Newspaper of The New York Herald, 15 Haziran 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 15 Haziran 1873 Page 5
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ADM JOCKEY CLUB. Third Day of the Spring Meet ing at Jerome Park. A GRAND ATTENDANCE. Wealth, Fashion and the Multi tude Enjoying the Sport. THE LADIES AND THEIR TOILETS How One Peculiar Person Has Races of His Own. five capital races. Survivor the Winner of the Three-Year-Old Race, Mate of the Mile and Three-Quar ter Dash, Wanderer of the Westches ter Gup, Ophelia of the Hack Race and Village Slack smith of the Hurdle Baoe. The races at Jerome Part yesterday were blessed with One weather, fuij^ttendance and fair sport. K te impossible to please everybody, and those at Jerome Park who most frequent tbe pool stands at either end of the quurter stretch are among the ?tost difficult to keep In a state of high enthusiasm. Qlve them the wonderful moving picture of a flrat rati race, under the brightest sky and before the grandest assemblage possible, and that unfortu nate little investment at the pool stand puts a deep blue shade over the spectacle. A very little piece, Indeed, of this rennet ot the pools is sufficient to turn all their milk of human kindness into the eurds of cantankerousness and the whey of whining. Happy is the thought that not for the turfite only are the pleasures of contending coursers. The beautiful women and their gallant escorts who, in tnelr thousands, made the grand etand A BRILLIANT PICTURE OF HAPPY HUMANITY, who chatted pleasantly on the club house balcony ?r lined the winding walk down the bluff in ?plashes #f rich color, bad all the pleasure of the day undiluted. Silvery laughter, showing pearly teeth and making the peachy cheek of a fuller car mine, was heard on all sides, and champagne ?ever had a brighter sparkle than the eyes and ?plifts of the unprofessional spectators of the race. It was decidedly the best-attended day of the meet ing, as far as it has gone. The racing throughout was not so tine as on the previous days, but fun, Incident and enjoyment were more plentiful than ever. THE FIRST THREE DAYS ? 01 the meeting have passed away mid sunshine and dust. As a rule the Jockey Club have been rather unlortunate In their weather, and last year it was no uncommon event to find the gloomy aspect of the day make a postponement imperative to suc cess. The weather yesterday mornine at first had rather a doubtful aspect, and members sitting at ? dejeuner & la fourcfiette in a bow window at the Union Club discussed the prospects of the day. Under the genial influences of generous wine their thoughts took a brighter turn, and as tho morning grew into noon glorious Sol broke through the lowering clouds and gave a oouleur ae rose to the anticipations of the day. As noon approached the numbers of private equipages standing at the doors of the clubs and private resi iences suggested a brilliant sortU of the I'pper Ten la the direction ef the Park. THE STREAM OF VEHICLES, beginning in little driblets rolling in from the side streets, soon became of formidable dimensions, and, about one o'clock P. M? the entrance to Cen tral Park was crowded with carriages of every size, make and description. Every class of society was represented, and all wore that pleasant expression ?o commonly extant with those bound on a pleasure excnrslon. Up the gentle slope and vound past the statue of the great electrician whirled a neat little wagon drawn by a clever looking bay colt. The owner, one of the Judges of the meeting, looked the gentleman all over, and made the contrast all the more unfavorable to the member of the codfish aristocracy that followed, leaning back in a species of a high four-in-hand phaeton and shading his complexion with a yellow nmbrella lined with silk. 1 THE TINSELLY HARNESS ON THE FOUR BLACK ! HORSES, the brass and monograms so plentifully distributed over the carriage, and the two elaborately attired colored gentlemen on the box were In perfect keep ing with the owner, who looked down npon the humble individual in the one-horse con veyance with an air of lordly disdain. But, on the whole, there is a decided Improvement of late in th<^ style of equipage one sees in the Park, and yesterday there were some few turnouts that wffuld have done credit to the Bols or'Rotten Row. One very elegant, dark green ba rouche, unsnllled by any ornament except a small monogram and crest, drawn by a handsome pair of bay steppers, standing 16.3 high, aud with two neat looking men on the box In dark green livery, would have done credit to a royal stable and royalty Itself could not have furnished a more aristocratic quartet than those who GRACED ITS CUSUIONED SEAT8. Onward flowed the stream, sweeping past Stetson's and scattering on the Boulevard in medley order. Mow the sporting looking man tn the linen dus ter takes a good grip at the lines and wakens up ? big chested, sleepy-looking horse, that, upon call, strikes a tremendous gait, and then the fun begins. The trotters begin to brush with one an other, raising clouds of dust as they fly over the road, in eager competition. First one is ahead, breaks and falls back as another goes hy with a rush, followed by naif a dozen more hnnting him down. Tho race, however, Is not always to the swift, as some of the old steady goers atrike an even gait and keep it during the Jonrne.v, eventually arriving at their destination far ahead or many ot the speedy-footed. From twelve to three and from five to eight the road between Macomb's Dam and the track was envri oped In a cloud of dust so thick that it was nearly impossible to see twenty yards ahead. Thorn were NO ACCIDENTS, however, of any consequence, excepting, ofronrse the occasional loss of a wheel, but all tne damages were done homeward bound. Among the crowd ?f equipages TWO PEDESTRIANS that were noticed going and coming attracted con siderable attention. Kotli nexus were represented and the lady, a charming brunette, with a beautiful hrad of black wiry looking hair, was attired In an elegant black ?Ilk with a straw colored polonaise, which she trailed through the dust with that noble bearing of freedom emanating from the Preed mun's bureau. The companion or this dusky charmer was a blonde past the meridian or llie, whose gray beaM and mustache gave him a venera ble air. It. was aiterwards reported that the gen tleman was an ardent supporter of the equality or color, and that he took this occasion to exhibit his advanced views on the subject. Arrived in the I'ark there was the usual rush of red-capped darkles to capture any wagons or horses that the innocent might have the misfor tune to deliver to their tender mercies. "TASK MY NUMRRK, SIR," Was the Only response from these colored attend ants to the repeated Inquiries as to where the owner wa? likely to tlnd ins conveyance after the races were over. Crumbling, however, was use less, as the wagon was gone, and so. turning luto the grand stand the victim made the best of the situation, and soon forgot his troubles in the ex citement of the scene. When the last race was over the innocent coucluded to return home, and he then discovered the difficulties attendant on rapturing his wagon. CAPTAIN JACK HIMsRI.F could not have secured a better hiding place In the heart of the lava beds than did No . for the vic tim's wagon. Vainly he shonted the mystic num ber and wandered all over the track; but it was of oo avail, and in despair he returned to the grund ?land and waa preparing to return by the cart, when Wo. tamed up with (be horse and wagon. and relieved the innocent's learn. Til IC BCENB ON TUB TRACK. By half-past two the evidences or & line attend ance were plentiful Ttleh toilet* were everywhere, and ib& hubbub of the Investing Individuals, w bo had laid In a stock of "sure things" at various decreed of expenmveneM, wan made a little Babel ol bids and opiiiloni. The poo! seller, near the judges' Bland, waa in bis shirt sleeves, and so warm that thero was a perspiring energy In his announce ments ol prices, in his fondness for sport it would accm that every horse PROM fUE WlNN'IR TO THE "DUFFER" was alike dear to his soul. Punctual to the hour of three the three-year-olds in the first race were at the post. The start was had, the running made and the race won In a very short space or time. This was very natural, for the racers were not many and the distance was only & mile and a quar ter. It caused great excitement, however, aud brought the spectators on the grand stand to tlieir teet in a Uveij way. A PECULIAR SPECTATOR. An elderly gentleman in one of the front benches of the ladies' stand sat beside the writer. lie had beeu looking about him with a pleased expression, aud made several audible exclamations wheu any thing particularly struck his lancy. Blue-eyed blonde or a black-eyed brunette seemed equally acceptable to his appreciative (acuities, lie car ried a fleld glass in bis hand, and when he had sighted out a charming group under the shade of the trees on the bluff near the club house he lalrly chuckled with delight. As the jockeys rode out to warm their horses he inspected them thoroughly, and, having done so, Mat down coutentedly, lotded his arms and closed his eyes. During the short lived excitement or the race he never moved, but a quaint smile played over his features. An awk ward stumble on the part of his neighbor caused a sudden arousing of the old gentleman, and he jumped, with all the suppressed rage on his lace of a man who hud been wounded in HIS TENPUREST PLACE?HIS CORN*. "Sir," said he, addressing the writer, "it Is pain ful to have one's dreams shattered with a No. 12 boot." "Then yon were asleep/' "<)li, dear, no. lt'B lar more pleasant than look ing at the race. 1 don't like the course; you can't see more than hulf of It. While the horse and rider are hidden from view occurs a pause In the enjoyment, which 1b painful to me. I prefer to trust to imagination altogether. The cries of the spectators give me all the cues I waut, and my race then transcends anything that ever was seen on a worldly track." "You have a race ol yonr own?" "This is how it is:?I place the horses and riders in all their beauty of lorin and color In a scene of the most gorgeous setting?in ract. in any scene 1 please. 'They're off,' shout the multitude. Then > 1 set the horses going ? QUICKER THAN ANYTHING EVER RAN ON LEGS. It's surprising what speed 1 can attain in this way. 1 seem to ilv alone with them. There are millions of people, instead of thousands, looking on at my race. 'Survivor's ahead!' cry the ladles, and my Survivor leaps to the front like a magician 'p tsslug' a card. It takes hours to run my race, and the scene that I work up nt the finish is a mas terpiece of mediaeval pageantry. I wish I could show it to you." "Excuse me, sir," said a solid-looking Individual behind me, whispering in my ear. "He's perfectly harmless. I'll take lilm down stairs now and COOL HIS HEAD." This Is the way one individual enjoyed the race which brought Harbe, the English jockey, in his "teu ol hearts" Jacket, to the front. TIIK SECOND RACK created very little excitement, there being but two horses and the favorite winning. The Westchester Cup race was a fine contest, and from the interest taken in the rival stables and the length of the race (two unles and a quarter) the most important of the day. Wanderer came in ahead with a nigger jock on his back, who, according to the habit ol all young equestrians of color, could not keep HIS CAP ON THE TOP OP niS WOOL. The defeat of True Blue was noticeable because of the ract that he was ridden by Haywood, ol San ford'B stable, and although he made a bad start and was left behind in the first hall mile came in I second in handsome Btvle. THK FUN OP THE DAY was in the hack race, ridden by members of the Cluu at welter weights. It was only a three-quar ter mile dash, and was won by Mr. Peel's Ophelia without much trouble. Mr. Cent'*r, who rode the second horse, White Nose, has the air of a Ger man professor with glasses. As he neared the line his cap flew off. and an unkind and Irreverent "sport" on the quarter stretch, who has read Cowper's poems, repeated a line or two irom John Gilpin. A curious lact in this gentleman's race Is, that the multitude seemed t.o mistake the last horse for the winner (he was a good distance behind) and cheered him enthusi astically. There could have been NO IRONY IN THIS. could there ? A handsome silver cup, with pawing steeds Tor handles, went to the winner, a gold mounted whip to the second, and Mr. Purdy won his silver sours as a third. THE HtntDLS RACE was declared off, there being only two to start, and so the day closed with a hurdle handicap, wherein the Irish steeplechase rider, Gaffney, on Village Blacksmith, had it all his own way with Victor, who belled his name. THE LADIES AND THEIR TOILETS. The ladies, with their summer toilets, were as bewildering to describe as the phantasy with which Nature embroiders her veils in Midwinter. A lair, fresh picture truly they made of the Grand Stand aud the Club House, as ir a bursting sun beam had limued It. Among the beautiful faces there was one more beautiful than the rest?a silken, browu-halred maiden, with cheeks tinted with young blood, and modest hazel eyes full of sense ami sensibility, ller escort must have been her brother, for they scarcely moved or spoke since taking their seats. No lovers could remain so long silent; they had come evidently to enjoy the rac ing, as they seeaied rather to shun than court ob servation. There was one as busy as a honey bee in a fleld of white clover, who said she had "lost three times to-day," and was gloveles?. THIS VIVACIOUS, SPARKLING BKUNETTB was dressed In ruby silk, and wore her rich colors as becomingly and uaturally as "a bright bird." Here Is the handsome madatne whose semi-an nual visits to Jerome with her husband are not her only commendable pleasures. For such of our readers as are tired ol the eye wearying over the ruffled, fluted, rolded, puckered up, horizontally, lengthwise, crosswise, pyramidal and serpentine, with all the hues and colors or THAT FAMOUS OLD COAT OF JOSEPH'S, and with bigger buttons, we opine, this lady'a "new departure" will have charms. Her toilet was one where real elegance took the place or show. Her dress is the richest of "gros de Alric" fawn colored silk. The skirt was cut for carriage use, and trailed considerably; it had uo trimming of any kind?uo over skirt, no polonaise; the skirt full and gored in the ironl breadth only; the bodv plain and high at the throat, quite short at the waist, an easy,gracerul lit; the sleeve hair flowing, with point lace underslceve, flowing also; point lace col lar, diamond brooch and earrings. Over her shoul ders, gracefully disposed in folds aud fastened with onyx pins, was worn a magnificent black Chan tllly lace shawl or ampie size, the rounding corner in the back reaching well down on the skirt, show ing its elegant pattern to good advantage; bonnet of finest liCghorn, trimmed with black chantiily lace. A delicate brown vine creeps, clings and climbs so naturally ii and out among the rich lace as to give the impression it had grown there uuill it overrun the suamlt and fell down the back, where it burst out in clusters of delicate white bloom. Her gloves matching the diess, were three buttoned, stitched with black. HER COMPANION was a regal-looking girl or twenty-flve Summers, or thereabout. Her dress vas black silk tissue, with Spanish flounces put oi in boxplaits, headed by a very full rnche or plnked-out violet silk; under dress or violet; "reuiugjte" or rich violet corded silk, broadly banded an4 knotted low down on the right side, with black site velvet on the bias: coat sleeve, with black velve; pointed cufT: a rull wide plaited fall of white tule at the hand; the same soft ?ulle ruche, only much fuller, encircled her milk-white throat, her fair hair was frizzed on the rorehead ft la mode and combed rrom the back to the top of the head, wlitre It was surmounted by a white chip bonnet trimned In loops or pale violet ribbon, and white Alen<;on point lace and wild roses; black gloves stitcUed with white; pink coral earrings and necklace. A MISS tf SIXTEEN wore a light blue silk with rutnes three Inches wide, Ave In number, ?n her rather short skirt. These ruffles were pinke4 on both edges,white Swiss poiouatse, blue gloves, Leghorn flat, banded with plain, very light blue rubon, No. 10 in width, tied in a careless bow at tie back of the crown, with long ends. Her long, naturally curly hair formed no inconsiderate part of her beauty, but its chiefest charm was her angelic blue eyes, which harmou .lzcd bo well with her dress. "A WEALTHY WIDOW ' appeared in a most unobtrusive ind engaging style. It was black satin, with black lace flounce three-rourthB of a yard deep, headed t.y two black silk ruffles bound with the silk, black silk polonaise, trimmed with three ruffles edged with narrow edging. Her bonnet was also Muck, with black flowers?a Krenchy stvle or suit throughout. Nothing could be more complete, relieved as It was by her beautiful bouquet in a golden filagree holder. White silk parasol, covered with white real blonde lace?no jewelry but rings. Two young ladies, belonging to New Jersey, wer< dressed lu bright blue poidlns, ALIKE IN ALL PARTICULAR}; sllvor-grav split straw rouud hats, vith gray os trich tips, while mohair lace sacquei. with wide, flowing sleeves, blue gloves, blue firasols, with black Chantiily covers. They were the win beauties of the day. BLUE WAS THE PREDOMINANT 'OLOR among the many lancy colors wtfu. The fine striped gray and black and black aul white silks made "eu suite" look equally well <> the peachy blonde and the ruby-lipped brunette lu looking from the one thus dressed to the ot!er wo find it so altogeiher becoming there reuuins only the simile?"the lily and the rose." COMING HOME. The club houses on the road were liberally pat rouizcd, as the thickness of the dust; atmosphere had a tendedcy to irritation of thethrout unless that organ was kept well moistened ?y the bever ages to which It was accustomed, iter crossing the bridge the drive home was ver] pleasant, as the watering carts had evideutly been out in foroe ?nd done good service. Kiny stopped on the road and in the Pak to din ner, preferring to escape the crowd and jog home quietly in the evening, on he way back the Park waa very crowded, as burners of those 1 wliom the cares of business would not allow to leave in the afternoon drove out in the evening to meet their friends returning borne. There was a large noirber ol equestrians out enioyimr a ride In the cool eveuing air, anil if our New York belle# were to take more ol ?uch exercise they would not re quire ai tlfieicial means to freshen the bloom on their cheeks. THE RACING. The admirers and Judges of good racing were charmed yesterday with the sport that came off-at JertAue 1'ark. The weather was dcllghtfu', the track in capital condition and fast running was the re sult. Five races were on the card: the first a dash of a mile and a quarter between seven three-year olds; the second a dash of a mile and three-quar ters; the third the Westchester Cud; the fourth a hack race, by members of the Club, and the llith a hurdle race. The first was for a purse for three-year-olds, with penalties for the winners of the Belmont and Ladies' Stakes, but neither of these put In an appearance. The starters were John F. Chamberlln's bay colt Survivor, by Vandal, dam by Lexington; M. A. Littell'a chestnut colt Fellowcraft, by Austra lian, dam Aerolite; D. D. Withers' bay colt Stoneliemre, by Blair Athol, dam Colmbra; A. B. Lewis A Co.'i bay colt Bob Johnston, by Hunter's Lexington, dam by Oliver; James A. Grlnateud's chestnut filly Eclair, by Lightning, dam Brenna; I. W. Pennock's bay colt by Planet, dam RebeccaT. Price; U. Bell's bay colt McKadden, by Lightning, dam Nora Crelna. Survivor was the favorite In the majority of the pools sold; but Stonehenge In many of them overtopped him. Joe Johnson was the third In favor, as every one knew he was a dangerous colt when he lelt In a running mood; but lie Is one of the uncertain klud, liable to sulk and stop at any time during the race. He ran kind at Baltimore and made a good race. He was backed to do the like yesterday; but It turned out his day to Bulk, and he was Badly beaten by threo of the Btarters. Mr. Chamberlln's colt Survivor won the race very handily, Mr. Llttell's Fellowcralt running second and Stonehenge third. Stonehenge followed Survivor when the latter made his run for the lead after running a little over half a mile and succeeded in reaching second place; but after going a mile he was pumped out, and Fellowcraft overtook him and beat him home. None of the others were of any account in a race with bo good a colt as Sur vlvor at any distance. The winner Is a mag nificently formed colt, with a strikingly racing ap pearance. He runs close to the earth, and makea ver/ little apparent exertion In getting over the ground. There was a great deal of money won and lost on the result of this race. Fllteen hun dred and flftv-two pools were sold on the race in the Freucli Mutuals alone. ..... , ? The second race was for a purse, the distance be lnir one mile and three-quarters. The entries were M. H. Sanford's bay colt Mate, by Australian, dam Mattle UrosB. lour years old; D. McDanlel A to. a chestnut colt Hubbard, by Planet, dam Minnie Mauslleiu, lour years old, and J. F. Wilson A Co. s chestnut, colt John Boulger, by Kevolver, dam Mat tic C. The latter did not come to the scratch. Mate was the lavorlte In this race at live to three, and there was large betting on the result. Mate made a trailing race ol It and won on the last hun dred yards. He came In a length ahead. 1 his la Mate's second victory, he having won a mile aud a uuarter dash the first day of the meeting, the lierse Is very fat, yet he manaueu to carry his adipose very cleverly and runs like a race horse. He seems in the right condition lor the campaign belore him. The doubt that some people expressed about Mate's ability to run on Is now out at resW as he did net seem much dis tressed oy the run on this occasion. Hubbard per formed about as well as his backers supposed he would, but they reckoned too lightly on the capa bilities of his opponent. ^ _ .. ... The third race, and the great event of the day, was lor the Westchester Cup. This race was inau gurated in 1807, and, with the Belmont and Ladles stakes, Is looked lorward to every Spriug lueeting as an event of great importance. Mr. won it first with Loadstoue, a six-year-old, who carried 131 lbs., in 4:10*; In 1868 Local won the Cup, with 114 lbs. up, he being a live-year-old, in 4:03 V; the Banshee won it in 1869, in 4:19)i; in 1870 It was won by Helmbold, In 4:11; In 1871 by Preakness, In 4:15 V. In 1872 by Harry Bassett, in 4:18)*, and yes terday by Wanderer In 4:04. Since Loadstone s time the winners have each carried weight foi aire. The contestants, on this occasion, were luce A McCormlck's chestnut hoi Be W anderer, by Le* ington, dam Coral, 5 years old; John F. Chamber lln's bay colt True Blue, bv Lexington, dam Bal loon 4 years old; Thomas W. Dos well's bay horse Kolus, bv Lcaiuington, dam Fanny Washington, ft vears old; Lice A McCormlck's bay lllly Bessn- Lee, bv Hunter's Lexington, dam bv Chorister, and Isaac w. i'ennock's bay colt by Vandal, dam Mar. Eavine. The betting was very heavy, Kit* A cCormlck's entries having the call In the pool sales. True Blue being second choice, Kolus third. Wanderer cut out the work at the start and showed the way to the end. True Blue being second. The ? utter became very restive when taken to ihe starting Place, and It was with difficulty that he was induced to go up with the others: lie seemed inclined to run the other way. He looked rather thin in flesh, and did not start with the same vim that he showed at Baltimore. lone in netting in motion when the flag fell that he was tllteen or twenty lengths behind the leader at the stand alter running a quarter of a mile, ami It was our impression then that he would have to be the best liorBe in the world If he could shut up such a can and win the race from so good a horse as Wanderer. Trne Blue did outrun and beat all the others in the race; but he could not overtake Wanderer. The race was a remarkably fast one, and the winning of the cup in the time made, 4:04, stamps Wanderer a race horse of a superior order. Wanderer and Trne Blue will meet again on the 8th of July at Molimouth Park, in a race for the Monmouth Cup. Kolus ran a steady, good race, but he was out-paceu by the above-mentioned racers From the manner that Wanderer dashed away at the start it was the general impression that he was making the pace for his stable com panion, Bessie Lee, and that she was the one that was to win the race, and not until the Wanderer had run two miles were the people satisfied that lie was the winning horse. The race was a capital one, and will long be remembered by these who W The "hack race followed. This was for a subscrip tion eun valued at $600; the second horse to re ceive a gold-mounted wnlp and the third horse a pair of spurs. There were five entries, all the horses to be ridden by members of the American Jockev Club. The entries were W. fc. Peet s bay liiiv o'nhelia by Jerome Edgar, dam Pasta, 4 years olif carrying 146 lbs.; Kobert Center'B chestnut St Wimlhose by km* Lear, dam Erring. 4 years old, 14ft lbB.; A. B. Purdy's gray colt Frank Swlit, by Eugene, dam Faith, 4 ycftrs old, 14S lb..., J. Q. K. Lawrence's gray gelding Locntnvar, by llverston. dam Bridget. 6 years old, 153 lbs., and i Ciason s brown gelding Spider, pedigree un known. The gentlemen riders were all beautiluily dressed In their own recorded colors, and roue very finely. Mr. Peet and his lllly Ophelia won a verv easy rare, Mr. Center with Whltehose second and Mr. Purdy with Frank swift third. Mr. Law rcnce was slow in netting away, and was fourth at the finish. He was the favorite before the start at even money against the field. Many of his friends '"Vhe^loslng event of the day was a handlcsp hur dle race between J. O. K. Lawrence s chestnut horse Village Blacksmith and Peter Walden s bay horse Victor, the former carrying 150 pounds and the latter 134 pounds. There were no poo s on this race, as it was an Impromptu affair, the li'"JJ' race announced to take place having lallen thr jutfh by the withdrawal at the last moment of one of the horses ami alter thousands of dolliirs lia1,! b< e n wagered on the result. N Ulage Blacksmith won the race with lots to spare. The following are the details of the racing as it came off:? ? The First Rhcc. Pmsn #500, for three-year-olds; entrance money to second horse; winners ol the Ladies Stakes five pounds extra; of the Belmont stakes ten pouuds M.'T.7.?tteirV(^?V. kVliowcraJt. by Australian. dam Aerolite (E. Thomas) - I). I). Wlther's b. c. stonehenge, by Blair Athol, dam Colmbra (W. Haywood) ???????? 4 A. H. Lewis A- Co.'s t>. c. Bob Johnson, by Hun ter's Lexington, dam by Oliver (B. Swim).... 4 J. A. Grlnsteed's eh. f. Eclair, by Llirhtning, dam Brenna (B. McClellan) ?? ? ? :?;??? 6 1. W. Pennock's ch. c. by Planet, dam Rebecca T. Price (Donahue) 6 G. Bell's b. c. McKadden. by Lightning, dam Noracrena (W. Lakeland) " Time, 2:15V* TUB BETTING. Survivor $100 175 265 2.?0 205 250 Bob Johnson 40 140 165 175 160 100 Fellowcraft 35 9? 100 110 145 205 Stonehenge 60 lflU 250 270 210 ?6o McKadden.. | field. 23 85 80 105 100 130 Pennock's c) THE RACE. The horses were started from the three-quarter pole on very even terms, Bob Johnson coming into the homestretch first, Survivor second, McKadden third, the others close together, lhey rattled up the homestretch, and as they passed under the wire I'enncock's colt led one length, Sur vivor second, McKadden third. Bob J#on son fourth, Eclair firth, Fellowcraft sixth, Stonehenge seventh, but so close together that they were lapped on each other. Going around the upper turn Pennock's colt ran four lenuths away from the others, none seeming In clined to qalt the group until they mrned down towards the bluff. Then Survivor made a dash, ami soon was in front, stonehenge also began a movement through the others, and as the horses went around the hill Survivor led one length, Pen nock second, Eclair third, Fellowcraft fourth. Stonehenge fifth, McFadden sixth, Bob Johnson seventh?the latter having sulked at the quarter ,?n #h2^ ? 6 Worses appeared In sight at l0,,[1er tura Survivor led one r"5. Stouehenge second. six lengths iu ini? nnt nf ih ' ?" th? 0tI,eM be*1? a?'\ ?,v ?L the ;U('?. Survivor led half a length i?.. ?h? t *,omestri'tcli, Stonehenge becond, three

ii ? i ?dvauce of Feilowcralt. Stonehenge made a desperate attempt to beat Survivor, but the faster he ran the aioner he waa beaten. He ?]!Ie i?Jii ' Mlr,|KK|e oue hundred yards from home, ra,t f#s?*'d him. Survivor galloped au e?V winner of the rare by four length*. J-ellowcrafi second, two lengths ahead or Htone nenge. Bob Jolmacn came in fourth, Kclalr filth. I ennock s colt sixth, McFadden seventh. Time of the mile and a quarter, 2:15'^, The Second Rare. Tl,r8? ?S0?*for a" ages; entrance money to sec C. i ; 9P?, nu'e a"d three-quarters. u?'iM?n?rd'abr. c. Mate, by Australian, dam n uin.?i wl?,eiirH old (Hayward) 1 D. McDanlel A < o.'s eh. c. Hubbard. u.v Planet, > 1tnnie Mansfield, 4 yeurs old (McCubel 2 J. i*. wiisan A (o.'s ch. c. John Boulgei, by Re volver, dam Mattie 0., 3 years old dr. Time, 3:09X. . thk bettino. m " J *170 *1M *30w $710 $700 $500 Hubbard 15(> lOO '265 450 415 300 _. . . tub rack. ^ve?* ,but Mat<v wa? immediately pulled back, ami Hubbard took a lead of six ff w i m?,1? ? reached the bluff. fioing around Huhimrrt ?.?* cl?sei1 ?l> to within four lengths of Hubbard, and when they appeared on the lower nf^rnlmrtJttljl c'"ltin,lul1 to lead about the distance BtHmi whAn^!eiri" 0,1 on ,,ntil he reached the stand. when Hayward ^uve him his head, and he closed gradually around the upper turn, und lay two eugths behind at ihe quarter pole. Mate was two lengths behind around the bluff, Uavward evi ui^JhVln'S. time. The horses passed out of sight in this way; but when they appeared on the lower turn they were nose and tall, Habbard leading. There was no change at the three-quarter pole, and they came into the nomestretcn, Hub bard leading with Mate at his quarters. Then the struggle commenced in earnest. At the furlong pole the horses were head and head, but it was evldi nt at this point that Mate was the best horae Havward waited until ire was within one hundred yards of home when he came away from Hub bard, and won the race by a length In The Third Race. Tn* Westchester Cup, a sweeptakes of $so each, half forfeit, with $1,600 added; the second horse to receive $300 out of the stakes. The win ner of any single race amounting to $2, ooo to eurrv 3 lbs.; of $.",ooo, 7 Ids. ; of $4,000, 10 lbs. extra. Two miles and a quarter. Rice A McCormack's ch. h. Wanderer by Lex ington, dam Coral, 5 years old, 114 lbs. (Koss) l J. R Chamberlain's b. c. True Blue, by LcxingI ton. dam Balloon, 4 years old, los lbs. (Uav ward) a T. W. Iioswell's b. h. Kolus, by Leamhigton, dani Fanny Washington, 5 years old, 114 lbs (Swim) 3 Rice A Mccormack's b. f. Bessie Lee, by'iiiinl ter's Lexington, dum by Chorister, 4 years old, 106 lbs. (Donahue) ; 4 I. W. Pennock's b. c. by Vandal, dam Margra vine, 4 years old, 108 lbs. (Hennessey) & Time, 4:04. T11K BKTTINO. lUce A McCormack ? $100 100 100 220 10m 1000 True Blue 100 100 90 205 soo 'aso E?lU8.... 50 65 40 70 950 370 Brother to conoly 10 7 o 20 oo 70 TIIE RACK. PennocK was first away, Kolus second, Wanderer third, Bessie Lee lourtli, True Blue fifth, the latter acting sulkily. When the horses reached the stand Wanderer, having cut out the work, wax leading six lengths, Kolus second, hall a length in front of l'ennock, w ho was five lengths ahead of Bessie Lee, the latter being two leugthsin advance of True Blue. There w as no change or position around the upper turn, but, as they came down and passed around the bluff Wat lerer was leading four lengths, Kolus second, about the same dis tance ahead 01 Pennock, the latter one length In front of True Blue; Bessie Lee filth. The horses then made the turn of the hill and passed out of sight. When they appeared In view Wanderer was still four lengths ahead of Kolus who was four lengths in front of True Blue, the lat ter being three lengths ahead of Pennock, who was three lengths in advance of Bessie Lee. There was no change ot place up the homestretch, except that Pennock fell In the rear, where he remained for the remainder of the race. Going around the upper tarn Hayward began to force True Blue, and he responded willingly, and at the quarter pole he had taken sides with Kolus, Wanderer still snowing the way by four lengths. As they passed under the bluff wanderer was three lengths ahead True Blae second, Eolus third, Bessie fourth, and Pennock flith. The horses then passed out of sight, and when they appeared on the J"?wer turn Wanderer was still three lengths ahead and running strong. True Blue could get no closer to him. The latter had shut up au immense gap during the last mile and a half, but he was now unable to do ?ny more. As the horses came into the homestretch Wanderer still led three lengths, True Blue second, four lengths ahead of Kolus, the latter twenty lengths in front of Bessie Lee, i'eunock a few lengths behind. Au unsuccessful attempt was made by True Blue to reach Wanderer on the homestretch, and the latter came home a winner by lour lengths, True Blue second, a dozen lengths ahead of Kolus, who was eighty yards in front or Bessie Lee, Pennock lour lengths further off. Time. 4:04. The Fourth Racr. Hack Race for a Subscription cup. valued at $mw; second horse, a mounted whip; third horse spurs; three-quarters of a mile. A Post Stake lor 1 luma flde hacks, to bo ridden bv members of the I club; welter weights; subscription $25; closed | with thirty subscribers; three horses belonging to ; different owners to start or no race; overweight 1 allowed. W. K. Peet's b. m. Ophelia, by Jerome Edgar, dam Pasta, 4 years old, 145 lbs 1 Robert Center's ch. g. V> hite Nose, by King Lear dam Karripg, 4 years old, 145 lbs ... 2 Mr. Purdy's g. c. Frank Swift, by Eugene, dam I'altb, 4 years old, 145 lbs 3 J. O. K. Lawrence's gr. g. Lochinvar, by i'lvcr ston, dam Bridget, ? yearg old. 158 lbs 4 A. (bison's br. g. Spider (pedigree unknown), aged, 153 lb* 5 Time, 1:24. THE BETTINO. Lochinvar $65 250 250 230 160 Spider VN hite Nose Frank Swift Ophelia 30 | 3J 2M 210 220 165 26 ^ THE RACE. Ophelia took the lead. White Nose sccond, Frank Swift third, Spider fourth, Lochinvar firth, bringing up the rear, but too far behind to win. The horses passed around the blaff In this way, and when they came in sight they were still in the places they selected at starting. Ophelia led on to ttie homestretch and ran prettily to the stand, a win ner by four lengths; White Nose second, twelve lengths in front of Frank Swilt, who was four lengths in advance of Lochinvar, the latter 100 yards ahead of Spider. Time, 1:24. The dresses of the gentlemen riders were simply superb. The Fifth Racr, Handicap HrRin.E Raci?Purse $?oo, of which $100 to the second horse; oue mile and three-quar ters; over seven hurdles. J. Ci. K. Lawrence's ch. h. Village Blacksmith, by V andal, dam Cholera, aged, 15? lbs 1 Jetu Walden's b. h. Victor, by Uncle Vic, nam by Scythian, 4 years old, 148 lbs 2 Time, 3:27\. % THE RACK. village h'acksmlth took the lead, and ran along the fractional track two lengtlw in front of Victor to the first hurdle, which was placed at the foot of the bluff. Both horses struck the hurdle as they passed over It, Blacksmith leading two lengths. The horses then passed around the hill and were out of sight several sec 011 .thejr ca?ie to view again Blacksmith was still two lengths in advance of Victor. The second hurdle was placed about midway of the lower turn, and iu going over this Victor knocked It down, making the road clear lor the next round. V ictor closed with the Blacksmith coming up the homestretch, and they both jumped the hurdle at the loot of the grand staud head and head. The hurdle was knocked down by one or both of the horses. The horses then ran close together past the stand, bnt going around the upper turn v lilage Blacksmith drew away two lengths from Vic tor. This advantage he carried to the quarter pole; but as he came down to the bluff Victor was at the tail or the Blacksmith, the latter jumping the hurdle at the foot of the bluff one-length ahead. Ihe latter ran wide after the jump, and lost three or four lengths, but this he nearly made up while out ol sight going to the lower turn. They had no more Jumping to do now. as both the hurdles on the lower turn and the homestretch were down. Village Blacksmith leit Victor at the three-quarter pole, and coming away steadily, won the race by eight lengths in 3:27?^. 1 And thus closed the third day of the spring meet ing 01 the American Jockey Club. SMITHT0WN TB0TTING. An Interesting Race Between Lady Jones, Pat Jtlalloy and Minnie, In which the Former la the Winner In !4i4l 1-4. There was a fine trot at the Smlthtown Driving Park yesterday, for $1,000, between S. S. Jones' bay mare Lady Jones, C. D. Smith's bay gelding Pat Malloy and B. H. Jones' sorrel mare Minnie. In drawing for places Minnie won the pole, with Pat sccond and Lady Jtues third. Firm Heat.?There was a good send-off at the second start. Minnie was crowded out ou the grass, but in rounding the first turn she got out of the way and passed the quarter pole in forty sec onds, leading handsomely, with Lady Jones second and Pat close behind until he lost hia feet and fell back. Minnie kept her place well, and was nearly two lengths ahead of the Lady at the half-mile pole In 1:21, when, without any apparent cause, she broke badly, letting both the others |>ass her. She did h"1 K?' fairly quieted down again during the \ lc. wai' Won Jones in 2:4J>?, with I at about two lengths behind and Minnie at least a half-dozen lengths behind him. ?Sttxwt Heat?lady Jones now took the pole, and a good start was made at the first trial. Lady Jones at onCe shot ahead, and passed the quarter pole in 41. with Pat two length* behind aud Minnie close with Mm, pushing hard for "^nd Place. Fat td?D made a spurt aud named upon the Lady for the nUXt half nule, but when ado entered the homestretch she crept gradually away, leaving him with Minnie a 1'''08e. c''Pl" pan ion and winning the heat In J"1"? second quarter of this heat Pat rf..'owe4 that be could take a 2:40 gait and hold It well. Third Heat.?K very even Btart was made, though Minnie's friends claimed that she was not working as steadily as usual, which la probable, from tlie fact that, she broke soon alter the word was given, and (ell three or roar lengths behind. Lady Jones trotted steadily on, with Pat only a length beluail at the quarter pole, in 40, and she kept gaining until she passed the half-mile, four leugths ahead, in 1:20, Pat leading Minnie hand somely. At the three-quarter pole the relative positions of the l.adv and Pat were about the same; but Minnie, having fairly re covered herself, was gaining upon them, and as she came Into the homestretch she struck a rattling gait, parsing Pat and getting nearer to the Lady at every stride. The difference was too great lor the distance, however, although she was doing the best trotting oi the day, and the Lady came In a winner oi the Ileal aud race in 2:41V SYNOPSIS. Sweepstakes for $l,ooo, mile heats, best 3 In 5. to wagons. S. S. Jones'b. m. Lady Jones 1 1 1 C. 1). Smith's b. g. l'at Malloy 2 2 3 B. II. Jones' s. m. Minnie 3 3 2 Two trots are arranged to take place at the Stnithtowu Driving Park?the first on Thursday, June 19, and the other a week later?between the blind horse Douglass, owned by Morris K. Branch, of Huntingdon, and the blind horse Stirrup, owned by Messss. llulse A Jones, of Setauket. The llrst race will be to wagons and the second In harness, each lor $200. The races are expected to call out a large attendance, and as the horses are said to be very evenly matched, the result Is "one of those things that no feller eau flnil out" In advance. TDEF SPORTS IN INDIANA. CAXBitiDOK Citv, June 14, 1873. This was the last day of the races. The attend ance was large. The free-for-all trot was won by Chicago in five heats. Ilest time, 2:27>4. Black Frank came in second. Kcd Cloud and Mohawk, Jr., were with drawn. The running race was won by War Jig, Joe Bow ers second, Mange third and Ritchie fourth. Tune, 1:51 and 1 :65%. The meet ing has been a grand suocePB. RACES IN IOWA. CnEsco, June 14, 1873. The June races commenced here yesterday. The first race was a running race, one mile, and was won by Alice Ward; Ole Johnson being second. Time, 1:50. _ BABE BALL IN BOSTON. Boston, June 14, 1873. The most closely contested game or the season took place here to-day between the Athletics and Bostons In the presence of about two thousand five hundred spectators. The Bostons blanked in nine Innings, the Atneletlcs scoring three un earned runs. Appended is the score INNINGS. IX. id. 3rf. 4th. VA CM. 1th. Sth. 9M. Athletics 0 0 0 !l 0 U (I 0 I?3 Boston* 000000 0 00-0 i'mplre?Mr. BomoUlor. BILLIARDS. The well-known billiard experts, Messrs. Joseph and Cyrllle Dion, will give an exhibition of their noble science on Wednesday, the 18th, at Jacques', 3tt Pine street. The great tournament of the season, In which the French player Ubassy is to take a part, wtll begin 011 Monday evening, the 23d. A CELESTIAL ROW. Serious Riot Among Chinamen at Beaver Falls. Pa. Pittsburg, Pa., June 14, 1873. Last night a serious riot occurred at Beaver Falls, arising out of the social habits or Chinese employes. It appears that the Cutlery Company have In tneir employ upwards of two hundred Celestials under the charge of two Interpreters, Ah Poy and Clio llong. There exists between these Joss worshippers a rivalry and bitter reeling of Jealousy, which became manifested on more than one occasion. The rules of the Cutlery Com pany are very strict, and among the orders lately issued was one prohibiting the use ot opium and another forbidding gambling by Chinamen. Ah Poy hlmsetr, it Is stated, suggested the idea of at tacking those besetting evils or the children or the Flowery Kingdom, who take such delight in sin ning that way. Yesterday, in pursuance 01 the order against J opium, Craic, one or Ah I'oy's party, went so far as to take the pipe out or thn month or a Chlna I man who was soothing Ills nerves with opium. 1 This was a signal ror a grand row, and the victim or this act of oppression assailed Crane with abuse, in which he was soon joined by others. Finally they branched off from Crane and opltim to an attack on Ah P?> and his management of China men's wages. They charge him with swindling and mismanagement, 11s lie hail control ol all their earnings and their actions. They say that they are In lact sens ol this agent, aud their wages are entirely at his disposal. Toward nlghtrall all the Chinamen in the employ or the company struck from work and the excitement was Intense. As soon as It became dark four or the discharged men crept under the shed bv which Ah Poy was known to pass on hiswaytolils residence. 'I hey were all well armed WITH KNIVES AND HEAVY IRON CLl'BS, and had murder lu their hearts. They were rein forced by about forty or Ch? Hong's party, and when they got into the streets of Beaver lu their wild rage the scene was calculated t? alarm every one. Ah i'ov. however, managed to reach the residence of Crane, where lie lound refuge (torn Ms pursuers. They coolly Invited him out to meet them, pledging theii words as gentlemen thatir lie did they woald cut him Into pieces. The whites, who like to see lights among Chinese, were there, and incited them to deeds of blood, with ample as surances that they would see them out of trouble. Fortunately, Ah Poy cscaped injury. Finally the excitement was quelled In the street, but when the Chinamen repaired to their quarters the sounds which proceeded from them were a medley of the wildest and most contused charac ter1. Cho Hong und his brother Celestials refused to work to-day and were discharged. They will pack up their traps on Monday and leave for Call lornia. They mav go away qutetlv, but the white 1 people of Beaver Falls are apprehensive or trouble. COLUMBIA COLLEGE EXAMINATIONS. The examination or the Junior and Sophomore classes ol Columbia College was concluded yester terday. Proiessor Short examined them in Latin and Professor Nalrne In declamation. The ex aminations or the Juniors for prizes will take piaco on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday next, and on Friday the examination or applicants lor ad mission will be opened. RUTGERS COLLEGE, New Brunswick, the seat or this venerable insti tution, Is now crowded with Its usual quota or strangers and alumni at this interesting season; for Rutgers is noted for her good speaking, In which she rivals any college In the land. On Monday candidates will be examined for ad mission. and, from all appearances, there will be a larger Freshman class than there has ever been before. Last year a zoological hall was built, and now there Is a very pretty chapel In progress, which will be finished by next Fall. The followlug Is a list or the exercises:? Monday, June in.?Examinations for admissions. Tuesday.?Alumni meeting, society reunions and .innior exhibition. ., . Wednesday?Commencement.?The prizes which nave been awarded thus far are the Suyiiam Pri/.c, for composition, |4n gold medal, to F. E. Allen, from New York; snydam Prize, for Nstural sci ence, W. W. Cook, Klchboro, I'a.; Mineral Prize, to Thomas B. Stllman. GENERAL EMORY IN ARKAN8AS. Little Rock, June 14, 1873. General Emory, of the Department ot the Gulf, | arrived here to-day with two or his stair officers. The tmpiesslon is that his visit is or a political sig nificance, although he says that It is merely lor the purpose ol military Inspection. COMPTROLLERS RECEIPTS, Comptroller Green reports the following amounts pold yesterday Into the City Treasury, viz. .? COLUfCTOR or ASSKSAIIKNTS. From assessment! for street opcaiiiK* and tm Moveiaento and Interest tlicre.m $2,4?l pr" BBRKAU Of ARRKASS. ? From arrears of taxes, a*so*imeuts, Croton water rent and interest SCRHAC or CITY RF.VKSCK. From market rents and tcca and bond and raort saiies and interest I?,8S1 seakau or wira* kkoirtkb. From Croton water rent ?'.o'1 lAIIIR' S XtMHlL From licenses * Total COMPTROLLER'S PAYMENT8. Comptroller Oreen paid yesterday the laborer! on roada and avenues and repairs to street meats to June 1. Ik, 24* RACING IN ENGLAND. The Oath and Yorll Mcctin^M. The Somersetshire stakes -Morningrton Bcorsl Another Victory?The Great Northern Handicap?freeman Wins for the Second Time?Decline of Betting on the Derby?The Backers Have No Money. London, May 22, ma. Half a dozen ueetlngs tiro being held tins week in various parts of the country, and the two prtu cipal?those of Bath nnd York?have been brought to a close, each havlug lasted a couple of dajB. None of the gatherings of the week, however, are of great Importance; but at one period that at Hath was one of the most flourishing in the King dom. It was especially remarkable for tn<> heavy betting on the Derby which used to mark its prog ress. In the intervals of the races I havo seen many thousands of pounds betted on the great event of next week, and In the large room of the ?'Castle'* Hotel at night the crowd used to be so dense that it was almost impossible to move, while the Derby speculation that took plscc was of gigan tic magultudc. It was here, for example, that Caractacus, who had been a complete outsider, "dropped from the clouds," and a week later won the greatest race tn the world over the ? Epsom Downs. It was at Bath that we were in the habit of seeing commissions worked on horses that had previously cut bat an Indifferent figure on the quotations or had not been heard of at all, while the operations in regard to the favorites were always watched with extreme interest. Those days have gone by, perhaps forever, and the seen? presented at Bath this week would have led even the warmest admirers of the sport to comc to the conclusion that tho BRITISH TITKP" 19 ON ITS LAST LEGS. During the two days not a dozen bets were ne? got latcd ou tho Derby en the course, and at night the "Castle" was a howling wilderness. The large room was occupied only by two or three "bagmen'! and as many farmers from the neighborhood, who, far from speculating on the Derby, "care for none of these things." Not a single bcttlAig man ap peared during the evening, and tho regular backers of horses were as "conspicuous by their absence." Not a single bet was laid, not even an offer on the Derby was heard, at a place which has In past years echoed with shouts of thousands, and which haft seen fortunes placed at stake In a lew minutes. .The contrast was one of the most remarkable I ever saw, and to those who hold the opinion that tho turf cannot exist wltheut betting?and they com prise nearly all who know anything of the subject must have been depressing In the extreme. Tho same was the cade at York. On tho "Knaves' Mire''?one or the most famous racing grouuds in England, and In tho heart of a district noted abovo all others for its lovo of the horse aud Its deep In terest tn turf pursuits?not more than a dozen trausactlonB on the Derby were effected during the two days of tlio meeting, ana the subscription room at llarker's Hotel? whero In the prosperous days ot the sport ? we have witnessed operations of immense magni tude, wan almost completely deserted, and was silent, but for the whispered Jeremiads of the two or threo members who occasionally dropped in, looked round tliein ibr a few minutes, and then suddenly departed. Tills state of matters is due, no doubt, partly to the laet that tho BACkERS HAVE NO MONEY1, and that, Indeed, their ranks are so reduced thaB they cannot make a Hhow of betting. The English turf has never thoroughly recovered from thei wild, "plunging'1 days of the Marquis ot Hastings, the Duke of Newcastle and other gamblers of less note, who were sucked down iu that ter rible turf inaclstrsm. Even those among tho backers who can afford to speculate see that betting is a good thing only for ono class?the betting men who have had it always all their own way, but wh* are becoming more njP*" cious every year. Most of tho money that now circulates on the tsrf Is derived not from wealthy men of fashion, who take to the sport as an amusement, but from the general public, who dabble through ceinuiUsion agencies in halt sove i relirns, pounds and "livers,'' and never see a race course ivoiii one year's end to another. 1 his is not enough to keep up the old vitality ol our turf, and within a week of our greatest race, we find tl le be t ting men gloomily staring at each other iti the rings at Haiti and Vork, having no work to do with the public and fearing to gamble among themselves, under the Impression that in doing so they stay, I.IKE XII.X1NNY OATS. EAT KACU Ol IIEH BP. The stagnation, however, in, no do:ii>t, also duo partly to the fact that the Derby appears to b? wholly at the mercy ol one or two animals Gang Forward and Kaiser. These the public would UkO to back, but not at 'he prices now offered against tiiem. and the layers are so convinced that one or other will win that tliey are airald to enlarge their bids. The racing at. Hath and ^orkwas only in different, and the principal event at the former rui'ctimt. the Somersetshire Stakes, was but the shadow or Its tormer self. Year by year it has bo n slowly sinking in Interest, and tae alteration or the distance from two and a quarter miles to one mile five furlongs has done 110 good wliuj,,:v"r' Yesterday there wero only tour runners, and tne race was considered to bo so much at the mercy ol one tifftt odds or i to 1 were laid on him. This was Mornington, who, a tew weeks ago, carried off the Cttv and Suburban and the creat Metropolitan at Epsom in successive days. The following is a "^Thk"ftoitiKSETsniRE stakks of is soys, each, 10 forfeit, and a only If declared, with too added, winners extra; tie second saved her stake, about one mile and five lurlongs; twenty-eight subscribers, eighteen of whom declared. Mr. E. Hrayloy's b. h. Mornington, by Arthur Wellesley, Hlondeile, H years, 120 los., Cannon. 1 Mr. H. Bertram's ch. I. Altesse, 4 years, S8 lbs., Mr!6*'1 Douglas's br. f. Day Dream, 4 years, 97 ^ Sir m'. Crolton's Misfire, 4 years, lbs., Coil- ^ Betting 2 to 1 on Mornington, 6 to 2 against Day Dream and lo to 1 against Altesse. They were got off at. the llrst attempt cellent start. and Altesse ar. once went to rSt front at a very slow pace, followed b.v Mlsdrc and Morn Itigtou, ilay Dream lying last. This| order' was maintained to the mile post, where the lavorttea ran Into second place, and, running down the lull, l>av Dream and Mlsiiro alternately assumed the & posHlon. Altesse, lying next to the ra to maintained the command as ihey wentrmudtho bend uito tlie Btraiffiit run home, with Attin Ington olosc behind. At the dtotauce *h? latter darted up to the leader and a hard race for victory ensued, of which Mornington Just got he best on the post by a head, having nothing to spare, and only getting home by the ttne horae mitnshlp of Cannon. The ottier races at the 'Htet lng were only or minor importance, and the sde event or any interest at York was the Great North ern Handicap, for which several animals or consid erable reputation weut to the post. ' ?h favorite was found iu Inveresk, who won the Ches ter Cup last year and was third lor the ><uine rat.. a fortnight ago. Indian ocean is a well known handicap horse, who has performed notably on many occasions. Tyro had J1 *tl??., {.* r * stable reputation, but, Field Marshal. Iit willI be re membered, secured the last ^ster CUP' I?e man won the Great NorthernHaudcaplMtsea K<?n and appeared to have a great cnanoe or re neatlnu the victory, hut still loo to 16 was betted against him. lhe other candidates do uot require r/imrnent The following is a summary:? I the gk'eat Nortuebn handicap of'ioosovs. (tn I SDecle) added to a sweepstakes or 20 sovs. each, ! lu forfeit; winners extra; one mile and three ' niinrters' 33 subscribers, looi whom declared# Mr. Merry's ch. c. Freeman, by Kettledrum? I Haricot, 4 years, 98 lbs.. Hopper | Mr. It. N. Bait's ch. c. Mendip, 3 years, 7> los., ^ ? Mr^Bowes'b'.'h Field' Marshal, *5 years, 118 lbs. (Including 14 lbs. extra), Foidham ?? Mr. W. Henderson's Spennithorue, 5 years, 121 lbs., W. Gray ???????? 0 I Lortl H. raget's Indian ocean, 8 years, 114 it?s., T. Osborne. Mr. W. Nichols' Inveresk, 4 years, 110 lbs. (carry ing 7 st. 13lbs), snowden ? ????? u Lore? Lascelles' Mr. Fox, 5 years, 103 lbs. (lsctud ing ft His. extra*, Busby ????? u Ml. U. Dal ton's g. by King of Trumps?Lady Alice Hawthorn, 4 years, 87 lbs., W. ? Mr. C. Trotter's Tyro. 3 years, so lbs.. Morbey... ? HrrriNo at the Start.?# to 2 against luvewsit (t), 6 to 1 against Indian Ocean (t), ?to 1 agunst Tyro (t), 8 to 1 against Field Maraud (t),ltx> to Ij against Freeman it), 8 to 1 swfainetiaip ft), s to l against Mr. Fox (I). 10 to 1 gainst La.Huennl Haw thorn gelding (t), 60 to 1 against Spenul ltThe^rst to aiiow in advance was Field Marshal, who had jast behind him the cady Alice Hawthorn uelding, spennithorue, Inveresk, hieeman and Tyro In close order, tiie nearest of the ot fieri Meudip Mr. Fox and Indian Oceau. Lady A lies Hawfho?n adding and SpennitUorne were tna tlrst of the leading lot to give way, anil their P's^"* were taken by Mr?Fox and Mendip. Three-quarters or a mile from home Field Marsnal was Freeman? Mr. Fox and Tyr. behind whom cams Inveresk, Indian Oceau and Mendip, J '? order they ran to the turn into tho straight. At this point Tyro was beaten, ami ^MindlP c^ lengtng Freeman, the pair (?atiie away from the lis tance, but the younger one was never able to ??t up, and was beaten by a length, while six lengths separated the aecoud and third. Freemaiq ithen secured his aecond victory in succession in the Um&4 Northern Handicap.

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