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lilfc SUN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1808. 6
JOAN'S TRIUMPH ABROAD. M CtUCK AMMBXCAJf JOCKKX BTAX- nma ksombb HAcmaosna. a. Rides yi Wlaaore aad a SwOond Oat of la MeimU at Xwaaarxxs-HHtlher Who laugh at ' " -bast "aw tjeala Blm laetdeate el Hi Carr. gfttM Cw' DtwmHk U Ta Bint. 'lOTroon.Sept- 30--The aTerage of win nine Moaot ftieently soored by Tod Blown, the Anerloan Jockey. U nM to hate never been Wtan In England. Hl successes, according Jeon sporting paper, create strong feeling ( Jealousy iitioni the other lookers, torn of bom. It ! hinted, trie J to treat him unfairly at Manchester, and when Rloan won their blt ttrness". Increased. Bloen's successes hare Wen to treat that the tlpatera are now selling kit mounts. Sloan had a mount In eaeh of the serpen raoes a the oard at Newmarket to-day and rod Ave winner. ""He scored' on Lord William nereafont and Men Lorlllard's Draco and alao won on Lord William Bereaford'e Manatee. It ta Impos tfble to deaorlbe the aenaatlon his oontlnuoua win a have created. He .amorally itarta a favorite now. Irrespective of the merits of the horses he rides. t An unpleasant Incident yesterday resulted Jn the auapcnalon of Bam Loates for four weeks for boring Rloan. who was riding Lord Dunraven'a Klrschwaaser. The stewards Im mediately entertained Sloan's protest that he bad purpnsely been sandwiched between Loans and Ttoblnaon. Inthe'.four daya' racing at the Newmarket first October Meeting, closed to-day.331oan won ten races ouCot his thirteen mounts. He will ride at Alexandra Park to-morrow, where he will have three mounta. Rloan la creatine eTfuror .among turfgoersZand the Americans here are winning pota of money on his mounts. The scene In the betting ring after the laat race at Nowninrket to-day beggared descrip tion. The bookmakers were paralyzed, but the publlo applauded Sloan uproariously, the sheering lasting several minutes. Sloan has upset all traditions and his merit b unquestionable. It has been said that the American methods of riding must be wrong, jat Sloan wins with horses which the English lookers handle unsuccessfully. At the sale of American-bred yearling fillies t Newmarket to-day the prices averaged 172 guineas. The experiment of Importing American-bred fillies will be repeated annually. JJo Jockey since tho palmy days of Archer. Wood, and Fonlham abroad, and of Fitspat rlok. McLaughlin, and Garrison in this coun try, has ever appealed so strongly to public favoritism as "Tod" Bloan. He nan achieved what not one of his noted predecessors at tempted, and in that respect stands in a class by himself. Not satisfied with national pres tige like the others named, he has tried for In ternational honors, with the result that his fame as a successful horseman is on the tip of every tongue not only in his native country and England, but In every other section of the globe where racing has found a foothold. When Sloan went to England late lost fall til temerity was a surprise to his associates an and was openly laughed at by his rivals S "broad. He made the trip then chiefly to ride Unas B. Keene's candidates in the two big rltlsn "back-end" handicaps, the C'esnro witoh and the Cambridgeshire. His peculiar style of riding at once became a general enb jaot of rldloufeCamong the Britishers, who had previously made fun of the Dwyer-Croker jockey Dims. Bloan rides with a very Bhort stirrup and rein. and hunches himself forward en his horse's neck when nursing home a good thing. The English cracks favor a lengthy tjlrrun and a long rein and sit down like cav alrymen InHhe final drive. No wonder the con trast aroused comment, and as long as Sloan was unsuccessful he was "roasted" freely. Still managed to steer St. Cloud II. Into second sues In the Cambridgeshire shortly after mak ing his British debut, and might have won the earned event if he had not been deceived by the angle of the course. As It was. there were say who thought he won out. but the Eng lish orltios were still skeptical as to his merits. Through the kindly offices of Trainer John Boffins. Bloan received a timely chance to ruwrn himself In British eyes, and the result vai a revelation to the conservative believers to long stirrups and long reins. .The little American played skittles with his English rivals and wound up his foreign campaign in a blase of glory with four Urate and a second on the closing day of the "07 season at Manches ter. By thin time the Englishmen had be come enthusiastic converts, and Bloan was feted and entertained by titled horsemen who rarely condescend to recognizee jockey outside the paddock. STns American hoy held up his end In style. !ls headquarters were at the Hotel Cecil. Lon on. where ha occupied au expensive suite of rooms, kept a valet and dressed In a style on a par with the most fastidious London clubmen. Strong inducements were held out to Bloan to remain on the other side, but ha was under contract to the Klelscbmanns here and reluc tantly turned his face homeward last spring with the fixed Intention of going back to com plete ths work ho hsd so well begun on the Brat favorable opportunity. That opportunity came a few weeks ago. and he again atarted for England with the results that now furn.sli the chief topic in the racing wond. fter a phenomenal run of success on the Eastern tracks here during the spring and early summer, he was temporarily knocked out by illness, but rallied In time to St a wide swath at Saratoga. There the ilachmanns released him on the plea that ey had nothing good enough In their string to justify his retention, and he was promptly annexed by Sydney Paget. The latter owner let Sloan go when he found that "Tod's" mind was set on another invasion of Una-land, apd he sailed awuy. to the great discomfiture M system players, who had been following mm throughout the season. On two-year-pwa down the Eclipse and Futurity ooursee ,od waa a terror except to his backers, and Wstuecess was so uniform that puzzled form students gradually accepted the theory, "when ta doubt, back Sloan." ..altogether. apart from his pre-eminence in P .pigskin. Sloan has made a unique place St himself In the sporting world. As a ''high Musr he Is known In festive circles from the Wuy Tenderloin to Han Francisco and from Saratoga to the London Strand. In the after noons between races he was generally one of wis most conspicuous snd best dressed Indl WsUM thejlawns oftEastero tracks, and aner dinner he was generally tu be seen in the post select centres of amusement attired in immaculate evening dress and "blowing in" ttgney by the handful. , born at Bunker Hill. Ind.. on Aug. iii.i' . " ls ttU "J111 question whether the significant name of his birthplace had any V fi i l0 w,,n nis decisive conquest of the englishmen. He waa christened James, but long before lie became prominent In his pres H Wat Ion he was nicknamed "Tod." He K?W ' l"ral education up to the time he w,,.1' wncri he was induced by his elder W' to utilize his small stature and weight Raaa rider of .racehorses. After a promising BOVltlate he was Intrusted with his first mount Haw Orleans In IKkh. While yet a minor J,roae -vlth considerable success, but It was within the last three seasons that he flashed JSLr. ,ron.t " leading lightweight of the SSSir'' . H" scored on 30 per cent, of his ounta in li and In lH(f Improved this ord to a remarkable degree. This year, up SLri UP ','.' "'" departure for England, he M WM'Ical.y at the head of the winning Kan. ) 5v"' ? although Maher had a noml !! I ' percentage was much the beat. i5aH. midget In atature and scales ae IvFWiT? his condition from ftOtoHH pounds. B,r. ' ' HU"tl' horses he has few eouais BVLS. fR" handler of free running horses U probably without a peer. Aatenoa Meeting Opens To-Day at Morris I'nrk with m Fine Card. The autumn meeting of the Westchester a A4;'tl0B opens this afternoon with a JM which brings out the best of the thorough radi of different ages. For the first time the lumping event take, precedence, owing to a 'Wing of the jockey club stewards, who wisely JMJlfed that events over fences need the best tht afforded by the fall weather. Thla inau wal race is the October hurdle handicap at one us and three-quarters over seven flights of nrtlse. and the eight probable starters Inolude H "' the top weight; the clever four-WBr-oid Motlein, with two straight wins at WBWsend to his credit, and Lady Ualnty. who Pttenad Moslem pretty hard in his last effort. lalrtaen of the best two-year-olds on the Urn circuit are named to go In the Nursery "dlesp ol T,.(hiO over the Eclipse course. A "Md lot of three-year-olds is engaged in the e?S?h.fniDdlc,!p- ,t oc ""lie and a quarter Bai.X S 'V aua ,"nt repreaentaUves of the Qloan n d,'yLslS' ttut ln the Manhattan Han fiT&Sws' :cl!l"e The entries are iw?M?trt Ooobr Hurdla Handicap, fer thrse- fcfi!-'--- IHIiBenKdsr US fiaShSi ' I'il Oo.Budd HJ Kuhsk.u iUdy Dainty UJ J0Bktei UTiwTdowsr lao aatblfft"',,'"r Kt9 " ar olds; Ust Ave KS"1.1?.., lllBardolU 106 uSii Iel JIJClousUU 10ft I "W ksct-fhs JiufMry. a aaadlca for two-) ear nBVSWBeaaBBBaBBSlSBBaSSSlSIBBSWBBSaBlBlSI olds, foals of ISM; the BeTleo. oeareai 1S?SSt:1J Iffi:".:::':i8 "teateglst lli AIICmtm ill Ohsppaqoa lift Maau Ill JJpKlUn llftDorval ill Btaulas. iu Fenrth Race-Tks stoma Handicap, for aaree-yaar-olds; milt and a quartsr over the Bill: Marttmas 11 gbraelaader il MaekTenua lis Filagrees lli Autumn lit Composer no Manual..... lli Toluoa. 110 fsatnekr Colonel US FnstMlgilatrlM 1M fshelber)..... 117 avejooi. 101 CosnacMor Warnbtrt lift The Ross. 100 llnHnt lifl Fifth Rase Ths Manhattan Handicap, for two-yaar-elda and upward; the Bollpa conraai anajablack lierWerreaton 110 nglt., Ilftnallor Xing 100 George (seat ilftLavaroaSr:. lOf Handball llo'Decaatsr 100 Bllh Race For thras-yaar-olda and upwards ths Withers mils: Algol 1S3 HI. nallallne 10S White Frost llu ails Miriam ion SaysIStaa llSOelahs. 101 andbau lo Lady Lindner 4 Banders 107 Toluca 92 Results at Xewpert. CrscrnsATt. 8pt. 80. Women wars admitted free on thla the laat day of the fall races at Newport, sad the attendance was good despite a drlailtng rein that sat la early. Secraiary J. Orals Hanly said to Tar. r correspondent that the club wonld at laaat break avan Bnanrlally on the twenty-four daya' meeting. The track waa fairly fast, and two favor ilea and four clone second choloea won. In tha fourth race Onena Me, the favorite at B to A, eat tha pare and finished a length in tha lead easily, hut waa dleqnallfled for allseed fouling Xing Carnival. who finished fourth. In the fifth Dave B. waa bid up by X. W. Wallace, but retained by T. F. Buckler for 80S. To-morrow Latonis opens a thirty-one daya' meeting with a fine oard, including tha Tobaooo BUkee. Summary : First Race Blx and a half furlong Violet Fer- Ena, 10B (Dunn), S to . won; Ray B.. 10S (Kuhn), 4 1. second Miss Vranoea, lot (Brown), SO to 1, ird. Time, 1D1. Becond Race Five furlongs Ernsspls, 107 (Brlt ton). 6 to 1, won: Kudo. 1X1 (Boutharo). Bto L eeo ondi Torrugas, 107 (Morrlaon), I to 1, third. Tune, 1 :OJl. Third Baoe One mile MordeceJ, t (Hughes), 8 to 1, won; Boa KaLL 94 (Frost), g to ft, aeoondi Garnet Ripple, 101 (Southard), 10 to 1, third. Time. H41H. Fourth Race Five aad a half furlongs Tolandlae, 1 OS (Gonlry), to 1 , won ; Mlaa Patron, t (C. Thomp son). 7 to 1, second; King Carnlral.'.lOt) (Morrlaon), 4 to 1. third. Time, 1;07N. Fifth Raoe-eix fnrlongs-Davs B.. Ill (Akar). 11 to ft, won; Braw latd, lie (Van Dnaen), 8 to 1, second; Purity, 10S (Southard), 8 to 1, third. Time, iiisH. Sixth Race One mile Bgliert, 100 (Mathewa), 1 to 1. won: Domele. 98 (Froat), 10 to 1. second ; Kitty P., 107 (Conley), 8 to ft, third. Time, 1:4 1H, The Winners at Harlem. Cnicano, Sept. 80. There waa no special features to tha racing at Harlem yeaterday. Al Shaw, re cently a rider on Montana tracks, tried cowboy methods In the first race. and. after bumping Into three or four horses, hie mount fell. Ha waa carried from the track unconacloua. but waa not seriously ln)urei. To-morrow lathe laat day of the ilarlem meeting. Summaries: First Race Five and a half furlongs Fontaine blew, 113 (Everett), 7 toft, won: Nellie Fonao, 108 (W. H. Martin), a to 1. aeeond; Pat Cleburne, 110 (Kills), B to 1. third. Time, 1:09. Becond Race One mile Branch, 97 (Hotheraall), 1 1 to 1. won; Her Favor. 108 (Kverett), lip 1, second; Muakadine, 103 (R. Harvaea), 8 to 1, third. Time, nsBi Third Race SI j f nrlonga Olecka, 1 10 (Beanchamp), 1 to 1. won: Antliiuary, l-SB (Rutter), ft to 1, aacond; Survivor, 110 (McDonald), fi to 1, third. Time, 1:14M- Fourth Race One mile, seventy yarda Charlie Christie. Ill (McDonald), ft lo 1, won; Topmast, 108 (O. Bloan), 2 to 1. aeeond; Dare II., 107 (Beauchamp), 8 to ft. third. Time. 1 :4111a. Fifth Race Six furlonaa Enchanter, 124 (Cay W(HMl), even, won: Iria, 94 (Holden), ft to 1, aeeona; Kins Bermuda, 111 (C. Bloan). a to 1. third. Time, 1:14k. Sixth Race Six furtongs Borden, lift (Garwood), 4 to l won: Toher. 113 iCorner), 80 to 1, second: Mlaa Dooley, 94 (Holden). 12 to 1, third. Time, 1:1ft). Last Day of the Interetate Fair. Thfnton, Bept. 80. The Interstate fair ended to day. The attendanee for the week has been 94. 1.14, which exceeda by 1.500 the best year of the faira history, isui. Ths attendance to-day was 8,116. On the track tn-day Happy Jack, the gulde leaa pacer, made hia mile in 3 : 10. Summaries: 2:29 claae. trotting; purse f ftOOi Avalanche, b. a byllantaClaus (Oar- rtaon) 3 3 8 111 Meadow Bell, ch. g. (Coville) 1 13 3 8 2 Maid Thorne. br. m. (Oibeon) ft ft B 4 2 ro Trial, b. g. (Dodge) 4 8 8 8 4 ro Plymouth M.b.b. (Koater) 8 4 4 8 ro Minnie Berrill, ch. m. (Mysre) 8 T 7 In Nathalie, ch. m. (Fearing) 9 8 1 dla. Topsy R.. blk. m. (Kerns) 8 dla. May Coast, b. ra. (Thompson) 7 dla. Time-2:21X. 2:1 WH. 2:21k. 3:32M, 3:3SM. 2I2SK- 3:1S elaaa, pacing; puree tftOO: Renben B, br. g. iRyaa) 8 111 Sam Hill, blk. e. (Dodge) 1 8 8 8 TheBhab. kt. a 3 3 9 1 Baitzimer. d. g. (Bhlnn) 4 4 4 4 David C b. g. (Rowe) ft dla FaUyK.bg dla Time 1:14)4. 2:12)4, 3:1 2M, 3:181. 3:1ft claae, trotting; puna 1800: Xxeal, b.g.. by Boyce's Doroc (Bhlnn) 8 111 Bam Steel, b. g. (Dodge) 1 4 4 3 Maureen, b. m. (Turner) ft 8 3 S Belda, b. m. (Blmmona) 4 3 8 4 Teresa B., ch. m. (Tuerei 3 7 8 6 Sadie McGregor, b. m. (Donohoe) 7 8 ft ft Banton, b. g. (Appleby) 8 ft dr. Time-2:20!. 2:20)4, 2:1DX. 2:21H- 3:17 elaaa, trotting: puree tftOO: Iird Vincent, b. g.by 8t. Vincent (Hill) 1 1 1 Bert Bheidnn, b. g. (Smith) 3 2 2 Carlo, ch. . (Dodge) 8 8 8 Time 3:18)4. 3:1BM, 2:18)4. New England Breeders' Meeting. Doves, N. H., Sept. 80. The four daya circuit meeting at Oranlte State Park closed to-day with a large attendance. Tha masting marks ths close of Uie racing season at thla track. Three pacing events were on the card to-day and each waa won ln etralght haata. Hal B., a flve-yearold stallion, who has been campaigning on the Grand Circuit and Is a compara tive stranger In Hew England, won the 3:14 pace. Hs wss not headed In any beat. Henna, winner of the 2:08 elaaa. made the fastest mil of the meet ln 2 :09H. She sold 80 to 8 for ths field. Summarise: 2:2ft class, pacing; puree IBOO: Frank Byedyk, b. g., by Bob ltyadyk (Beaver). 1 1 1 Billy Andrews, b. a. (Buroh) 8 2 3 Georgia L, gr. m. (Melody) A ft 8 Altetts. b. m. (Ball) 4 4 4 Mare Chan. br. g. (Bowen) ft 6 ft Sidney Pointer, b. a. (McPheraon) 2 Sdia Time-l:ll)4, 2:14)4, 2:144. 3:14 class, pacing; purse f ftOO: Hal D., b. a., by Hal Dillard (Snow) 1 1 1 Emma E., ch. m. (Camp) 8 3 2 Random, gr. g. (Marsh) 3 e a Silvermakar, gr. g. (Damarest) 6 8 8 John. b. g. (Sargent) 4 4 ft Malaon, b. a. (McDonald, , 6 6 4 Time- -2: 12)4. 2:11M, 2:12)4. 2:08 class, pacing: puree IftOO: Henna, gr. in. by Re-election (Cheney) 1 1 1 Padng Belle, b. in. (Burch) 3 2 2 Sterling, ch. a. (Carmlchael) 8 8 8 Tlm3:09M, 2:09K. 2:10)4. Easy for the Winners at Baltimore. Hu.TiMoar. Sept. 80. This wss get-away day at Proapect Park, and aa the three events were won off the reel there waa very little excitement. The talent Sicked Tiger Tom to win the 3:2ft trot, but be could o no better than second. There were no pools sold on the last race, It being sn eaay thing for Dohrman. Bummariea: 2:24 class, trotting; purse taoo: Klnater. b. a., by Xinaman (Cannon) 1 1 1 Minnie Reaelyke, b. m. (Staton) 3 4 4 Jake M. PaU'hen, b. g. (Orecnway) 4 3 6 Firewood, b. a. iPusey) 7 ft 2 Roberta, b. m. (Merrefleld) 8 8 8 Xeely, b. a. (Trowbridge) 8 6 ft Ieily Andover. b. m. (Monley) ft dla. ulcta, b. ui. (Barnes) dla. Time-2:ltlJ4. 2:19)4. 2:20X. 2:28 elaaa, trotting; pnrse S800: onycha Wilkes, bit. a., by Longwood (Bed ford) . 1 1 1 Tiger Tom, tj. g. (Gray) 3 8 3 Kile I.tu, b. in. (Cau'ion) 4 3 8 Dr. McCoy, b.g. tColllnrs) 8 4 4 Time- 2:24)j, 2:34W, 2:21)4. 2:20 class, trotting: puree Moo; Dohruiau. b.g. (Hunt) 1 1 1 Truth, b. in. iCllppingen... 3 2 3 Xatella, b. m. (Btatoni 8 8 8 Tlme-3:33M. 3:38)4. 3.88N. Harness Bases at the Franklin County Fair. Malosx, N. T., Sept. uo.-The fourth day of ths Franklin County Fair waa another perfect day. The harnaaa racing waa the principal attraction. The first two beau of the 3:20 pacing race were won by Dick W. In the third beat, whlleln the lead, he fell in the Bret half rails, and the driver waa severely In jured, and the judges gave thla heat to Happy Ooaater and distanced Dick W. Mabel Vaughan jumped entirely over Dick W. ln the accidcut, but fortunately neither uoraa waa Injured. Summary: 3:40 elaaa, trotting; put tftOO: Naney 1-eo 1 1 2 landlady, blk. in 2 3 1 Truffles gr. m t 8 8 Tims 2:21.2:18, 2:18. Free-for-all pace; puree tl.OUO: Dang., b. h 1 1 1 IlarueyM.bg 3 8 3 Utile Cliff, b.g 8 3 8 Old Hutch, b.g 4 4 4 Tiine-2:10, 2:08M, 3:08k,. 2:20 data, pacing; purse tbOO: appy Coaster, b. g 3 3 111 ura G.. blk. ui 8 2 2 3 A. H. F.. b.e 4 4 8 8 4 Mabel Vaughan, b. m ft ft 4 4 3 Dick W.,ch. g 1 1 dla. Time 2:18, 3:17, 2:21, 3:18)4, 3:18. Hewa of the Horse World. Lodisviixb, Sept. so.-. The trotting races ware poetpoued here to-day on account of rain. Six events are carded for to-morrow, and eeneetioual racing la expected lathe 2.08 trot, 2:10 pace, and 2:13 not. Sraisorui-u, UI., Sept. 80. All harnaaa recta at tha State Fair urounde were declared off to-day be cease of rein. The officials announce that the two daya' programme will be crowded la to morrow. Star Pointer will alert at 2 P. M. against the record. A Xew Taetit by Watson to Be the 1. argot la the World. Krtcitl rablt DwpaicA is Tua bum. Glasgow. Sept. 30. -Coatee, the l'aisley thread manufacturer, has ordered O. L. Wat son to design a 600-tou balling yacht, whtoh will be the lVMt veagel of her claas ln the world. Tho boat will be bulit iu ileijusrsoo's yefoa. BANTAMS BOX TO i DRAW. rzAni0An or rmtzADKLrniA make A BTKOfO wrxMMiw. He Froves Cleverer Than Casper Leon Be fore the Lena A. O.i but the Wew Terker Keeps In the Game by Perslsteat Leadlna; -Dwyer Wins the Preliminary. Although Steve Flanlgan of Philadelphia ap parently outpointed Casper Ion of this city In a twenty-flvo-round bout at the Lenox A. 0. last night, the referee. Johnny White, said that It waa a draw. Leon, It la true, did more leading than hit opponent, but Flanlgan landed more blows and showed superior clev erness throughout the fight. The men battled for tha bnntamwelght champion ship of Amerlcn, and there was considerable dissatisfaction ovsr tho result. Flanlgan ls the most scientific youngster who has been seen in these parts foralong tlmc.nnd the verdict of the sports last night was that to a finish he would undoubtedly hnve won summarily. Leon was quite aovsroly punished about the eyas, while the Fhlladelphlan escaped without a mark. tha preliminary was a rattling encounter between Jaek Delaney and Bob Dwyer. both local pugilists. They were slated to go ten rounds at 138 pounds. For the first four rounds Dwyer had an advantage because of repeated swings on Detaney's head and neck. The latter appeared to treat the affair as a joke, and laughed heartily every time he waa nailed. In the fifth Dwyer kept up his hard attack, and In the sixth Delaney began to wab ble. Dwyer rushed him around the ring and soon had him In a groggy condition. Referee White than stopped the battle, after 3 minutes 55 seconds of hot work, and named Dwyer the winner. There ware about 2.000 persons present when Leon and Flanlgan entered the ring. There waa not much betting. Leon reigning a strong favorite. Flanlgan waa reputed to be extremely clover and about the only bantam capable of making Leon hustle. The letter's seconds were Charley White, Benny Leon and Paddy Gorman. Flanlgan was taken care of by Johnny Gor man, Bob Delaney and Dlok Lyman. Johnny White was the referee. The conditions were twenty-five rounds at 105 pounds. The men shook hands at 10 o'clock, after agreeing to break from clinches when ordered. Leon looked aa If bo bad been trained a bit fine. Flanlgan appeared to have more muscular power In his hack and arms. Leon had height snd resell In his favor. Flanigan forced matters in the flrt round, and got in enough clean punches to surprise the crowd. In the second Flanlgan continued to Impress the spectators with Mr cleverness and outpointed Leon two to one. Flanlgan found little trouble in getting his left to Cas per's head In the third, and In every rally at In fighting he had an evident advantage He was as fast as lightning and shifty on his feet, and made It a most difll oult task for Leon to land his long swings. One of I he latter finally reached Htovo's ?.ioutli and the upper lip showed a clot of blood. .eon began the fourth with careful leading, but his opponent seemed to like to rough It, and with a hard left he raised a mouae under Caa per'a right eye. Flanigan was very strong and nis blows appeared to be much harder than those sent In by his rival. Flanlgan 'a game ln the fifth was to let Leon come on and then nail him on tho head with right and left swings. Leon tried his best to land an effective blow, but the Quaker was so swift in every move ment that he was not even scratched. Once Leon tried an upper cut, and Flanlgan made the crowd laugh by jumping two feet off tho ground, at the same time coming down with a left chop on Leon 'a nose. So far Flanlgan had had the better of it. and when the sixth opened Leon seemed overanxious. Flan lgan didn't stay away, but mixed it up, and those who had bet 2 to 1 on Leon began to count their loose change. Leon continued to do moat of the leading ln the seventh, but Flanlgan 'a counters wore just as effective as the punches landed by the local boy. It was a pretty contest and worthy of a Inrger attendance. There was no Ignorance of the manly art on the part of either boy, and con sequently they worked with neatness and speed. Leon received some telling smashes in the face during the eighth In response to his rushes and swings, several of which got to the neck and ribs. Leon had the ninth because of a number of long swings on the head, but a left-hsnd counter laid Casper's cheek open. Leon began sending In body punches In tho tenth and kept It up until Flanlgan mixed things and landed half a dozen quick smashes on Casper's face. Leon resumed his attack in the laat minute, and they had it hot and heavy with an even break. Leon got ln a warm body punches the eleventh started, and immediately followed It with a rush that drove Steve to a corner. He got out of it nicely, only.to be fol lowed again closely, Leon landing effective swings on the head and heart. Flanlgan braced In the lost minute snd scraped the skin off tho bridge of Leon's nose with straight lefts. It was Leon's round, however, snd he lost no time ln beginning the twelfth with a rush. Flanlgan was up to snuff and sent back blows as effec tively oa he received them. Leon's attack didn't cease ln the thirteenth, but Flanigan was as lively as a cricket, and ln all the rallies he hold his own. Flunlgan was cornered as the fourteenth round began, but he got out in a jiffy, at the same time landing a smart left on the eye. He also met a rush with another hot left, and then firoceeded to outfight Leon at every point until lie bell sounded. In the fifteenth Flanlgan landed a staggering right on the jaw, but Leon recovered in 8 secoiiu or two and daahod In with heavy jolts. Few landed, though, for Flsnlgan's leg work took him out of harm's way. Flanlgan closed the round with a hot rally. I .eon being on the ropes. Leon's first nssnult In the sixteenth was a kidney blow. Then Flanigan drove a left into the pit of the stomach, and during the rest of the round he made honors even. Flanigan did the bulk of tho fighting in the seventeenth, landing frequently on I. eon eye and mouth. Ho also got to tho body with his right find es caped Injury from all of Leon's essays. Tho latter seemed to be a bit winded when he took his corner. Flanlgan pounded Casper's right eye so steadily In the eighteenth that it began to close. Leon couldn't seem to land one of nis swings squarely, and when he sat down ho took a pull at a little black bottle. He appeared to have renewed vigor In tho nine teenth, but Flanigan fought with beauti ful skill, and Leon had nothing to boast of at the bell. I.e. in swung both hands to the body ln the twentieth and got some left hand punches in the face for his trouble. Flanl fian was so fast in footwork that tho crowd aliened and applauded when Leon found him self swinging at space Leon's left eye was swollen in the twenty-flrat, but he did the leading throughout. Flsnlgan's blows were full of accuracy and stoam. and Leon's face was badly scraped up. Flanigan shot ln three lofts as the twenty-second began and then engaged In a swinging match. In which he was not bested. In the last half of the round the l'hlladelphlan landed three times as many blows as his antagonist and was loudly applauded when he walked to his chair. Flanlgan cut loose In the twenty-third, and. with a storm of lefts, he soon had Leon In trouble. Tho Quaker never stopped Ills attack until the bell rang, and Leon was clearly tired. Flanlgan waa well In the lead during the twenty-fourth. He lilt Leon on the face with ?careely a let-up, whllo Casper's swings were or the most part wild or blocked. The last round was even. The decision was a draw and the majority of the crowd hissed. McCoy's Manager Makes a Sworn Statement. W. B. Gray. McCoy's manager, Issued a state ment last night, the gist of which Is as follows: "Corbett has already reoelved $2,000 In cosh, while McCoy has not scoured one penny ln advance. I havo In my possession three telegrams from Corbett to Consldine asking for $2,500 more. This proves that Corbett has been more anxious to get the money than to meet the Kid.' Corbett forced us Into the deal for the division of tho purse out of consideration for his misfortune, and then turned informer." Gray went before a notary publlo yesterday and took the following oath : But of New Vork, City and County of New Tork, a. William II. Gray, duly sworn, deposes and aara: "On the seventeenth day of July. 1RU8, I received a telephone communication from George Conaldlua aakfng me to meet James J. Cornell at his (Conal dine'ai place of biiflneaa immediately. I did eo, aud Corbett etated tbat the rcaaou he wanted to see uie waa that he had decided sot to box ' Kid' McCoy unleas I would agree to divide the puree of $3o. (Mio offered by the Hawthorne A. C. of Buffalo, N. Y., equally between himself aud Mc Coy. I alao swear fnat thia suggestion of Jamee 1, Corbett wae not mine. I endeavored to perauado eaid Jamee J. Oorbett to have the winner lake all, which be declined. 1 then asked him to make It 76 per cent, to the winner and 25 per cent, to the loaer, which be also declined. William B. Gaat." Sworn and subscribed to before me this BTJih day ot September, ISDN. Istpuas J. Tocasa. ar, frail Thirtieth street, New Tork. Football Notea. The rnlted Statea Naval Cadets will play Bueksell on Oct. 8 and Princeton on Oct. 18. Game will alao be played with Lafayette. Lehigh, Columbia Univer sity, and University of Virginia. pHinansi.raiA. Sent. SO. Goodman, the crack taikle of laat year's Pennsylvania football team, will not play this rear. Re waa with the Oily Troop In Porto Rico, snd baa uot behind in his law studlea. Me will bbinrollrgo In lsnu. aud taya he will try for the team then If there le a Princeton gauie. The following schedule baa been arranged for the Vale team: Oct 1. Wealevau. at New Haven; 8, Am herst, at New liav.u; 8, Williams, at New Haven: 18, gewtoa A. A, at Newton Centre: IV, Brown, at New even; 38 J3artlsl Indian School, at New Haven-, IB, Cadets, at West Point ; Jlov. 15, Princeton si Prtooe tea. j xbw rojuu rim mm atom. Jnyee't Flayer Beer Two Baas In the Last Inning. Ths NtwYorka had a narrow eaeape from losing another game to the Waahlngtona yes terday, ths visiting players scoring two runs and Using ths score In the ninth Inning, ths umpire than stopping further play. As the Philadelphia again lost to tha Bostons, ths Maw Yorks" lead over the Quakers wss In creased from aeven to eleven points. Tha Daltlmorea and Brooklyn played two games, Hanlon's team winning the first, while In ths second game neither team wss sbls to bring a man across the plats. Wet grounds pre vented the two games at Bt. Louis, snd rain Interfered with the scheduled oontest at Louis ville. Tho results: New Tork, o; Washington, r, lliilliniore, n, Brooklyn. 8-Flrt gsme. Baltimore, O; Brooklyn, 0 Second tamo. Boaton, ?; Philadelphia, a. Al St. Louis Wet grounds. At Louisville Rain. THE BIC0BD. Vr, yr Clnht. ITer..eif. rvsl. ' Cluht Won. I.tH. Os. Boston v 45 .878 Philadelphia sit S8 .811 Baltimore.... SB 48 ,Mi Pittsburg. ..87 71 .if,i Cincinnati... 88 87 .BIM Louisville ,rt 78 .480 Cleveland ...77 80 .882 Brooklyn ... .80 81 .88a Chicago 78 84 .MU Waehlngton 48 V3 .888 New York. ...73 88 .MS St Louis 88 100 .380 NEW TOSH. C; WASRINOTOH. 5. Wabbinotow, Sent. 30. The Now Yorks tied the score In the ninth Inning to-day by scoring two runs off two bases on balls, an error and hits by Warner and Van Haltren. Tbe tlelng run was forced across the plate by Klllen. who sent Darts to his base on a free walk whan the bases were filled. Bust was hit hard st times, three runs being scored off him in the first on four hits and an error by van Haltren. Parr's poor play at first let the visitors score one run. Two games will be plsyed to-morrow. The score: WASsnraros. i saw vos. a. h. ro. a. x. a. u. ro. a.f. Mercer,cf...l 110 O VHaltren.cf.l 3 3 0 1 Belbaoh, If. .3 8 3 0 0 1iavls.se 1 3 8 8 0 Casey, 8d...3 3 0 3 O Joyce, lib. .. 0 13 3 3 freemsn.rf.o 18 0 o Seymour, If .1 3 3 11 Oalana. . .0 8 13 1 Do) le, lb . 0 0 8 0 0 Wrtgley, Jd.o 1 8 S 0 Gleaaon, 2b..O 0 8 8 0 MeOillre. c o 0 8 0 O Foster, rf. ... o 0110 Carr. lb 0 Oil 0 8 Warner, o ... l s 8 1 0 Klllun.p 0 10 0 o'BusI. p 1 0 0 3 1 Totals 6 13 37 7 41 Totals 6 10 37 IS S Washington S 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 O R New Tork 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 1 3 S First baa on error Washington. I: New York. 8. Left on base Washington, 8: New York. 8. First base on balls Off Klllen, 3: off Rnale. 1. Struck ont By Klllen, 4; by Buaie. 4. Two-base hit Gatans. Sacrifice hit Freeman. Stolen bases Casey. Davis, Seymour. Gleaaon. Double playa Wrlgley and Cam Gatans and Carr. Wild pitches Buaie, 3. Umpire Hunt. Assistant Connolly. Tims 1 hour snd 56 minute. BAXTIMOBB. 6: BBOOKLTN, 3-YIBST OAME. Bai.timobk, Sept. 30. The Brooklyn and Baltimore clubs had a bargain matinee to-day. The Orioles by hard work and good luck man aged to win the first game, but were unable to do hotter than tie the second. The first gamo was a peculiar one. The visitors outbattocntbe Orioles two to one. but they were unable to get a man across the plate until the eighth inning. The locals secured hut one clean hit off of Miller. Of the other four, three,,, were bunts and one a measly scratch. Miller, how ever, gave seven bases on halla. which proved costly. The receiving end of both batteries did poor work, neither Smith or Clark could throw, and bases were stolen with impunity. With the exception of the catchers, the pltobers J as given excellent support. Magoon and ennlngs carrying off the honors. The second game was a beautiful exhibition. For eight inn ings both clubs struggled hard, but neither were able to score a run. The gamo was then called on account of darkness. Kennedy started in to do the twirling, but a drive from MoGraw's bat In the third Inning caught " lionrlng Bill " on his salary hand and he re tired from the game. Dunn, who took his Since, had tho Orioles guessing from start to n isli. The score: BALTIXfOaS. I B800ILT. B.H.PO. A. I. B.H. fO.A. X. McOraw, 8b.3 10 8 0 Griffin, ef...O o 0 o o Kltson. rf . 1 O 8 O 0 Jones, rf o O 1 0 0 Jennings, aa.l 0 8 4 01 Anderson, lf.l 0 6 0 0 Keller, cf o 0 3 0 O Magoon.se. 1 8 17 0 McGann. lb.O 2 18 0 0iDely,3b 1 H 2 1 o Holme. If .1 0 10 0 Lachance, IbO 1 18 o o Demont. 2b 1 3 0 4 0 Hsllman.nb.O 0 0 0 0 Clark.r 0 0 4 0 3 Smith, e 0 8 3 3 8 McJames. p.o 0 0 2 u Miller, p 0 10 3 0 Totals 8 62818 2l Total n 11 24 18 It Magoon hit by batted ball. Baltimore 1 1 O 0 O 0 1 S ..8 Brooklyn 0 O 0 t O O 0 8 O 8 Left on base Baltimore, 8 Brooklyn, 8. First base on balls -Gff M.-James 1; off Miller, 7. Struck out By McJames, 3, by Miller, 1. Two-baas hit Daly. Sacrifice hit Demontrevllln. Stolen baeea Mci.rsw (3), Jennlttg (2). Iaohanea (1), Holmes, Smith, Daly (2), Demontreville, Kltson, McGann, Hit by pitcher By Mclamee. 1. Wild pitches Miller, 2. Passed i-!i Clark. Umpires Snyder aud Belt. Time 3 hours. BROOKLYN, 0 I BALTIMORE. 0 SECOND OAME. BALTIMORE. I BXOOILTV. . H. ffO. A. B. B. B, ro. A. K McOraw. 8b0 3 0 3 1 Griffin, ef.. .0 13 0 0 f;i!son. rf . 0 0 10 o Jenea. rf 0 0 10 0 ennlngs. ss.O O 8 il o Anderson, If. 0 1 1 o O Keller, cf o 110 0 Magoon, as.. 0 0 14 0 McGsnn, lb.O 0 12 0 o Daly, 2b o I860 Holmes, If... 0 1 0 o o Lachanee.lbO 0 8 0 0 Demont, 2b o 0 4 3 o Hallman.Bb.O 113 0 Clark, c 0 18 8 Oltyan. r. 0 0 8 3 O Hughes, p. .0 10 4 o Kennedy, p.. o 0 0 10 Dunn, p o Olio Totals 0 82417 II 1 I Total 0 42416 0 Baltimore o 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 Brooklyn .". 0 o 0 O O o o 00 First bass on error Brooklyn. Left on bases Baltimore, 8; Brooklyn, 4. First base on balls Off Hughea, 3: off Kennedy, 8; off Dunn, 8. Struck out out By Huh, 2; by Kennedy, 1; by Dunn, 1. Two-base hit Griffin. Stolen haaes Holmes, De montrevllle. Griffin. Double play Hallman. Daly and Lacbance. Umpires Uuyder and Beta. At tendance 3,841. Time 1 hour and 48 minutes. BOSTON, 7: rHILAIir.LNUA, 8. Boston, Sept. 80. The champions, with Nlchels In the box. found no difficulty in downing the Phillies to-day. Collins was tbe recipient of a tlOO bill from his admirer. Theecore: BOaTON. , I'BlLAIiKl.rHIA. h. 11. I'D. A. I. B. B. ro. A.B. Hamilton, cf.O 2 10 o Cooler, cf. .. 1 3 0 0 0 Tenner, lb.. o 18 1 0 Doiiefaaa.lb.l 3 8 0 0 Long, ss 3 8 8 1 1 Delehanty.lf 1 16 0 0 Lowe, 3b. ...1 o 1 8 1 Laiole, 2b.,.o 1 o 1 0 Collins, ah. 0 2 8 3 0 Abbatc'lo,3b0 0 3 O (I htahl, rf 1 S 1 o 0 Flick, rf 0 0 1 o 1 Bergen, c 1 3 7 1 u Lauder. 8b.. o 16 3 0 Iiufry. If 1 16 0 o Murphy, o. .. o 3 3 0 0 Nichols, p.. .1 Sun o Cross aa o 1131 iDonahue. p.0 0 0 8 0 Totala.... 71637 8 2 onh 0 0 0 0 0 I Totals 8 10 24 8 2 Bitted for Donahue In the ninth. Boaton 0 4100300. 7 Philadelphia 1 (10 0 0 0 3 0 OB Two-base hits Nichols, Delahanty, Cross. First bsae on bulla Off Nichols. 3: off Donahue 2. Struck out By Nichols, 8: by Donshiie. 1. Stolen bases Hamilton, Long, Lajofe. Wild pilch Nichols. Left on bases Boston, 11; Philadelphia, 7. Umpires Brown and Andrews. Time 1 hour and 60 min utes. Attendance 2.B00. Baseball Games To-Dety. NATIONAL LBAlirr AND AKXBICAB ASSOCIATION. New York at Washington: Brooklyn at Baltimore; Philadelphia st Boston: Cincinnati at Bt. Louis, two aramee; Louisville at Chicago; Cleveland at Pitts burg. OTHfa OAStB. New Jersey A. C. vs. Moutclalr A. C. at Baynnna, Greater New York Colored F. C. vs. Naaaaua, at Naaaau Grounds. Dresdnaaguta vs. Hercules, al Crotona Park. Baseball Notes. Tha Genuine Cubans and Cuban X Giants will play tha first game of a series tomorrow on the cricket grounds, llobokeu. A despatch from Kansas City esy that Parke Wil son haa been recalled by the New York Club, but that the catcher la not to report until next spring. At Weehawken, to-morrow, the Brooklyn and Washington oluba will play off a championship game scheduled for May 6 in Brooklyn and postponed on account of rain. To-Daj'i Football Kvents. University of Pennsylvania vs. Pennsylvania State College, at Philadelphia. Andover vs. Haverhill High School, at Andover. Carllale Indian School vs. Busiiuehanlia College, at Carlisle. United Btatea Military Cadets vs. Tuft, at Weet Point. Harvard vs. Williams, at Cambridge. prlm-elon va Lehigh, at Princeton. Boatou Unlveraity vs. Newton A. A., at Newton. Cornell vs. Trinity, at Ithaca. Wesley an vs. Yale, at New Haven. Phillips En ter vs. Dartmouth, at Hanover. Worcester Academy vs. Somerville Hln School, at Worcester. Brown vs. Holy Cross, at Providence. Auiherat Agricultural vs. Worcester Techs, at Worcester. Amherst vs Wiilision, at Amherst. Oampello vs. Bowdoin, at Brunswick. Franklin aud Merelallv. Mount St. Mary, at Lau oatr. Bwarthmore va. Delaware College, at Bwarthmove. Weahlagiou and Jet an va. Wtatuilnster. at Washington, Pa. University of Virginia va. St. Albans School, at Chariot tea villa. Dartmouth vs. Phillips-Kxeter. at Hanover. Diekiuioa vs, Blooineburg Normal School, at a)!oomeburg. (i t'ysbn -g vs. I.ebai ou Valley College, al Gettys burg. I'n mil i. SI. Stephen's. ' 8cheurct dy. Si ravine 1'ul ally va lie lime.- Luiverslty, at Syracuse. Crescent High School vs. Tiuilty second team, at Tobln'e Held. axrajfia trVV'ssi'ingtea. ZZt&-$)4 1 i-lgWag NEWS OF THE WHEELMEN. QVKSTIOX KK(tAnntSa THK tKBVIt. Asat or wommx niDxma. Many Clnbs Arrange Official Ban to Vari ous Rural Point tor To-Morraw Ana strong, an Kngllsh Professional, Makes New World's Records-Routes aad Net. Are wheel women morn careless than wheel men are reckless? This Is a question that la suggested by the report that an Eastern acci dent Insurance company has declared a dis crimination against women riders on the ground that they have more aooldenta than men and are more likely to be Injured. No au thenticated statistics havs been gathered on the subject, but tho testimony ot those who have leon riding for years snd am close observers Is to the elfcot that more mon are hurt In cycling ne clilcnts than women, first, because moro men thnn women rldo aud, secondly, because men tako longorchnnces ; but the same observ ers declare that. In proportion to their number. women riders are more often the victim of mishaps, which I a vindication of the attitude assumed by tho Insurance company. It Is argued that women are less keen In discover ing danger and not so quick In getting away from II, hut It Is admitted at the same time that most of the accidents which befall wheel women are due iiulte as much to the reckless behavior of some wheelman or other ss to ths carelessness of tho women. The subject Is an Interesting ono at this time when the olty roads are crowdod with riders of both sexes. There are many points pro and con. that If duly considered by all riders should have the result ot ohangtng their road be havior somewhat. Proportionately there are not so many women who scorch ss there are men. Even tbe moat daring of the famtntne riders do not fly around corners and dodgs under the noses of horses and jump In front ot trolley cars the way men do. Usually wheelwomon are more consider ate, ot the allowance of bpbcq due to oth ers and so far as they are acquainted with thom they obey the rules of the road better than tho men. On tho other hand, the carelessness of women ln not looking far enough ahead and falling to look about Is no torious, and the tendenoy ot so many to be come flustered and lose control of their wheels ln an emergency Is also undeniable. If the position of the Insurance company referred to is justifiably taken. It means both that there is too little chiv-almus regard paid to women on the road by tho men who wheel, and that there are too many women going out alone who should have escorts. There is an untraceable rumor drifting about among racing men lo the effect that Jimmy Michael is likely to be married again before long and spend his honeymoon In Csllfornis. Koino of the gossips intimsto that the divorced " midget" ofthe cycle rath has already taken a new spouse, but Jimmy himself Is as Sphinx like aa ever. Very little that Is definite and reliable is to be learned concerning the changes likely for 18J models, but one thing which Is generally ad mitted In the trade is that the ruling price will ho S;iO. There will be. of course, wheels cheaper than this, as there were this year, and thore win he high-class wheels that cannot be made and sold at (50 with a profit. Fifty dol lars is (i bicycle price that the public has de manded, and makers are slmpli preparing to meet it in a commercial spirit. For those who want something better than the average, how ever, and are willing to pay for it. there will bo no scarcity of supply. A strong good-roads argument, which favors taxing townships and municipalities and do ing nwny with the direct taxation of farmers and individual property owners, has been pre pared by the Highway Improvement Commit tee ofthe L. A. W., and within a few days copies will be mailed to all the members of the Leaguo. The document Is In the form of an illustrated pamphlet and will be a valuable reference work, because of the details ot road making that It contains. Otto Dorner. Chair man of the Highway Improvement Committee of the League, is a delegate to the National (iood Hoads Congress that la to be held at Omaha on Oct. 8, and will there represent the L. A. W. and its sentiments concerning the most advisable method ot improving tho roads of the country. It was a test case of money versus principle that was made at Woodside Park. Philadelphia, Sat unlay, and whatever criticism msy bo just ly msde of the action ot the revolting racing men it Is to their credit that they clung Together and abided by the policy mapped out In the face of tempting proposals. It Is said that later' Woodside Park will be the scene of unsanc tioned races, but the events ot last Thursday, the managers decided, would be run under League sanction, as originally arranged. The Insurgents have not yet committed the overt act necessary to glvo reason for their suspen sion, and they might one and all have ridden Thursday for the prizes offered, although they had declared that they would not again race under League rules nor on spy track where they were recognised. It was thought by the Philadelphia promoters and many others that under tho peculiar circum stances the money to be won would tempt the men to make sn exception and that all of them would ride. Tho fact that all the stars with held and only a couple of men who are known to the publlo participated shows how deter mined are the rebels In their opposition to tho body which has so long controllod them. Tho men who did break faith with their fellow rebels after having signed the documents of eeceasloii surprised every one, as they were thought to be more loyal than some of those who have stuck to the agreement. There are rumors afloat that an Independent ticket lor Chief Consul and Vice-Consul of tho New York State Division and a list of candi dates for the Hoard of Offlcors is likely to be launched before Oct. 10. which ls the latest date on which nominations may be made. The fact that nil the different fqctionsof importance In the division were well harmonized by the selections of the Nominating Committee seems to havo disappointed some, and the new ticket. If It Is put In the field, promises to be one that will bo named mostly for the sake of opposition. Paced by two "quads" and five "quint" machines. F. 0, Armstrong, the English pro fessional, has succeeded In creating new world's records from 03 to 85 miles. This por formuupe was accomplished on tho Crystal Paluoe track. Summary: Jsfi'ea. ll. If. a Afi'frt. ll at. B. 1 0 1 M4-5 - 2 28RH8-5 10 0 18 Bl .1-5 7.1 3 2(1 124-8 20 0 28 7 "74 2 2H 27 1-5 SO 0 87 82 1-5 75 2 80 40 2-5 40 117 2815 7lt 282581-8 60 I87 12HC 77 2 85 12-5 SO IBS 118-8 78 2 87 15 4-5 HH 2 48H1-S -7u 2 8U282-B U 2 1147 1-5 A0 2 418114 5 85 2 88.11-5 "SI 2 48 80 1-6 tlfl .2 10 67 4-5 M 2 48 4 4-6 (17 2 18 7 1-5 88 2 48 in 8-6 88 2 16 20 1-5 (4 2 60 81 2-6 'tlH 2 17 211 1-5 & 2 62 418-6 70 J I0.17 1.-. 88 2 64 67 1-6 1 hour 31 miles 480 yards 2 hours (10 nulis l.sooysrda 8 hours 88 mile. 626 yarda l' not. world a records. The cool weather has produced a revival of Interest in club runs. The weekly features of the various organisations have been resumed and nre now well attended. The local clubs will hold tho following runs to-morrow: Clubi. Slarl. DulinatwH. Brooklyn Hamblen Brooklyn Freep-vrt. Buahwlrk W Brooklyn Htaten Island. Centaur W Manhattan ..Youkire. CenturyW Manhattan. Nyack. Castle Point (' llobokeu Oueens. Iiaiiutlcas It. C. W.. Manhattan Nenpcrliam. Diana W Brooklyn Collngi, Point. Defender W Brooklyn Lake Success. Eastern District W Brooklyn Roslyll. Long Island W . . .Brooklyn Newbury. iAiiIglro W . . .Manhattan Paterson. I...KSU W Brooklyn King' Hlyhway. Madison w .. Manhattan Bergen Point. Natloml A. C. W Brooklyn .... rimer P.irk. N V Ci.lle.jr of p.r ('.Manhattan Kluabrih, PI. Hirer (Vie I 'luh. .Manual tan. Sailor's 8llllg 11. Pierce W Brooklyn Tottenvill St. George BicjclrC.ManLaitan Merrick. St. Pat'k Lyceum W.. Manhattan Plalnflrld. Hi. George W Manhattan .. Bronx Park. Blrigi-r w Mauhatutu Lynbrook. WlUiauisliuri; W Brooklyn .Peterson Waverly Bicycle C. .Brooklyn Frej,ort. Wolff American W Manhattan Totb.nvllle. In a racing bulletin Issued by Chairman Holt of the L. A. w. Itaelng Hoard yesterday the sus pension of Earl Dovee. one of the crack riders of this Slate, ls announced. Following is the bulletin: Following is tbe score In the ustionsl champion ehlp point table: Bald, 166; Major Taylor. 148: Mit'arlaud. 128, Kimble, 112; Cooper, mil. Arthur Gardiner. 102; Frenman, 78; Steveus 82; William Martin. IS: Mcrteiis. IS; Jay Katun, 18; John Usher. 14; Tom Butltr. i; Bowler, 7: Kiser. Bl Fred Suns. 6. Dr. Brown, 6; Becker, 6; Jean Eden, 4; Nat Butler, Bl Karl Kaacr. .1. ilarrv Terrlll, ; Uourotte. 2; C. M. Bl. 2. Hills. Jr.. 2; Watson Coleman, 1; H. K- Caldwell, 1, l abaiine. 1, Woodside Park. Stamford, Conn . and Warren County Agricultural Society, New York State, are suspended from the aani-tion privilege for promot ion unsanctioned races. Karl Iloven, Hlughamton, N V.. is ptrmsuetly suspended from allroad and ta. k raciug, from the aaiutlon privilege, snd rul.d og all I.. A. W. tracks In . van espaglty for unfair dueling. Trausfrirrd to the Prof eslonaf Class- K. A. Ben nett, Hi I.Mr. Ulldolnll Ho. Huh. P.'ilia Iril.lila. Charles I. Norton, New V.ik Mills, .V. . All., rt Saunders. Parlen. t.'oun., Cei Snow, Providence, P. Capiferrl aud John Roberta, Oulney. Mass.. E. L. Arae, hiliuebur. M. J. I W. E. MoonJPenver. WsttwrTOJafc R V w m V " The Air Bites Shrewdly." The cooler night, are already here lo stay, and the laat touch of the Snmmtr'i an it disappearing before tho chill Autumn air. Fall Overcoat are here, too, and hoary weight Salt nre already in demand. How about a new Fall Derby, or a little heavier Underwear. Tn order to roliere the overorowded condition of oar Factory, we have placed our heavy olothing on sale a month earlier thau usual, and can now show yon oar fall line ot Men's Fall Suits at prices ranging from $10.00 to $25.00; Hoys' Suits (ages 14 to 19). from $8.00 to $16.60; and Boys' Knee Pant Salts from $3.50 to $12.00. We have a few lines of Men's all wool Suits as low aa $7.50 and $8.00 ; Boys' Suits for $5.00 and $0.00, and Knee Pant Suits as low as $2.75, but prefer to recommend the bettor grades. BROOKLYN. CALEB Y. SMITH, Manager. Henry Oniildlnc and Nate Weslcntt, Warrtnsbunj, N. Y.: P.. F. Anderson, Roodhouse, 111. Suspended A. J. Latham, Ijvkr Oenrge, N. Y., pend ing payment of fine of $10 for competing in profes sional races without realateilua; 1). II. Carmichsel, Oallavnn, S. C, to Oct. 11. IHBS, for failure to ride; Albert Maunders, Harlin. Conn., to Nov. 211. IHl'H for unsanctioned races; K. o. Stows, a . Hoswarne, James Hurley, Turner's Falls. Mass., until prizes wrongly awarded are returned ss ordered, ana for one year thereafter for not respecting Instructions when given; 8. P. Burrows. Aalebom, Mass until prises are awarded and for two year thereafter for com peting under an assumed name while suspended. The suspension of Nelson Biircsess, Philadelphia. la extended to Dec. h. 18U8. for repeatedly enurlni races and falling to ride. w. E. Moore, Denver Col., tn Sept. IN, lftno, for Sunday races. O. B. Odbert. Denver, Col., la ruled olT all L. A. W. tracks for offi ciating at unsanctioned races. INFORMATION FOB W'lir.r.I.MlCN. H. Bt. Wood. From Trenton, N. J., to Media, Pa, ride tn Morrtsvillc and through Tullytown, Bristol, Brtdgewater. Eddlngton, Andalusia. Holmesburg, Frankford. Philadelphia, Angora, Lausdowns and Clifton to Media. A Novice. l. From New Vork to Snnth Orange, cross farry at West Foity-second street to Weehew ken, ride to the Hudson County Boulevard, tn the Newark plank road, to Newark, to Rotavllle, Fast Orange and Brick Church to South Orange. 2. Tha plank road la fair. O. N. O. From Ponahkeepaie to ibe Berkshire Bills, ride direct to Pleasant Valley, Washington Hollow. Millbrook, Mabbttavllle, Lltbgmw, Atnenia. Sharon. Lakeville, Salisbury, Rheltlelil. South E BTeroont, Great Harrington, Ulendale, Curtesvllle, Stoekbrldce, and Lenox to PittsOeld. H. MacConald From New York to Albany, ride tn aTordham and continue through Klngsbrldgc, Yonk ere, Oray Oaks. Mount Hope, Ardsley, Woodlands, Aqueduct, Elmsford, East View, Sing fling. Cmton, Osoawans, Crugera, Montrose, Centrevllle, PeeksVUl, Annsvllle, Garrison, Cold Spring. Nclsonvitle, Davenport Corners, Fiabkill Vlllaite, Wapplngor Falls. Poiighkeepsie, Hyde Park, Staatsbnrg, Rhine beck. Red Bonk, Clermont, McKlnstryville, Hudson. Stockport, Btuyvcsant Falls, Kinderhonk, Schodao Outre, East Grecubitsh. Fast Albany and Albany. K. Knight. 1. The mute Aa published to Lake Ilopatrong la considered good. 3. There ar no di rect train accommodations. NOT IS. A meeting of the Board of Governors of tho Pro )k lyn Bicycle Club will be held on Tuesday, Oot. 4. The English bicycle manufacturers are considering the advisability of a reduction ln the price of 'SW model wheels. Thla step Is actuated by ths large sale of American wheel In England. J. Piatt Belts, the English professional rider who waa badly Injured ln a fall on the track thla season, la reported to be slowly recovering his health. English racing men agitate the exclusion of all but native rldtr from the N. C. 17. championships. FOOTBALL. Preliminary Work of tho Blgr 'Varsity Elevens. Philadelphia. Sept. 30. Coach Woodruff of ths university football squad put his boys through quite a long and severe practice this afternoon. That Is, it was severe when the hot weather Is taken Into consideration. It was very hot for football, and many a pound of superfluous flesh waa worked off. HoHahon. the crack half back and tackle, who had his left ankle sprained In the practice yesterday, waa out watching the work of the team. McHahon's ankle Is In pretty bad shape. He walks with considerable effort, using a cane at that. The sprain is Improving, though, Hike Murphy says. Nsw Haven. Sent. SO Halves of more than twenty minutes were played hir the Vale foot ball candidates to-day. It wss the stinVat prac tice the players have had this season. The day was murky nnd the men suffered from the heat. Dudley and Hen jam In. the old 'varsity players, were placed on the sorub, and they helps d the second team to display a stubborn defence. The 'varsity failed to shove the ball over the line in the first half, but In the second the scrubs lost several of their best men and the regulars made three touchdowns, McBrlde getting all three of the scores. McHrldo ran Into the scrub full back, Hnlder. and dislocated hia arm at the elbow. McConnell, tho former Yale law school pitcher and Cheltenham School centre, a 230-rKiiinder, had a trial on the scrubs In his old place. Phillips of the medical school, another 230-pound man, was out as centre, Pbincston. Bept. 30. Tho Tigers took thslr last practice of the week this afternoon, and to morrow will line up against Lehigh for the opening gamo of the aeason. Although the weather was oppresaivoly hot for football to day, tho men were sent through two fifteen -iiiin ui hal'-es at heartbreaking spoed. and several of them were overcome by the fast playing. After every other line-up the men were sponged off, hut they all suffered morn or lesa, and were a dilapidated looking lot after the last down. The varsity showed up In much better stylo than yesterday, and that, too, with Hlllebraiul and Edwards out of the game on scoount of examinations. The scrub vens greatly strengthened in the line, ami Coach Nat Poe played left half back, but the 'varsity bucks were In excellent form and scored three well-earned touchdowns. Muttia kicked one goal. Cambridge, Bept.30 After two weeks of hard practice the Harvard football team will line up ngaii-st Williams to-morrow for the first battle of the aeason, In view of to-niorrow'a work i ! first eleven had just work enough to get them warmed up. nml thun McMastcrs called to Dibbles and all the first men were replaced by subs. During the remainder of the after noon all of the squalwhowere In condition to stand acrlmmngliig had a chunce. and some lively playing resulted. Scott, ths big ex - Biown centre, did some olever work, and when Bcotty McMasters gets him In condition ho should have little trouble in replacing Charley Hurgent as regu lar centre. JJutterlleld. an ex-Phll!lp Ando ver player, also did aotne good work nt quar ter back on the second eleven. W. H. Law rence, fourth of tho family, nnd Cloy, an ex Do I.iiiii'i'V Hchool, 1'hiladolpliiu, end nnd cap tain, joined the squill to-day. Everett Ijike. 113, the famous naif back, spent the after noon watching the practice. The tackling dummy waa rigged for tho first time this afternoon, but aa it does not suit McMnstera, another will bo substituted In a lew davn. Only the litis men wcro practiced on It. Easton, Pa.. Sept. .Ill Lsfnyclt opens the football season to-morrow In a game with VII lapova's fast eleven. Lafayette will let all her :.ow men have a chance to show their niottlo. and the team will use Parke Davis's new sys tem of interference, upon which ha has spent much study and whioh Is said to las the most complete and extteme style of mass playing yet developed Yon. who was recently In jured, will he unable to play, but Car tel, who has been ou the sick Hat, will tnks part In the game. This young man 1 rive promise of becoming one of the greatest ialf Lucks that Ijifuyetto haa ever hiul ('apt. iest was hurt and ran not piny to-morrow. A Sew player has been ilihrowrcil in Jakaine. a ap, who tilayert last season on I lie Lawrencc vllle eleven. It Is now settled that when these many recruits have been whipped Into shape LufureiUi will nejuln huvu it flrst-claas eleven. which, on iieeouut of so many freshmen, wilt Isst four year. 1'itov insure. It 1 . Kept. 30. Bit . ,m. verslty football enthusiasts ar jubilant be. cause a half buck has been found to take the place of either Fultsor (iainmoiia. He la Hloh ardaon. who played some on last year's 'var sity. He weighs Dal laiunda, ami is sprinter, i The ease with which lie got srouutl the rude in ' tho Drat practice games vesli-rduy and to day piovcd linn to t the Ual hull in sight. The coaches nre yet undecided us to his mat. Coaches Kobinson aud Emory say tbe eleven will be In first-rate condition for the Orstgaass of tha season to-orrovr with Hour She Surf. MORRIS PARFRAGES WESTCHESTER. N. V. SATURDAY. OCT. 1ST. TO INCLUDE SATURDAY, OCT. 220. RAIIM. TI'Kvtllls, MBUaSMBtTS. THCSU. uava ana sn hiss. Races on tho Flit. Hurdle Raoes and SteeplsotiiSM 1st Day Saturday, Oot. 1st NURSERY HANDICAP, JEROME HANDICAP, MANHATTAN HANDICAP, OCTOBER HURDLE HANDICAP, AND TWO OTHER RACES. FIRST RACE 2 P. M. music rniiTguui bahd. Take 2il eve. " I, " to Willis eve., thence l.y Speefst Trains to Morris Park al lilito, llis, 1:08, list, 1:40. ll.oo and :1d P. St. PIRLD, SO CENTS. porwmau'u (St.... $1 Down j! 1 ', ', AND $1 PER WEEK. !! Fierce, Crawford, Wolff-American I BICYCLES, j 98 MODELS GUARANTEED. ; ', " E. O. F. CO.") , 20 BROAD WAY. N. Y. ll (Third -nor, Columbi BulldlBK), , , I ; I 123 B way, cor. 25th tt. 1 I1KOOKI.VN. . t 164 MONTAGUE ST. ) Sofuru, Carriage;, Ac. AUCTIOlT SAM-:. BT OBDER OF ' ' W & THK V. S. (iOVr.RXMEST. Tbe V itn, Doerr & Cnrroll Horse Co., THE LARGEST DEALERS IN HORSES IN TM WORLD, jLW . Will sell at their BLl!E FRONT AUCTION MART, -181 TO 1T1 EAST liTH ST., Between Sd sd Lexington aves., 1 ON SATURDAV. OCT. 1, ISPS, at 9 o'elook A. M .. V ' mil) HOItHEH AM) MIXES SOS) l Provided br the (1 .v.riiiiiriit for tbe cvlrjr aernoa. Tonus strictly cash. W. H. F. DOERR, Auctioneer. . . - . I IS to riauT issTKAit or talk. Welcome Agreement Between Corbett and Mrt'oj All to the Winner, Tha sportlns; publlo will no doubt be rsry much relieved and overjoyed with the sn iiounccuiciit that Jim Corbett and Kid McCoy Intend to atop all talking, knuckle down to real business and Unlit. Thin promise was exacted yesterday from both lighters, who doolare that they will Bottle all outstanding; grievances in the orthodox way In a 24-foot ring before tha Hawthorne A. C. of Buffalo on Oct IS. ths data already eelvctad. Th boxers have been ordered to resume training anil have been assured that a suitable rendezvous has been secured where the mill ran be held without molestation or lntrfr men by the authorities. The club is so COOB dent that tho encounter will be held on sched ule time that It has decided to place the entire purse money in the referee's hands on Oct. 5. On that day the club promises to divulge to the nubile and tn the men the exact location ol the ImtiliiKMiiiid. The announcement that the men were to divide the purse money at Buffalo If they were permitted to light there, and the fact that arti oles of agreement wore itigned to thla end, caused quite a lot of consternation ln the ranks of honest sporting men. Such an arrangement waa all along believed to exist, but no one had the temerity to make tho accusation. Corbett waa up and about yeaterday. Ha seems to havo fully recovered from the klok he received In his hroil with McCoy at tha (illsey House on Wedneiday afternoon, Oor bett will return tn Aabtiry 1'iirk next Monday and flnit.li his training. McCoy Intends to) locate elsewhere than at Saratoga, and will Is all jiroii.-iliiiii y conclude his work at New Dorp, H. I. Cor licit was very nlonaed apparently M jesrn that McCoy had waived the picture prlvi li'gii nnd that all the purse Is to go to the winner. Champion Bob Fitssiminons, who is still la town, seems to look ii.on the present proceed Ings between Corbett and McCoy as somethlnc extraordinary. Wlinn asked what he thousthl of the report that McCoy had fouled Corbett by kicking him, the champion said: " If It Is so. McCoy did wrong. If he is a fighter lis ought to use his fists Kicking Is only practiced by kids, and not fellows who are supposed to uiako their living with their hands. I nlwnys thought that their bout waan't to be Of) the level and the fnet that they were to splittha money proves It. But I inny be wrong, for many fighter. agree to split the coin and light on the square, too." In conclusion Fits said that he was still ready tn meet McCoy. He mid.-1 that he hud beam nothing from Dan Rtuart a yet regarding a match at Canon, but expected to near some thing in a few daya. Result of Atlantic Y. 0, Protests. The special meeting of the Regatta Co nun I tie of the Atlantic. Yacht Olub, which convened oa Sept M to ronaidt-r the various protest lodged -glial yacbts that competed In the fall regattas od Sept. f. n. snd In. sustained ibe protest against tbe open ot Ix.at Baby and alao that aaamst the cabm oalboat Qui Vive in the race of Sept. 6. The Baby was dis quaUSad by reaa u of having been salted by prof. siunals. and the Qui Vive fur foullug the Dorothy. The verification of nteaaiireinanle of eeverSl other boat sa filed by Measurer Ueorae Hill has axed other changes In awarding the pities, aud the cor rections make the Men' the winner iu the open oat boat , a,i, ou Sent. il. with Ibe Martha M. second aad Cleota third Tbe clilu calnoat rev of Sept. ft le awarded to the Kit. with lb DM seod aud Hex third, while In tbe open cat class the Maitba M le placed Ural. Cleota Mesas nd Sib third. I. ml. Boitrg sloop Impudent ispturt the aeries 'It" sloop prlxe on sept. 10 i while the s.'i't.n.l prise haa heeu awarded to the K up an. I Hi. third to the M-ios.. The open est host Ivw sail. .1 on ths same day, Is alao stTaotes lo tin riluw .f ihr i ..mtuliue. and the Martha tf. K.u.-uilii fur audle r vwu, vrith the Vif second aad Cleota thud. The sveaerull and Daphne were troth uqsllaV4 SS Us race for the larger sloop, aad hav been or! ta rU the wars fur the Moor Cup Its sfiisassx.