 0 0 0 10 0 I 0-18
Brooklyn o u 0 I 0 0 o O 1
Left on bases Baltimore, ; Brooklyn. 8. Tint
bass on balls-off Haul, 1 : off HaKsnna, 7. Struck
out By Maul. 1, by MsKenna, 1. Three-baas hit
Holmes. Two-bass hits Jennings. Mctiann. Saori
See bits MrOsnn. DamontreTliie. Stolen bases
Xalley, DemontrsvlUs, Macn,.n, Ball. Doubls playa
Daly. Msetoon sod Lschenee: Hsaoon, Daly and
Lachsnce. Hit by pitobsr ByJIaXannA, 1. Umpire
Hunt. Attendance 1,44V. Time 2 hours and 10
ails u tea.
Bonow, Hi muuuau, JO.
Beayos, aapU 2. With tks score 10 to 8 jmainat
tbetn ibe Bostons came In for their last kali of tbe
aiinth to-day and batted ont ill runs, winning an sp
arsntly bopalasely Inat contaat. Oolllss's horns
run In Ibis laniag with ths bass full completely
took the Ufa nut of the Phlladelphias. Tbs score:
BOSTON. I HIUIUIIU.
s. a. ro. a. b. I a a. ro. a. a
Hsnnltin,rf..1 2 10 3 'Cooler, of . .2 2 8 0 0
Tsnney, lb. 1 18 1 0Douffaa.lb.O 0 6 1 o
Lone, ss 1 0 4 8 u.peleasnt.lf 1 8 10 1
u Lowe, 2b . 1 8 2 1 0 Lsjole, 2b. . 2 8 4 8 1
v Oolliue. 8b 2 4 4 4 " Hick, rf 0 0 H 0 O
Stabl, rf 2 Oil 0, Lauder. Sb. 8 8111
Beraen.c. ...u 2 8 2 U Mtarlalid.c. I 0 8 10
DunV. If 0 0 8 0 OlCross.ss 0 0 3 8 2
Klobsdans.pO (l O it u,Ortb. p 1 2 110
Lswia.p 1 210 0
Totals.... 10 132810 8
. Totals . ll 14 37 12 a!
' 'Winning ran made with two man ont.
Boston 1 0 0 110 11 811
Philadelphia O 8 8 1 1 U 1 1 010
Two-base bits Dslebsnty. labile, Lauder. Orth (3).
Three-base hit Hamilton. Home runs Lander,
Collins. 2i Struck out-B Ortn. 3. First base on
bslls Off Lewis. ; offOrth, 4. Stolen bases Bsm
lllon, Lander i2i. Wild pltchea Lewis. 3. Paaasd
bsll Bergen. aWrlllce hjta Bergen. Douglass,
l Tllik. ttmplraa Brown and Audrewa. Time 2
J" hours and 7 minutes. Attendance 4,000.
CLBVBXABD, 7; I'lNrlXSAII, 2.
St. Loots, Sept. 29. Cleveland simply outplayed
I and outgeneralied Cincinnati at svsry point of to.
day's conteat after the first inning, wnsn, by order
of ths umpire, Hill was retired far kicking. Dam-
inaan wss ubetlluted and was wild, giving four wen
fc bsaea and waa batted freely. Attendance, 8,000.
PA The score :
cubvblabb. I ctBcnniATi.
i aB.ro. a. a! a a. ro. a. b.
H, Burkett, If 3 2 o o 0 MeBrldS. of ..0 1 1 O (I
Frank, rf. o 8 1 o b Corcoran, ss.u 0 2 8 u
McKe4n.se. I 18 4 3 Mcfarl'd. If .0 12 0 0
Wallace. 8b. t 0 3 2 O Mills, if ... .0 0 1 0 o
B O'Connor.lbl 1 14 oenfd.2b,lbo 1 In o u
Criger, 0.. ..0 1 1 O Wood.c 1 O 2 3 0
Tsbeau, 2b 0 1 S 4 0 Irwin, 3b... 0 12 2 2
McAl.er. cf.o 12 0 0 Beckley. lb..o o 1 0 1
I foung, p. ...0 0 0 olMoPbes, 2b..l 1360
Hill, p 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 7 127 1 Damm'un. p.0 113 1
I Totals 3 8 34 18 4
Snelnnati 0 0 0 1 o 0 1 03
Ireland 3 0 10 0 0 18 . 7
Twe-baee bit McPhee. Doable play Mopbae.
Ooraoraa and Sulafsldt. Triple play-Irwin, Mc
faaa aad Itetnfeldt, Hacrifioe bit -Tnnng aflt by
K pttshsr Bssklay. rlrat baea onbalbt offYouug. I;
adf Daannniui. 4. Struck out By Toung, 2; by li.m
aJann. I. Bees bits Off Hill. 4, off Tauuiiaan, .
ysiplraa Emslls and McDonald. Tims - I hour and
OB1UAOO, 1; UNMtVUXB, I.
Lotnsvnxx. Bept. t. - The Loulsvllls Mam was
farther crippled by tbe Iniury of a third member to-
day, and the team seemed to less heart. Tbs ecore:
caiCAOo. i AODtsvuxa
a. . ro, a. B.I a. b. r. a. B.
f-, Hrea. If 1 3 10 e Clarke, If . . o 2111
Orean. rf 1 12 1 o Hoy. rf 2 1 u 11 u
WolY'rfn.SbO 1 1 2 0 Haruel. rf. o 2 8 0 1
Baklen.ee 1 2 o Wagner, lb. o 0 8 0 0
Langs, of. 2 2 0 0 1 Lea.b,2b,8b.o o o 8 1
SfsHtt, lb .1 0 8 0 0 Bllubey, 3b..O u 2 1 1
Ooanor, 2b 1 8 4 2 1 W.Tsyrr.Sb o 0 o 0 o ,
HlhoU,c....O 0 8 1 ('llagman.sso 043 1
J. Taylor, pi 0 0 2 0 Kittrldge. c.u 1 8 2 o
Dowling. p..,0 10 3 1
Totale. ...101021 11
1 Total 2 7 31 13 0
Oklasgo 0 112 8 0 010
Loalsvliu 1 0 10 0 0 0-3
Plrat base ob errors-Chicago, a. Laftoa bssss Ohl
cage.; LouierlUe, . Boms run -Laag. Saortace
bit Wolrertou Double play e -Clarke sad BJtobey :
aitaridgs and I'llngrueu, Taylor, Dablsa and Ever
itt. Stolen bases Boy, Dablen lib Struck out -By
Taylor, 3; by Dowling, 2. Hit br pltcber Kverltt,
Hlikols. First bass en balls-Off Taylor, 8; off
Dowllsg. 2. Ptasad ball - Kittrldge. Umpire,
tlwartwooa and Wamsr. Tisss 2 hours. Aitead
! CmoWD AT mm aWaJk.
Nearly o. eo Parsene Wateh law Haneee
Itaeee and Hens Show at Wblta rialni.
Noarly UUOtX) peraon filled the grand stand
and crowded about the half-mile track to watch
the harns race and th horse ehowat the
White rialna Fair ground yesterday. The
feature or th hora show programme proved
to be tho tandem class. In which four teams
competed (or th apaclal prlae offered by Wil
liam H. ratlin and Thomas Dlmond. Speed
waa one of th requirements of th claaa. and
in order to teat th merit of the competing
Undema they were ordered out on the half
mile trotting track for a race. Society
moved acrose th field and took possession
of the judges' stand and the big platform
rooted for the Japanese acrobat, while
Messrs. Carman. Ashenden. Miller and Gould
drove their steppera up th stretch to score for
tho word " Go." l'rescott Lawrence sent them
off at th firat attempt, and Mosar. Catlln,
Bivta and Waters started thatr watches to taka
the winner' time. Fred Aahenden had the In
side track with II H. Woatherbos's cheatnut
marea Lady Grace and Lady Hilda, but th
wheeler broke badly just after passing th
wire, and Mr. Carman ahot to the front
with his sure-enough trotters Newcom
er and Lady Sapphire. Th two bays
trotted fsst and true, going right sway from all
other competitors and doing the bsll mil In
1 :0. with 660 pound at th end of th traces.
Charles Miller eame In five seconds later with
J. Hickman Brown's Meadow brook and Sun
shins, but ths Gould and Weatherbee teams
ware left far in th roar. Newcomer and Lady
Sapphlr war atone awardsd th blue ribbon.
Meadowbrook and Sunshine got the red sad
Mr. Gould's Yanke and Bpanko received th
yellow. Mr. Carman showed hla aplendld gray
mtt M,rle '." double harness with Sadie
Wilkes In the class which ended tho day's pro
gramme. The light-bodied Sadie Wilkes was
no mate for th buxom gray, howevsr, and
the poorly-matched pair waa beaten for Aral
Place byAltrt C. Boatwiok.'a gray and chest
nut geldings Moxi and T. Willie.
The epeolal prise offered by V. H. Taller for
the beat road horse, and beat appointed road
rig was won by W. M. V. Hoffman, who drove
the handsome bay trotting mare May K.. a:24H.
to a one- man wagon. Charles F. W ood's brown
horse Henry P.. by Platte, was second. Master
Clarence J. Gerken and Miss Eleanor Jay wsre
the only competitors represented In the class
for ponies shown In double harness. Miss
Jay a little skewbald mares Xappho and Spot
were mt perfectly matched as to slae. and the
blue ribbon fell to Master Gerken'a cross
matched pair, Topey and Jenny, a gray and a
There was the sharpest sort of competition
for first honors In the class for ladiearaaddle
hacks, whioh brought out nearly a dosen high
class animals. After a lot of manoeuvring about
the ring, the contest finally narrowed down to
Mrs. John Gerken's shapely, substantial chest
nut horse incu. who had won the blue ribbon
on Tuesday, and Miss Marian Holloway's
breedy looking! bay five-year-old Al. The
judges were plainly puzzled, and they hesitated
a good while before placing Al first and Vince
second. Third honors went tu H. li. B. Fisher's
gray horse Laddie. Among the other good onea
ahown were Mrs. J. Borden Hurrlmnn's spirited
cheatnut mar Primrose, Miss Florence L.
Stokes's Lady Gusto, and Miss Weatherbee'a
Mrs. Uerken showed a remarkably handsome
and tasteful turnout in the claaa for harness
horses "suitable tor a lady." In t hit class the
horse counted 00 per cent., tho oarrlage 20 per
cent., end harness and liveries '.'(i per cent.
Mrs. Gerken drove the Jet black cob Lynnwood
to a low-aet rumble phaeton and won the blue
rosette. Charles r . Wood's rather light-made
brown hackney stepper Frits, driven by Miss
Wood to a village cart, waa the one other com
petitor. Frits received second prize. Lynn
wood and mate were entered in the tandem
class which followed but Mrs. Gerken did not
show them. The contest lay between K. H.
Weatherbee s York and Lady Grace, and How
ard Willets's Gladwys and Gray Dawn. The
little gray trotter that was known on the turf
as Davy Belmont, 2:dO4, before be lost his tall
and became a aooiety horse, made a capital
tnndem leader, and the Wlllets team won first
honors quite easily.
Mr. Willets's lateat purchase, the hackneylzed
trotter Lookaway. by ensign. 3:38, was thought
to be a sure winner In the clasa for high step
pers in single harness, as he had won two
prises In similar classes earlier in the week.
But for some reason the judges turned him
down yesterday and he got no ribbon at all.
First honors In the field of a dozen that were
shown went to New Comer, a fresh show horse
of uncommonly high class from the stable of
Bichard F. Carman. The winner Is a blood
bsy trottina-bred gelding. 15.2K hands
high, and the critics at the ringside pro
nounced him about right in every respect as a
high stepper. He is. as his name indicates, a
newcomer In the show ring, but be is likely to
be a champion before t he season ends. ao horse-
Sen say. George H. Bead'a jaunty gray nag
Id Times was placed second, and Charles A.
Gould's Yanko was third. K. S. Reynnl's chest
nut mare Kennett won first prize after a very
clever performance over the foncea in th
Corinthian clasa for hunters. She waa ridden
by her owner. Hart Bros.' Blchinond. a win
ner on Wednesday, was placed second, and
Sidney Holloway's bay mare Elsie was third.
Bichard F. Carman had virtually a walk -over
for ths blue ribbon in the class for park four-in-hand
teams and turnouts. He drove Lord
( 'liuinloy and Lady Sapphire in tho wheel, with
the gray mare Mario and a chestnut In the
lead, and they were shown before a black
coaoh. Frederic Bronson drove for George it.
Bead four bays to a coach that waa better suited
for the road than for the park, so the critics
said. These were the only competitors.
Coaches snd appointments counted equally
With the horses in making the award. The
judges withheld second prise on the ground
that Mr. Read's turnout was not a suitable one
for park driving.
Ten heats wore required to decide the two
harnesa races on yesterday's card, and the
sport was full of excitement from first to last.
Bonnie MoOurdy, the favorite in the 2:24 class
for pacers, collided with Myrtle H. at the head
of the homestretch In the first heat of the race,
and the drivers of both horses were hurled to
tbe ground. The wheels of Bonnie McCurdy's
sulky were ground to pieces In the collision, but
neither horse nor driver gotascrstch. Lyda Ann
won the first two heats In 2:20Xand 2:20. In
the third heat Bonnie lleCurdy got off nearly
a length In the lead and out of tils place, and
be anatobed tbe pole from Lyda Ann on the
first turn. As he did so the mnre made a tan
gled break, which left her behind the distance
flag at the finish. Her driver told the judges
that Bonnie McCurdy had fouled her in tukinir
the pole on the first turn, but they decided
otherwise snd placed the horses as they
finished. SThu next two heats were won handily
by the favorite. "Gypsy " Hatght won a hard
fought live-heat race with the stout-heurtod
hay stallion Holly Woodnut in the 2:21 class
for trotters, llussell T. finished first in the first
two heats, but the judges set him back to last
place in the aecond round for a break that he
made on tho first turn, giving this heat to Holly
Woodnut. The latter horse is owned by E. T.
Long, the proprietor of the track, and the
backers of Buascll T. were disposed to
think the judges had favored him In
their decision, ltusacll f. had to start
In tho second tier after being set hack, and he
never got the lead again. Santos won tho
fourth heat In a rasping finish with Holly
Woodnut and Trappe, hut the bay stallion out
footed the gelding in the final round. 1). VY.
Maloney's great pacer, Dan M . who set the
track record at 2:12 on Tuesday. Is to start to
day to boat hia mark of 2:Ul made at Hart
2:24 clsae, pacing; puree 8200:
John B. Breeee'a en. g. Bonnie MeCur-
dy, by Bonnie Wood 4111
Ciiok Broe.' ro. m. Doris 2 3 2 2 8
Harry Llppencort'a br. ro. Thursday. ..4 H 8 2
Huiitb Hill's b. m. Mrrtle H 7 11 n .'. a
Sbippan Stock Farm b. m. Laurabo... 8 8 4 4 4
J. 05. Slvel's br. g. Don 6 7 7 V 8
I'larence Ware'a gr. 111. I.yda Ann 1 1 dla.
E. K. HSU'S blk. i. Doc s 11 dr.
Tlme-2 2lH. 2:20)4, 3:33, 3:28W, 3 20.
2:21 claaa: trotting: puree 83iKj:
E. T. Longs b. Holly Vioudimt, by
Woodnut 2 114 1
John Flaunrry'a br. g. Hantoe, by Eagle
Bird 8 3 2 12
Cbarlea Weiland'e b. g. Kuaiell T , by
Albert W 1 S 4 8 8
I' H c. Iteaken'e bis. g Trappe 4 8 6 2 3
F. K. Wielim'H b. in Mer 11 8 4 8 6 8
O H. Kaler'e b ( l,,rh : l-u,. - fi 8 8 8 4
O. H. Hnrtou'sb. g. Hurricane . .7 dr.
Tim 2:23'4. 2.22. 8:114 2.26. 2:28.
Auotbar Marathon ltace.
Hablistob, W. Va. Hept. 2s. -A "Marathon" race
took place en Saturday laat over twenty -four mtlee
of muddy roads between Mingo and Marlinton. Ths
oontestante were 8. K. L. tlrawe. an Englishman, who
owne a gnu ing estate in tbe sdjolniug connty of Ran
dolph, snd Norman it. Price, a printer, of afarlinton.
(irrwe bad trained bard for two luonlha, and was lu
has uoudlUon. 7'he men ran alnioet abreast for the
liret twrlie miles, which were covered in 1 hour and
10 minutes, (ireaa th-n drow away, and fluiahi d at
Alerhnb'ii when Prhe reached tie. town of Etlroy,
four mtlee in the rear, lirew'e tune was 3 hours eU
niiuutea, which. uoulileiliig the eeverlty of tbs
course over lie- two high in miitilne Middle and Elk.
ciuiiparea favorably eitb the time of 2 hours r,S min
utee rio eaconde for tin- Marathon race of 24 miles
l.ooo yarda run at tbe olympian gainee.
IIalclie.il l.aiaee To-Day.
XATioxAi. Isaacs' ah, AxruiciN AseocuTiok.
New York el Weebm.-Uiu: Brooklyn at Bahlniore:
Philadelphia al Itn.ioii, Chicago at Iulatille; Cin
cinnati at Ht. I n: :.
Charles Johnson.- A wiua.
Ium Mirer -He cornea from the New York University.
The laat game of baseball of tbs eeaeon at Beyoua"
City. N J., will taks place h -morrow afUruuou ui
the (Touude of die New Jersey A. C. beteeeu the
Mew Jersey A. B team aud tbe MouloUlrf- Th
teama have played a tie game and a game waleh re
sulted in favor of tbs MeutcUii A, C llua num.
WIND-UP AT GRAVESEND.
KMKTVCKT COI.ONWI. TAKF THH
hoi.it nAxntcAr Win mak
at. Callattne Hears a Costly Victory la th
Hay Btter Stakes, as tie rlaleehssaaws
Bid Her Vp to BJS.noo Annaran, Bnela,
Maaaosas, aa4 Nsrlrtasas Kara Braeket.
The racing season at the Brooklyn Jockey
Club's trnok. Oravesend. wound up yesterday
alter thirteen days of sport which attracted
liberal patronage. Some of tho most popular
features were reserved for the occasion sad a
large crowd turned out to look for tho "get
away" good things. Weather and track con
ditions were again favorable, although
rather stiff breea down th stretch toward
evening proved somewhat trying for the
horses. Ths speculative contingent fared
pretty well, ss favorites won two race and on
of two first choices landed another. Few
soratohei wore bulletined and good field went
to the post In every Instance.
A nag ran. favorite for the first race, a daeh
of five furlongs for two-year-olds, with twelve
starters, won In a drive by half a length. Boy
sterer dosed up steadily from a backward posi
tion and snatched the place by a head from
Tyrba, one of th outsiders. Hark Miles
slipped away from his field and threatened to
come home alone, as he was four lengths In
front at the half-tnlle mark. He curled up in
the last furlong snd rapidly dropped back to
fifth place. Another dosen turned out for the
all-aged hlghwelght handicap, and Bnela. th
favorite, oarrled tho Paget oolors to tho front
This paved the war for ths Drat stake event,
ths Holly Handicap, foiCtwo-rear-oUs. With
drawals reduced the Sold to even, of which
Ethelbert waa thought to bo best Col. K. 0.
Pepper's Kentucky Colonel, at the liberal odd
of 0 to 1. tiptoed hi field from th start and
won very essily by two lengths from Prestl
digltatrlce. who beat the favorite a neck. A
turf critic confronted Eugene Leigh, trainer
of tbe winner, and made some scathing com
ments, which Leigh reported to the stewards.
The matter will be referred to the Jookey Club.
ra.Callatlne won th Bar Shore Stakes, for
three-year-olds and upward, by a length from
Trolley. who had made moet of the running. Tbs
Atruggle for minor honors was a head-and-head
affair between Trolley. Uanforth, Flax Spin
ner and Handsel. The winner was entered
for $1,000. but tbe Flelsohmsnn representa
tive bid her up to ta6O0 before letting her go
to Owner Hlldreth. The latter remonstrated
with the hldder-up afterward and a crowd
Kithered, but President Dwyer Interfered and
e incident passed oil quietly.
Manassas proved to be the nest In the one-mlle-nnd-s-furlong
selling raoo for three-year-olds
and upward, and after chasing Charentus
for a mile drew out and won by a length and a
half. Charentus. Ben Honald and The Win
ner finished heads apart. The last named
horse ruled a strong favorite, but "Pittsburg
Phil" got back bis money through a heavy
plunge on Bwlftinas. who won the closing
event in a big gallop from the favorite. Lleber
Selling; for two-year-olds; (400 added, of which
9100 to aecond and 9A0 to third; penalties and allow
ancee: live furlonga:
J. IV. Colt's cb. f. Anagran. by Ben Stroma Favor
Ban, lul (E. Joneal 1
O. L. Bloharde'a blk. c. Boyetersr. 100 (Clawson).. 2
I Plate a Oo.'sbr. c. Tyrbe. 2 iPhelani 8
Neuberger, Mark Miles. Elrkwood, Helgrave,
Miriam Claire, Country Dance, Morning, Kaeter
Card and Leptda also ran.
Betting Eight to A agalnat Anagran. 7 to 2 Roy
sterer, 80 in l Tyrba. 3oo to 1 Neuberger. in to 1
Mark Mllea. 8 to 1 Elrkwood, 100 to 1 Belgravs, HO
to 1 Miriam Claim, IS to 1 Country Dance, 80 to 1
Morning, U to 2 Easter Card, 40 to 1 Lepida.
Hlghwelght handicap; for all ages; Sio each. $8
forfeit, to the winner; 8700 added, of which 8126 to
ai'con J and 873 to third; one mils:
Sydney Paget'a b. f. Buala, 4, by Bramble Lou
Dudley, 130 Suae) , 1
W, Hay ward 'a b f. Nana St.. 4. 121 iBpencen 2
p 8. P Randolpb'a ch. g. Merman, 3, 12(1 iJamea) 8
Double Quick, Lecdavllle. Premier, Oanard. Mount
Washington. Iin well. Lady Disdain, Domineer and
Tame slso ran.
Betting Eleven to 8 agalnat Buela, 4 to 1 Nans H..
18 to 1 Msrslsn, 12 to 1 Double Quick, 12 to 1 Leeda
vtlle, 40 to 1 Premier, IS to 1 Oxnard, 4 to 1 Mount
Waihlngton, uo to 1 lianwell, 20 to 1 Lady Madam,
12 to 1 Domineer, 40 to 1 Tsnis.
The Holly Handicap; for two-year-olds; 850 each,
818 forfeit, to the winner; 81,000 added, of which
8200 to second and 8100 to third; Dve snd a half
E. O. Pepper's b. c. Kentnrky Colonel, by Kan-
taka Nocturne. 128 (Turner! i
A. H. D. H. Morrla's b. f. Preatidigltatrice. 108
Jaruea tialway'e b. c Ethelbert. 123 1 Bonn) 3
Ahom. Dr. Etchberg, His Lordship, and Orna
mental slso ran.
Betting Sll to 1 agalnrt Kentucky Colonel. 12 to
1 PreeUdUrltafrfoe, 2 to 1 Ethelbert, 4 to 1 Aboui. 4
to 1 Dr. Kichbi-rg. 6 to l Hla Lordship. IB to 1 Orna
mental. rociiTii BACB.
Tbe Bay Shore Sukea: for three-year-old and up
ward; SSOeub . lo forfeit, to tbs winner; Sl.ooo
added, of which 2O0 to eecond and 8 loo to third;
weights seven pound below the scale; eelllng al
lowance, aix furlonga:
8. C Hildreth'e ch. f. Ht. Callatine. 8, by St. Carlo
-Callatlne. 100 (Clawson) 1
W. B. Jennlnge'a b. f. TroUey, 4, 1 OS (Burns) 2
Bromley t Co. 'a b. c. Dantortb. 3, uh (Moody). .. . 8
Handael, Macao. Continental. Flax Spinner and
Betting Five to 2 against 81. Callatlne, 5 to 1 Trol
ley, 8 to 1 Dauforth. 20 to 1 Handsel, b to 2 Macao, 8
to 1 Continental, 28 to 1 Flax Spinner, 80 to 1 Len
aep. nrrn bacb.
Belling: for three-year-olds and upward: S890
addad, of which 8 loo to aecond and 830 to third; al
lowances; oue mile and a furlong;
P. b. P. Randolph's cb. g. Mansesae. 4, by Potomac
Elvira, 103 (Jsmeel i
O. L Richards' b.g. Charentus. 4. 107 iCUwaon).. 2
i. 1. McCarTiriy'e br. g Ben Ronald. 4, 114 (Burns) S
Merlin snd Ths Winner slao ran.
Betting Sixteen to 3 against Msnaasaa, 8 to 1
Chareutua, 1 1 to 8 Ben ltoualJ, IOO to 1 Merlin, 7 tu
r. The Winner.
For tbree-year-olds: 8800 added, of which 8100 to
second and 830 tu third; non-winning allowance;
Daniel It FarrrH'a b. c. Bwlftmae, by Candlemas
Nell Swift, ion iClswaoni l
J, W. Bchorr a Bon'ech. c. IJeber Karl. 12SiBumsl 2
W. C. Daly'e ch. f. Lady Marian, 108 (0' Connor)... 8
Blueaway and Glonoine also ran.
Betting Even money agalnat Swlftmas, 0 to 10
Lleber Karl, 3d to 1 Lady Marian, SO to 1 Blueaway.
IOO to 1 lelonoiue.
Winning Owners at Oravesend.
Tho stakes and purse st tbs Oravesend
meeting, which ended yesterday, were fairly
well distributed and about eighty stables bene
fited more or less. Among the owners who
netted $1,000 or over were:
Oicner. H'issin0f. Owner. rTinsinoi.
Oneek Stable 811,10 W. B. Jennings 88,253
JarueaMcLaughltn 4.730 W. H. Clark 4,723
J. w. Mian A Son 8,333 J. J. McCaffertr. .. . 2.8MO
Bam C. Hlldreth . 4,06 C. Flelach'n's Sons. 4,830
Oeorge E Smith . 2.ilso'(jeorge J. lxilig. . . 2,840
K ii. lvpi,er 8.380i E.8.Uardner At Son. 1878
J.D.Smith l.Mjo (lougliacreaBtablc 1,140
P. 8. P. Kandolph. 2,o73 August Belmout 1.S80
Tuiney Urothera.. J ,4U5 F. Oebhard l.SaO
i'hllip J. Dwyer. . 1.018 Bromlsy k Co 1.170
J.W.Colt J. iioo'J. E. Madden 8,008
A.H.kD.H.Morrls. 1.1W0 Mr. Cbamblst 1.210
The Winners at Newport.
CisciKBATi. Sept. 2S. Two favorites and four sec
ond choices won at Newport to-day. To-morrow is
Uet-oway day. H. D. (Curlji Brown, who Is one of
the moot successful startsrs la tbs country, will
handle tbs flag no mora after thla meeting, but will
race a string of horses of his own. Hs ssys there 1
not euougn pay now in the starting buslueas. except
on tbe Jockey club track, to make It an obisct to an
in 1. ui 'in., buatllug man. The place under the Jockey
Club la too hard to get, ho aae, to warrautatnvlng
for. Some people, too, be says, oblsot to blm be
cause hs will have his rights under sllclrcumatancaa
If he has to resort to bare knuckle argument In get
ting them. He will Lake a email etable either to Hew
Orleana or Ban Francisco thla winter and will reoe In
tbe W'eat next season, or if he aucceeda in getting to
gether su excepUoually good etable will try It lu tbs
First Race-Sis furlonga Mlrtaln O.. 108 (Ma
thewai, 4 to 1, won; Sweet Cream, 100 (Duui, 2 to 1,
aecund; Aapaala, luo vFroat), .,7 to 1, third. Time,
Second Baca Five and a half furlongs Leella,
lu l (N'uttj. 8 to 1, woui Brigade, 104 (Bouthard), 3 to
1, aecond, Sruil-Colon. 104 (Cosier), 8 to 1. third,
Third Race-Free Handloep; ona mile and flfty
larda. li.orge grata, 108 (Mathewal, 4 to 8, won;
what Next. Ion iC. Thonipaoni, 11 to 6, saoond; Alh.
viate. 101 iConleri, 11 to 10, third. Tuna, 1:44)4.
Fourth Race One mile and an eighth Bifle. 103
'Murrieuu.', 2 to 1, won. Flup, su (A. Morrieou). 7 to
1, aecond; Barue, Sj iBhaokslfordl, 10 to 1, third.
Fifth Bace-Blx furlonga ullls J.. 10 lOloaaonl, S
to 1, won, Preliminary, 108 lOvertuni, 4 to 1, second;
lb lie of Dublin, 10s '1)11111.1. 10 to 1. third. Time.
Sixth Bace line mile and an eighth Vlrgle 0 1 11 1
(Bouthardi, 8 to 5, won; Anule Oldtleld, we il'roati,
10 to 1, aecond; Protolo, lu.'t lOonleyi. 2 to 1. third.
Results at Harlem.
Cuicabo, Sept. 21). Tha track at Harlem was much
improved sue will be fast in a day or two. 1 hs rac
ing to-day was remarkable for the number of close
nniahea. Kiery race wss decided In a bard drive.
Only one favorite. Bells of Memphis, won. Sum
mary: First Baca Seven furlouga l,ew Hopper. 110
(Narvaes), S to I. won; Lady Callahan. 107 JUllei, 8
to I. eeuoud, luoonatancy, 107 (J. Kelffj, 8 to 1,
third lime, l 2SM.
Second Hare Fire furlongs Klo Chloa, SO
UtvarsU). 8 to 1, woui Miss Mark, 100 (Cay wood), 2)
1, eeoadi aasslat. 101 fBsaaawp). 7 to 1, MHrd.
Xrllue-OM mil sad s att4aanea Tmsl, 7
a. Beta), U i, worn -nie DeTll. ( (Beaeckamai.
to 1, second; Storm King, 112 (Butter 1. 1Mb),
third. Time. 1:47 H-
Fourth Baos Flvs and s half furlonga taulonsga,
110 (Blossl. 8 to 1, won; Jnag Tarvln. 100 iBverett),
IS to 1, sanoad: Queen of Bong, S7 (Baauchampl, 7
0J. third. Time. l:o74
FlflbHaee-)ne mlle-TranBr, 107 (0. Sanaa). 4 te
1, won: Fondle-, 110 Bloss), 10 to 1, saoond; waoe
dab, ui ilaenan). 18 to 1. third. Time, 1:421a.
Sixth Bace - Six furlonga Balls of Memphis, 108
(H Martini, 4 to 8 won; Tim Maker 112 (0. Mesa).
to 1, aecond 1 Verify, 108 (Beauchejnp), to 1,
jmrrno ktkntb to comb mur.
Joeksy Clab Steward Trssiset Hsurlaa
Plaaltoa Baie Daataa.
Th sUwsrds of the Jockey Club held a
meeting yesterday afternoon at the Oravesend
track. .Tsmne R. Keene, James Oalway, F. K.
Hitchcock snd Andrew Miller were present.
The application for fall racing dates made by
the Ptmlloo Driving Club, Baltimore, wss de
nied. The following dates were allotted to the
Washington Jookey Club for Its fall meeting.
Nov. 12 lo 30:
James R. Keene. James Oalway, and Andrew
Miller wsre appointed stowsrds for the West
cheatar Racing Assoclstlon masting. It wss
ordered that each hurdle or steeplechase event
during the meeting should be run ss th first
rsos of ths dsy.
Tho application of H. B. Stevenson for the re
instatement of the mare Claaaio was denied.
The Secretary waa authorised to accept the
registration of ths bsy oolU foal of 1807, by
Imp. Eothon Llslda under the rules.
The Secretary reported that he had paid the
following bills incurred through the death of
the late Jookey A. Barrett: Charlton Wallace.
UO: A. E. Stlllwell. $110; James Mallon's 80ns.
Hat Incidentals. $0.70: expenses of valet ao
oompanylng body to borne. $115. The Troas
urer waa authorized to subscribe $350 to the
Sloan Bides Tkur Winner a Herarmarket.
Lowbow, Sept. 39. The race for tho Jockey
Club Stakes of 10,000 sovereign! was run at
Newmarket to-day. The event was won by
Charles D. Rose's Cyllsne. Lord Rosebery's
Velssques wss second and the same owner's
Chelsndry, third. Nine horses ran. The betting
was 5 to 3 sgalnst Cyllene. 3 to 1 sgalnst Velas
quez and 100 to 0 sgalnst Chelsndry. Follow
ing is the summary:
The Jockey club Sukea of 10.000 sovereigns the
second hora to receive 1.000 sovereigns, the third
800 sovereigns, tbs nominstor of the winner 400
sovereigns, and ths nominator of the second 200
sovereign ont of ths stakes; for three snd four year
olds, penalties and allowances; ons mils and two
furlongs, across ths fist:
Chsrles D. Boss's ch. e. Cyllene. by Bona Vista
Arcadia. 3 years 1
Lord Boeebery's b. c. Velasquss. by Donovan
Vlata. 4 years 8
Lord Roaebery'e b. f. Chelsndry, by Goldfinch
Illuininata, 4 years 8
Tod Sloan rode three winners out of four
mounts at Newmarket to-day.
Harness Races at the Interstate Fair.
Tsrsros, N.J., Sept. 20. Tbs attendance at tha
Interstate Fair to-day is said to have exceeded the
record, which waa 42.000. To-day's crowd le eeti
mated at nearly 50,000. The track records were
broken three times this afternoon. In tbs unfin
ished 8:13 trotting race from yeitcrdey Hed Bee went
a mile In 2:13)4, clipping a quarter aecond from the
record made by Legem- yesterdsj'. In ths 2:10
Seeing race Democracy went the second mile In
:11M snd the third In 2:10)4. The pacing track
record was 2:12)4. Ixls, by Prince Eugene, in an
exhibition nee trotted the mils in 2:15. In tbs 2:22
trotting race James P, Bhinn of Camden, tan driver
of Excel, was twice thrown to the ground by the
wrecking of his sulkies. He wss not seriously hurt.
2:18 clsea, trotting; purse 8800:
Lsgens. b. a., by Mountain Prince
(Bhaely) .. 1 12 8 2 1
Prince Lsvaland. g. a. Swan 1 2 2 12 18
Hed Bse. h. g. (Webb) 8 8 8 18 2
UttleDlck.br. g. 1 Coville) 8 6 rl 8 4 ro
Othello, hlk. g. TRyanl 4 H 8 4 .1 ro
Bert Sheldon, b. g .Smith- 11 4 4 8 die.
Tune- 2. 1 it's. 2 13)4, 2:18)4. 2:13)4. 2tl3)4. 2:1.1.
2:22 class, trotting; purse tl.ooOi
Btambold. b. a., by stamboul ( ) Ill
Nellie Larue, b. m. (Murray) 4 2 3
Uuy Brlggs, b. g. iMyera) 2 4 7
Red Mantle, b. g. Bareve) 8 10 2
Cherry Croft, cb. e. ( ) 3 8 4
Tattler, blk. g. ilbbson). 8 ti :
Excel, b. g. (Shlum 7 8 10
Linda L.,0. m. (Lofland) 7 8
Zella. blk. m. iTownaend). n s il
ba.lle M., b. in. planet 10 S U
Time 2:m"4. 2:181. 2:20.
2:10 claaa, pacing: puree S7ont
Democracy, gr.a., by Happy Partner(Llndsn).! 1 1
Bockey P.. ch. a. (Kilhorn) 2 2 2
Kodak, blk. a. iHaucder).. 8 8 4
Urace B b. m. (Bitting) 4 4 8
Little Dan, cb. g. iDodgei 5 r 5
Time-2:18)a. 2:11)4. 2:10!4.
2i?( claaa, trotting: purse SoOO inn'lnihedi:
Meadow Bill. eh. g.. hi-I.ynnetiell 'O.vtllc) l I 2
Natballe. ch. m. iFcnrlng) 0 8 1
Avalanche, b. e. lOarriaon) 2 2 8
Trial, b.g. 1 Dodge) 4 8 8
Plymouth, b. h.. (Koeter) 3 4 4
Maid Thorn.-, tu in. Cot. ton 5 8 6
Minnie Scrnll. ch. m.iMyers) B 7 7
Topsj R, blk. m. 'Keni-. 0 dls.
May Coast, b. m. iThompeonl 7 dla.
Time 2:21)4. 2:llit, 2:21)4.
The New Kngland Breeders' Meeting.
Dovrn. N. H.. Sept. 30. Close snd en-it ni: finishes
were the rule In to-dsy's races at Granite State Park.
2:lHclaa, trotting; purse 1300:
Norvet, b. g., by Sorvsl (B. Demsr-
satand lloweni 8 118 2 1
Barney's Baby. b. m. 'A. McDonaldl.S 8 3 112
Justice lie) aa, b. g. L. MoDonald)...l 6 8 0 4 3
Jack D.. b. is Snow- 2 2 2 8ro.
Webb. b. g. M Daiuarest) 4 4 2 4 r. ro.
T. T. D., b. g. (Burch) S 5 4 6 Bro.
Cecil M , ch. m. iBowen) 7 7 dr.
Tlme-2:17H. 2:111 ), 2:18M, 2:17X, 2:1714, 2:1814.
2:20 claaa; pacing; purse Shoot
Darklight. br. 111.. by Twilight IA. Mc
Donald' 1 12 8 1
Mlaa Maxle. ch.g. (Ollllem ft 8 12 8
Sidney Pointer, b. a. 1 Mcpherson) 3 7 8 13
Happy itirl. h. in. Trouti H 2 4 B 2
M.B. C, ch.m. iPalmerl 1 B 8 8 7
M. Nary. Hal. ro. a. (Carpeuter) 4 4 7 7 4
Corbett, oh. g. iBalll 7 8 8 4 S
Tuue-2:lil't. 2:18)4. 2:14)4. 2:18)4, 2:16)4.
2:21 clasa. trotting; purse f.'.OO:
Whirlwind Mac, br. a., by Olencoe Wilkes
(Hargenti 1 1 1
Fleurde Lie, br. m. (Trent) a 2 2
J. T., g. g. (Lowe) 2 4 4
Madras, b. g. iL liier' 4 8 8
Tunc 2 17 '4. 2:lli'. 2:204.
2:18 claaa, trotting: jiurse 8500:
Joe Mark. ch. g., by Judge Brlgbam (M.
Demaresti 8 8 111
(Irreu llrino. b. a. .ililherti 1 1 8 4 ft
Ben H., ch.g. (McDonald) 8 2 2 8 2
Bt. (leorge, b.g. 1 Anderson) 2 8 4 6 H
Nigger Jack. blk. g. -Arthur) 6 7 6 2 8
Neva Wilkes, b. ui. iBoyre) 6 8 8 8 4
Paddy D.. b. g. (Houghton) 4 5 6 7 7
BUlds.blk. ui. iMarali) 7 4 7 8 8
Time 2-144. 2 l.'-'l. 2 14)4. 2:14)4. 2:18)4.
Close of the Suffolk County Fair.
RrvtBHtaD. N. T., Bapt. 20. The Suffolk County
Talr closed here to-day, after having bail one of tha
moat auccaasf ul seasons In Its history. The, attend
ance was very large and the Interest was inteuae,
particularly fu tbe free for all. Summary:
Free for all. pure S400:
R. Dsvls'a b. g. King Chlmee I...4 4 111
B. Y. Demsreat'a gr. g. Bullmont 1 112 2
A. Doncort'a gr. m. Highland Laaale 2 2 4 3
Henry Brutlter's Will Kerr . 8 3 8 4 4
H. M. Bitacher's ch. g Cls; bourne 5 6 dr.
Tims 2:18. 2:16, 2:1414, 2il6. 2:14.
286 class, purse 8200:
A. C. Cornwall's blk. a. Vlnoy 1 2 12 1
Johu Scbeneka b. g Swift 2 12 12
R. L. Davla'a b in. Houafella 8 8 3 8 8
O. S. Hsndrhkson's b. in. l'riueeae III!
lsrd 4 4 4 4 4
Time 2:82)4. i:?H. 3l27t, 2:27', 2:27)4.
2:27 class: purse 8260:
U. V. Smith e b. g Frsnk Knapp 1 1 1
C. B. glU'ab. g. Edward D 3 2 2
ileorge Tirehurst'a br. no. Honor Bright 2 8 8
Edward Thompson's g. ra. Irsns. 4 6 8
Jesae L. Smith a br. in. Montsouierr 5 4 4
B. L. Dsvia's blk. m. Nellie bell 6 5 6
Time 2:22)4. 2:221s. 1:26)4.
Ths boys' birycls race was won by John Davis of
Southold. Blcycls Johnny, the lone pacer from
Michigan, who has been exhibiting bar thla week,
was sold to a aUverhrad syndicate this morning.
Split Hat at Prospect Park.
BaATmusB. Sspt. 2 Split beau were ths ordsr of
the day st Prospect Park. In the first event Lamp
(llrl started and finished a favorite, but In the pacing
race the talent ewitchad from Durango to Hobeou
and to Johnnie B. Addlngton aud 1 ack to Durango.
Driver Barnes wss deposed for fjusrralllng with
Jockey Richmond. The 2.24 trot went over until to
2:17 class trotting, purse S400:
Lamp Ulrl. b. in., by Walter Morrell
(Roberts) 4 I 1 1
Hullman, br. g. (Pussy) 1 12 6 4
Vic Wood, b in. (Hancock) 2 2 4 2 2
Neaty Wood. b. ui. iMegluuUl 4 8 8
Bernlce Medium, blk. m. I Bramble) 8 8 6 4 6
King Hrlno. b. a (Mltchelll 0 8 6 t
Time 2:20)4. 2:21k. 2:104. l:21i, 1:11).
2:26 i laaa, pacing: purss 8800:
Durango oh g.. by Red Jacket (Beeves). 4 2 111
Jolia Addlngton, b. g. (Butonl 2 14 4 3
Joliiinie II ,b. . (lyeoiu 1 6 6 8 8
Hobsou, b. e. riarues and Mitchell) 7 4 2 2 0
Bacaba, b. g. 1 Redmond) S 8 8 8 4
Breeze, e. in. (Biggs) 8 8 s 11 6
Braaie M , b, ni. (Clippiugsr) ...J S 7 dr.
KaUc. a. g. ( Stanley. n 7 dr.
floit : IDs. H22, 1:11, 2.21, 2:22.
" Joala" Hartwell Has Typhoid rver.
Dr. John H. Hartwell, known to all Yale men
as "Josh. ' ie laid up at th Presbyterian Hos
pital with typhoid fever. He was taken HI
three day ago. and yesterdsy hs was removed
from his residence. 34 West Jlfty-fourth street,
to the hospital. Hartwall la one of Vale's most
famous athletes. He distinguished himself u
captain of th 'varsity orw snd alio played
star football ss end rush on ths eleven. He
has aoted ss coaoh of the football team on sev
eral occasion and has a host of friends. prt
wejlle a six-footer, powerfully built, and has
suoh a ramarkabl constitution (has his friend
gr hopeful of his recovery.
gsassaasaaassse iH I a, I
NEWS OF THE WHEELMEN.
THM nAKOKKOVH TTI-M Of CKAttK
wmo mioifTKMn womks.
Moral of a Wrecked Bicycle In aa Ash
Barrel Rest Rant from Delaware
Water (lap British Aasataar and Pro
feaalonal Reeards Compared Hotas-
There ar many kind of wheeling cranks on
the common roads, which proves thst. while
Morels riding may cure paralysis, nervous
prostration, and consumption, ss It hsa boon
said to do, it does not ours utter foolishness.
Klders have often had occasion to psy thslr re
spects to ths half-finished, wabbly Individual,
to the scorcher and his Imitators, to tho va
rieties of road hog, and those who do not con
sider tho rights of othsrs. For all these of
fensive Individuals there is soms excuse po
Hlbls. but thsr Is another kind of nulsano on
the road not provided for br any ordlnanoe.
yet whose existence is distinctly criminal. This
Is the callow pedal pusher who rides silently
and swiftly up behind s wheelwoman, and just
as ho Is about to pass emits a yell that would
make a Comanche in war paint feel meek, with
the result of startling ths womsn so that she
wsbblss snd falls. Tho trick Is not an un
common one. and ons of ths breed referred to
caused a woman to fall and sprain her arm se
verely a couple of days ago while shs was rid
ing on upper Eighth svenue. A dealer into
whose store the Injured women wss taken
said: "It may be difficult and unjust to re
strict con verssti on and vocal exuberance on the
road, but any man who acts as this one who
has just escaped did should be mad to wesr
A bicycle on top of an ash barrel delivered a
silent sermon to a oouple of men In knlokers
snd golf hose who stopped to consider ths
spootacls. It was in ths forenoon whan most
men wsre bustling about Intent only on busi
ness, and ths sight of s modern bloyole crown
ing an aah heap might not have appealed to
any one as being unusual If ths two riders hsd
not paused to survey It sod make comments.
The frame was twisted snd broken. It hsd no
saddle or handle bars or pedals. The front
wheel was tireless, but on the rim of the rear
wheel was a ohsap tiro that would have been
pennloned for its wounds had It been a Pa
triotic being. There was something more
than pathetic about the appearance of this
specimen of Its much-coveted species, and ths
attention paid to It by ths couple who stopped
won the Interest of others. The thoughts up
permost in the minds of those who observed
were: "Why didn't he trade it in?" and
"Doesn't this answer the Question of 'where do
the old bicycles go?' " An Italian ragpicker
came along and pushed tho bent and oroken
steed of steel over and It fell In the gutter and
lav there while he explored the barrel for
something that he'eonsidered (more salable.
When he bad finished be put the wrecked ma
chine back, handling It as contemptuously as
he might a broken hoopskirt had tie found It
and been ignorunt of its original use. The psir
whose sense of the ridiculous had caused
them to stop had been grinning as they ex
changed facetioun comment, but when they
walked on their faces expressod solemn reflec
tion. To thk Editor of Thb Bitw Sir: At this
season of tho year many wheelmen are taking
the famous trip between Port Jorvis and the
Delaware Water flap. Those who have not
taken It have missed one of the grandest rides
In this part of the country. I havo noticed
ihat the almost universal custom la to go to
Wt Jervls by rull'iind then ride to the Gap.
and I know dozens of wheelmen who have
taken it this way.
Many who read your most Interesting col
umn. 'Nows of tho Wheelmen." would profit
by some Information about the ride. Having
spent several vacations right on this road, I
know ll thoroughly from oue end to the other,
and I would by all means advise those expect
ing to take the trip to ao to the Water Gap by
rail and ride from there to Port Jervls.
The first twelve miles to Dushklll is easy,
riding from the (isp it Is very hard riding to-
anl. tin- Gap. Immediately on leaving the Gap
vou will have one sham climb: you then go
down hill about a mile into Shawnee; one
more moderate climb and vou are on an ele
vated plateau with almost level riding for six
miles. Then the last three miles is s succes
sion of down grades into Bushkiu.
The next thirteen miles Is the wheelmsn's
paraiUas easy grades and magnificent roads
to Dlngman's Ferry. Loavlng Ilingman's you
at once have three miles of pretty hilly riding
up and down to Oonnshaugh. From Cona
hhniigh It is at least four-lift hs of the time
down hill to Mllford much easier than riding
In the opposite direction and from Mllford to
Port Jervls the same is true.
The great advantage In riding from the gap
to Port Jervis lies in the fact that about three
fourths of that way is down grade. Another
point Is that the sun is at your back : and after
4 o'clock In the afternoon the road from Cona
Hhniigh all the way to Port Jervls is shaded by
the high line of cliffs along the western side
of the road. On a hot day this Is no small ad
vantage. In leaving the gap go at once through Bliaw
nee do not go through Stroudsburg the rosd
Is rougher, more hilly and at least three miles
lake a camera. You can get something
pretty almost anywhere along tho trip.
The outdoor racing season is practically at
an end In England, and the crack riders are
preparing for record rldea. Both short snd
middle aistanco records will be assaulted.
Comparing the amateur and professional
records for England, tho Field says:
" There was a period when most of the ama
teur times In bicycling were well ahead of
those of the best professional performances,
but the latter-day professional has made such
a study of the art of record breaking, and has.
moreover, such proflcioiit assistance In the way
of pacemakers, that the amateur has had to re
linquish the unequal contest. It Is, therefore,
somewhat remarkable that the 100-mllo rec
ord, which has for some time stood to the
credit of B. Palmer, who covered the distance
In the excellent time of 3 hours 25 min
utes '11 4-5 seconds, should have been beaten
by an amateur: and It 1b still further
deserving of notico that the latter accom
plished tnls test on a chalnless bicycle and
that a strong wind waa blowing during the
ride. The attempt was made on the Crystal
Palace track by . Gould, and though he rode
over thirty miles In the first hour, and only
just missed sixty miles in two hours, he failed
to get ahead of record time until ninety-two
miles. Thence to the finish he set tin new
figures snd completed the one hundred miles
in H hours 24 minutes 41 seconds. A A.
Chase, the professional bicyclist, st the Orys
tsl Palace, rode ten miles agalnat time In 17
minutes 20 seconds, but Inasmuch as he took a
flying start, the time cannot bo compared with
the existing record. There is really no useful
object to i.c served in further complicating
bicycle records by adding to times made behind
pacemakers those made In conjunction with
the further absurdity of flying starts.
Professional racing has met with reverses in
Europe as well as In this country this year.
Clubs and promoters laid plaua for extensive
racing circuits, but the public Interest In the
sport seemed to decline, with the result that
reports are now heard from all sections. uharac
hnrlxlng the rsclng season of 'OH ash failure
financially. In this country the lack of Interest
was ascribed to the war; but abroad, where
such an excuse was not available, prominent
wheelmen openly profess that professional
cycle racing Is losing its bold upon the public.
"The aunouncement that 'this baa been a
bad year for professional racing men,'" aays
the Smttiftt (ifferrt. 'will cause no surprise
to any one who lias been taking note of passing
events. Thst professional racing Is rapidly
losing grip of the British public's appreciation
has heeti plainly apparent for some time. This
wss inevitable, and it has come about. For
some time after the leading oracka were forced
out of amateurism Into professionalism, the
glamour that surrounded them as amateurs
remained, but It has now died away,
and there is nothing to take Its place.
When the present professions! crack have
finished their racing careers there will be
few. If any, to take their Places, for It la only to
a very few. Indeed, that the game Is worth the
candle, and where there are only a very few
competitors there can be but poor competition.
The publio will not support race meeting
where there Is only poor competition, snd the
clubs will not promote suoh events: hence the
decline and fall of professional racing and
i suing men."
There has been a general tendency on the
part of the experienced, cautious riders this
season to adopt th use of brakes. Aa a result
fewer aecldertta are noticed and greater confi
dence is enjoyed by the riders. A local rider
who tours extensively, snd who was st one
time s strong opponent to the use of a brake on
a bicycle, makes the following statement:
Occasionally the question of brakes on bi
cycles is brought to tbe front by reason of
some mishap occurring to a rider of a ma
chine that Is not fitted with ons of these
appliances. A brake Is a most useful addition
to any bicycle ridden on tbe road, but I
should hesitate to say that it Is Indispensable,
or that a rider who elects to do without It aid
Is necessarily indifferent to his own aafaty or
that of others. At the same time there ar cir
cumstances in which, should he meet with au
accident, he will he held responsible In conse
quence of his not having a brake. Thus a
brakeles bicyclist would not b justified
In riding down a hill so steep that he could
ot kep his machine under control by
aok pedalling: but. provided be can sup
ply sufficient retarding fnroe by this means.
ind Is prepared to walk when the grade
s too severs, be cannot b said to be guilty of
Bay aegUgeno in aot furnishing hlsaaali with
brake. It should not he forgotten thst back
pedalling Is ths most natural means of retard
ing a bicycle, and It Is to this that every rider
Instinctively resorts upon an emergency, when
everything depends upon Instantaneous aot ion.
Of conrse, If time permits, his next movelsto
selr, the brake handle: but on such iK'caeions
there Is not time for anything. In ordinary
collisions that occur In the streets, therefore.
It Is a matter of Indlflcrence whether the bi
cyclist had a brake or not. as, In nine ease
out of tan, he would not have been able to use
one In time to avert the danger, back pedalling
or jumping off giving him a better chance. It
is quit reasonable to expect of the htcylh-t
that he shall use every mesne in his power to
Iivold aneldnt to others, but thU does not
ustlfy the view thnt the absence of the brake
s necessarily evidence of negligence to adopt
reasonable precaution. When a bicyclist gets
run away with on a descent and causes injury
to others, the fact of his having no brake
should tell strongly agslnst him. the Inference
being that the provision of s brake would have
enabled him to keep his machine under con
trol." lsTTXAriTtJRtA. flept. 2n. Five thousand peo
bJs attended the I, A. W. Nstlonnl Circuit meet
at Woodslde Park this afternoon, and witnessed
tho races, which wore pelnclpally conspicuous
for the absence of the big tlyer who havo se
ceded from tho League. Watson Coleman won
the flve-mlle chsmplonshlp, with Fred Titus
One third of s Mile, Professional Won by Tom
Butler; second, Bobby Thompson; third. Bob Wal-
thonr; fourth, Wenui Hammer. Tims, 43 4-8 sec
onds. Two-Mile ITsndlcsp. Amsteiir Won by Howard
Lemnna, 228 yards: ascend, L. Blair, 178 yards;
third. F. B. Thompson, 2iu) yards. Tl-ns, 4 minutes
88 4-8 seconds.
Five-Mile Championship. Profeeelonal VCon br
Watson Coleman, Boston: second. Fred Titus; third. .
Ueorge Kraamer; fourth. Nat Butler; Bfth, I. T.
Oa Sunday at midnight Mr. A. M. O. Allan, who
recently rod from New Xork to Boston In 28 hours
88 minutes snd 18 eaconde, will start from City Hall
in an attempt astabllah new record for the Inter
To-morrow will be bicycle day at th Waatcheeter
County Fair at Whit Plains, snd an lntsraatlng pro
grama of raoaa ha bean arranged.
jr-igr txum at z.oviarii.LB,
Dlreetly Paces a Mil la iOS 1-4 and Could
Bav Done Better.
Louisvilx.!. Bept 26. Five thousand persons
witnessed one of the fastest harness races of
the year to-day. Tha 2:05 pace with seven
well-known campaigner with records from
2:04M to 2:06)4 wss the chief attraction. Ana
conda was mads favorite, while Directly w.s
but poorly supported at $15 In a $300 puci.
With ths word the perfectly gal ted little black
stallion simply flew to ths front, stopping ths
first quarter In 30K seconds and the half in
1:00 H as It It was play, and came home
jogging in 2:04M, reducing his record
IX seconds. The second heat wss only a
repetition of the first Directly all the wsy
In a romp. The third heat was evidently to
be a battle royal, ss svsry driver believed It to
be the deciding heat, and to improve position
was ths point. Again Directly led to the half
with McHenry urging Anaconda to his best,
and just when it seemed as If his chances of
contest were brightest. West let Directly go.
and he romped away from his field In hollow
style, pacing the third quarter In MO sec
onds and ths last half in 1:01 V. What his
limit was to-day is merely conjecture, but com
petent trainers say his mark could be 2:02 to
day Instead of 2:011)4. the time of tho last heat
What was feared to be a very serious accident
occurred In this heat. On the second turn Bo
gash drove across Wilson, tripping Bumps and
throwing the horse and driver in a heap, and
George Starr, behind Planet, and Keys, with
Ananias, both fell over the prostrate horse and
man. Starr was thrown high In the air and fell
over the fence Into the centre field. The ex
tent of dam aire to horses or men cannot be de
olded now. Wilson is very sick, and Keys hns a
badly sprained ankle. Starr is only slightly
Parse 82.0OO; Mstron Stake; two-year-old trotters:
Mary Celeste, blk. f by Oro Wilkes Fids, by
Ouy Wilkea iBtlnaon) 1 1
Blaky. blk. f. (Hedges) s 2
Handaprtiig. h. c. iHee) 2 4
CarrteBtmmons, b. f. (Youngj 6 8
Boralina. ch. g. iRyan) 4 8
Crystsllns. b. f. (Many) edr.
2:16 class, pacing; purse 8800:
Bemlce. b. m., by Bobby Burns (Rows) Ill
Jim Kennedy, b. h. (Boggsl 2 2 U
Maud Emperor, ch. m. (Price) 8 8 2
Hipleas, b. g. ishockency) 8 lo
Peachsa, gr. m. (Oaorge) 8 5 8
Fsnnr Pntnsm McDowell) 6 4 7
Maximilian, b.h.iUeera) 4 Oil
The Maid. b. m. (Curtis) 11 8 8
Wsggo, b. m. (McCowan) 1010 8
Walnut B., b. g. (Reynolds) T 7 0
Kdirar Rosa, gT. g. .Careai o n 4
Tom Sherlock, b. g. iBelle) dls.
Time 2:OSS4. 2:10, 2:10)4.
2:05 class, pacing: purs gl.200i
Directly, blk. a., by liirect. dam by Naubuo
(WeaO 1 1 1
Anaconda, b.g. (McHenry) 2 6 3
('heha)ia. blk.b. (O'Neill 4 8 8
Frank Bogaih (Bogaahi 7 4
Bumps, b. g. (Wilson) 8 2dis
Planet, b. h. (Stem 5 sdis
Anauian.br.h. (Keyes) 7 4dis
Time 2:04)4. 2:0H, 2lOS)4.
Dlrectly's third heat In 2:03 gives him a
record fester thsn any pacer tho turf has ever
known, excepting tho fourkiugs : Star Pointer,
1:50)4: John R. Gentry. 2:00 ': Joe Patchon.
2 Oil,, and Robert J.. 2:01V He is a son of
James Butler's noted trotting and pacing stal
lion Direct. StgoK; sire of tho craclt four-year-old
trotter Directum Kelly. 2:0'. Dlreotly
holds the world s record for two-year-old
pacers, having gained a mark of 2:07V
at that age. and until Klatawah came out this
rear his three-year-old record of 2:07) was
high-water mark for pacers of that age. He ia
now alx years old,
John B. Gentry Defeats Joe rati hen at
SPBiNonzi.T). 111.. Sept. 20. Forty thousand
persons this afternoon saw John B. Gentry de
feat Joe Patchon and win two of the fastest
heats that hare been paced this year. Gentry
was in fine form and won easily. It was a
magnificent crowd, and it grew entbuslaatlo
whon the famous horses appeared upon tho
track. Tbe horses soemed to know they were
being admired and applauded. The race waa
for a purse of $5,000. best two heats out of
For several minutes after each heat pro
longed cheers rent the air. The first heat waa
won bv Gentry In '-' :t)4' He also took the
second hest in 2:03V Ths track was light
ning fast, and Star Pointer should pace a
great mile to-morrow. The card for to-day in
cluded six events, but only five were Mulshed,
the 2:23 trot being postponed until to-morrow.
Rubinstein won the free-for-all pace in three
straight heats. Hall Cloud being the only horse
thst bothered him. Summary:
2: 14 class, pacing; purse 8500:
Jersey Mac. b. g., iby Jersey
Wilkes ( McMahou) S W 8 2 1 1 1
Elmer Bcott, s. s. (Law) 6 118 4 6 6
Hlbllls. h. m. (Cleary) 8 8 8 12 8 2
Gladstone, b. h. (Booth) 1 2 2 5 8 4 8
Charley K, b.g. (Jester) 7 6 4 7 7 2 4
Barney MoCoy.br. (. (Batas) 2 8 6 4 6 6 8
I.ord Hiiltan, h. a. il.oiigaerei 4 4 H H H dr.
goiilvaleut. b. a. iPerr) 8 7 7 8 4 dr.
Adrll Nutiilnk. b. in. illaukai 8 8 dr.
Bill Nye. blk. g. (Hodgea) dls.
TlBie-2:1044, 2:11)4. 2:12)4. 3:16. 2:184. 2:18,
Free-for-all class, paring; purs 700:
Bnhiiiateln, br. a. by Baron Wilkea Liird). . 1 1 1
Hall Cloud, b. a. (Buahl 2 2 6
Warren D . b. g. (Palmer) 8 8 2
Brown Pilot, br. h. Harold) 4 a 4
Personal, bl. m.iWyllci 6 4 8
Tlme-2:08!4. 2:1 IN. 2:04)4.
Janowski has mad arrangements to lasvs Hsvr
on th steamship La Touralns for this city on Oct.
32, and la due here on Oct. So. As will be remem
bered, Hhowalter and Judd authorised Tub Hew to
Inform the Parisian by letter that tho Ht. Louis man
would guarantee part of the sxpenaes.
I; Our Word For It, i;
', l examine Keep's Hhirts your- ', ',
', self. Or, if 70a do not feel that J
; ! you ere a judge, send some ; ;
1 1 friend, who is an expert ; ;
j J We watt you to feel that ', ',
', I they are tbe best at any price. ',
Heady made, tl, $1.60.
J j AU Shapes All Sines j j
All Sleeve Lengths. ; ;
', ', If ado to measure, six for $9 ; ,',
If laundered, $1 more.
il KEEP MFG. CO.,
', Makers of Keep' Shine,
ii Broadway, bet. I lib sad 12th Su.
We Suva m other 4or a A' York.
ML. . .BBBsseew.
! ) Successful Golfers
)B. G. I. Co. a f
, GOLF CLUBS I
S IIKSHJNKll HT
UOHN IX DUNN.) 1 J
a Full line of wooden and irony I
clubs of the most approved styles,
0ne Piece Drivers and Brassey, ?
S Golf Balls and Caddy Bags.
Complete catMogno containing V
1 Instructions of 1
I " How to Play tho Royal a. Ancient Giro "
! ff mull"., npnii application. 7
( 3 U-3 15 Broidwsy. N. Y. '
j! $1 Down ! I
; ; AND $1 PER WEEK. ;
Fierce. Crawford, :i
! ' MODELS GUARANTEED. ', ',
' J ( K. . p. CO.") ' J
ll 29 BROADWAY. N. Y.
i. ( rsrrf Vhnr, Colamblm JlahH.g-),
; ; 1 123 B' way, cor. 25th St. ; ;
164 MONTAGUE ST.
OPEN MONDAY EVENINGS. ! .ff
LUTHY WHEELS, I
S76 AND 885, J . :J
ACOORtirNO TO STYLE AND FINISH.
HENRY KROPF. RECEIVER,
I 9 East I 4th St.. N. Y.
TIRE BARGAIN!, OOe UP.
Vims, tl. 50, (l.TSantltl. U9iBartforda.fi. 50, 1.78,
Sl.ftU; Newton, 11.75; Chase, S1.75: Trenton. BSe.
2,000 Blc7dee.10O kind. 15, SI7..10. S10.5O; OTd.
WILLIS CYCLE CO., 2S Park row, next Dennett's.
&ttf, gattUBfji, itt.
AUCTION BALK. ,.P
BY OP.HRH OT fl
THE V. 8. OOVEBNHRrfT.
The Flats, Doerr
THE LARGEST DEALERS IN HORSBB IN THB
Will sell at their BLUE FRONT AT'CTION MART, .
1S1 TO 171 EAST 4TH ST.,
Between 3d and Lexington ave.,
ON SATURDAY, OCT. 1. 1SBS, St 9 o'clock A. M., ,. Bj
S00 UOBUE8 AND MULES SOO
Provided br the O.ivemment for the cavalry eerrtee.
They are tin on exhibition at our eteblea.
Terms strictly caah.
w. H. F. DOEBB, Auctions r.
JOBN MOORE k CO., 6ft WARREN ST.
Large variety of Carnages.
Special Cash inducement,
CLEARINO-OUT SALE. (A Number Second Hand.)
Eight floors Carriages, Hsrneas, Horse Qoods.
Examination solicited. iKetabllahed 1S7S.)
ATlll.r.lIC II A It 31 US r RESTORED.
Western Factions Burr the Hateheit Uni
form Rules for Collego Football.
Chicaoo. Hept- 20. Westsrn college football
tenuis will plar under th Eastern miss thla
season. This decision was reached lnacon
ferenee at the Auditorium Hotel to-day be
tween Coach NtngB of Chicago, Coaoh Bannard
of Northwestern. Dr. Shell of Illinois and Man
ager Baird of Michigan. Delegates from West.
tern colleges, the A. A. TJ. land tbe Western In
tercollegiate A. A.A. decided to burr the hatohst
and peace once more Deigns In Western ath
After a heated discussion lasting for over
four hours the Western Intercollegiate Asso
ciation accepted the ruling of ths Board of
Athletic Conttol of the University of WISOOO.
sin In finding Maybury and Cochems guilty of
professionalism, reinstated the expelled col
leges and promised to remove the ban from all
athletes disqualified for having competed In
meet not approved by tbe association. Tho
outcome was a decided victory not only (or tho
Universities of Chicago and Michigan, but slso
for the A. A. 0.
The A. A. C. Introduced a resolution at tho
evening session urging the colleges to revoko
their rule prohibiting a university from com
listing with sthletio olubs. The resolution was
passed In sn open meeting after being amended
to the effect that th matter should be submit
ted to the faculties of tho various Institutions.
The result of the pesos conference will bo
that matters will stand th same as thsr did
before the unpleasantness, except that tha
graduate committee of the W. I. A. A. A. will bo
done away with. Instead sll protests will be
left with the faculties of ths colleges.
BFORT1NQ OUTLOOK AT UARTARD. i
Plans In Progress for Ineroas of Athlete
and Bowing Facilities.
CAalDBtDOB. Hsss., Bept. 20. A meeting of
sll the rowing men at Harvard University waa
held In the tiopby room ol the gymnasium this
evening. Capt. F. H. Hlgglnson addressed tho SJ
men. and briefly outlined ths policy to bo pur
sued during the fall season. Five four-oared
crews will be organized, with two reserves to a
boat. Tho balance of the men will be sent to
the Wsld Club, where the same method will li
pursued. On Oct. 27 a race will bo rowed. Two
eight will then b selected from the men who
do best in the contest, and these will In turu
raoe esrly In November. Oeorge Mutuford. J. -1
J. Morrow and Capt. Hlgglnson, who wilt not
row. will do ths coaching. Two eights will also
be formed at the Wld Boat Club. No rogular
'vanity coach has been appointed. Work will
begin on Monday.
Harvard graduates in Boston have given.
W.fXJO to the Athletic Committee for use In
the Improvement of soldiers' Field. During
the summer uhanges were made which will
Increase the ground available for athletic pur
POOS to forty acres, twice the tireaent area.
New York graduates have already about sl8.
000 of the necessary S25.O00 for the new
'varsity boathouse. Tho war stopped further
collections, but work on the building will begin
nest soring. The Park Commission has re
served to Harvard a river frontage from too
bridge westward. Both banks of the river will
bo built up alike.
Horncs Horses at I lie Franklin County Fair.
Maixisb, N. V., Sept. 29. Tbe third day of th
Franklin County Valr saa all thst cmild be deelrad.
Ths attendance was the largest lu the history of lb
2:35 class, pacing; pnrs tooo.
Teddy a . 1 I 1
Anule Ley bum, b m s j 1
ITacle Sam. b. g
oriole, ch. m 4
Time-2:14. 2:1. 3 15.
2.2B clasa trotting: purse $500:
her, hr.g I J
Ledd.b.a 1 1
Belle II., b. m I
Vickwood.gr. g i 4
C.O.,b.g , 6- L'.-ju
Tlais llwfc, liaTsi tlNli
2:8.1 claaa. pacing, purse &V0: JB.
& Ins Bird ro in 1 1 1 1 'J
l . 1. u..n. Jl ..v. r .
A! - nlanero. blk. g S S
F. K Knott, ch. g 4 ft i
laui.icJJillar.l. b g ft 4 die
Tim. a:ia, a.aa. a.lTM.
Mw from th Han World.
TOBOMTO, Ontario, Kept, a. At a big sals of thor
oughbrad facers held hero today by Joaenh K.
Seagram, th. well-known turf man. the uiok of th
IcTweUer, by Knight of KUaralir. sold for Sl.OUO V
to C. F. barer, N.w fork Dwyer slao bought BUT .
Caelaaer, a brown oolt by Kill., for S275. 1. . JH
Koth.rt of ClnclnnaU bought the gray illy Wrsatk.
by Knight of Ellenll. for seoo. W.ller woo to .
sis furlong no for MM) ar last asliiraoy aa
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