The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on September 24, 1899 · Page 39
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 39

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, TH3S BBOOKLYN PATLY EAffiLJE. STEW YORK, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1899. 39 SHOWS SPEED. Covers Twenty - five Miles, at an ' Average of Nearly Eleven Knots an Hour. COURSE REGULARLY MARKED. ' ' Jjlie, as Usual, Avoided a Triangular , f' : Route The Performance a ' V.. ... Creditable One. - The tuning up trip ot the Shamrock yester - flay was beyond question the most severe trial she has been subjected to so far, ' and she etbod It in a niost'ioreditable manner. Not only oici sue root faster, iut she covered a longer aamae tKin Mthirrn lfh,.h !,.r.tnfn - ., - - "ww.v.v the oourBO - was only two legs instead of a frknW . m, - w - .. T . " , ."d reacn along the Jersey coast; and the second a broad reach back. 'Some1 surprise, has been expressed by yachtsmen over the undoubted fact that Mr. jrjLte is so fond of these two points of sailing that he almost Invariably takes them when he can, to the almost total disregard of the windward point and running. The wind wass out of tho northeast, Just in the right direc tion for either a windward and return, or a triangular course. "The latter has not yet been tried by the challenger and yachtsmen generally were sure she would try it yesterday. 1 Halt a dozen steam yachts took advantam of the beautiful day to steam out and see her tried out In beatinK. but thev were all riiwin pointed in this, although they did witness a beautiful exhibition of speed. Her first leg, of .12$& mile's . on a close reach, was made in 1 hour and 8 minutes, the return on a broad reacn being covered; in 1' hour. 13 minutes miking a total of 2 hours 21 minutes for the miles, an average of about a mile in minutes, or a little less than 11 miles an hour. This, in a breeze ranging from 13 to 16 Knots an nour, was very last footing. When the sun rose yesterday it at once be came apparent that it woutd be an ideal sail ing day. A iair sailing breeze was blowing irom a point. a uttje nor.ta - oi east, there was not a cioua m. tne sky ana the aea was un usually smooth. The" usual early morning naze was very Hgm, ana gave promise of dissipating early, and there were Indications of a steady freshening wind. Hverythlng was activity aboard the Sham rock. The bobstay which had been strained ana out short on the day previous had been repaired, and sailors were early at work bending it on. By 9 o'clock evervthlne was tn readiness for the start, but it was 10 o'clock before the housings were removed from the mainsail and the sailors received the command to walk away with the halliards. After . the big piece of canvas had been sweated up, it was seen that it was the same which she wore on Friday. The tug James A. Lawrence, which had been crippled on Friday by her firemen striking, had procured new men and was on band again to take her usual post. She parsed a hawser to the challenger and towed her around the bar. Here the tow wae dropped and Shamrook, breaking out her jib. Jogged over toward the Long' Island shore, waiting for the Erin, which was delayed, to join her. About 11 o'clock Erin steamed out, and the fleet shaped its course for the Scotland Lightship. Here Erin hove to, northeast of the light, and the Lawrence started on her mission of logging oft the course, due south, and along the Jersey coast. Shamrook, in the meantime, set her big clubtopaall and the preparatory signal having been given, commenced Jockeying for a start. A big reaching staysail was run up in stops, and' Judging his time well,' Captain Hogarth Jibed,' broke out his staysail, and crossed the .line' only a few seconds after the signal whistle, at 11:60. She at once broke out her jib topsail and as the wind had easted a trifle in the last half hour, trimmed her sails pretty well in, and with boom to starboard, started on her first leg, on a moderately close reach. The wind had freshened a bit by this time, tand was blowing a good 12 knot breeze. At first she did not seem to foot fast. Her sails , Beamed to be trimmed too flat, but after they had been eased a bit, there was a perceptible lnorease In her speed. Her sails were setting magnificently and there was not even the suggestion .of a wrinkle in any of them. It was noticed that In all excepting her club topsail there was more' bulge than has appeared before, which suggested that they had been reout lately. The club topsail eat almost as flat as. a board and was not so snug down to the gaff as Is usual in English sails.. In fact. It looked more like a sail of American than ot English manufacture. Her angle of keel, too, was considerably greater than heretofore. Her crew were all piled up to windward, and even then she was nearly awash. 1 When about half way down the leg, the wind freshened and hauled due east, with a suspicion of something in it, closing her reef a bit and helping her footing. In thj meantime the tug Lawrence had reached a point Just beyond Long Branch and opposite the Elberon Lite' Savine Station, where she hove to to make the turn. - Erin,. and two or three other Bteatu craffwere following the chaUenger at a respectful distance. ' , Just before reaching the Lawrence Shamrock doused her Jib topsail and reaching stay - Ball, and cdxning about, rounded the mark, .eased her sheet well off to port, broke out a working staysail, which had been run up In tops previously, and started on a fairly broad reach to retrace her course. The wind, which had been gradually freshening, was now blowing about fifteen miles an hour, and she at once felt Its force, plowing through the sea at .racehorse speed. Her crew were piled up to windward and several of them were ordered iway aft to lift her, head. Ab the point of sailing neared that of a run, her tendency to bury forward, which has been spoken of by the Eagle before, became more manifest.. This was evidently appreciated by Captain Hogarth, as evidenced by his ordering so many of the crew aft. .This failing, naturally caused her to kick up quite a fuss forward and then was perceptible after wav. She made great speed, despite this, and as Captain Hogarth kept her to - her work, she wan awash continually, at times the water showing a foot or more on the deck. After having gone about six miles in this Tfay, Captain Hogarth tried a new plan. He broke out a baby Jib topsail to add its lifting power to the headsails, at the same time slacking his main sheet until the leech of the big sail was shaking and was never rap full. The experiment worked weli, so far as lifting her head was concerned, but she footed - so much slower that although the wind was stronger than on the first leg, it took her five minutes more to make the distance. After the captain commenced easing up on the mainsail, her angle of heel was not so great and her decks were not awash for the balance of the journey. At 2:11 o'clock she finished, tacking around the Scotland Lightship, dousing her jib topsail and heading northeaBt. toward the Sandy Hook Lightship. In a few moments she went about on the port tack, cased sheets and headed toward the Lowrence. After speaking vue iuk, sue was again close Hauled, and beat out toward the Sandy Hook Lightship again. Sho made several boards, finally easing her boom broad off to starboard and lowering her spinnaker boom to port. She then broke out her splnnake" and came racinp down before the wind toward the bar. She ("fcept this point until 3:31 o'clock, when she came up In the wind, took In her sninnnirrr doused her big club topsail, jib and staysail and lowering her peak, took a tow line from the Lawrence and went to her anchorage, followed by the Erin. Keystone's Mew Officers. Wbodmere, L. I., September 23 The Keystone Yacht Club has elected the following officers for the ensuing year: E. C. Smith, commodore; Joseph Combes, vice commodore; .Ruloff V. Brower, secretary; J. Robert Laws, - Jr.. treasurer. Board of Governors, J. R. Laws Jr.; - W. H. E. Jay. R. V. Brower, Hector Zucea.. The club is in a flourishing condition and a number of new boats are to be added to the fleet next .season. vTAWT TO PLAT FOOT BALL. The St. Stephen's Foot: Ball Club has October 14, 31, November 4, 18 and 25 open and wonld like to arrr.hge games for said dates with school and athletic clubs in and around Brobklyr. Address E. J. Atkinson, 78 Fourth 3tace. Brooklyn. GBAND AMEBICAN HAMTDICAP. Brooklyn Gunners looking for a Free t Entry in the Big Event. The .Brooklyn Gun Club had quite a big shoot at the Union Course grounds yesterday afternoon and a dozen or more members took part in1 the main event. This event was arranged by Manager John S. Wright and Is called the Grand American Handicap contest. There will be monthly shoots In this event until March and the man scoring the greatest number ol points by that time will be entered by the club In the Grand American Handicap free of any charge. The conditions imposed at each contest are 50 birds, with handicap allowances. 'For every bird over forty killed, the member shooting scores one point. No one can score more than the limit of course. In yesterday's shoot, five men made the limit. Dr. Ashley A. Webber mak - . Ing the best score on the fifty birds Bhot at, with Dck Woods Just one bird behind. . In !PK B - j smith carried oft the honors. The final event was decided, gun under the elbow style, and j some of the shooters found it rather difficult I "" "" ! nocap ciub snoot, w mras, a lowancea aaaea 1 jjr Aenioy A. weoDer, Drone vs. allowance 4, ! total SO, 10 points: Richard Woods. 48, allowance !! tot.al - 6 - ; Points: Garret Rernsen, 47, allowance j - lt toiai 00, 10 points; vr. ss. u. smith, 44, allow. total 50. 10 ance S, total 50, 10 points: Dr. Tuttle, 35, allowance 15. total CO. 10 points; F. A. Thompson, 44, allowance 5, total 49, 9 points: N. J. Lane. 36, allowance 13, total 40, 9 points; Dr. Chambers, 41. allowance 3, total 44, 4 points; William Hopkins, 38. allowance 6, total 44. 4 points; W. P. Thornton, euest, 30; C. S. .Charles, truest, 29. Sweepstake. 10 birds Woods, 8; Thompson, 7; I - ane. 5: Thornton. 4. Sweepatalw. 15 bird" Woods. 14; Thompson, 12; Reroaen, li; Tuttle. 11; Chambers. 11; Lane, 10; .Wright, 9 : Thornton, 6. , Sweepfltako, 15 blrdB Webber. 13; Thompson, 12; Hopkins, 12; Thornton, 10; Chambers, 7. 'Sweepstake. 20 birds Webber, 18; Amend, 18; Thompson. 18; Tuttle, 18; Hopkflis, 17; Thornton, : 16; Charles. 13; Chambers, 9; Hemsen. 3; Ketch - ,am, 7. Sweepstake, 6 singles and 10 pairs Dr. Smith, 23; .Webber. 20; Hopkins, 20; Thompson. 18; Cbanles, 18. Sweepstake, 10 birds, gun under the elbow - Amend. 8; Thompson, 7; Chambers. 7; Hopkins, 7; Webber, 4. CORBESPONEEKrCE CHESS. America Leads Canada in the International Matoh. Up to date the players representing the United States in the international correspond; - ence chess match on a hundred boards with Canada, under the auspices of the Pillsbury National Correspondence Chess Association and the Canadian Chess Association, respectively, are holding a lead of four points in thi thirty - four games already finished. Sixteen of the Dlavers on thla nid rf the hni - - der.have won their games, twelve have lost and six drawn, equivalent to a total score of 19 to 15. The United States representatives who have defeated their opponents are the following: B. W. Ldbalre. New York; E. R. Blanchard. Boston, Mass.: S. I. Johnston and H. O. Kent, Chicago. 111.; F A. Hill. St. Paul, Minn.; J. H. Longaore, Berwyn. Pa.; D. P. Sailer. Philadelphia, Pa.: the Rev. V. X. Burque, Fort Kent, Me.; A. J. Conen Louisville, Ky. ; W. C. Cochran, Cincinnati, O. ; the Rev. C. W. Huntlnston, Lowell. Mass.: R. B. Uoyd. Trenton, N. J. ; 3. J. Lyon. Collinsvllle, Conn.; Dr. T. F. Leech. Downer's Grove. 111.; A. M. Spinning. Springfield, O.: J. Tunstall. Jamestown, N. D. Those who have scored drawn games are: S. G. Ruth, Brooklyn; M. Lissner, New York; F. E. Thayer (Harvard) Boston, Mass.; G. B. Jacobus, Yonkers, N. Y. ; C. W. Macfarlane. Richmond. Va. ; E. H.' S. Martin, Chicago, 111. Brooklyn Chess League. A special committee appointed by President Best of the Brooklyn Chess League and consisting of Clarence S. Hojvell, Dutch Arms Chess Club: C. G. Grlswold. Exchange Chess Club, anil Otto E. Glese, Caxton Chess Club, will hold a meeting on Ootober 15 to consider the reorganization o the league In anticipation of the opening of the winter chess season. There has been some question as to whether the league would continue to exlBt, doubts having arisen on that point because ot the somewhat unsatisfactory wind up of the second season last tprlng. A little 111 feeling was aroused among several of the olubs toward the end of the championship tournament over tho management of certain details, this beln - accentuated by the rivalry of - the teams then en - g? r;(l In an Interesting finish for the trophy. It Is thought, however, that these misunderstandings have been lost sight of during the summer and that all the clubs will unitj tbls fall in an effort to preserve, the organization. The Dutch Arm3 Club, which won the charaplonshlp last season, the ox - champion Exchange Club and the PIUs - bury CheSB club are all prepared to enter their teams In caee another tournament is provided for. Hose vs. Chittenden. A match of seven irames un Is In nmi,T.o.a i Crescent Athletic Club between Frederick Rose cnes3 cnampion oi that organization, and S. B Chittenden, another of the leading experts. So fat - four games have been nonrpsrarl wity, ,,..! suits, the score standing now at two points each The odd feature of the play has been the circumstance of each player scoring the game Initiated by the openings 6uppofied to be the opponent's stronff point. Chittenden had th - e choice of opening In the first game, selected a queen's gnmblt declined and lost. N"xt came a Ponzianl offered by Roee and he tn turn lost. Chittenden then essayed a Ruy Ijopez, another pet of his and dropped a second point, but squared hlmpe'lf by defeating Rose In the fourth game by adopting successfully the Petroff defense. Napoleon and the Turk. Napoleon, so hlBtory has it, was alwavs an enthusiastic chess player, but he was not such an expert in generalship on the mimic battlefield that he was able to avoid the frequent recurrence of a Waterloo. In fact, the quality of his chess would not entitle him nowadays to recognition as a master. At the time that the French conquerer entered Berlin, in 1806, the then famous chess automaton, owned by a Mr. Maelzel, was resurrected and fitted up for business. Napoleon determined upon having I a tilt with the Turk, characteristically con fident of success. The following interesting account is given by an eye witness of the episode: "The Emperor, on this occasion, sicnlfied his wish to do battle with the Turk, and ac cordingly Maelzel arranged a second table. near that of the Turk, proposing to repeat the moves on both tables. This was Maeizel s usual mode of exhibition. Napoleon, charac teristically overstepping the barrier which separated the Turk from the audience, struck his hand on the automaton's chess board and exclaimed, 'I will not contend, at a distance! We fight face to face.' A grave nod indicated the Turk's assent, and the game began. The Emperor was disastrously vanquished. Shortly afterward a second exhibition was ordered. On this memorable occasion the Emperor placed a large magnet on the automaton 9 board. Maelzel smilingly moved the iron, so as not to embarrass the game. The Turk played on with his usual skill ; the fatal echee (check) was heard again and again, and a second time Napoleon was defeated. "The pieces were no sooner arranged, than the Emperor quietly removed a shawl from theshoulders of a lady near by, and with great care enveloped the face, the neck and the body of the Turk, completing his arrangements with an exclamation of satisfaction. With a muffled nod the Moslem agreed to the new conditions, and this third time, also, victory declared itself for the Turk. For a moment the Emperor regarded his antagonist, then, with a gesture of scorn, he swept the chessmen from the board, and crying, 'Bagatelle!' strode over knight and pawn and so out of the room." FALL REGATTA DECLARED OIT. Williamsburgh Yacht Club "Will Hold a Clambake Instead. The annual fall regatta of the Williamsburgh Yacht Club, which was scheduled to take place to - day, has been declared off and in its place a clam bake and chowder party will be held at Little Neck,. L. I. This affair was to have been held on August 6, but was postponed. Several of the yachts left the club anchorage In Flushing Bay last night and the balance will start early this morning for Cow Bay, where they will cruise about till all have arrived, when the owners will put in and partake of the luscious shell fish. At 6 o'clock they will start for home. Among those who will make the trip are: Cabin sloopB Flaeshlp Kl'jple, Commodore Frederic W. Smedley; Portia, Messrs. Drush and PVn - nell: Oynsy. Messrs. McAllister and McKIllon: Trident. T. Brown; Bel Ami, D. Noble: Progress, L. Rave: Rellanc: ti. aenwam; iris. f T. Leon - Kells; Rosa. R. Perlno; Fawn, ard: Sinner. W. E L. W. Rice: Olympia. O. Read: Pastime. J. Schiiescele; Emily B., Rear Commodore E. Bottke; Rover, G. Schwartz; Innocent, - Menare. Rawllnson and Hemming; Jessica. W. G. Ewing: Le Roy. tV. H. Schleicher: Ultlander, F. Rafter. Open sloops Lady, P. Hamburger; Flushing, c. Hartman. Cabin cat boats Mabel M.. E. Haman; lollene, ,T. McKenzle; Cupid. T. Alrey; Ripple. W. U. Hurst: Bessie F.. F. T. Muhlfeld; Marie. M. Rose - mond; Lizzie Ashley. E. MoDermott; Norman, A. Schmidt; May. W. Snyder. Open cat boats Marguerite, Vloe Commodore fi. G. Poole; Paragon, w. E. Long; Opedeldoo, P. White; Aerial. P. Mahoney; Edith M. , F. Eardley. SLOAWE WAS UNPLACED. London, September 23 At the last day of the Manchester , September meeting to - day the Prince Edward Handicap was won by Maluma. Tod Sloane rode Dominie, but was unplaced In a field of twelve. Betting was 8 to 1 against Dominie. E. The Black Mare Defeats the Old Campaigner, Ben Holladay, in the Second Special. ROCKTON'S ALGERIA STAKES. The Largest Crowd of the Meeting Witnesses Excellent Sport at Gravesend. In the presence of the largest crowd of the meeting. Imp, the greatest race horse this oounty has ever produced, administered a decisive defeat to old Ben Holladay at GraveB - end yesterday afternoon. Imp's performance was a remarkable one, for she conceded six pounds to Ben Holladay in the second special at a mile and a half, and leading from the start, won cleverly by three parts of a length In the fast time of 2:34. This is a new record for the track, which Is at least two seconds slower than the Sheeps - head Bay course. Ben Holladay was a strong odds on choice. He la a great favorite with the public, and the 3 to S offered by the pencillers was eagerly accepted by his supporters. Imp was second choice at 4 to 1, while Previous was at 6 to 1, and the Bachelor, 15 to a. Pete Clay had the mount on Imp, and he simply waited with the mare in front for the whole mile and a half.. She could have won much more easily, but Clay sat still through the stretch and allowed Ben Holladay, who was under the strongest kind of persuasion, to get to her saddle girth, as the finish line was reached. The ovation tendered Imp when she galloped back to the stand was a most pronounced one and she was heartily cheered and applauded. Ben Holladay beat the Bachelor ten lengths for the place. Previous losing third money by a neck. The Algeria stakes for 2 year olds was nothing but a gallop for Rockton, which seems to improve with eaoh race. Spencer secured a good position as the flag fell and when the stretch was reached came away and won by a length, Kilmarnock, who was poorly ridden by Maher. paine very fast as soon as he had clear going - and secured the place by a length from Modrlne. Coburg ran prominently for half a mile, but tired badly in the run home. The hurdle race, a handicap at two miles, was contested by a very ordinary lot of jumpers. Hardy C. was installed favorite, Marshall second choice and Mr. Stoffel third in demand. These three had the finish among them. Bob White set the pace for a mile, when Hardy C. went to the front and led to the last jump, where he was challenged by Mr. Stoffel. In a hard drive the latter secured the decision by a length. Marshall waa ten lengths back. Abuse, favorite for the econd race, over the short six furlong course, was forced to yield to the superior energy of Belle of Memphis, which won handily by a length and a half. Abuse was two lengths in front of Sou - chon. Satin Slipper received a bad send off and was never prominent. Rare Perfume, the public choice for the mile and a sixteenth race, was so wretchedly ridden by Wilson that he never had a chance to show his speed, Wilson placed Rare Perfume in more pockets than Is contained In a shop lifter's overcoat. Hardly, at 15 to 1, won ridden out by a neck from Maximo Gomez, with Hurricane a good third. The closing event, a five furlong dash for maiden two year olds, was a very open betting race. Vesuvian, Kilogram and Mondono finished as named, lengths apart, after a sh irp tussel from the eighth pole home Knight Banneret was jumped on and badly cut on the off hind leg. The stewards of the Jockey Club held a meeting during the afternoon. August Belmont, James R. Keene, J. H. Bradford, Andrew Miller, James Galway and F. R. Hitchcock were present. James R. Keene, F. R. Hitchcock and James Galway were appointed stewards for the Westchester Racing Association meeting. The report of the stewards of the Brooklyn Jockey Club in the matter of the suspension of Jockeys Wedderstrand and O'Connor was approved. The suspension was not contin ued bevond the Brooklyn meeting. ine treasurer was authorized to pay the bill for professional services rendered to Jockey George Anderson and to charge the same to the jockey fund. Summaries: First race Hurdle Handicap; with S700 added, of which $1S5 to the second and SK to the third. Two miles over eight hurdles. E. L & H. Vt. Smith's ch. s. Mr. Stoffel. 4, by Wlnfred Smma. 1.10 (Johnson) 1 X. J. Johnson's b. e. Hardy C, 4. by Jim Gray Counterbreeae, MS (Raymond) 2 G. V. Vanderveer's b. h. Marshall, a., by ol - tlgeur Hard to Tell, 1 - 46 (Brazil) .1 Rnvernnr OriErns. 149 (Chandler): Emlgree. 138 (Carson): Sculptor. 137 (Green): Bob White. 133 (Mclnerney); Becky Rolfe. 132 (Hogant. and Jamew Tod. 134 (Asburn). alHO ran. Time, 3:fi). Bettinc Mr. Sloeffel. 5 to 1 ami 2 to 1; Hardy C. S to 5 and 3 tn 5: Marwhall. IX to .1; Governor Griggs.. G to 1: Emlgree. 30 to 1 : r - culptor. 40 to l: Rob White. 13 to 1; .Becky Rolfe. 10 to 1: James Tod. 40 to 1. Second race For 3 year olds and upward; selling; with 700 added, of which $125 to the second and J7:"i to the third. About fix furlongs. T. J. McHale's b. f. llelle ot Memphis, 4, by Slddartha Silver Bangle, 103 (Jenkins) 1 Fred Foster's b. h. Abuse, 6, by Plevna Abu Kru. lor, (Boland) 2 J. E. Madden's b. f. Souchon. 3. by Hlmyar Tarantelle. 1)2 (R. Lewis) 3 Good Runner, lva itjunmanj: nign jinn. ;.i (Moody): Belle of Troy. 101 (Dupee): Satin Slipper. Or, (Wilson); Dolly WlethorT. 5G (Phelan), and Tinkler. 01 (Brennan). also ran.' Time. 1:10 2 - a. Betting Belle of Memphis, 9 to 2 and 8 tn 5: Mmse 2 tn 1 and - 1 to 5; Pouchnn. 16 to 1: Good Runner. 12 to 1; High Jinks. 20 to 1; Belle of Troy. 20 tn 1: Satin Slipper. 5 to 2; Dolly Wle - thott. S to 1: Tinkler. 300 to 1. Third race The Algeria Stakes, for 2 year olds: with n.000 added, of which f200 to the second and 5100 to the third. Five furlongs. S Sanford'a Sons b. e. Rockton, by Meddler - Brown PrlnceHS. 10S (Spencer) 1 J. E. Madden's b. c. Kilmarnock, by Sir Dixon Miss Used, 1 r, (Maher) 2 G. B. Morris' ch. Modrlne, by Sir Modrlne Katrine, 116 (Bullman) 3 Hammock. lOf iDoggett): Lady of the 'ale. 103 (Jenkins): LnBt 'ord. 108 (Clawson), and Coburg. 108 (O'Leary). also ran. Time. 1:01 4 - f: Betting Rockton. 13 to 10 and 1 to 2; Kilmarnock. 8 to 1 and m to 2: Modrlne. 13 to 5: Hammock, 15. to 1: Lady of the Vale. 40 to 1; Last Cord, 30 to 1: Coburg. .", to 1. Fourth race The Second Special, for 2 year olds and upward: with f2.r,0O added, of which SMO to the second and J200 to the third. One mile and n half. - Harness & Brosnan's blk. m. Imp. a, by Wagner Fondling. 124 (P. Clay) 1 Eastln & Larable's h. h. Ben Holladay, by Hanovet - Molllo I... 121 (Spencer) 2 Bydney Paget' eh. g. The Bachelor. 6, by Judge Murray Spinster. 118 (Clawson) 3 Previous, 121 (Maher) also ran. Time, 2:34. Betting Imp. r to 2 and even: Ben Holladay, 11 tn 20 and out: The Bachelor, 15 to 1: Previous. to 1. Fifth race For 3 year olds and upward: selling; with ?P00 added, ot whlr - h S12T, to the second and $75 to the third. One mile and a sixteenth. W. CahilVs ch. f. Hardly. 4. by Candlemas Perhaps. 101 (Jenkins) 1 M. Clancy" s ch. g. Maximo Gomez. 4, by Victory Ouesal, 101) (O'Leary) 2 W'oodarrl & Anderson's ch. c. Hurricane. 3. by Hanover Nellie C 100 (Dupee) 3 Sweet Caporal. 92 (M. Daly); The Star of Bethlehem. Ill (Doggett): Chnpoanua. lofi (Maher); Impartial 90 (Poland), and Rare Perfume, 97 (Wilson). n.lo ran. Time. 1:48. Betting Hardly, lr, to 1 and 6 to 1 ; Maximo Gomez r to 2 and even: Hurricane, r. to li Sweet Capnra'l. 20 to 1 : The Star ot Bethlehem. 12 tn 1; Chapparjua. ?. to 1: Impartial. 150 to 1: Rare Perfume. r to 2. Sixth race Fnr maidens 2 years old: with $700 added, of whloh $12:, to the seennd and $73 to the third. Five furlongs. W. H. Jennings' 1. c. Vesuvian. by St. Andrew lint Spring. lis (Sims) 1 J J. Hvland's h, c. Kilogram, by Rayon d"Or r.adv Klilbrook. 116 (Jenkins) 2 S S. Brown's h. T. Mondoro, hy Troubadour Memo. 112 (O'Losry) 3 Fonsolee. 11", (Crossthwalt) : Marlon Lynch. 112 (R. Iwlsl: Ancle. 117. (Claw - son): Lingerie, 112 (Snearer): MaoFlerknno. 115 (Maher); Punch. 11." (MrG.mn): Knlghtbanneret, 11". (Bolnnd): Eileen Daly. 112 (Ilr - nnesey): Matt Slmpsnn. nr. (QIp - hurn): Crarker. 116 (Rullman): Salnmngundt. llw (Dorgett). and Dan Regan. 115 (Doyle), .also rnn. Time. 1:02 1 - 5. Betting Vesuvian. 7 to 1 and ". to 2: Kilogram. 5 tn 1 and 2 to 1: Mondnrn. 4 to 1: Fonsolee. 30O to I: Marlon Lynch. 150 to 1: Angle. .8 to 1: Lingerie, 0 tn 1: MneFleoIcnoe, 5 to 1: Plnrher n tn I: Knlghtbannerct. 8 to 1; Daly's enrree (KUeen Daly and Matt Simpson 20 to 1; Cracker. 12 to I: Falumagundl. 8 to 1: Dan Regan, 100 to t. MONDAY'S ENTRIES. The entries for Monday's races at Graves - end are as follows: Firt race For 2 year olrla. with $700 added, of which S125 to the second and $75 to the third. Five I furlongs. Herbert tl5 Angle 1( Reynnlds 1151 Hammock loo Shorcham 1151 Knight Banneret 100 Precurscr IOMiLji urea tea 105 Orthla 105 1 Yellow Tail 116 Second race Steeplechaae handicap, with $750 added, of which $125 to the second and 175 to the third. Two miles. ; Van Ship 160Sculpjr 137 1 Tantrls W Dr. Heed 135, Dare All HOj Navlculino 136 : Marschan 137t 1 Third race The Bayshoro stakes tor 3 year olds and upward, with W.000 added, of which 200 to the Second and SlOn tn rha rhlcri alv riirinn v JJUJf ....... Arbaces 130 Star of Bethlehem.. 124 Dr. Elehberg 122 Leo Planter ns Sir Hubert ....116 veracious , (Sensational Diminutive ....11 ..108 ....111 ....105 with I5 to Wht. ... 104 ... 102 ... 104 ... 105 ... 106 with J75 to Harry Crawford Fourth race For 3 year olds and upward S.OO added, uf which S123 to the second and the third. One mile and a sixteenth. ame. Wht.l Dolly Wclthoft 90 Chni - ontus 114 A. N. 13 - 05 Name. Hurley Burley. Toluca Fly hy Night.. The Pride 103I Hellahas Satin Slipper J03 Dr. Elchberg Fifth race For 3 year olda and upward, $,00 added, of which J125 to the second and the third. One mile and a sixteenth. Xame. Wht.l Name. Wht. ... 98 ... 89 ... 97 ... 106 ... 91 . . . 91 with J75 to Wht. ... 109 ... 109 ... 109 ... 109 . .. 109 ... 109 cnivairous 94 Tanis Our Nellie... Domineer ... Dan Rice ..I Diminutive .. Lucky Star.. 9G 92 106, 89 103 Lady Meddlesome. welter Tinge Klondyke Queen... rugn JinK. sdxth race For maiden Allies 2 years old 700 added, of which S125 to the second and the third. Five furlongs. 'ome. Wht.l Name. Fleeting Moments... 10a Marlon Lynch Pink Domino 109 Allaire Linda S 1091 Edith Mc Indian Fairy Ln Tosca Jugglery 109 Beautiful 109! Swift Water 109) Lanza Sale of Race Horses. A collection of horses in training waB disposed of in the paddock of the Brooklyn Jockey Club before the races yesterday afternoon. Included in those sold were many well known performers. The prlceB, as a rule, were small. Those bringing over $600 were: St. Clair, ch. c. by St. Leonard Paradox (Fred Foster) $3,800 Acushla, br. f.. by Mlaer Crulskeen IT. Jefferson) Candleblack, br. c, 4. by CandeSnine Tulla Blackburn (Sydney Paget) Primate, ch. c, , by Prince Royal May Kennedy (E. P. McDonald) Cambrian, ch. c, 3, by Hindoo Cambria (R. T. Hollaway) Alpcn, ch. c. 3, by Sir Dixon Alpena. (J. J. McCafferty) George Boyd. b. c, by Falsetto Cachuca (J. Hayman) 1,350 1,100 3,600 2,710 900 THE DEATH OF IBOQTJOIS. Won the English Derby in 1881, Only to Be Easily Beaten Here. The death of Iroquois removes from the turf a horse whose principal claim to fame was that he was the only American racer to win the Derby, the blue ribbon of the English turf. Iroquois' victories in that greatest of the English races occurred in 1881. He was owned by and ran In the colors of Pierre Lorillard. Bred at the Erdenheim stud - by Aristldes Welch, he sold for a song as a yearling and taken as a 2 year old to England. In addition to the Derby Iroquois also won the Prince of Wales Stakes, a mile and five furlongs, the last five furlongs being uphill, and then followed up his victorious career by winning the St. Leger. In the Guineas Iroquois was beaten. Iroquois was brought back to America in 1882 and in his maiden attempt at racing here was beaten easily by the Bard, at Monmouth Park. At the close of his racing career Iroquois was sold to General W. H. Jackson and he was placed in the stud at the Belle Meade farm. There he became the sire of a number of good winners, including the winner of the Brighton Cup this year, Bangle, a noted performer, over a distance of ground, Iroquois Belle and Windemere. GOOD SPORT AT GUTTENBURG. Straight Heats and Fast Time the Order of the Day Darkness Spoils the Last Race. One of the best cards yet offered at the Guttenburg track since it has been used for trotting was that hung up yesterday afternoon by the Hudson County Driving Association. The events included two amateur and three professional events and straight heats, with fast time, were the order ot the day. Interest was naturally centered on the free for all, the last race on the card, for which there were four starters. The flret heat fell to Monopole, by a neck from Will Kerr, Bessie BonehlU and B. B., a veteran pacer of high wheel days, bolng almost distanced. In the second heat they got mixed up and Bessie Bonehill was the lucky one. At this point darkness interfered and the race was declared finished. Monopole got first money and Bessie Bonehill second. Topaz, who won the second race in straight heats, was barred from taking a prize on account of his trotting in a professional race last July, the rules of the race calling for horses that had not started in a professional event this year. The fourth race, which fell to Honest John, might have been a different story had Myrtle H. had a racing wagon. The four - wheeler she drew weighed almost 200 pounds and that, with Mr. Hill, who weighs 175 pounds, in the seat, was too much for the speedy bay mare. Summaries: First race 2:18 trot or pace; purse S100. Marie Wellington, br. m., by Gen. Wellington (McOulre) 1 1 Lombard, b. g (O'Connor) 3 2 VVyreka. b. g (Baker) 2 3 Time. 2:19i. 2:20. Second race Trotting to wagons, fnr horses that have not competed ln a professional race this year, amateurs to drive. Three silver cups, value Wi, 323 and 510. Topaz, bk. g.. by Ham (Wllklns) 1 1 Clarence A., br. g (Durandn) 2 2 Prince Albert, ch. h (Coleman) 3 3 Time, 2:21. 2:22. Topaz forfeits prize for professionalism. Third race 2:40. trot or pace; purse fWt. ! Star Lilly, g. m., by Guardian iWhelpy) 1 Bellar. h. m (McGuir.il 2 Little - Star. b. m : (O'Connor) Post Master, br. g (LIppcncott) Rosewood, b. m (Manee) Wlnfleld L.. g. g (Dr. Brown) Paris. Jr.. b. g (Johnson) 3 4 dr Time. 2:2.rili. 2:2(. Fourth race Pacers to wagons, amateurs to drive; open only to horses that have not started In a professional race this year. Three cups, value I'M, $2", and $10. Honest John, b g., by Honest John (Wilbur) 1 1 Excellence, blk. g (Schmidt) 2 2 Myrtle H., b. m (Hill) 4 8 Rolling Motion, b. g (Ruff) 6 4 Ammond. blk. g (Stack) 3 dls Watcheye, br. g (Dr. Gill) r dls Time 2:23V$. 2:2211. Fifth race Free for all. trot or pace. Purse $150 Monopole, ch. g.. by Lerciskl (Smith) 1 3 Bessie Bonehill, g. m (Hyde) 4 l Will Kerr. b. g (Manee) 2 2 B. B.. ro. g (Block) 3 4 Time 2:18VJ. 2:15. Empire City Club to Hold a Meeting in October. Horsemen and those Interested ln trotting will be pleased to learn that there will be another meeting this fall at the Empire City Trotting Track, at Yonkers. A meeting of the club was held at 1,123 Broadway on Friday evening, at which it was decided to arrange another meeting in October. The dates settled on are October 24 to 27. four days in all. BOWLERS' LONG TOTJR. Greater New York Team to Go as Far West as Utah.. Preparations are being made for the fifth annual tour of the Greater New York Bowlers. The team will again tour the country under the management of Sam Karpf. They will start from New York about January S, and after spending a few weeks in tho leading Eastern and Southern cities, will proceed westward as far us Salt Lake City, Utah, and North as far as Minneapolis. So far the list of players comprise W. Cordes, Captain Otto Foege, individual champion of Greater New York; Sam Holdon, N. Thyn, N. Jackson and Phil Wolf, who won the championship of America, while en route last season. The re training members will be selected in a short time. WHO CAN BEAT THIS EELP With eah succeeding season comes a fresh crop of fish stories which are intended to surpass those of other years, but from Flushing Bay comes one that is vouched for by no less than half a dozen members of the Scawanhaka Boat Club. For several weeks eels have been running in tne bay and from time to time tales of bis fellows that, fell to the lot of Itinerant fishermen have appeared, embellished with certain facts that presumably were added to attach Interest to the matter. Yesterday afternoon, William F. Egan, superintendent of the Seawanhaka Boat Club, went out after the . slippery wrigglers and on his return brought home a record breaker. His eelshlp was two feet nine inches In length, almost six Inches in girth and weighed two pounds, eleven ounces an hour after it was caught. Moreover, three members of the club made a meal of the eel after it had been prepared by Mr. Egan. EDDIE MCDUFFEE IS HERE. Boston Cyclist, Who Will Essay a Mile a Minute on the Road, in Town. HIS WONDERFUL PACING MOTOR, Walter Smith's World's Record Min - eola Fair's Big Cycling Programme. Eddie McDuffee and the steam motor tandem behind which he will etsay to ride a mile a minute on the road hereabout, arrived here yesterday and both are quartered at Blumo's Hotel, on Ffatbush avenue, near Wil - link entrance to the park. The favored few who saw the machine assembled after Its trip and propped up, so that its power could be shown, have to - day no doubts but that the affair is the most wonderful of its kind ever constructed. Charley Murphy, who rode behind a locomotive on a prepared board track, was among the group and he appeared to be very solicitous about his record. If McDuffee can rollow the thing, and he is perfectly sanguine of doing this, the 57 4 - 5 seconds mark will go by the board and Murphy's record will be eclipsed ln many ways. McDuffee will essay the ride upon an unprepared road and this will be vastly different from any ride upon a board track. Again, the Bostouian will not have the benefit of the big wind shield that the hood behind Murphy's pacing car made. The steam motor, while really a very complicated affair and bulky from the Bide view, will be no more of a wind breaker than any of the motor machines seen on the track here this season. The vicinity is now being scoured for a suitable site for the ride and when this is found the trial will bo made. If the mark goes as low as 1:10 it will be a truly marvelous feat, but will not satisfy either McDuffee or hi3 manager, Charley Culver, for both are confident of touching the minute. The machine has already - done 1:16 on a rather poor road and McDuffee held this pace without any difficulty whatever. McDuffee yesterday offered to lend his motor to Murphy for a trial, free of charge, and to wager that he could not stay behind It a quarter of a mile. Murphy declined. McDuffee, the young man who will make this trial, is well known in the cycle racing world and Is an idol on the tracks near Boston. If anyone is entitled to the wreath of champion cyclists it should be he, for in two years he has met with but two defeats. Last year he was not beaten in either paced or un - paced races and he rode nearly twenty - five. This season he has won every unpaced race, literally riding circles around Major Taylor, and has lost but two paced events, both due to accidents to his' pacing machines. He rides a wheel of the clialnless type, geared to the astounding height of 135, with a six inch crank. This proves better than anything else his wonderful pedal pushing power. The motor pacer is built by an automobile - making firm and its chief claim lies in Its boiler, which Is of a secret pattern. The pow er, as has been stated, is steam and the heat is derived from vaporized gasoline. The ma chine carries six gallons of raw gasoline la one tank Just ln the rear of the steersman. Counterbalancing this tank Is one with about sixty pounds air pressure to force the gasoline Into use. This fuel is vaporized by heat and Is thon forced under the boiler, where it is Ignited In about a hundred Jets of flame that pass in and around the three hundred or more small copper tubes in which the steam is made. The water is carried in a big tank under the steersman and can be pumped out of this tank or back again in an Ingenious manner. - The gasoline flow is controlled by a bevel geared device for which the gears from the rear wheel of a chainless bicycle have been used. The speed of the machine is regulated by the engineer on the rear seat, simply by turning the right grip of his handle bars and this arrangement is particularly clever in de tail. The gearing is equal that. Is the rear wheel revolves once at every piston stroke, for both front and rear sprockets are of the same size. The chain connecting them is of a light weight that is marvelous, considering the power applied. There is a guaranteed revolution of 2.700 a minute, which would mean two thousand seven hundred times the circumference of the rear wheel, or to be more exact, about two and a half miles a minute. Allowing for the weight, McDuffee calculates that when a perfectly smooth and straight course has been found, that the machine will travel faster than any human beings have ever before been carried on tho earth's surface, probably faster than any balloon has ever yet traveled. The horse power Is calculated at 4; and the stroke of the pistons is 5 Inches. By the process of evaporlzation, complete combustion is obtained, and there was no spark, smoke or perceptible odor to be noticed even after the machine had been run ln a closed room yesterday for several minutes. The waste heat 'is carried up over the rear rider's left, shoulder. The draught Is obtained from a scoop at the bottom of the boiler, while the exhaust is down, so that the steam is swept away underneath the man who Is following the pace. Every bit of the mechanism, including the eccentrics. Is ball bearing, and in numberless ways the affair is unique in construction. McDuffee has himself reconstructed many parts of the affair. The smoothness with which the machine Is operated is proven by the trial yesterday. For this the rear wheel was propped up about two inches, and when running at much over what would have been a mile a minute on the ground there was so little jump that McDuffee merely Readied it with one hand. There was surprisingly little noise. The crew who managed the motor have bo - come so proficient that they have ridden the thing at a 1:48 pace for a quarter of a mile on the track with their hands from the steering bars. The engineer, upon whom the safety of the machine depends, is little Saunders of the old time tandem crew of Mayo and Saunders. The scene of the trial Is yet to be determined upon and will not be known until later in the week. There has been some rumor that the cycle pathR would be chosen, but this cannot be substantiated, for McDuffee thinks they have not a good enough surface. It was behind this machine that McDuffee made the present world's record of 1:28 for the mile on a track. Hamilton Wheelmen's Race Meet at Maspeth. A big holiday crowd attended the Hamilton Wheelmen's fall race meet, which was heli yesterday at Maspeth. The feature of the day was the riding of James F. Gregory of the Bush wick cyclers, who made his first appearance on tho track since his severe fall at tho Brevoort Wheelmen's races in the spring. Gregory won the half mile, one mile and threo miles open and with bis clubmate, Jenklnson, took the tandem event. Summaries: One half mil - ; hoy's race, feratoh Pinal heat won by U'iiilani ri. lirown. Jr.. New York; Tliiun - li.s K. Fearon. Brooklyn. Hee&nd : John I). Boyd, jr.. Hrouklyn, third. Time. 1 minute '.11 seconds. One quarter mile novice race, scratch Final heat won by Daniel .r. Naehton. Wlllianibiirgh Wheelmen; Henry I.. French, Pei - uiiii - I'yciers. second ; Frank L. Jc - nnlngs, Peerless Wheelm - i - n. third. Time. seconds. One mile open handteai) Final heat won by .lames F. GreKory, Hushwlok i'ycl'TS, Hcrtitoh ; llnry L.. Prentiss, jr.. Brooklyn Wheelmen. 1&0 yards, second: .lames A. Jenklnson. nushwiolc Cyclers. 75 yards, third. Time. 2 minutes - li .seconds. Two niilea club championship Won by Kmust R. Mull.trkey. Hamilton WlL - oimcn : rioi - Ke M. Mo - Kanc. Hamilton Whoclm - n. second; Thomas '1. Loomls, Hamilton Wheelmen. third. Time, 5 minutes seconds. One half mile, open handicap Final heat won by .ranr1! F. Oreeory. Cine half mile, open han.licai) Final heat won hy James F. r5reKory. Unshwlck i'yciers, scratch; Andrew S. Williamson. Breevort Who - imeii, f.o yards, second: H - nry 1. Pren:is.s. jr.. Brooklyn U"he - 1 - meti. 30 yards, third. Time. 1 minute IX seconds. One mile novice, scratch Won hy Daniel .1. MacAdam. Brooklyn Wheelmen; Henry L. fjor - df.n. jr.. Centaur Cyellnp flub, second, ami Timothy K. Anderson Banner Wheelmen, third. Time, 2 minutes f,9 V pecondH. Three miles open, handicap Final hent won ly Jumes F. rircKory. Bushwlck I'vclers. xomtrh - Oeorge M. MeKane. Hamilton Wheelmen. 200 yarilA second: William It. Bennett. National Athletic Cluh Wheelmen. 7r, yards, third. Time, 8 min - nutos 71, seconds. Five miles tandem handicap Won hy Januw F nreftory and Jamea A. Jenklnson. Bushwlck Cv - clers. scratch. Net tlnw, l:i mlnutAs yai. seconds William H. Bennett and Hurr U Mc.Vish Xaticnai Athletic Club Wheelmen, .1 minutes o.'i seconds fiecond. Net time. IS minutes r,l seconds Henry Gordon nd Raymond Prentiss. IJrooklyn Win'el - mpn. 3T0 yards, third. Time net. 14 minutes. 1014 Glenida Wheelmen's Races. The Glenida Wheelmen held teir annual tall road races on the Hoffmann boulevard, near Newtown yesterday. There was very little wind and the road waa In capital condition, so that fast time was made all through the entire programme. Every event was well contested particularly the five mile handicap in which sixteen riders representing the leading cycling organization of the greater city participated. Oliver L. Henderson of the Richmond Hill Wheelmen turned up the winner in a bruising finish, in which Henderson fairly lifted his wheel over the line but a few inches ln front of William K. Olllver of the Brooklyn Wheelmen, who had led all the way. Summary: One half mile novice race, scratch Final heat won ty William F. Klchard. l'econlr r - yclers; GeorRe W. MacFarlane, Brooklyn Wheelmen, second: Thomas K. Lovejoy. Hamilton Wheelmen, third. Time, I mlnote 2 seconds. tine mile open. handicaiJ Final heat won hy Daniel J. Cameron. Peerless Wheelmen. 1 Kr, yaV.ls: William H. Sehullz. Fearless Athletic Club Wji, e men. So yards, second: Thomas M. Burns. Na tional Athletic Club Wheelmen. 1,'J yards, third. Time, '1 minutes - d' - ij seconds. Two miles, club championship, scratch Won by Henry .1. ClouMen: Andrew .1. Kln'sland. second: William II. Bennett, third. Time, 5 minutes 5414 seconds. Three mile tandem, handicap Won bv John r. Clarke, Jr.. anil William H. Tobbey. Brooklyn Athletic riub Wheelmen. PJ yards: James V,. Hennessey and (leorffc W. MeFarl.ine. Brooklyn Wheelmen. 2".0 yards, second; Samuel ft. Bennett and George M. Thompson. Itrookiyn Athletic Club Wheelmen, 300 yards, third. Time, 8 minutes 11'4 seconds. One mile and a half open, handicap Final heat won by James ft. Selover. Twenty - sixth Ward I - tranch Voune Men's Christian Association. lf,0 yards; Walter K. Faylson, Glenlda Wheelmen, "r, yards, second; Thomas M. Hurns, National Athletic Club Wheelmen. 200 yards, third. Time. 4 minutes 4S seconds. Five mile open handicap road race: Net Handicap, time. Name. and club. M..S. M.S. Oliver L. Henderson, Richmond Hill Wheelmen, first 2 : If. William K. Olllver, Brooklyn Wheelmen, second 3:30 James K. Brettson, Peconic Cvclers. third : 2:50 Richard D. Fielding, Grammercey Wheelmen, fourth 2:00 Thomas M. Hums, National Athletic Club, fifth 1:50 John V. Clarke. Jr.. Brooklyn Athletic Club, sixth scratch. Andrew J. Klmtsland. Olenlda Wheelmen, seventh 2:00 William H. Tobbey. Brooklyn Athletic. Club, eighth i;30 James R. Selover. Twenty - sixth Ward T. M. C. A., ninth 1:00 Henry J. Goulden. Glenlda Wheelmen, tenth 3:30 Walter K. Paylson. Glenlda Wheelmen, eleventh 2:50 Oeorfte w. MacFarlane, Hrooklvn Wheelmen, twelfth 1:S0 William H. Bennett. Glenlda Wheel 24:23 14:2 14: - 10 ii:uy. I4:4S 15:10 15: Ui 1;":23H - ir:30 15:36 men, thirteenth 3:30 15:4s William II. Sehultz, Fearless Athletic Cub Wheelmen: William R. Richards, Thomas K. I - ove - Joyr Frederick J. Gregory and Frank L. Keene failed to complete the course. SUB TOURNEY SCHEDULE. Royal Arcanum Teams Prepare for Their Bowling Season. The Royal Arcanum sub - tournament botvl - ers held a meeting last night and adopted the following schedule: Weilnesdny. O - tuber Ollbert, n - jfihwlck. Fern, Friday. October ti De Witt Clinton, IiurnHidc, Philailelphos. Monday. October li Brooklyn, 1 K: Long, Fort Greene. Wednesday. October 11 Xassau, Fraternity. .Lontf Inland. Frldtiy, October 13 Bedford, Phlladelphos. East New York. Monday. October 16 Lonjj Islantl, iirevoort, BushwK - k. Wednesday. October IS Lefferts. Tort Greene, J. F. Price. Friday October 20 Fulton. Do I - ong, Gilbert. Monday, Ootober 23 Fern. Hertford. Iirevoort. Wednesday. October 2". Long iFland. BrooKlvn, De Witt f'llmon. Friday, October 2 Burnsitle, Na - swau, De Long. Monday, Octobev 30GIlbert, Kant New York, Lonjj Island. Wednesday. November 1 De Witt Clinton, Brevoort. LeffertH. Friday, November 3 Fraternity, Fulton, Bush - wick. Monday, November" 6 .1. F. rrlce. Fern, flurn - a!de. Wednesday. November 8 Brooklyn, Brovoort. Nil MRU U. Friday, November 10 Fort Greene, Bushwick, Bedford. Monday. November 13 Bedford, J. F. Price. Brooklyn. Wednesday, November lf Leflerts vs. Lons Island. Lefferts vs. Gilbert, LsffertB vs. Fraternity. Friday, November 17 Brevoort, Burnslde, Gilbert. Monday. November 20 Bedford. Lefferts, Burn - Sltle. Wednesday, November 22Fort Greene, Eat. New York, Brevoori. Monday, November 27 Gilbert, Fraternity, De Witt Clinton. ! Wedneaday. November 29 Fhlladelnhoe, Brevoort, Fulton. Friday, December 1 Brooklyn. F - aPt New York, Fraternity. Monday, December 4 De WUl Clinton, Fort Greene, Fern. Wednesday, December C Bedford, De Lorn;;. LdnR tidn - nd. Friday. December 8 J. F. Price, Cast New York. Fulton. Wednesday, Derember S J. F. Price, F.ant New - York, Fulton. Monday, December 11 De Witt Clinton. Bush - wick. De LonK - Wednesday. December 13 Nassau. Philadelnhos Fern. Friday. December ,T. F. Price vh. Dl - Wit Clinton. Fraternity n. Bedford. Brooklyn vs Bushwlck. Monday, December IS Fort Greene, Nassau Gilbert. Wednesday. December 20 LefTert.s, BuHhwIck Phfladelphot:. Friday. December 22 Nussau. East New York De Witt Clinton. Wednesday, December 27 Long Island, Fulton Fern. Friday. December 20 - Fern. De Lons. Fraternltv Wednesday. January - Burnslde. Fort Greene Loiir I. - da.'id. Friduj. January .". Fulton, Leff - rLs, .V.iysau Mummy, January S De Witt Cilr.tun Bedford Fulton. Wednesday. January 10 FraternI : v, B:vuort J. F. Price. Friday. January 12 Bushwlck. Hiirnsirle. Fast New York. Monday. January 15 Philadelphos. Fraternity Fort Greene. Wednesday. .Tnnuary 17 Fort Greene vn Fulton Gilbert vs. Price. Gilbert vs. Bedford. Friday, January J9 Burnslde, Fulton, Brooklyn. Monday. January 22 De Lonfi. J. F. Price Philadelphos. Wednesday. January 24 Brooklyn, Fern, Leffert I - iiday, January 21 Nr.ssau, J. F. Price Buh - wick. Monday. January 23 Bn - voort, Do Lonfr Fraternity vh. P.uriifdde, Nassau vs. Bedford Wednesday. January 3iFern vs. Kat New YorIU, m"'.1, lsIil"'J vs - J - F - plce. Long Island vh. Phlladclitho. Friday. February 2 Lefferta, Font New York De Lon. Monday, February 5 Gilbert, Brooklyn, Phlla - deliJlios. Manhattan, 64; Kings County, 32. There was only one cricket match contested at the Prospect Park Parade Grounds yesterday, a mixed team repronenting the Manhattan Cricket Club meeting an eleven of the Kings County St. Georse Cricket Club on the former's ground. The Kings Countys were first at bat and tallied 32 runs. nom of the batsmen making double figures. The .Mat - hattans responded with Jtit double that number, winning handily. The state of the ground was favorable to the bowlers, who had It all their own way. For the winners, Tattersull took five wLcket.s for seven runs and Adam two for five. Barnes and Dr. Huskfnson also bowled well, the - ir figures being 4 for in, and 5 for 21, respectively. The summary: i KINGS COUNTY ST. GKORG K. G. William, b. Hiiddlnirton I G. W. Barnes, b. Tatterall 7 . T. Hole. b. Tatt.;rnall '.'...a Dr. E. . Bunkinpim. c. Storms, b. Adam 1 G. Storm, b. Tii nerval 6 F. Barnes, b. Tattrsall 0 H. Duntint. b. T.iUerriiT.l 4 "". L. Arni."tmnK b. Adam 2 W. Betts. not cut r. Byfss j LeK byes j Total :)2 MANHATTAN. J. H. T.utersan V. B.irnen r, W. Burrows, b, Barnf.i W. Adam. c. Williams, b. Hunklnson " ' 'hi E - F (. BodiJinMt'.n:, b. liunkinsun 'i A. IU - rer. r. )tr.d b. Barne.4 r C. II. T;jke. b. Harii, - H A. lirnwn, c. a rrnstrond. b. Barnes r, G. Oravop. r H;.r. i,. Hu.iklnr - un " J. S. Kerrigan. U. HuskliiKon t; J. Iton c. Hale,, h. IIusklriM.n "'u H. Ilarrand, not out p, Byes ... . V... . . Total Ti AT THE TRAPS. Nnuis H. S'rborternuif - r, the n - .;i known winr - hot, 1h to manage the four days' imirtiament the Rust SiU ("Min I'luh, which s p bf hdd at the cluh grounds on October jc, and 2 i'lav birds will be lrappii for fnUr davs and thV principal ev - nt Is In b. ;t I, n! iiHTilr and Is f be decided c.n the lust day t - f )i t . - urna m?nt . Jann - s A. It. RlllnU (d K;ins,is iam It. Crosby "f New York win h! the Review cup m Oftobi - r ri the ho'.der of the cur and the ma fore, be decided at Kansas City. fCovenilnK tin? contest call fnr lf'0 T - .ii ynrdu rise, .70 yarda boundary. American Association rules. im city and Will i"nt a tnntch foi ' xt. KlUutt b tch will, then - I The coiullllonM I llvi - birds eiuh. ( for V.O) a sld - . : tli - following ' day. at the same til ace. Elliott n - t ( rushy will hoot a match for the IiMiul.llr cm. :.wf. )...i,i f Elliott. The condition an - exactly the - am. - as those guvemlriK the contest for the K.vU'v eup. A Hhort time bro H. :. Lluekwnlter of K..yors ford. Pa., challenged Kdward Johnson of Atlantic (,'lty. N. J.. to nhoot a match at CD birds each, for a pure nf 1200 and the coHt of the birds. OwinK to the sad injury recvtly sustained by Johnson, the match fell through and Muekwalfe'r then announced that he would shoot any man such a match. The chnllenpe was Immediately accepted by J. A. R. RIHott. and tin content wa decided near Philadelphia yenterday. The conditions, as stated above, were 100 live " birds J100 a aide, loaer to pay the freight, the distance 30 yards ana the boundary 50 yards. Elliott won out by the score of 98 to 92. One World's and Three American Standards Eclipsed at the New York A, C. Games. FLANAGAN'S GREAT THROWING. Beat His Own Hecord Twice in One Day. Brilliant Assemblage Witnessed ' the Sport. The annual fall games given by the Nw York Athletic Club were held at Travers Island yesterday and four records, one of which was a world's record and the other three American, were eclipsed and new ones established. The weather was delightful and thd vast assmblage of men and women who wer present aa guests of the club enjoyed the several events on the programme immensely. . At U o'clock in the forenoon the swimming championships of the Amateur Athletic Union took place over a marked course between Travers and Glen Islands. E. C Schaeffer of the New York Athletic Gluti won the 10O yards, 220 yards and 440 yards" aquatic eveutB, and in each made a hew record - ' His time for the 100 yards, 1:08 3 - 6 scond beats the old American record held by A. T. Kenny of Australia, while he was at the University of Pennsylvania, by one second. In the 220 yards swim. Schaeffer clipped fourteen seconds off the record held by Harry Reeder of the Knickerbocker Athletic Club, and in the 440 yards contest he covered the distance In 2 and 3 - 5 seconds less time than that made by Dr. Paul Neumann of the Cnf - cago Athletic Association. The half and one mile swims were won by F. D. Wenck, another crack swimmer belonging to the local club. John Flanagan, the hammer thrower, excelled himself in throwing the 16 pound mis - " silo. On his second attempt he threw the hammer 163 feet 9 inches, beating hia world's record by 2 feet C inches. Flanagan was not satisfied with this and said that he knew that he could do better, and on his third throw he flung the hammer 167 feet 8 inches, thus beating the record twice in one day. When these two throws were announced Flanagan received an ovation and" from the manner In which he exerted himself it looks as if ho will accompllnh 170 feet within a very short time. Richard Sheldon, formerly of Yale, won the lfi pound shot put and R. C. Bwry won the standing broad jump and the Amateur Athletic Union championship, with a Jump of 10 feet 10 Inches. H. B. McDonald of the Knickerbockers won the broad Jump handicap, with an allowance of IT) Inches, beating out A. C. Kraenzlein by a quarter of an Inch. Kraenzleln, who was scratch man. made an actual jump of 23 feet IV inches. I. Kf Baxter of the New Yorks was scratch in the running high jump handicap, butr he failed to get. a place, as the best he could do was 5 feet 11 inches. D. .1. O'SulUvan of the Xavler Athletic Cluh, with an allowance of 4 inches and an actual jump of 5 feet 10 inches, won first honors. In the track events the two mile steeplechase was the most interesting, aa well as the most amusing contest. This was won in hollow fashion by George Orton, N. T. A. C. and Williams College. Thia made the seventh win of this particular event by Orton. who led his field by nearly a full lap at the finish. El. J. Wefers failed to qualify in the 120 yards run handicap. He was allotted one yard and a half by the handicapper, but started from scratch. The big runner was unable to get into his stride until more than half the journey had been covered, and at the finish he was not sprinting up to his usual form, and finished fourth. ' A. F. Duffy of the East Boston A. A. ran in the second heat and finished second to M. W. Long of the New Yorks. who won by a narrow margin. In the final Long woo, with Rurllngame of the Knickerbockers second and Duffy third. Long won by about a yard and a similar distance separated Burlingame and .Duffy. A. C. Kraenzlein simply romped over the hurdles whir - h were placed on the grass. ThlB was In the 120 yard handicap, and Kraenzleln on scratch was given from 5 to S yards to the rest nf the timber toppers. In the final heat he won by nearlv ten yards and enualed his own world's record of 1o seconds. John Bray nf Williams and Alex Grant, both of whom belong to the local team, were on scratch in the one mile handicap, bur. the limit men wereXZ.. cap, but. the limit men were too sneedy for ihem. as Donovan of the Xaviers. with 75 yards, finished first, and T. J. Quinan. with 8H yards, was second at - the finish, while Grant was third, three yards before Bray, who finished fourth. G. C. Wood of the New Yorks. with 25 yards, won the half mile run handicap by ten yards, with Cretan, the scratch man, third. The three hundred yards run handicap waa won easily by Maxle Long of the New Yorks, who started from scratch and finished five yards In front of Jerome Buck, to whom he wa conceding ten yards. Following is the summary of events: AMATiiFK ATM I FTB I " N ION SWIMMING ('HAM IJH 'NHfllP. - :, One hundr - 'l vanls Won bv K. '. Schaeffer, N". Y. A. : M - ond W. C. Miller. Knickerbocker A. r; third. U Johnson, Jr.. Knickerbocker A. C. Time, l Two hundred and twenty vanlft - Won by E. C Sfhacffer. N". Y. A. ecund. H. H. Wcther - sfo..n. K. A. C: third. U J' - hnson. K. A. C. Tim'?. 2:.' - :t :!r,. Fur hundred ;ind forty urdu Won bv K. C. ?chneflvr. N. Y. A. C. : p - fond. B. DB. Hend - lev. K. A. ' ". : third. J. W. Soencr. Columbia l'niv..isity. Time. r,:4R ;. Kltfht hundred nnd lnt y vardf Won bv F. I. Wenck. N. V. A. ; fecond. Hurry Kollock, N;itlon:d Swlmmlni; Association. Willinm ReusB, K. A. f. did not flnlPM. Time. 15 :3. One mile - Won by F. A. Wenck. N. Y. A. C; Herontl. Walter M. .Inmmnn. National Rwlrumlns Association; third. W. D. Henner, N. Y. A. C. Time, 4 - r,. TRAOK fCVK.VTl?:. One hundred and twenty yard run, handicap Flret heat won by A. W. Hurllnfirnme. K,. A. C. (5 viirdM'; second. Herum - Fiuck. .Ww York City (R vards). Time, 12 2 - f. h. - oond. - i. 3ec.nd heat won by M. W. Untr, N. Y. A. C - (2 yards); second. A. F. Duffy, east iioston A. A, ?crn tch . Time. 12 2 - j seon - ls. I'liiiil heat won by Lon - . liurllnKiinv sarond n rtd Duffy third. Time, 12 seconds. 12) yard hurdU; race, un KrasH; ImmUrnp First heat won bv A. 1". KrnenzIHn. .S". Y. A. C, (Rfratchi: n - 1. S. K. Thomus. X. Y. A. C. (8 yurds). Tim. - . 17 2 - ".. eemds. Second ln - at W,n by W. .1. I - Vldkamp, Pastime A. IS yards): - erond. J. J. IW. rs, Yale A. A. C yards). Tlni". 17 2 - .'. npcohAs. Flnnl h - 'fit - Won hy Kraenzleln. Thomas second an! Fel.lkamjj thin. Time, ir, :i - r, weeonds. On., mlb - run; handled p - Won bv I . .1. Donovan, Xavler A. 1 '. (Tf, ynrdJ); utM'und. T. J. Qulnnn, un - Rtta - .hed K. yams); third, Ak - xandt - r Grant. N. Y. A. t . rratrnj. Ttirf 4:21 2 - ... NSn yard run: handicap - Won hy d. Wood, 1', Ar - third, A. C N. . A. 2. yaruM: so, - ,d. e e fk t noNl. New West Sid' A. C i yards) ; 1'ihn F ''reran. I'rincet - in and N. 1 srrti 1 1 - h v Tiro. 1 : " 2 .'!'"" v.ird run; handicap - - Won by M. Long, N. V. a. '. isrniich); j - ' - cn I. J - r - .m Rurk. n. Y. A. tv vnrds); third. Ck - 'Th' T. Jlofmann. K. . r. :: vanl") Tim..'. Si 2 - .". Tv nll" M.' - Mi. - ch - iM' - ; Amateur - Athletlr T'nlon - h;irn - d"MsMp - W..11 by rjenrc W Orton. X. Y. A. . mid WtUlrtnin; second, T. McGlrr. N. V. C; third. .John Firay, N Y. A. C. Tim. FIKM KVENTS. I'uttlnw slxt - "".t i'u:vl di.H. ban Henri Won bT ttU - h - ii I Hh - dton. N. w Y.,rk Athl - tl - ' I'lub. v. - rtch." Iist;i:i' - ' - U f ! 1! Indies; .! hn Fl;matf - tn. 3 feet i1 - - inch, second; : It. .1. Sh' - rl inn F'tlm - tiuii dM.ui - " v. - ' r - ' - t !i: - :lc flub, 6 feet, ac - "h - t - t. t hlrd rlliu: "h - :i 1 lump ''nn.mplms.hlp of th Aniat'U - Athi - tl ' nrn - Wnn hy Ft. r Kwry. New Y..rk Athletl. - Cluh, with a Jump r 10 feet 10T4 Snchi - : "( - ;n !. W. I Fid IJtnn; ;.. with 10 feet 2 inches ; ;hlrl. 1. K. Ftnxt. - r. with :' ftt l inche. Thr - 'Wlnk' !vte - :i pound h.'mi:nr. handicap Won by . - hn Flan - Hwan. N - vv York Athletic CuX, scrat' - h db'Vinc - M7 f - 1: Invhes; scon J, J. C foffey. Kulck - rt - ' - ke: Attdtl" Cub, 12 feet, no triii divtnn - . i:U fe. - t pv - a Inches; third. R. J. Ptn'ridan. Pa - Tim - ' Athletic Club. 2,"i feet, actual KiuiM'ni; brond jump, h - indieap Won by II. B. M - I n:iH. 1. in"lnw, actun lump. 21 fput 1014 In - hi' - 1; . - '"'"'nl A. . Kmctizlcln. ernten. 23 feet 1' - , inches; third. W. .1. Fel iltnmp. 1 Inches, BC - tunl Jump. 21 f - it 1 !nh. HunnlnK hlirb jump, handicap - Wnn by Dm 11 J. "' ullivnn. X. - ivIc Athlet'. - ':ul;. I inches, ao tiul h - ip - ht, ;. f - t in inches - s - cotpI. S. K. Thomai, Ni w Y - .rk Athl - t!c C;ub. 7 Inches. Mctual h'dffht, ." 1. - - X ' inch?p; thirl. W. L, Prutnmen l. P;iflllm AtMetl Ci, ib. inches, ai'tual htKht. feet 8 in - ! - . - . I. K Hfixte: - . Nw York Athb - tlc Club, wht. waw er.Uch man. Jumped f, feet :i Inches, but wuc unplaced. A. A. A. BASKET BAIJL TEAM, llockaway Beach. L. I.. September 23 Th banket ball team of the Atlantic Athletic Association will begin practice on Monday nieht. The team that will repre3ent the association this season is the same as made 3Uch a good record (or the club last year. The make - up i a3 follows: William Ward, center: Albert Desmond, left forward: Robert Kreusclier, right, forward; August Kiehn, left guantj John Reagan, right suaxd.

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