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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 30, 1898, Image 5

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flf) THE SUtf, VEDNtiSDA.V, NOVEMBER 30, 1808. ft I
wriit - i ' ' ' " ' ' ' "' i
J! inx oma tta Kin stakes it zttelt
I roil tue cotonan cnAunox.
Dixon Lands Moro lllotre Probably, and
I Abowe Himself to Be Great Uln Gan-
,rnl-Ganlner Did the Molt Leading anil
I Hit Harder 0,000 I'eraon lee the Xight.
I n sorgo Dixon of Boston, featherweight
I ehmrlon- received the decision of Uio roforoo.
I rjl'k Koehe. at the end of his twenty-flvo-round
I Utile with Oscar Gardner, the "Omaha Kid."
R it the Lenox A. 0. last night. Tho referee
ml A nede hl ruling becauso h bellered that Dixon
MPi vaJ outpointed his opponent, ovon though
Oardner had done most of tho leading. From
n impartial point of vlow It seemed that tho
wen tought evenly po tar as nnr material ad
unlace by olther was coneomod, and that
both f9 equally effective when tho battlo
ended. Dixon was. perhaps, moro Bclcntlllo
than thJ Westerner, and he had probably
landed moro clean blows. He did not Uavo
men a rronounced advantage, however, as to
warrant a defeat for Gardner. Thelattor gave
tbt champion thehardest fight of his career, and
should have bcenentltlod At least tondraw. the
.Darting men believed. The QBhtirasasclen
line contest from start to finish. Thero was
nothing brutal abont It. and tho crowd en
tered It Immensely nntll tho decision was
rendered. Gardner took his dofoat to heart
and cried llko a little boy. but thero was no
ttti of that, as everybody In tho big crowd
ippreclated the tact that he la a groat pugilist,
Dixon showed far from being a "haa bcon."
He was In superb shape, and foucht like tho
8 great ring ceneral that be is.
In spite of tho many predictions tha Interest
In boxing had been killed by tho result of the
Corbett-Sharkey affair, tho crowd oamo early.
The admUslon ticket were all sold at8o'clook,
and yet the sporting enthusiasts kept walking
up to tho box offlcos and grabbed oU cholco ro
aarved scats. There wero easily 4,000 persons
rn hand when tho preliminary was put on tho
boards. This was a ten-round "go" at 145
pounds betvoen Phil Kelly of this city and
"Shorty" Ahearn of Chicago. Charley White
the referee was loudly cheorod when he got Into
the ring Kelly was tallnnd lanky, while Abeam
was ehort and thick-set. In addition to being
colored. In tha first round Ahearn landed a
Wthookonthojawand knockod Kelly down.
The latter jumpodup as If ho had iprlngs In
his lets, and flnishod tho round strongly. In
the second round Kelly forced tho fighting, and
with acorking right on tho jaw ho mado tho
Chicago man stagger for a moment. Both
I were tired at tho bell, and the crowd was cheer-
Ul '"6 load's'' Kelly got a stomach punch just as
ftJS the third round opened, which took nearly all
j8' of hU strength away. Ahearn then followod
" blm closely, and with a couple of swings on tho
jaw he had tho local fighter In trouble. Another
hard right-hander on tho nock sent Kelly to
the floor In 6uch a helpless condition that tho
, referee interfered and awnrded the bout to
9 Ahcarn. Tlmo of the round. 2 minutes and 27
' teconds.
Tho betting was 100 to 00 on Dixon when tho
eolorod champion and Gardner wero on their
way to the ring. The latter was first to appear
and he got a choer. Those who believed ho
would win figured that ho would bo stronger at
the weight than he was when ho boat Bam
Kelly at 110 pounds a few weeks ago. They
" also thought that If ho could land ono or two of
his terrific smashes he, would drop tho cham
pion out of sight. Dixon's condition was con
ceded to be far better than for three or four
Tears past. Ills splondld showing against Dave
Bulllvan not long ago had not been forgotten,
and tho " wise sports" llcurod that ho would at
least outpoint the Omaha man. The latter was
(not believed capaple of putting Dixon out by
the latter followers. While Gardner waited
i for his ducky opponent the crowd took up all
seats, and It was roughly estimated that thero
were abou 0.000 porsons In tho building. ,
When Dixon cot Into his corner he received
an enthusiastic greeting. Gardner was more
muscular, perhaps, especially in the legs, but
Dixon had the longer reurh and was an inch or
two taller. The boys welched iu at J o clock,
the Btipulatlon being 122 pounds, tho feather
weight limit. Dixon's seconds wero Tom
O'ltourke. Tom Sharkey and Charley Miner,
while Gardner had in his corner Hugh Arnold.
Harry Fisher. Paddy Gorman and Louis Green.
BoUr Smith notified tho crowd that ho would
like to meet the winner, but that he would pre
fer Dave Sullivan. It was also announced that
the winner would meet anybody for the feather
weight championship. Dick Roche was tho
Fibst Bound. Gardner camo out la a crouch
ing attitude and bored In. Dlxoi swung to the
head, and Oardner got to close quarters. As
Dixon swung tho Omaha man shot a left up to
the law with great forco. Again Oscar's left
went heavily to the face. Dixon's swings appar
ently having no effect whatever on the West
ern wonder. George was cautious In tho last
minute. Gardner Kept close and fought his
man hard to the end.
BtcosTj Round. Gardner was cool and col
J51 lected. He seemed to know just how to take
ftVl the little Bootonlan. Aloft reached the Kid's
m nose, but Gardner shot a right to the stomach
m))i thatcarrled pain with it. Gardner got tho col-
y ored man cornered, but George fought himself
oat of It and rushed the Omaha man across the
ting. They got Into a rapid exchange of body
wrncbca in a half clinch until they locked.
After the break they fought evenly, both put
ting in heavy smashes until the bell rang.
4. TnraD Hound. Dixon blocked off a couplo
y of swings and then both began free-hand
punching In tho wind. There was not much
difference hetween their blows so far as power
went, (lardner was readyto mix Itupntovcry
Ftace of tho game, and that seemed to suit
pixon.who was fighting taster than he did In
tils bout with Sullivan. Gardner found it a
ery hard matter to get bis smashes ovor
George's fine guard to the jaw, but he nevor lot
up. As the bell rang Gardner put a right on
th ear. but Dixon merely laughed.
IFoebtu Hound. Gardner sprang forward
with a left jab on the eye. TIo tried It again,
but George blocked it. so the Kid threw his
left into the body. Dixon sent his loft to the
noce.&ndO&car'h blood camo Iu a slight trickle.
Gardner then hammered tho stomach with
llt and right. Dixon clinching, Dixon at long
I rente f hot a loft across to the jaw. but the Kid
I caraeon just the same with his heavy swings,
I not one of which was weak. Dixon had done
I very little of his old-time rushing so far. but
I nil stood up and shown superb science.
I rirrn IIousd. Gardner opened with a great
left squarely on Dixon's mouth. Then the
J champion went to work with lefts on the
re Omaha boy's face, which was constantly suf-
J fuel with smiles A left by Gardner mado
t JSforgn's right rye swell near tho brow, and the
Kid followed with a hard rush which sent the
colored man to the ropes.- It was hard work by
both men and on of the prettiest battles of the
season. Gardner was as tough as nails, and
whenever Dixon came in the latter found the
punches Hying about his head llko shells. The
round was a draw.
Bum ltoovD. Dixon bogan with a left to
the neck. Gardner responded with a fearful
right on the eye and Dixon rushed wildly, both
lallinglnaollnch. Thoy shook hands as they
renamed their feet and tho crowd cheered.
"on was increasing his attack, which soemod
toiultth Omaha boy. whose punchos were
fen more powerful than In the earlier rounds,
upnors were still even when tho bell rang.
bivKrru Round.-Dixon got to close quar
ters at once, and then put a hard, straight left
on Gardner's nose. He also rushed with old
umev gor, hut the Kid seemed to know how to
oeet it with heavy swings. Gardner reached
m heart with ii crushing punch, which brought
ocluich with both laughing. The next minute
thy were punching wltii free hands all over
"it ring. Dixon drhlng his man to the ropes.
t'.'Mner was tho moro careful now.aud brought
n aeUnce Into good uca. At tho close they
".!'. 'tending apart looking at each ctner. It
ws Lixon' round.
fft i.C,0,l?'i HouND.-Gardner Jed with a light
le.jaDd laughfd, lie nut another that was
) Hfder on the eye and Dixon reached the ribs
M sjtn one of his fearful left-hand uppercuts.
n.r.i 'wung short-armed punches at close
.&0er5' a"ir which Gardner got his left up to
;tiii?!m,Se(1 Tho pace wns very fast.
m. 1 Jliihey' nowed no blgns or tiring. Gardner
K iV. L' oornered hiB man nnd swung his left to
ML' IS llead' Won replied with soveral severe
tJ JJnl Punches that droe Oscar off. In another
SK iJilrJar',ner he'd his own so well that tho
sV v, wa,1 Pu?ded os to a probable winm-r.
i.lJ,-Nin ''ouND.-Dlxon ran in aud received o
ihi ?a .V"1 .""OAt that seomod to stop hlw
Iv.l "?l. '10 came again, and In a rapid ex-
'nani-eof body punches In a hall tllnch near
Wn. r?W, Gardner had a slight advantage.
SRe "''".hand work of the hottest uuturo w aa
il.?ff9'i,ljr Gardner's clover goueralshln in
?hJnc 0erge to a corner, wliern ho nailed tho
r?Sil"on. on "'0 oe. Then Dixon, at long
f. ni ?nl sruaroly to tho jaw. and Gardner
i,. . V? "! ror". from which ho bouudod
Vm ii,ta,ri',jt'0rball He was not hurt and fli1-
1 "S. .d. '"e round with a broad grin on his faeo.
M elinSh1" l.l0L'Nb.T0ardner ran Into a light
Mi.i..ianii ,.nen Dixon began swinging suo-
1 m 0.rLly l. M". ,10nu. Dixon tried to rush, and
Wr o 5i,2e.t,,,ra,chtncrt him up with a heav y loft
m S.rr.lhJat DIxou rushed again, how over.
Hi Kiri r!?ir,i,!eF lulckly mixed It up. Then tho
tonfcih?a' bu' ,le coul11 not 'ir-'ak the colored
fl SSP,. 'r'eace' Dixon swung hard to tho neck.
nS?,M?J'e ,iat' ,r'lnB t "Gain Gardner lilt lilm
H half l)!n the.el' Thoy wero hard at work iu
Wv K ivllncl1 a.1 ,ho bell.
Ki l)iE!,'IU Hpnun.-It was still a fast fight.
Hi! &'!? with lefts iu the face, but Gardnor
Hi r.it,,!:,1his risht to tho body and also put his .
H ii tilt,,fe; D'xon tried a rush, but Gardner
HH M oulck la jaeetliui Wm witU btHom tht .
I It amonnted to nothing, Dixon redoubled his
ntuok and hit tho Kid on tho jaw. The latter
droppod his hands and ran oorow tho ring to
tho ropes. Dixon In hot pursuit. But when
George sot to him the Kid was laughtug. Tho
last mlnuto was full of fierce fighting.
Twrxrcit hound. Thoy fiddled a moment,
then Dixon shot In a left for tho body. It was
clnvorly blookod. and Gardner retaliated with
a hot body punch. The pace was a bit Blower
now, and the men wore puffing perceptibly. In
spite of all that Dixon could do. tho aid broke
very little ground and stood up to It until tha
end. Neither was hurt when tho boll Bounded.
TntETKKNin Bound. With the journey half
over It was still n hard matter to plok a winner.
Gardner camo up looking cautious. Ho soon
showed what he was up to whon he shot a left
straight In for tho wind, and then throw his
I right over to tho law. Thelattor blow. If it had
1 caught tho mark, might have sent Dixon Into
the land of Nod. but it only grated his chin and
made George laugh. Dixon fought at long
rango most of the tlmo. It was Gardner's
FouniKKNTn Bound. Dixon started the ball
with a rush and a body smash, but Gardnor
stood up and sent in punch for punch. In a
halt clinch tho Kid bent Dixon's head back with
a left across tho throat, and on the break ho
rushed the colored boy to a corner, whoro they
did moro freo hand punching on the body. At
closo quarters Gardner landed a torrlllc smash
on tho jaw. then nnotheron tho oye nnd a third
on the mouth. They wero all right handors.
and were put In so hard that thoy showed up in
marked contrast to au of Dixon's blows.
Fittecnth Bound. Gardner put a sharp left
on Dixon's nose and theohamplon sniffed. The
Kid then got George Into a corner, but the
dusky pugilist fought his way out and Indulged
in a general mix-up. Oardner was rushing
now, and almost overy punch ho put In got to
some point of his opponent's body, but still
Dixon was not idle, for ho kept hammfring
away with his left on the body and right on Uio
head, as In days gone by. It was an even round,
many thought.
t)iZTNTn kouxd. Dixon a left for tho
body was well stopped, Gardnor being at very
closo rango. Oscar reaohod the jaw with a
stiff left In the sharo of a oonnter, and then
threw in another on the mouth. Both of Dlxon'a
eyes wore puffod. but they showed no blood.
Gardnor wait free from gore, too. Thelattor
did some beautiful blocking by way of diver
sion, and then fought his man to a corner with
rapid swings.
HKViNTKKNTn Bound. Dixon did somequtck
feinting and followed It with a couplo of jalis
on the face Gardner raised a laugh by letting
George cunch him In the faoa without making
a return. But tho next Instant tho Omaha boy
got to work with a heavy left hook on the neck
which shook Uio champion up. Both eased up
n trifle, but In anothor moment they wero light
ing again as hard as before.
KioiiiERNTit Bound. Gardnor was tho ag
proRBortho moment he reached tho plncowhcrn
Dixon was standing, for ho rushed George to
the ropes and put in two swings to thn head.
Dixon responded warmly on the body and was
In tho act of rushing when Gardnor got to
lils chin withaswlug. Dixon, however, kept
on coming, and In a warm rally he drove
Oscar to the lopes, where the latter was nallod
on the jaw with a oorklug left.
Nineteenth Bound. Dixon did some fine
blocking as Gardner began the attack. The
Kid was pressing him hard, but was not fight
ing noarfy so fast as In tho oarllerrounds. Both
Feemed to be studying each other for a mo
ment, after which thoy rushed baok and forth,
putting in blows that did not do much harm.
Gardnor kept banging away at the eyes, wbiio
his antagonist almost invariably paid his at
tention to the stomach. The round was slow
and both woro tired whon they took their
TwENTiETn Bound. Dixon let his man como
on. and the Kid whacked him on the sido of the
head with a swiftly dollvnred left. Dixon then
tried an unpercut, but It was Ineffective bo
cause tho Kid was not within reach. Gardner
was forcing matters now. but his attack lasted
only for a moment or two, for Dixon got in an
old-time rash that Bent him to tho ropes. Dack
came Gardner, though, working to get his right
over to the Jaw until Dixon did this very trick
so nicely that the Kid wabbled, but his legs
helped him to recover In a second or two and
he flnishod well. It was Dixon's round.
TwrNTT-raisT Bound. Dixon stopped a cou
ple of swings and shot a left up into Gardner's
faeo. George also reached the body with a
right nnd missed a swing for tho jaw. All this
time Gardner had not tried to land a blow, but
he was figuring on eomethlng and soon tried
to get the champion Into a corner. Dixon was
too clever for him. bowover.
Twkntt-skcond Bound. Dixon blocked a
swing and then landed a left swlngon tho fore
head. Gardner worked him around to a cor
ner, whero he hit him hard In the stomach
with a left. Dixon was careful now not to take
chances, for tho Kid was evidently gathering
all his strength together for tho purpose of
uttlng la some mighty blows toward the close,
lixon b fighting was almost all straight lefts,
with an occasional hook, while Gardner was
still swinging and putting In body blows when
ever he coulu. On points it was Dixon's round.
Twentt-thibd Bound. Gardner landed a
corking left straight on the nose as they camo
together. Then he blocked a fow lofts from the
champion, who followed with swift drives to
the ribs. They got Into a half clinch, and
fought with free hands until the roforeoordered
them to part. Gardner increased his speed In
tho last minute, and landed enough solid
punches to take the round.
TwENTT-youBTn Bound. Gardnor drove In
aloft to the body, but it was partially brushed
aside. Dixon brought up n hot left to the face
justas Gardnerwas ducking, and theycllnchod.
Tho Kid then opened his guard wide and
rapped George flush on tho mouth with a loft.
Dixon did a ilttlo rushing, but it amounted to
nothing, as Gardnor put in some groat smashes
on the head and body. They fell in a clinch, but
got up quickly, and woro mixing It up when
tin end came.
Twentx-fipth Bound. The crowd was on
edge for tne wind-up. Dixon's leads wore
quickly blocked and the Kid got a free hand to
the short ribs. Gardner also put a right-hand
swing over on to the eye. and with a left in the
stomach ho made the colored boy clinch. The
Kid was the aggressor all through tho round,
but Dixon fought him with superb judgment
and also administered considerable punish
ment. Both of Dixon's eyes showed bruises,
while Gardner had no marks.
The referee gave tho tight to Dixon, and the
crowd broke into mingled cheers and hisses.
There was a great commotion in tho building,
but the crowd soon filed out. most of them
saying that the decision should have been a
McCoy Will Not Tackle ritislmmons.
Kid McCoy believes, that his encounter with
Peter Maher will nevor oomo off, for he has
quit training and has made his headquarters
in town again. He went to the Hotel Bartholdl
yesterday and anked to see FItzslmmons. Pro
prietor Boblee told blm tho champion was not
around at present McCoy then said :
"Well. 1 have como hero to see him in ref
erence to his challenge. He said he would
meet mo for 510.000 a side. Woll, for tho pres
ent I don't think I will tacklo htm. Not that I
am afraid, but because I think there Is much
easier gamo elsewhere. I am going to Issue a
challenge eome tlmo next week to meet any
heavyweight in the ring, barring FItzslmmons.
forSa.OOOaaldo. I prefer a match with Jim
Corbett, for I think ho la the easiest proposi
tion of thorn all. If I don't get Corbett I'll go
West and box Jim Jeffries."
Sharker Will Box Corbett for Charity.
As Jim Corbett has offored to fight Tom Shar
key again for nothing if his training expenses
are allowed. Tom O'Bourke sold lost night
that Sharkey would box tho cx-chatnplon at
the Lenox Club, tho procoeds to be distributed
by the press to the Christmas poor. O'ltourke
stated that Corbett had only to name the date
In ono week and not later than two weeks.
Trial of the Washington Jockey Club Offl
cluls Begins.
Washington, Nov. 20. Ths first real trial of
the officials of tho Washington Jockey Club
came up In court this afternoon. The follow
ing men appeared and pleaded not guilty
to tho charge of violating tho Antt-Gnm-bllng
law: President S. 8. Howland, Stew
ards Jesse Brown and fiamuol Boss. Timer
W. H. Barrett, Patrol Judgs 0. D. McCoy, and
Starter Mars Cosjldy, Judgo Clarenco Mc
Dowell. Keorotary Henry Criekmoro, and Handl
capper William 8. Yosburgh, wbo wero uli-o
named by tho Government as defendants, were
nut arrtlgnon Tho case win called at 10
o'clock, but was then adjourned until 1 o clock
In the afternoon. The testimony of the wit
nesses for tho prosecution lasted until ! o'clock,
when court adjourned. From indications tho
trial will bo prolonged several days and this
will Intorforo with the plans of some of tho
horsemen who had Intentions of going to New
Orleaus to-morrow night.
Two Fmorltes Win In New Orlenna.
Nr.wOw.EANs. Nov. 20. The track was heavy
and sticky to-day. and only two choicos re
warded tho backers of favoriu-s. The card wus
mado up of clump pluters. and notnlngout of
the ordinary occurred. Huinmarlos:
First IUce Selling; vcu furlongs Duvid, 117
(Troat), a to 1, won; 1 ra ljikp, JOT (Stcncrrj, rcond;
Onruutt Itliiple, 11)1 iSouthAnl). tbIM. Time, 1:87.
beioiul lino tolling; six nnd a Imlf lurlonga
Moroni. 0U (lloldtli). JO to 1. non. B.ster Allie. Kit
M'roiltr). ecoud; Jiurdeu. iu (Htaejbin1i, third,
lime. l.SHM. ..
Third llici bailing, nil aud oniwiusrtcr fmlonts
lilts f.lule, '.' dro.t, it tu 1, una; liranth, ;
liilii-iibsrlj, yei-ond; lilo Simuion, IU ifJugaui,
third, 'llnir, 1.2V.
ruurtb ltau Selling: nno mile and twenty yards
1-aiirratp, loutllurtis . (Mo III, won; iru ltrcul, 10&
iHoiigen. seioud; Itie i'Uuter, 10J il'rot), third.
Tliur, 1-t'iH.
J-'lflb ltacr HflllliK, one mile and tventr yards
Vaneasa, t05 tAkeri, a tn I, wum Jiattlrdnre, 100
(Houicorl. verond; Kutt Daytlu, 105 (Vltatoe), third.
Time, l.M'I.
Bowling Notes,
Tha heavy fall of snow was probably the au of
kreplnir many bowling enthusiasts avtay from Tn
rare (lardea on Suudsv uik'ht. hut thoso wbo did at
tend the Uulttxl Bowling Clubs' entertainment and
ballrujoird themselves to their heart's i jnUnt, the
performance kept wsitor In good humor lor tevoral
hours, and the dauclog was ccotioued until au early
hour f tttcrday morning.
rntosa jutor pon iiahsbss houses.
The Highest Amount for a Trotter Tester
day In the Garden Was 8710.
For tho first tlmo since the Faslg salo at
Madison Squaru Garden opened the top price
for trotters yesterday foil below tho $1,000
m&tlc Small consignments from M. L. Haro,
Copt. B. H. Tuthlll. John Iteamor, Howard
Hoyden and othors flllod out tho afternoon
salo. whllo a lot of Kentucky saddlo horses bo
longing to Jewell A Patterson wore put up and
knockod down at fair prices In tho ovenlng.
Haydon's four horses brought only S035, but
tho Long Island rcinsman was. nevertheless,
shaking hands with himself all day pn account
of a lucky escape from freezing that he had In
tho blizzard last Saturday night, Ilaydon
brought out the sensational trotter. Island
Girl. hihI drovo her to n record of 2:12 a
couple of years ago. He paid pretty nearly the
top prloo for trotters yesterday by .giving $710
for tho bty gelding Almouna. a full brother to
Alrich, i'.Ylit.
Copt. TuthlU's collection Included tho ton-year-old
brown stallion GloMor H.. 2:17M,
formerly owned by "Father Bill" Daly. Tho
horse ran somo good races and sotno poor ones
this roar, his best performance having been at
the Now England breeders' meeting, whero ho
(orced Warron Guy out In 2:13Kln tho third
icnt. He brought only $500. Bpltz A Co. of
Menna purchased the stallion for export An
other notable trotter In Capt. Tuthlll'B lot was
Dick llusscll, 2:34X, a five-year-old, by Lord
Bussell. tho brother to Maud B. This horse
was romarkably fast an a yearling, nnd was
sold at auction (n tho Gaidon for tifi'Si soon
after the close of the campaign of 1804. Buyers
were shy about bidding on him yostorday, as
he has not started tn publlo for four years.
T. 0. ninlth got the horse for S170. Capt. Tut
hlU's black trotter Judge Bloe, 2:10X. brought
the top price of tho day, going to J. 8. Ferguson
for $725. The bos( prices wero:
raornnor earlhanbixb, rAiimMixu.N.T.
Almouna, b. g 1(02, by Altns Mamouna, by
A.. W. Richmond! Howard Harden $710
Manella, 2:1vH, b. m.. 1B0, by Chinee-ror-tla.
by Matnbruio Kingt E. Balltn, Bunting
ton. L.1 360
lone, SiSOH, br. ra., 1B0J, by Legal Chief,
dam by b toner lioy; F, u, Qunther, New
York I2B
JTanny Pitman, b. m 1891, brOambctta
larrie Banker, by Hanker; William lluoyon,
Philadelphia, 875
Otelle, br. f., 1804. by Wilkes Boy huan, by
Onward; Joseph Baradou, Gilro, N. V 835
duj-rtonla, s :2SM. gr. m.. 18)11 . by (Ion. Wilkrn
Nillr JUley. by Harkawar; 1. L.Qunther,
Newl'ork 425
Lady McGregor. 2!2iV(, b. rn., IHtm, by Brnca
Alcaregoi-dam by Whipple; 1". L. Qunther,
NewYork. 428
pnoPEnTT or m. l. nAns. rNWANAroLis.
Eula Wood, b. m.. 18U3. by Hambrlnn Molly
Trauby by Hambktonlan Trauby; O. John
son. Port Cheater, K. Y S200
Myla,b. m 1H92, by nambrlno lain, (3., by
Ocorga Wilkes; d A. Tipton, Anaconda,
Mont 60
Detria. b. f., 1605, by Uarabrino-Klla a., by
George Wilkes; Alexander Fratcr, Kansas
City !60
VoIbsl, 1. f 18M. by Qrevetone Olfta, by
Uambrino; F. N. Jjomloo, Elmira .... 300
Oloster n., 2:174. br. a., R8S. br James'
Hnpertor-IUven, by Ulsbland; 8. Spitz &
Co.. Vienna $500
Tearl Wilson, br. f.. 1800. by Oainbctta WIUci
Oondola. by Princepa; J, W, Daly, Mount
Xlaco.lt. Y . 410
Judge Kt. 2:Mtt. b. c. 18WO. by Oeor?
I Hlia Little 8ne. by Ciilblrds'a 8yraguo;J.
8. Ferguson, New York 725
Darkness, bl. m., 18B3, by Park Night, dam
by JohnD.;B. Bpltz Co., Vienna 476
Don John, br. g 1H01, br Donatello Ida
Clay, by Harry Clajr; Theodore Crozlcr.
Newark $200
Rival, 2MH. br. m , 18dS, by Antonio Marie
Leland, by Inland; J. II. Kay. New York.. . . 425
Thlelt.b.g.. i8Wi, by Thistle Lillian Wilkes.
2:17M. byGnrWUes: W. Benny. Ilrooklrn. $278
Bachelor Boy. 2:25H, pr. a.. 18U1, by Alb-irn
Sol, by Matnbrino Ettvlgert; O. F. Johnson,
Brooklyn 480
Bed Ball, 2:21 H. b. g., ISM, by noldsmlth'a
Frank Leon Olrl, by Fortune; B. C. Patch
en. Wat land, N.Y 800
Kate llamlln, ch. m., 18D2, by Mambrino
King UeloTrd, by Hamlin's Almont, Jr.;
Col. John E. Thayer, Boston 240
Bbelburne CHrl. blk. in.. 18K1, by Almont
Wllkea Maiden Fair, by Haupy Medium;
William Kunyon, Philadelphia 420
Ed Mee, b. a.. IBM), by Fugleman Fedosla,
by Romulus: Frank C. Ives, New York 210
Fhallrte. b. m., 18U2, and Phallene, b. m.,
1893. bv Wllkeewood Phalleta, by Phalla
mont; Ed A. Tipton, Anaconda. Mon 280
Margaret L.. b. m., 18H2, by Wilkcsirood
Chromla. by Maaterlodej William Towell,
NewYork 210
83,800 for The Iell.
LEXiNOTOsr.Nov.20. Thoroughbreds brought
poor prices at Woodard i Bhanklln's sale to
day. Thoro woro 100 he"ad sold for $22,220.
an average of $204 per head. The bulk of tho
monoy was received for a fow of tho horses In
training, tho brood mares in only few Instances
bringing prices worthy of mention. It. T. Hol
loway bought Tho Devil for $2,800. The
Breeders' Mutual Benetlt Association got thir
teen head of brood mares for $.'H0. The stal
lions wept for a song. Hpokano brought $170
and Long Dance $20. The best sales were:
J. II. 0..b. c, 2, by imt. Pirate of Penzance
Lilly B.; W. B. Uattlman. 'ahille $1,850
Wamsutta, br. m.. 11. by Longfellow Sierra
Nevada: H.E. Leigh, Lezlngtnn 1,800
Ed Tipton, b. c., 2, by Imp. Deceiver Mary
Parks; Woodford A Buckuer, Paris. Ky 850
Ernenpie, b.c.,2, by Portland Bonnie; James
T. Miirphr, Lcilngton eOO
Air Bla t. b. c, 2. by Patron recgy Merrill;
W. E. Jordan, New York 1,800
Hnrrlcane. ch. c, 2, by Hauover Nettle C; T.
P. Uajea, LexitiKton.. 650
The Peril, b. p.. :. by Major Richards rata-
gonia: R.T. Uollou ay, Lexington 2,800
Monk Wayman, b. r., a, by Major IUcharda
Blue Belle: W. B. luttiman 780
Ulas Josephine, b. f., 2. by Harden Edwards
Vlbra, J.F. Davis. Mayavllle 600
Frlncera Bowling, ch. ru., 12, by imp. JMnee
Charlie dam KaUe Bowling; Sidney Paget,
NewYork 780
Buck Msasle, br. h., by Hanover Trlana; W.
11. McCorkle. Leclnston 860
Kittle B.,ch. ra.. 6, by Tho Minstrel-Minnie
May; W. E. Jordan, Chicago 850
The norsea Run in a Heavy Italnatorm at
Washington. Kov. 20. With Ote exception of
Judge McDowell, there was an entirely now sot
of officials In the stand during the running of
tho first four races at Bennlngs to-day. This
was due to the trial of tho officials, which camo
up In court. Fred Hanlon of tho Jockey Club
set out to secure men to take tho places of the
missing ones. 0. II. lVttlnglll was secured to
drop tho flag in Cassidy's place, and I'hll Dwyor
end F. II. 31. Bushead were appointed stewards
to All tho places of Jesso Brown and Samuel
Boss. A mnn named Ford was tho patrol judge.
Judge McDowell's appearance at the track was
becauso ho came direct from Buffalo and did
not go to court. Altortho fourth raco the reg
ular officials reached the track and tho fourth
and fifth races wero run under their direction.
Tho racing was in a heavy rainstorm nnd con
sequently the sport was not very exciting. Fa
vorites performed in thoir uauol poor style,
fouroutof tho six being beaten. Bammaries:
First Race One mill and a sixteenth Ruby Lira.
98 (aliCue), 6 to 1 and 2 to, won; Beau Ideal, 107
(lllaket, 2 to 1 fur place, seconds Nlmrer lla.hr, 93
lOdoirn, third. Time, 1 :02 2-5. The Winner, Talis
man, Eln. Leucocyte, Taranto. Regulator. L. It., Her
Own, Ulzpah, Zanetto, Stray Step and Planum also
Second Race Fivo furlongs Sparrow Wing, 102
(Maher), 2 tun and out. won; Conulna, 104 illlake),
18 to 1 for place, second; Leila Smith, 100 (HIack).
third. Time, 1:0.1 2-5. KosttJetzkrl. KiUrnia!
Avora, HUhboru, Orenburg, fcilr Christopher and
Exit also ran. ,
Third Race Hurdle race; one mile and a half over
all hurdles Mr. Stone), 186 (Harry), 6 to 1 and 7 to
C, wnniSqnan, led (Owens), Otoe for place, second;
Rlfler. 14H(Huetou), third. Time, 8.01 4-6. Last
Fellow and Marshall also ran.
Fourth luce 8een furlonns Eastertide, 100
fCuuulnirbam), il to 8 and 2 to 8, won; Whip, t7
(O'Connor), 3 to 1 for place, aeumds Fair Rebel, 117
(McCue), third. Time, 1:34. King Mcnellk, St.
Hamiccl. Charabella, Dutches Annette and Ellerslia
Bidte also ran.
Fifth Rate Sli and a half furlongs Anltra. 87
(Odom), 4 to 1 and 7 to 6, won; Meehanus, 96 (Mc
Cue). 1 to 2 for place, econd: Tyran, 02 (Moody),
third. Time. 1:24. Philip. Klla Daly. Queen or
Jl-xiuty, Tuphet, Colonel Tenny, and Otlatt, tbatwaa
left at the post, alao ran.
Sixth llaiT-One mile Trlllo, 101 (MrCue), een
and I to 3, won; Judge Wardell, 10!i (Blake). 8 to 6
for place, second; Chartnms, ill (Clawaon), third.
Time, 1;4G, Abluiidun, Butujuo II., and General
Macro also ran.
Tho entries for to-morrow follow:
Vint Race-Blx aud a half furlongs; selling Ruby
Lips aud Zanett", km; Ills Majesty and Lnlirnr, "M;
Fleetinc QoUl. Charaballe, aud dm. Macro, 87; JJt.
UeLJiid und Leucocyte, 104; Uvlatt, 102 Campania,
9rj Field Lark, L'Alouette, and Tabouret, 94;
Takanassee, 101: Wordwortt and I'rolus, 2, Wal
krnshanr, 107, Charley Rose. 90; MUpau. ua.
Mcond ltacr Maiden tn-ycar-olds; no furlongs,
Itondiuan, Leon d'Or, Ithod) nienta, Northumlwr
Jand, lira 1: in n, Forsooth, Improvident, and I)r.
Vaujban, lio. I'blllldoro, Koitclctkrl, Cooulna,
Nuufoiil, Mm in, and Miss Huiltli xiT: Lad Utile,
HenlLa, Kllaruia, aud Satlllu, 104; Sbeik. peiep. ,
the. ard Judge MiEte, JU7, hubject, US; Com-
rnolgne, 101 i
'Ihudltste WaalilustiinCup, hsndlcap; twomllrs
and a quarter Jflleiaiii, rjn; Maurice. 124, War- i
lentou, l-l: Thomas Cat, 11H. hotey, 116: Knight
of thaOartor, 111.1 lorallne and 8mon. Ill),
Fourth Race File fuilonr-Athy. Illtly, Little
Land, Taiwan, liastlan and B Hall, 112; UarMild,
gueru (f Beauty. Red illdd, lilltr, Udali and 8a
Bwity, I(H; ilelinuta l'hlla, Tankard uud Duoro,9U;
FrrnuVr. Tillaman, Walkenshaw and Stachelberg,
1 16; Rbodymenia, Deceptive, Judge Magee, br.
Vauirliaii and Improi idem, I0O Kastertldeaud King
Mrnel.k, 110. Dmtown, 1U7, Lady Exile, 97.
Fifth Raoi Helling, two year-olds; six snd a half
furloni- l'nlu mate and Maxie O.. 97: Beu Lodl
and Col. Teuuy, lorj, Vliruetl and Leando, 96;
ritrannestand FsMair, 102; hjieculM, 107; TipUal
lant. 104.
Blxth Race One mile and an cUhth Dan Rice and
Tnllo. 114; Chsrafrrace, 1041 Br, Wltbrow. l'bllln,
Vincent 8. and Plantain, 07; Nigger Baby, 107: Del
. atitttl. lli tadsaror aaa Bauan, ioa
An Amendment to the By-Laws YY111 Be
Presented nt the Annual Meeting of the
Board of Officers of the New York Divi
sion Unbcoolt Breaks His Collar Bone,
A determined effort will be made at the an
nual meeting of tho Board ot Ofllors of tho
New York Statu Division, which will be held
In Boohestor on Dec. 17, to break tho perpetu
ity ot office of the Seorctary-Trcasnrer. This
, Is one of only two things now In sight that are
likely to oauso a clash. In 1800 the by-laws
of the division wero amended so as to change
the office of 8eoretary-Troa"iurer from an olec-
' tive one to one to bo hold until tho Incumbent
should bo romovod by tho Board ot Officers.
The reasons for this woro obvious. All tho
detail of tho workot tho division is practically
in the hands of tho Becretary-Treasurar, and
when n new man wtaveloctode6ryyearttwa
found that It took him olx months to got talrly
Into the swing and begin to do effective wck.
Ths combined ofDoo is a salaried 'one, how
ever, and with natural human covetousness
tome members think that it should bo vacated
annually. This Is ono of tho local political
Quibbles that prejudice outsiders against the
L. A. AY. as a whole. Tho amendment to re
etoro tha office to Its former standing as an
elective one Is proposed:by C. U. Baatablo of
the blxth district. Begardlng the proposed
amendment. Hecretary-Treasurer Bull says;
"I shall make no protest whatever, nor ask
ray friends to do so, I hate to see the division
In a wranglo of the kind. It the majority
think that the office should, be eleotivo I shall
acquiesce without a partldle of feeling. I
hope that a calm, dispassionate vote on the
matter will be taken and that tha result will
be wi.at Is best tor the organization."
, Notwithstanding this honestly neutral attt
tudo of Bul. It Is known that there will bo a
6ght on the amendment. In which those who
elleve that It Is best for tho Interests of ths
Jllvlsion for the ofllco not to be .elective will
oin foroos with the friends of Bull. The othor
amendment that Is likely to cause an argu
ment is one proposed by Mllo M. Beldtng, by
which he seeks to strike out the words "Racing
Board" from sootlon'T. Article VI.. nnd substi
tute the words "cycle paths." This Is In se
quence with the resolution of the New York
OoniulnU to abolish If possible tho Btate'BacIng
Bonrd. and. furthor. It Is au open declaration
of the policy ot the new administration to op
pose racing and conceatrato its energies on
road imDrovemont.
A ehrewd Ieaguo member has a scheme
which he thinks is great for the purpose ot
winning over the farmers who oppose road
Improvomnnt, first, because they do not like
to be taxed, and, secondly, because they dis
like "them sickle toilers." Thero is novelty In
his Idea, 'and, provided the lexpense could be
borno nnd tho proper labor devoted to working
it out. It would probably be a suocess. The
plan is to find a few farmers In every township
who livo on the mads which need rebuilding
and present to each of them n bicycle on con
dition ot their learning to ride and then at
tending to their Instruction. Understanding
tho enthusiasm that tho wheel begoln, the
schemer argues that the fow farmers will first
learn how poor their roads are. then become
good roads converts, and finally convert their
neighbors who are oppositionists. The argu
ment soems to be a sound one so far as the
likelihood of tho few becoming. converts Is con
cerned and also with regard to the piobablllty
of their miking converts, but the cost, even It
It was attempted on a limited scale, makes it
prohibitive, unless, indeed, some of tho manu
facturers, whoe business it would greatly in
crease, could be Induced to co-operate. The
schemo has not been formally presented to
tho League officers and therefore Is not Uaken
NewYork this wook shows a further loviot
forty members, as compared with Pennsyl
vania, tho figures being: New York. 17.405;
Pennsylvania. 17.001). The lead of the Quak
ers is 'MJ. Mho total membership of the
League is 77,104. Last week It was 77.470.
Tnor. Nov. 20. Rome daredevil work Is be
ing done by a small army of racing men train
ing at the Bolton Hill track. In Lanslngburg.
two miles from this city. The track U only
twelve laps to the mllo. long and narrow, and
with banks that rise Into the air. Yet as
many as thirty riders have been seen at one
llm cutting out miles down to'-': 15. but gen
erally averaging '2:30. Tho Frenchman and
the bwisi riders, who are hero in great num
bers direct from Paris, fall to catch the prop
or spirit ot tho thing and cannot see where
the fun comes In, Two serious falls to-day.
In which Baboock ot New York broke his col
lar bono, Smith of Saratoga cut his face fright
fully and Joyeux ot Franco turned ovor and
over, all mixed up with his wheel, brought the
Frenchmen In a body to Manager Kikes with a
healthy sized protest against working with
tho dangerous Americans. They demanded
the privilege of riding alone In their own way.
and the Americans are now to carry on their
little gamo of football all alono. Harlem Mil
ler caused tho morning spill. Helshot up the
bank without warning and carried Monachon
of France with him. Baboock, who went wide,
also struck the rear of the French rider.
Down tho bank the New Yorker shot head
ovor heels, aud Smith, striking him. went along
also, with his face mixed up with the pedal of
Babcock. It was hours afterward before Bab
cock found that his collar bone was broken,
but Smith, wl'h his lace swathed In band
ages, was on tho track In the afternoon work
ing as usuul.
iUldlo Allen of Spokane caused the fall ot
Joyeux In much tho same manner, by turning
out. The humorous Frenchman, as Joyeux
Is known, saw no humor in an ond-over-end
scramble to tho bottom of the bank, with the
Imminent danger that a score or more riders
would be on top of him at any moment. Train
er Willium, from Paris, at once called Freder
icks oil the track, and with Edouard Taylore
as the interpreter, the strike was inaugurated.
Taylore and Kikes, who are training tor their
hour raco on next Saturday night, are un
able to use tandems, snd they go single,
paced for ten miles, morning and afternoon.
Kkles uses aU07 gear. Taylore does not Hhow
as brilliantly as Kikes, but he may bo a big
factor when tho real contest, occurs.
The Law Committee ot the Board of Alder
men reported yesterday an ordinanco pro
hibiting blcyclo races ot more than eighteen
hours duration in twenty-four. The Alder
men refused to adoot it. and referred the or
dinanco back to the committee. This will
prevent the adoption of any ordinance which
will prevent the six-day race in Madison
bquare Garden.
For competing in races without the official
sanction of ths L. A. V. the Boeing Board has
imposed heavy fines upon a numborof profes
sional riders. An official bulletin Issued by
Chairman Mott yesterday follows:
Bolton Ball track, Lanslngburg, V. V., la placed
upon the lis4 of those to which sanctions will
bu refusea, an unsancUoned races havo been held
upen It.
W. D. FJkes, Glsns Falls, N. T Is permanently
ruled off all L, A. W. track In every capacity what
ever for promoUnu unaanctloned races.
II. U. Kikes. (Hens Falls, la fined $200; Burnes
Felrce, Wultham: Tom Barnaby, II any Caldwell, A.
II. J:kaon, O. F. Feternon and W. C. Htcvenaon.
Boston: Lee Councilman, W ashlngton. D. O. : Frank
Mayo. Springfield, Mans. : George Kramer, Chicago:
II. ;. Eckhard. l'hlladdrhla; Bert Repine. NaahvlUs.
and William Jourdan, l-anslaguurg, are lined S60
each and suspended until fines are paid for com
peting In unaanctloned races,
John F. Hopkins, Schenectady, la suspended pend
ing the return of a prize won at a raco in which he
was entered falsely, punishment for false entry to
be determined after return of tile prlie.
Brooks Klein and Terry Dsvls, Atlanta, Oa., are
suspended ptndlng payment of a line of no for ths
former and to for the latter for pacing in profes
sional events without registering,
'While some members of a local bicycle organ
ization wero dlecusslng incidents of the past
teason last night, a member noted tor his in
terest in touring said that while on a trip
through tho Berkehlres during the summer he
had tho misfortuno to null out several spokes
fioin IiIm wheel and NUiiera bad puncture to tho
front tire. Thoneari'st point where hooould
secure the aid of n repairer was over a milo dis
tant, lie found thero a small store where no
tions of a general character were sold aud a
sign reading "Bicycles Bepalred." To his
amazement tho ploco was tu charge ot a young
woman, who listened to his story ot distress.
In a buslnehsliko manner she ventured tho ad
vice that tho breakdown oould readily be re
paired. After looking the wheel ovor shotook
It Into the store, put on an apron, and brought
forth somo tools. Tho rider said thut at lfrbt
no demurred, but his objections wero re
ceived very Independently. He was us
aured thut if he was reluctant to trust tho
repuirb to her he might go elsewhore. To tho
man's HUrpriso the blcjole was turned ovor to
him In first-elans condition after half an hour's
labor. The charge, ho. declares was decidedly
moderate. Plucking up courage he questioned
tho young storekeeper how she came to follow
the blcyclo repair line. The woman bind It was
a question of necosolty rathor than choice, as
hor brother was tu n-allty tho owner of tho
place, but being forced to absent himself for
several months sho felt ahle to All thn place.
Hlie attributed liersuccoHs to her knowledge of
tclH construction gained by tiding und mend
ing her own wheel,
OeorKO 1). Locke, the Chief Consul of the Illinois
division of the L. A. W.. says that he la a cauilldatu
for Flrbt Vice-President or the Leaitue, Mr. Ixiclte
looks tJ thn Western members fur strong support.
The annual meeting and elei tiou ot oincers of the
Kaau Wheelmen of Brooklyn will be held on
Bio. 17.
Harry Terrlll, the Ran Frandsoo professional, talks
ot visiting France thla winter to race.
Karl Vt . Feahody, theChlcago nder wbo ranked as
the fastest amateur during 1N97, and was recently
tianeferred lo the profeaslonal class, Intends to ap
peal to the National Assembly of the Leaguo at its
next tueetin for reinstatement as an amateur.
Rielng critics believe that Arthur Gardiner and
"Major" Taylor will rank as the fasttsl riders In
tula country next ssisoa. I
A New Move br the Staten Island Cricket
and Baseball Clnb.
One of tho most Important steps In tho his
tory of golf on Btaten Island took placo ft few
dA7S ago, whon tho Btaten Island Crickot and
Baseball Club leased for a term ot threo years
112 acrot of the Fox's Illlla property, on which
It will la out an olghteen-hole courso 0.000
yards long. All who have soon tho hills know
that It la an Ideal natural golOngground. tho
U-8 and falls ot tho undulating; land, with tha
utter absence of brambles, brushwood ortroos.
and a strong, thick turf, making a perfoct links.
It was on Fox's Hills that 0. E. Armstrong.
James Tark, Charles T. Stout. A. E. Pnterson.
W. W, Lowry. Otto Hockmoyer. John Chad
wlck, and others who are Identlfledlwith Btaten
Island golf, played thnlr first golf under tho
Instruction of Ooorge Hunter. At one tlmo
they tried to lease the proporty. together with
thelatoT. A. Havomercr. who became Infat
uated with tho sltnatlon nt the first visit, but
at that tlmo no lease longer than for a single
season could bo got from Goorgo Vandorbllt.
the most Important owner ot tho land. This
was in 1893, and two yoars later Ooorge Strath,
white srrenskeepor at tho JJyfter Meadow
Golf .Club, tried to hlro . thp proporty
for the purpose ot establishing n pro
prietary golf club and making the placo
popular as a public links. His plans, however,
were balked for tho samo reason. Nine holos
will be ready by March, and the remainder ot
the course by the middle of the sunvmor. A
talked-of result ot the now movement Is the
amalgamation of the golfers of two of the
threo Staton Island clubs now possessing links
almost within a stone's throw Into ono body
by the Cricket and Baseball Club taking Into
membership the players from the other olub.
Tho following Is tho result of the competi
tion for tho cup presented by Frank N. Double
day and F. Colt Johnson, which was played
during three weeks, from Nov. 1, at tho Marine
and Field Club. Each member was nllowed to
play throo times undor tho club handicaps, tho
ono having the lowest total ot tho three Boorcs
to win:
' FiriL Stttnd. TUrd. Totals.
n.N.unrtl 84 88 07 200
J. T.Gwathmey PO B2 PO 373
F.Htarbuck OK Hi 0.1 370
H.C.Anthony loo 8'J 88 280
F. B. Anderson loa i7 vs 3d3
F.B.Mallstt 100 113 110 3S7
W. A. Hamilton. Secretary of the Ocean
County Hunt and Country Club. Lakewood,
has sent out notices stating that on account of
snow the following events will be poMponod:
To-day's mixed foursomes, which were to
have continued to-morrow and Friday, and tho
open tournament of Saturday. This tourna
ment was to have been at thirty-six holes,
medal play, handicap limited to twenty-five
strokes, with silver cups for the first and second.
Blenckera and Fidelias "Win A. N.TOamei
from the iloulevard Team.
Previous to last night's A. N. T. games at the Cler
manla Assembly Booms alleys the Boulevards broke
ei en In each of the fonr aeries, and they expected to
do no worse after the Bleeckera had played so poorly
In the early contest. The latter bowlers, however,
were In better trim in the second game, and won
rather easily. The Fldellaa also outplayed the Boole
Tarda. The scores:
kirurr oasiE.
Fidella-tTagifer, 173: Oerdea, B2; Eoater. 10s;
Foese, 182; Amann, 204. Total, 005.
Bleecker J. Beam. 140; Wrasge, 106; McFeely,
136; Dorland, 134; Hitter, 170. Total, 75D.
Bleecker J. Beam, 102; Wrugge, 149: McFeely,
303; norland. 181: Hitter. 301. Total, 80S.
Boulevard Knauf, IGy; Hulfotd. 102; Dumble,
191; U. Vetter, 140; Barrel, 160. Total. 808.
ramn otwx.
Fidelia Wagner. 170; Ueldes, 140; Eoater, 188;
Foesre, 1M; Amann, 174. Total, 878.
Boulevard Knauf. 159; atplford, 1GB; rumble,
153; B. Vetter. 177; Darrell, 176. Total, 823.
The tint game In ths United Bo-wllng Clubs
Downtown BecUon 2 aeries, at tho Arcade alleys last
night, was started with only threo of the Mucker
flayers on the alleys, Bchwach beginning play In
he third frame and Sterakop in the fourth frame.
The scores:
thut oaui.
Mucker Weber, 161; Ruff. 185; 'Wirth, ISO;
Bchwach, 124; Sternkopf. 72. Total. 002.
Clio L. Konsr, mil: llenxe, 16; WeUesdierk, 1S8:
G. Steitz, 187; Q. Kofler. 103. Total, 70S.
secokc auc
Mucker Weber, 200; Buff. 120: Sternkopf, 14t
Wlrth, 168; Bchwach. IBS. Total. 804.
Welcome Ueruet, 181; Baage, 120; Schmidt, 162;
Lalne. 170; Schulz, 320. ToUl. 849. i
The games in the Kew Jersey Bowling Association
tournament at Schocke's alleys. Uoboken. on Mon
day night did not conclude till midnight. Ths
ruir om.
Pioneer B. C Robb, 123; Btells, 118; FodesU, 170;
Bachau, 1118: Newman. 142. Total, can.
Ilnerside B. C W. Herrmann. 17A; Enitlsman, Pit
F. Herrmann, 144; Boemcke. 140; Tangeman, 103.
Total, 067.
SCCOiTD oaux.
Montank B. C H. Banntrook, 108: F. Sanntrook,
143: G. Sanntrock, 120, A. Sanntrock, 137; F. Buea
mann, 120, Toul, (122.
Klierslde B. C W. Herrmann, 118; Kngleman.
141; F. Herrmann, 116; Boemcke, U7i Tangeman,
102. Toul, 673.
Tinnn oamc.
Montank B. C.-n. Sanntrock. 12(1; F. Sanntrock.
173: 0. Sanntrock. 109; A. Sanntrock, 144; F. Bues
snan, 111. Total, (M8.
Floneer V. C.-Robu, 137: Btells, 117; Fodesta,
110; Bachau, 109, Newman. 126. Total, 698.
The games In the Pateraon tournament on Monday
night resulted aa follows:
mux oavz.
Pateraon B. O.Lutolf, 1B7; Meyers, 144; Dann,
170: Flemlnp. 1(10; Ityan, 130. Total. 771.
Volunteer B. C Butler. 18B: Ulanchfield. 155;
Vallcau, 142; Kennedy, 180; Barrett, 182. Total,
6ECOHD auns.
Pateraon B. C Lutolf. 182: Meyers, 180; Dann,
108; Fleming, 171; Byan. 103. Total. 814.
Volunteer II. C Butler. 138; Blanchxleld, 180;
Vallcau, 130; Kennedy, 285; Barrett. 130. Total, 810.
Fatereon B. C Lutolf. 157i Meyers, 141; Dunn,
lfltt; Fleming. 144; Byan, 147. ToUl, 766.
Volunteer B. C Butler, IriB: Blanchfield, 304;
Valleau, 169; Kennedy, 162; Barrett, 182. T0UI.BI3.
The opening camca for the week in the Paterson
League we: e rolled between tho Bt. Acnes and Ex
relslor teams at the former's alleys on Monday sight.
The scores-
nasT cuvix.
Bt. Agnes B. C.Geanr, 144: Brady, 162: Cairo U,
121); Carpenter, 102: Moran, 140. Total, 767.
Excelsior B. 0. Wiley. 143; Btoner, 132; Penn,
1(16; Ernest, 170; Mead. 183. Total, 7v3.
ricond oaur..
Bt. Agnes B.C. Geary, 1SR; Brady, 187: Carroll,
13R; Cirpenter. 15U: Moran, 146. Total, 705.
Excelsior 1). 0. Wiley, 2U8; Btoner, 149; Penn,
144; Ernest, 102; Mead, 178. Total, 841.
The North End Club of Newark and ItoneTilla A. A.
roiled three of the opi-uing gamea in the Athletic
Bowling League at tha former's alleys on Monday
uiiiht, Tho acorcs;
T1BST axut.
Itoseille A. A. Pierson, 182: Badger, 170; Wood,
132; Van Ness, 164( Meyer, 149. Total, 777.
North End Clut-Cad!r, 106; Booth, 140; Millar,
129; liecse, 105; Olozaga, 141). Toul, 764.
Rflsevllle A. A. Pierson, 164; Badger, 107; Wood,
192: Van Ness. 147. Meyer, 207. Total, 807.
North End Club Cadlx. ll'O; Booth. 147; Millar,
164; Reese, 190; Olozaga, 172. Toul, 863.
tiiibd aiux,
Ttosevllle A. A. Pierson, 319: Badger, 109; Wood,
168; Van Ness. 171; Meyer, 107, Total, 884.
.North End Club-Cadiz, 187; Booth, 148; Millar,
194; Iteeae, 1UU; Olozaga, 172. Toul, 817.
The teama divided honors In tha North Ilndson
County Bowling Association tournament at Oroth'a
alleys, Union 11111, on Monday night, Ths scores!
nitsT OAUE.
North Hudson County Cyclers Buttenbaum, 100;
Arres, 114; Biliartr, lyl; Kern, 101; Ohatuud,
169. Total, 786.
Americnn B. C Frank, 121; Aloes, 128; Leuly,
120; Flake, 141; Seller, 148. ToUl, 068,
Amrrieus B. O.-Frank, 151; Alee. 147; Leuly,
178, Fisle, 129; Heller, 184, Total, 789.
Homestead B. C O. Kennell, 160; Ludlow, 186;
Clark. 13U, Stenzel, 100; J. Keuuall, 170. Total, 700.
jlimD natic.
Homestead II. C O. Kennell. 1B: Ludlow, 181;
Clark, 165, Stenzel, 166; J, Kennell, 142, Total,
North Hnilaon County Cjclers-Buttenbaum, 164;
Martin, nil; Uchwartz, 144, Kern, 101; Chanaud,
117. ToUl, 737.
'1 ho Itosedalra had little trouble beating the Hec
tors In tbu third gain of the United Bowline Clubs,
Downtown Section 1 series, at the Arcade alleys on
Monday night, Tho sioria;
Itosedsle ladnian, lu2: Mesloh, 101; Kessler,
18.1; A, meters, J.'IB; Lehrbach, 1.17. Totil. 780.
Ilector-Iloaihen, llil, M, Kwh, 137; tlfera, 74;
W, Koch, 1.10; Urarber, 202. ToUl, 055.
The two Ori'hoH tconii. led In the Arlington bead
pin tournament aeries on Monday night. Ihe scorea;
cotlum 1-Danueielser, 77. iiciles, 83; Lebinann,
8MS o.tentatt, 117; Hchllrhte. fH, Total, 408.
(iothsm j-lminir, 7u, Hclieuk. 6a; Kappel, 09
King. 2i Bathmsiin, 77. Total. ailS.
Uirhard I llulluinkel, 77; Sterhna, 76; Schroeder,
IU. Buchholz, 10J, Bchwaike, 80. Total, 436,
Orchard 3 Ocbs, ur,; Itufer, 79; Lankenan, 02;
ltuscli, nil; Wllckens, 101. Total. 426
Lafayette Naples. 81; P. Vozler, 8(1; Bchlelt, SO;
0, Vogler, 60; l'enerelle, 79, ToUl, 3S0,
The games rolled In the Arlington Ieagn on Mon
day night resulted as follow:
I nuiT otair,
ManahaUa-Daley, 146; Curler. 139, Ulllebrand,
114, Wilt, 188, Wlltse, 124; V. SteJstuetz, 177,
Xou'gb fildus-Bltitrt, 1B1; Koch, i0; BoUtsuum,
130: Bchaeffler, 117; Doha, 171; Hoffman, 119,
Total. 798.
Fldelia-Klbbel. 173; Olrth. 129: Wilkinson, 170;
Wknnamaolur, 13 U Jroege, 1B0; Amann, 162. To
ut. 934.
Tough Sldaes Blssart, 107: Koch, 1631 Itolh
mann, lie; Bute, 131) Bcbaefilsr, 187; Dohm. 184.
Total, 800.
THtan oamc.
Fidelia KIbbel, 171: Girth, ingi Wllklnran. 168;
Wannemaoher, 104) Foege, 109; Amann, 172. To
tal, 906.
Manahatu Daley, 103; Curler. lfiP: niltebrand,
13; Witt, 161; YTiltse, 118; P. Btelnmetz, 139, To
tal. 848, .
In ths 8laten Island Amaianr Bowling Lagnt
games on Monday night tho lUchmonds won two
gamss. Scores:
ruurr cuv-
Imperials lorlch. inn Kline, 111: Clark. 171;
MrOormack. IAS; Umkharttt. 1 73. Total. 771.
Marions Miller, inn; Mawhlnny, 133; Worrell,
138; Daler, 140; Pelrher. 103. Total, 730.
luebmanda-BoM, 160; Or, 183: Ludwlg, 147;
Clark, inn; Hnratt, 20.1. ToUl. 801.
Marions Miller. 137; Mawhlnny, 148; Worrell,
18; Daley, 183; relcher, 104. Total, 740.
uina oaux.
nichmnnds Roue. 16.1: Gee, 147; Ludwlg, 166;
Clark, I7fft Spratt, 163. Total, 796.
Imperlala Xorlch, ISA; Kline, 141; Clark, 147;
McCormaok, 184; Barkbardt, 160. Total, 763,
The Washinatons carried off the honors In ths
Torkrllle Leagua tournament at the Villas Club
alleys last night. The scores:
ruuT oaux.
Eocentrto Nalth. 121: Meaahen. 148; Tobln. 163;
Breen, 14fl; Rhlers. 117. Total. 694.
Washington J. Zenn, 178: Bcbtu. 187: B. Zenn,
1B9; Cohn, 168; D. Bhiman. 161. Total, 840.
SEOOltD oaux.
Eccentrle-Nelth. 137; Mesghen, 183; To'bin, 143:
Breen. 1681 Ehlera, 1S4. Total, 783.
Suppenknochen A. Jaeger, 1841 Martin. 179; C.
Jeegcr.lui; Gospel, 139; Kuhlweln, 16S. Total, 736.
i inran OIUE.
Washlngton-J. Zenn. 185: Bchiff, 173; B. Zsnn,
116; Cohn. 179: D. Bhiman, 206. Total, 85a
, Bappenknochen A. Jaeger, 171; Martin. 147:0.
Jaeger, 164; Goepel.188; Huhlweln,184. Total.793.
Tba Premier team won two games tn the United
Bowling Clubs' Uptown Bectlon 3 aeries at Ihum
KahladorTa alleys last night. Tha scores:
" nisi ou.
lsmler Levy, 189; MorlU, 142; Ullman, 170;
Cohen, 177; Weiss, luo. Total. 834.
Owl-3ordea, 134; Bauor. a8; Schlatter, 146;
Desken, 166; Orabensteln, 167. ToUl, 731.
second ouir.
Owl-Oordes, 183; Baner, 186; Schlatter, 167:
Desken, I40; Orabensteln, 103. Total. 788.
Navahoe Bohmke. 182; Vogt.58:8pauldlng,146;
Homeyer, 188; Lankenau, loo. Total, 734.
mum QAMX.
Premier Lery. 188: Mo'rltz, 141; Ullman, 181;
Cohen, 105; Weiss, 199. ToUl, 864.
Navahoe Bohmke, 188; Vogt. 136: Bpauldlng,
161; llomeyer, 166; Lankenau, 179. ToUl, 764.
Bach of the three competing teama won and lost a
game In the Brooklyn Itoyal Arcanum tournament
last night. The scorea:
Da Forest Council Hessley, 126; Martin, 168:
Worch, 148; Itoche. 141: Erase, 151. Total, 728.
Adirondack Cenncll Campbell, ld2; Abbey, 153:
Lauer, 86; GIddings, 136; Bsasler, 167. Total, 702.
Adirondack Oonncil-Campbell, 189; Abbey. 200;
O'Brien. 110: Olddlnga, 163; Bassler, 149. Total.
767. '
Oen. Putnam Oeuncll-Fell, 162; Doughty, 184;
Donnelly, 162; Bohupmaa, ISO; Allen, 136, ToUL
Oen. Putnam Couucll. Fell, 144: Doughty, 165;
Donnelly, 169; Bchupman, ll4; Allen. 177. Toul,
Di Forest Conncll-Hessley, 127; Martin. 168;
Worch. 180; Boche, 180; Kruse, 161. ToUl, 783.
The Empires of New York defeated tha Adalpht
and Arcanum teams laat night in the Cnrruthera
National tournament of Brooklyn. The scorea:
Arcanum Lee, 149: Mirk well, 176; Biggins, 178;
Field, 143; Gnfhn. 182. Total, 823.
Adelphi aaynor, 167; Anderaon, 160; Krusa, 126;
Dressel, 170; Williams, 168. Toul, 760.
sicohd akvx.
Adelphi Gaynor, 167; Anderson, 167: Krusa.
171; Dresaol. 160; WillUms, 128. ToUl. 70S.
Empire Stein. 206; La Due, 134; Williamson, 160;
Sohl. 204; Brill. 140. ToUl, 834. ,
Tninn CIAUE.
Emplre-Bteln, 179; La Due, 194; Williamson, 161;
Sohl. 180: Brill. 172. 'total, 886.
Arcanum Lee, 142: Markwell, 161; Hlggins. 129;
Field, 167; Griffin, 173. ToUl, 762.
Oliver's and Juppe's bowling in the third game
waa the only redeeming feature of last night's series
In the Brooklyn Boyal Arcanum Club tournament.
The scores:
Bedford Council-Morris. 139; E. Sheffield. 134;
Smith. 146; Oliver. l9: Juppe. 116, ToUl, 701.
Brevoort Council Waltera,168t Smith, 1)7: Brewer.
128; Anderson, 10J; Slegrlst, 128. Total, 608.
Brevoort Council Anderson. 112; Smith, 188;
Brewer, 166jJWalUra. 104; Siszriit, 116. Total, 836.
Brooklyn Council Spencer, 146: Claus. 137; Wild,
93; Newbold, 188; Cook, 186. Total. 649.
Brooklyn Council Spencer, 145; Claus. 189:
Clark, 187; Newbold, 182; Conk, 148. Total. 096.
Bedford Council Morris, 10J: E. Scheffleld. 141;
Smith, 151; Oilier, 210; Jupjie, 2U3. Total, 808.
No t a mieplar wis made by tha Metropolitans in
the first game of the Greater New York tournament
last night. In the third game they bunched their
strikes and tallied 1,024 against the Arlington's 963.
The scores:
' Metropolitan Breen, 106: M. Gerdes, 195; Elln
genhofler, 202; F. Gerdes. 184, SUrr, 194. ToUl.
Orchard Sohroeder, 182; Folterman, 14.1: Btcf
fens, 186: Fucha, 208; MllUns. 182. ToUl, HOI.
Orohard-Schroeder, 108; Folterman, 179: Btef
fens, 211; Fuchs, 101: Wilklns, 183. Total, 902.
Arlington Arps, 179; Remple. 221: llsrloe, 175;
Meyer, 170; E. Alaass, 168. 'Xoul, 913.
xnmo oaue.
Arlington Arps, 181; Remple, 227; Barloe, 204;
Merer. 170; E. Maaas, 171. ToUl, 963.
Metropolitan Breen, 196; W. Gerdes, 318; Klin
genhoger, 285; F. Gerdes, 180; BUrr, 201. ToUl,
The Greenwich team's clean string of victories In
the Fire Insurance League tournament waa broken
laat night, the Caledonians defeating the leaders at
Reld'a alleys. The scores:
mst oaue.
Greenwich Van Saun, 146: Lefferu, 167; Grafl.ua,
166; Farrlngton. 180; Falkland. 1CI. ToUl. 807.
Norwioh, Union Phillips, 180; Tenny. 144; Morris,
197: Gant. 91; Porter, 126. Toul, 691,
Norwich Unlon-Pbillips. 164; Tenny. 185; Mor
ris, 96: Oant, lf.8; Porter, 151. Total, 763.
Caledonian liart, 134: Franck. 90; Carleton. 144;
Prior, 164; O'Connell, 120. Toul, 668.
Greenwich Tan 8aun, 189; Lefferta, 168; Graflus.
137; Farrlngton, 138; Falkland, 150. ToUl, 768.
CaledonUn liart, 139; Franck. 132: Carleton.
162; Fiior, 191; O'Connell, 165. ToUl, 780.
Monday night's games in the Casino tournament
resulted aa follows:
Elk Field Club Post, 124; Kessler, 113; Dennis
ton, 118; Wltshger, 130; Burns. 204. Total, risS.
Oriental B. C Collins. 178: Klnzluger, 1R1;
Frtedrich. 60; Wollenbaupt, 167; Becker, 174.
Total, 720.
ElkFleldClub Post. 123; Kessler. 187; Dennis
ton, 108; Wllshger, 108: Burns, 146. Total, 646.
Astoria 2-B-ebaek, 147: Schmidt. 168; b. Sohl.
160j Plump, 166; Tietx, 132. ToUl, 763,
Oriental B. 0. Collins, 148; Elntinger, 180;
Bprlnasr, 126; Wollenbaupt, 164; Becker, 148, To
tal, 786.
Astoria 3-Seoback. 176: Schmidt, 192; D. Sohl.
16J riump, 184; Tletz. 1C2, ToUl, 868,
The National Bank of the Republic players sus
tained their Oret defeat in Ihe Bank Clerks' League
at Reld'a alleys last night. The scores;
riiiaT OAUE.
Mount Morris-O. McKever, 168; Wendell, 132;
Tlmpsou, 197; Q. McKever, 196; Gross, 180. Total.
858. '
National Bank of the Republic Douglass, 140;
Murphr, I4li Brown, 127; llartzell, 1U5; McKay,
141. Total, 720.
National Bank of IheRepulllr-McKay, 139: Mur
phy, 134; lirowu, 189; Douglass, 174; liartxell, 147.
Total, 78B.
Manhattan Company Lilly, 12.1: Oarrettson, 186;
Mcserolr, 146; llckard, 140, McNeill, 10. Total.
Mount Morris C. McKever. 168; Wendell, 101;
Timpaon, 167; O, McKever, 184; Gross. 178, Total,
Manhattan Company-Lilly, 157: Oarrettson, HU:
Meeerole,166; 1'lckard, 128; McNeill, 162. ToUl,
Bowling Rnmea To-Nlgbt.
American National Tournament Orchard, Rose
dale and Oriental, at the Uermania Assembly Rooms
United Bowling Clubs' Tournament, Powntonn
BecUon 1 Ooldui Rod, Doppel hichi- and Corin
thlan, at the Arcade alleys. Uptown Section 1 De
fender Social, Palatine and Cable, at Thuu 4 Kahla
dorf'aallcis New York Royal Arcanum League Tournament
Yonkers Couni-il, Celtlo Coundl, and Uultul Htatea
Council, at the lenuls Club alirs
Comnierciil League lournamenl Allsntlc Coin,
pauy. National B scuit Company and C G. liuriioyue
Team 2, at lteld'i. klltjs
Arcbaiocesan Union League Tournaiurnt-Siialil-lug
Union 1. Ht Agnes U1.I011 and lloiy Cna Wuerl
meu. at tan Village Club alio; a,
Carruthers Natmual Tournament Arcauura, Echo
and Cortelyou. at toe Elephant Club alleys,
Brooklyn Royal Arcanum League Tournament
Alert Council, linjokljn Council and Film Council,
at Trainer's allsys.
GreaUr New York Tournament I'outiac. Pirate
and rin Knlzbts, at the Brooklyn I'alarn allej s
Twenty-sixth Want Tournamim 1 went) -sixth
Ward. Parkway and Eccentric, at Schlelleiu's sller.
Suburban A. C. League Rosertllfi A A. vs. Newark
A. a, at ItuieTllle A. A, alleys.
BUlea Island Amateur League Tnumainrnt Co
lumbia, Oaallcton and American, at West New Vrigh-
Imperial Russian Sables. 1
Gapes, Victorinos, Nook iecM M
nnd Muffs, nowost stylos in stock M
or to ordor without extra ohargo m
Ono o tho Inrgoot and finest col- .
lections of rich Sables in tha n
world. Thoso from the Yakutsk ;w
distriot of Enstorn Siberia, lati m
tudo GO dogrooa north, oro very
handsome. 'a
Prices per skin. $40, $75, $125, jl
$200, $250; very choicest, 3 for -1.
$1,000. I
Hudson's Bay sabld skins, $10, S
$15, $25, $35, and $50. It takes 2 $
or 3 skins for a muff, aocording to 1
size, nnd 2 for a fashionable nook $
Eioce. Tails, Russian, $2.50 to $5; ' 1
tudson's Bay, $1.50 to $4. f 1
NOTE I do not rocommond blended V
rabies. Tho, process or darkening tn- ,1 ft
itiroa tho fur: the? fado In spotn. nnd f 11
look dull, and aro a poor InTestment at ' K
nnjr prlco. & i
valuable Rabies should bo purchased Si )
on n clour day. My storo was Dullt ope- 31
daily for tho fur business, and Is well , 1 '
llghtod. X haro boon handling sables tor r,i h
:i0 years, nnd giro this branch ot mr i p
business my personnl attention. j , t.
All tho up-to-date stylos in Seal, ' iV
Fersinn Lamb, Stone Marten, Mink, i'
Chinchilla, Ermino, Fox, and all j
faahionablo furs.
Ono floor, 25x100 foot, devoUd , fj
to Sloigh Bobos, Men's Fur-lined '.;')
Ovorcoats, Coaohmon's Outfits. ij
Largo assortment of Tiger, Loop- I M
ard and other fashionablo fur .rugs .tjM
at tho lowest possible prices for H
roliablo gpods. I
42d St. West, bet. Broadway and 6ta Are. ,!B
The firm name la a guarantee of reliability, 4a
New Lines fl
for Winter
in stout '1 II
A stormproof weights of ?m
Uk Black Box Calf. $ rpM f Q
J Black Wax Calf. i H
MB Storm Russet Calf. k ' Ij
nH Enamel Leather. Qfi
Jy Feet are being pinched l
i!"fw anc distorted every day. -Jl
fl And there isn't even econ- ;ffl
II 1 omy "n ' e s'10es we
w I make FIT and they have tyW
liu"4! all the wear-worth and fl
fe,..Jj style that can be put into B
fj0' footwear. ' j I
365 BROADWAY, corner ITrankllnBt. fl
1263 BROADWAY, beteistandwdsu. H
H55 BROADWAY, bct.4istand2deu. -&M
BROOKLTN 307 and 506 Fulton Bt. IU
Agencies throughout the United States. . H
Gushing Process Purified Liquors 1
lO-Ycar Port. 9S.SO case: $Z.8S gallon j ,(19
SOc. bottle. ;fl
10-Year Sherry. SS.SOcose; 8Z.ee gallon I MH
BOc. bottle. vSH
Flno Old Clarets, $2.40, 94.8B, 84XO per '!
case. iaiH
It you wont a flno assortment at little eosttrf 'afl
Consisting ot A m
1 Large Itottla Rrandy S3. 6 5 '' H
1 Large Bottle Rye 1 K.B. Tha ' B
1 Large llottlo Rock nnd Rye I 'h . bot- iS
1 I-ft re o llottlo 1'ort I uor -ort- 'sfli
1 Large Bottle Sherry J Jto nit. H
I Large llottlo Tokay ' ths wines. 'Ill
The shore goods securely packed In UNBONDED . H
case. Goods rlelivered Tree in Greater New York and 'I sHl
all suburban towns reached by wagon eipreaa. H
0-Year-Old Port. Sherry, Angelica, Muicatel and I H
Catawba, H1.00 per gallon. M
ISO TCLTON BT.. N. T. 254 TH A.XZ.. N. T. . -Ifl
(Tel. B-8a Cortlandt.) Bend forPrlceLlst. Jl
fibThe Storm King. J
Kf M A Stylish Winter Bu- Jill
JBf am ,e' that (its. 'I fj
JMl Boston Rubbers, JjtJ
49c, II
" MM
Basketball Notes. f ; , ij
Joseph Merer of Bt. Luke's A, C.baaietbaU ttvn? ' I
Sea Cliff, will itlo expenses to visiting teams ater- ( .'-li
aging 116 pounds. i :
The basketball team of Barnard School has not dls- 1 ' ! 1
hsndedu reported. The team Is well organlted and il' r 1
Is comjiosed of a cleer lot of players. n: i,. I
Thyslcal Director Halinon of Cutler School lspr i , f j
ganlzing a team, aud eicry afunioon tha candidates 'h !.I
are practicing. A game has been arranged with f : ,)
Ilerkeley School. j il
The aecond (earn of the Washington Heights J ,'U
branch of the Y. il. C. A wants to meet any team "&, -JJl
areragingl2ojounds. Addresa Ilarry Fisher, 014 IV 'm
Bt, Nicholas avenue. ij : H
An Interclub basketball league is being organtteA ), jfl
inriushing by Ihe teamsof theBeveuteenthBeparatf i; Mi
Oomjiany. Murray II1I1 A. C, Flushing llllh (khoal f I :
and liigb Bchool Alumni a d
The Juniors of the Central Branch Y. M. C. A , 8 M
ai eraging . pounds, would likoto book games witn M
teaiuaufthfir class for Tuckday or Wednesday after ' fl
noons. Address II. lloflgran, s'10 Carlton arenas, I -
lliooklyn. 1 !
Ths Adelphi Academy atuumd tram wlahea to book j iM
games for hoine-snd. home Irsmes with any unigt I j .'a
fered julntet averatrlng lito pounds. Addresa 0. ,J ',fl
Corner, AdUphl Academy, Bt. James's and Clifton i ?,
places, Ilrookl) n. I ,fl
Tha Wasblnutm HeixhU Field Club, unregistered. 1 , -fl
areraglug 120 pounds, desires to arrange game 1 ill
away from home, the Cntlcr school, Adelphi Acad- 1 Jjl
emy. Kluslilug Ulgh Hcbool and lratt InatUuU Jjtl
teams preferrtd. Address John F, Flynn, 280 i,f!
Droadvar. t
The All-New York Aasoilatlon'tMaketballplayen I ffl
conteatidthiee hard games last week. On lueaday J
they deflated the loiihkeepsie team by the score of J ill
22 in 0, ex Wednesday they downed the Middle. H
town team aflir a i lose and i.irltlng strucile by tha i V
si ore of t to m, and on Thursday they were d ; !
tested by the New llntaius by thn score of 10 to 7.
Admirers of basketball filled Malthy'a Academy. ( ' lH
Clinton street, urar Kultou, Brooklyn, last night. !
where the All NewYork Hie plared Hi drat horn I H
game with the nulntct of Poljtechnle 'varsity team, J. ;
and Ihe (Unidride A O team faced tha Adelphi 1 (H
College rjulutet. liar waa fast from the start tn 1, ,
Irt.lh games The I amlirlJce A. C and Adalvhta 1 H
met Or.l. the Csmhrlilue men wero the ferorltes, -t
tut fspt. Uutchcru tesm outplsred them and won 'I H
byjotntl. Tim " I'i ly" and All New York teama SaB
then came together TuelalterwereoutplaTfdin tha glH
(list half, but they braced up in the second and won KkB
by 10 points! 1 16 t sl
TnKWSTKK UllOUailAM. in nne order. ItOO. liivfl
-L Light couper(H'kaaja, 1140, flno, (1HO upward. UvJEM
I'nlll'latfomirocVaaa)., Sr,0lol67fi. Fine light SMH
aliop) .urrry, Hf,, r'iritt.laa runabout, B0, Nor MKH
eltle., traps, pony rsrriages, road and eiercltloaj Tlkkm
carts, rli'JK e aiiety runabouts. Ac. iiSsi
lrge isristy rtl.i:iOU8 at low prices. ftlaH
IIARNES roit ALL rnitPOAU. tllfl

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