A Community Newspaper Devoted to Best Interests o f East Hampton S T A R : X Official N ewspaper of East X J Hampton Town and Village \ Incorporated i : s -X-:“X~X“X~X*%-X-X-<~X*'X~X--X- VOLUME XL EAST HAMPTON, N. Y., SEPTEMBER 11, 1925 NUMBER 44 HORSE SHOW NETS $1,700, FRIDAY Held at Riding Club Ground Last Friday Afternoon WERE FOURTEEN CLASSES Mary Llewellyn W ins Appleton Cup In Riding Competition For Children Under T en Year* The first Horse Show held on the grounds of the new East Hampton Riding Club last Friday afternoon was a g re a t success, b oth socially and financially. I t was for the benefit of the E ast Hampton Settlem e n t House and the E ast Hampton Gun C lub and about $1,700 was realized.^ The committee worked very hard to make this, their first show, the most successful ever staged on Long Island, and a re to be congratulated on their efforts. I t is expected that it will be an a n n u al affair. Great en thusiasm was shown and many ex pressions of d elight and approval of the new ring and grounds were heard on every side. Robert Appleton was chairman of the Horse Show Committee and was assisted by Mrs. Jam e s R. McMann, Newell J. W ard,. W illiam C. Morgan and Francis Newton. The judges were William C. M organ, E d w ard Q. McVitty and Kenneth Gilpin of Southampton. The Ring Committee was John Drew, Robert Appleton, Newell J. W ard, F. B. W iborg, Jam es R. McMann and F ra n c is Newton, and Martin J. Aylward and John Wool- nough w ere clerks o f the show. There were fourteen classes in all, including riding and jum p in g classes for children, and classes for draft and work horses. Class 1, p airs of d ra f t horses to double w agon, was won by Henry T. Haney, w ith R aymond L. Magee 2nd; Winthrop G a rd in e r 3 rd , and Stanley Alder 4th. T his cup w as p resented by Mrs. F rancis J. Newton. Class 2, single d ra ft horse to single wagon, cup presented by the Maid stone Inn, v/as won by Raymond L. Magee, W inthrop G ardiner came 2nd and E. J. Gardell 3rd. Class 3, riding competition for boys and g irls n o t o ver ten y ears of age. Mary C. Llewellyn won the cup presented by R o bert Appleton. T h ay er McCann got 2nd, and M ary J. Cutting 3rd in this class. Class 4, riding competition for boys and girls over ten and under, sixteen years. C up p resented by Mrs. W. W. G reen. Mrs. Vincent M u lford’s horse won this cup, while Rosemary Ward and F ononda Sheesley also took ribbons. Class 5, saddle class for m ares or gelding k ep t all y ea r in E a s t Hamp ton. Mrs. Lewis N. Borden on Lady Blaise won this cup, presented by Rosemary and Buddy W ard. Mrs. Janies Ri McMann on Hylis came se cond, Rosemary W ard on Rex and Newell J. W ard on M indful came third and fourth. Class 6, saddle ponies 14.2 hands and under. S hepherd Krech, jr., won the cup, B u d iy W ard came 2nd, Mary J. Cutting 3rd. The cup was given by E. C. P o tter. Class 7, saddle class, m ares o r geld ings over 14.2 h an ds and n o t exceed ing 15.2. Mrs. Vincent M u lford’s Morning Mist came 1st, Florence W eaker on Love’s Guide 2nd, Gen- evjeve McLean on Red Prince 3rd, and J. V. B ouvier III on L aidlaw 4th. Cup w as given by E d w ard McVitty, Class 8, jum p in g competition for children under sixteen years. Grey Bud of Aylward’s Riding Academy came 1st. Col. T hompson’s Cloud 2nd. James R. McMann p resented the cup. Class 9, saddle class for members of the Riding C lub. Cup p resented by the Riding Club and also to compete for Newell J. W ard’s Challenge cup Which is to be won twice by the same exhibitor before becoming prop 9 rty of the winner. Mrs. Lewis M. B orden came first in this class, and Mrs. James R. McMann second. £ Class 10, saddle class for mares or geldings over 15.2 hands. Richard Newton, jr., won this cup p resented by Mrs. H a rry L. Hamlin, w hile Mri- Vincent M u lford’s Break O’Day came 2nd. * Class 11, light w eight hunter^. Cup presented by F. B. W iborg was won by Grey Bud of Aylward’s Riding Academy. Newell J. W ard’s Mindful came second. J Class 12, heavy weight hunters. Cup presented by Francis Newton and won by Alfred D. Bell on B u d d y , w hile Mrs. R obert Appleton’s Rock Bar came second. 4 Cass 13, saddle championship. Vincent M u lford’s Morning YEAR-OLD BOY IS STRANGLED ONE SHOT DID NOT WIN THE WAR If you have something worth | while to sell there is a b u y er for | it somewhere. Your problem is to j find the b uy er. This principle, ap- | plied to modern merchandising, j is steadily increasing the demand I for p rinting, because some busi- | ness is beginning to understand | that worth-while printing is the | force that will set consumer-de- | mand in motion. I f you tell the | world what you have to sell, you | I will sell more goods. If you keep | i on telling u n til the ice is broken, | ! you w ill sell still m ore. One bath | j will n o t keep us clean for life— j we m u st use a little w ater every [ day. I f one shot could ha”e won j the w ar, the K aiser would n ot now j be in hiding. DAYS WE’LL N EVER FORGET Carriage Safety Strap Slip ped Around Child’s Neck NURSE W E N T FOR ITS BOTTLE Labor Day W eek-End Was a Vcry Sad One F o r Mr. and Mrs. R o bert C h ristie of Lily Pond Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Christie, jr., who are occupying Miss Mary H e iser’s cottage on Lily Pond lane, met with a very sad loss last S u n day, when their one-year-old d augh ter, Mary Jean Christie, was s trang led to d eath by a safety s trap fasten ed to h e r carriage. The baby had just been left o u t in the y ard by h er n u rse, who went into the house a f te r a b ottle o f milk. Up on her return she found the b.aby had been strangfled to death, the strap having slipped up a round her neck. The burial was Tuesday, Septem ber 8, a t Woodlawn cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Christie have one otM l* child. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lenard of Shelter Island, announce the be- throthal o f their d au g h ter, Miss Rose Lenard, to M ortim er Jaffe of Sag Harbor. Miss Lenard was form erly the Shelter Island correspondent for the Sag H a rb o r E xpress. Jenkins, E. E. B a rt e tt, William H. W oodin, Jesse Spaulding, Newell J. W ard, W inthrop Gardiner, Shepherd Krech, Magee Tyson, Phelan Beale, E. J. Vaughan, Charles E. Carscal- len, Craig, Jam es Moffett, Wallace Reid, Philip Ruxton, J . V. Bouvier, jr., Samuel T. Skidmore, W. W. Green, H e rb e rt Coppell, E. De F. Simmons, H. O. Barker, !Matthe\v Fleming, H. M. Clements, E. R. Burnett, W. C. Carson, George Eth ridge, William Leslie, Scott McLan- ahan, W alter Duryea, Jam es Zevely, John L. Weeks, W oodford T. S tewart, W. W. Livingston, E. W. Sinc'air, Jam e s A. H odson, H arry Millholland, J. S. T schudy, and Miss Mary Hoyt W iborg. Among those occupying parking spaces were Mrs. C u tting, Southamp ton; W a lte r M errall, Mesdames Shepherd Krech, Charles E. Cars- callen, J. S. Tschudy, E. W. Sinclair, J. V. B ouvier, jr., B. S. C raib, G eorge Flinn, M atthew Fleming, I. D. K elley, C.' E. W h ittemore, Jam es A. Moffet, J. H. W hiting, Miss T erbell, Mesdame Llewellyn, Vincent M ulford, South am pton; Wade Carpenter, W. T. Stewart. E. H. Graves, J. A. Hodson, O. M. Edwards, Francis Newton, Duryea, W. W. G reen, John Drew, Mrs. F. D. Hyde, F. B. W iborg, Robert Apple ton, Newell J. W ard, E. Q. McVitty, Jam e s W. DeGraff, Jam es Zevely, Joseph H . Seaman, Thomas Mumford, H e rb e rt Coppell, Baltie, H a rry L: Hamlin, E. E. B a rtlett, W. W. Ben jamin, Hamilton King, Lewis M. B or den, E. C. P o tter, S. J. Leonard, Dr. Alexander, Julian Myrick, A. Rust Oopenheim, W. E. Gilmore, Homer Orvis, W. H. Woodin, G. L. McAl- pin, C. F. Alcott, Paul Salembier, John F. Erdm ann, Miss G. McLane, W ainscott; Mrs. Staneland, Mrs. J. C. Bo ger, R obert Swaine, W ainscott; Victor Dowiing, E llery S. James, W. A Barstow, S outhampton. Phelan Beale, Alfred Benjamin, Leaman, Frederick Cody, Joseph Rawson, J. Hartley M anners, E. M. Gav. James Noyes, William Cochran, Southam p to n; C. L. W. Eld,1^z- g- H. McAlpin, David Holier. H. O. Barker. W. S. Jennev. J. H. Poor, Harser, William C. Dick- TABLEAUX AT MAIDSTONE CLUB Z r : v,nc1em a r, V E De F . Simmons, William c . u ick- ilist won the cup p resented by b . Weeks John W right. U r w Livingston. M i d d l e ^ G. W. Class 14. hunter championship. V • 'b o r - Rev. N. W. H ark- Mrs. Robert App! Rock B a r j Ras pruvn ' Mrs. Zallea, Rev. »on William C. M organ's cup in this ‘ G rainger. Col. Thompson, The patronesses were Mesdames j Seaman: £ £ £ * & £ m - * I \ s o - - - A v ery b eautiful and finished ser ies of tableaux were given at the Maidstone Club last F riday evening, interspersed with Scotch and Irish songs by Mr. Allen-Allen, accom panied by R oger McGregor a t the pi ano. The tableaux were composed and arranged by Percy Moran, who has given East Hampton many a delight ful evening in the past. The youth and beauty of East Hampton were well represented and all the cast entered into the spirit of the pictures with real feeling. To quote Mr. Moran himself, he has nev er had a c a st that showed more sym pathetic interest and w illing co-opera tion. The costumes w ere lovely, some be ing originals of rich texture loaned by Mrs. Ruxton, Mrs. Appleton and Miss Wiborg. There w as g re a t v ariety in the pic ture, chosen and it would be difficult to select any as more b ea u tiful than another. They were, everyone, well composed and had a rare quality of atm o sp h ere and richness of color. Mr. Moran was ably assisted by Mrs. Moran and Mrs. Ruxton, who, under his direction, arranged the draperies. Mrs. Hamilton King jhad/charge of the stage properties and accessories and Mr. Jack Devereaux m ade d m ost able and efficient stage manager. Mrs. George Ethridge was chair man o f the tableaux committee and managed the affair with her usual executive ability. Mrs. Blackwell as sisted in the making up. Deserving o f special notice is the help given Mr. Moran by Mr. C harles Stewart, the steward of the Maid stone Club. Between each tableaux were songs by Mr. Allan-Alien, mostly chosen from the old Scotch and Irish. Mr. Allen has a fine baritone voice and sang w ith knowledge and u n d erstand ing and all felt the charm o f these old ballads and appreciated his sympa thetic interpretation. There was a brilliant audience composed of the elite of E a st H amp ton and Southampton and they show ed great enthusiasm throughout the evening. Many o f the oldtime residents, who have seen Mr. M oran’s tableaux in form e r years, agree that these sur passed all his form e r efforts in com position, color and atmosphere. The directors of the Maidstone Club showed their appreciation of Mr. M oran’s thought and work by writing him the following letter: September 7, 1925. Dear Mr. Moran— A t a meeting of the Board of Directors of the Maid stone Club held Septem b er 6, a res olution was u nanimously adopted di recting the secretary to express to you and to Mrs. Moran, on b eh alf of the board and members o f the club, their most sincere gratitude f o r the beautiful tableaux whicTi you a rrang ed on F riday evening last and which in beauty of color tones, exquisite finish and artistic effect surpassed any production of the kind ever wit nessed by those fortunate enough to be p resent. No more a rtistic or successful en tertainm e n t has ever, in the opinion of the board, been given in East Hampton and t® those responsible for it, the board and members of the club a re deeply g rateful. Very sincerely yours, Scott McLanahan, Secretary. Mr. P ercy Moran, East Hampton. COLLECT $1,679 DOG TAX IN TWO MONTHS Mrs. Lyman B. Ketcham, assistant town clerk, reports that during the two months of July and August the am ount o f $1,679 was collected in dog taxes. This breaks all previous records. A few delinquent tax payers have been notified by a summons and when these have all responded it is hoped that East Hampton will show a one hundred p er1 cent collection. DR. HOWARD DUFFIELD LECTURES IN LIBRARY Dr. Howard Duffield gave p leasure to an appreciative audience on Wed nesday evening w hen he spoke in the library on “Dante, his answer to the riddle o f existence.” Dr. Duffield believes that Dante’s life and work were entirely the out come of hig g re a t and disinterested love for Beatrice. Out of this ideal istic passion grew the Divine Comedy which Dr. Duffield analyzed and out lined so clearly that, in a single il lum inating hour, the audience was given the result- of y ears of scholar ly investigation of the work of the great Italian. I HQW= Oklahoma, but settlement en croaches. the open range The estate of Everett Bartman, who was drowned cff New Suffolk, nearly a year ago, gives everything to his widow, Hazel Bartm an , form- ! prly Miss Hazel King. SETTLEMENT HAS WIPED OUT THE \OPEN RANGE.”— J. D. Suggs died at Chlckasha, Okla., recently, and his death at the age of seventy-four marked the passing of one of the last of the plains “cattle kings.\ Suggs went to Texas as a boy some sixty-two years ago; walked all the way from Missouri, and reached the Lone Star state without funds, and willing to work at any job. He died a multimillionaire, but he lived to see the passinsg of con ditions that made his wealth; at least a vast change in the methods by which he shaped his fortune. His life story is a tale of the great ranches and vast open range. There are big ranches still In Texas, and a few In is # gone and the tendency Is to ^ divide the vast holdings, as (•) agriculture Intrudes more and ^ more on the grazing area. Now § there ar^_ fences where once $ was all unbroken prairie. Farms £) are found where cattle once fa roved a wilderness. Towns, | § cities, law and modern trauspor- @ tatlon methods all have worked (•) to change the Southwest that ^ was when the dynasty of the X # cattle kings was established. & £ A greater cattle country may $ © follow In the land their herds- <£> rf) men rode, for the demand for ft v beef grows, and better breeds £ « have followed where the long- & * horns strayed In other days. $ (•) But the cowboys did men's (•) § work, In a wild country, and V & have their plpce with all the m $ pioneers who helped to spread <2) k Amerlcq across a continent.— SL Louis Post-DIspnteh. The big job o f widening the Mon- tauk Highway between Bay Shore and Oakdale to a width of twenty- seven feet was started last Friday. This is p rimarily a State job, and will cost altogether about $225,000, but the Town of Islip will have to bear a share estimated at |55,00Q. The contractors agree n o t to shut off traffic a t any time, as the road will be b uilt in strips. HOLD IN CHECK PRIZE FIGHTS | The New York State Athletic ! commission has just made the fol- j lowing appointments for Suffolk | County: Charles Bollinger, Islip, and i Edward Phelan, Huntington, | judges; Jam es Brooks, Patchogue, j referee, and Harold Hulbert, Riv- | erhead, inspector; these to sup- | ervise boxing clubs and bouts. While most o f their work will be in Suffolk County, they are | a p t to be called to any other | county to supervise in their re- | spective capacities. HOLD ANNUAL FIELD DAY SPORTS RAIN SPOILS HOLIDAY FETE^ Gloomy Day Spent Indoors By Residents and Guests ALL SPORTS ARE POSTPONED Hundreds of Campers Hava W et Time of it cn M ontauk Hills; 1,800 C ars C ounted Summer Colony Boys and Girls’ Club Hold Meets FINAL EVENT OF SEASON Field Day S ports on Playground WelP Attended by P arents of Summer Boys and Girls Rain w as made king on Labor D ay on eastern Long Island, as well as the western end. Thousands of resi dents and their out-of-town guests, who had p lanned all sorts of amuse ments for the holiday, were forced to remain indoors, play cards, read, dance and seek o th er harmless amuse ments. But there was this satisfac tion for everybody, all were treated alike. ^ Many baseball fans had p lanned to go over to M attituck Labor Day and witness the great battle, but this, like all o th er o utdoor sports, had to be postponed, u ntil Wednesday. Every summer resort, boarding house, hotel and many of the private homes were filled over the holiday. Hundreds of tourists who came the length of the Island were turned away from the hotels, as they were fi.led to capacity. Many strolled the streets u n til late in the evening be fore they found quarters in private homes for over night. The bathing beach, which would have witnessed one of the busiest days of the season had it been pleas ant, was as deserted as Robinson Cruso’s Island. We have it on good a u th o rity that there were at least 1,800 motorists on M ontauk over the week-end. At one time there were 400 cars in one line on the road. A blockade was caused and state troopers were call ed to keep the traffic moving. T here are some people h ere who a re thank ful for the -rain over the week-end. Ths non-residents from the western part of the island and even from New Jersey roam a b o u t the h il's and clean the bushes c f all fruit, which most of the townspeople believe they have a right to. Many have been observed to have picked basketsful of green cranberries and green grapes, not allowing them to ripen. At Maidstone P ark there were sev eral campers who made good use of the free parking and picnic facili ties. T h ere a re many townspeople who consider that campers should not be allowed on the park grounds, or if they are should pay something for the privilege. One E a st H ampton motorist count ed 258 cars headed west that passed him between the Am ag ansett School hduse and H ither woods, this was in less than an hour’s time. He counted 252 camping p arties between Hither woods and Fort Pond. Two years ago this same person j went down to M ontauk on Labor Day and counted thirty campers, so one can g et an idea o f how popular east ern Long Island has become to the motorist. There are many who would like to have M ontauk as it used to be years ago, when the hills and swamps abounded with all kinds of wild fruit, b u t the ball has started to roll and we can see n othing coming out o f the horizon to stop it. There is this much certain. If mo torists by the h un dreds a re going to travel to M ontauk and camp out there, some regulations will have to be made and enforced. ELKS’ L A D IE S’ NIGHT AT OAKS Over three hundred members of ' th e Suffolk County order of Elks I enjoyed the annua! ladles’ n ig ht ban- | quet and reception a t the Oaks. Inn | last evening. Aj five piece orchestra j furnished music durintr dinner and I fo r dancing, which followed. Man- j agers Kuespert and Bloomenthal were highly complimented upon th .ir service and dinner they served. The tjinner consisted of celery, olives, I cantaloupe, cream o f tomatoes, scal lops a la N ewberg, roast duck, apple sauce, potatoes, jrreen corn, salad, ice cream, cake and coffee. Dinner was served a t 9:30 o'clock. The Eighth Annual Field Day sports of the summer colony boys’ and girls’ clubs were held on the playground athletic field on S aturday morning, S eptember 5. The winners o f places follow: Girls’ Club Standing broad jump— F irst, Sara Lee Perot, 2nd Sara Mitchell, 3rd Sarah Marsh Nichols and Gay Brad ley. Running broad jump, Seniors— First Betty Nichols, 2nd Mary Mit chell, 3rd Barbara Kelley. Base ball throw, Juniors— F irst Gay Bradley, 2nd S arah Marsh Nich ols, 3rd Nancy Noyes. Base ball throw, Seniors— F irst Betty Nichols, 2nd Kay Tschudy, 3rd Barbara Kelley. Running high jump, Juniors— F irst Sara Searfoss, 2nd Sarah Marsh Nichols, 3rd Sarah Lee Perot. Running high jump, Seniors— First Barbara Kelley, 2nd Betty Nichols, 3rd M arjorie Haffen. 50-Yard dash, Juniors — F irst S ara Lee P erot, 2nd S arah Marsh Nichols 3rd Charlotte Nichols. 50-vard dash, Seniors— F irst Bar bara Kelley, 2nd Betty Nichols, 3rd La F reda Vanderbilt. The Junior Gold team, composed of Sarah Searfoss’, Sara Lee Perot, Gay B radley, and S arah Marsh Nich ols, d efeated the Blue team. The Senior Gold team, composed of Evelyn 'H arkness, Mary Mitchell, Kay Tschudy and Betty Nichols, de feated the Senior B lue team. Boys’ Club The ’results of the boysr’ eVents follow: 50-yard dash, Juniors— F irst Jesse S paulding, 2nd Bud Kelley, 3rd Billy Allaun, 4th Ollie Vanderbilt. 50-yard dash, Seniors— F irst Win throp Gardiner, 2nd Willis Nichols, 3rd Brad Dresser, 4th Billy Bell. 100-yard dash, Juniors— F irst Jesse S paulding, 2nd Bud K elley, 3rd Billy Love, 4th Ollie Vanderbilt. 100-yard dash, Seniors— F irst Win throp Gardiner, 2nd Willis Nichols, 3rd Billy Grainger, 4th Billy Bell. Standing broad jump, Juniors — First Jesse Spaulding, 2nd Billy Al laun, 3rd Cunningham Vandiver, 4th Allan Jenkins. Shot put, Seniors— F irst Billy Grainger, 2nd Billy Bell, 3rd 4Law- rence Harkness, 4th Jimmy Grainger. Running broad jump, ‘ Juniors— First Jesse Spaulding, 2nd Cunning ham Vandiver, 3rd Billy Garnett, 4th Bunny B orden. Running broad jump, Seniors— First W inthrop Gardiner, 2nd Billy Grainger, 3rd Willis Nichols, 4th Jimmy Grainger. Running high jump, Junior— F irst tie between Billy Allaun and Bud Kelley, 2nd Allan Jenkins, 3rd Jack Spaulding. Running high jump, Seniors— First W illis Nichols, 2nd W inthrop Gardiner, 3rd Billy Grainger, 4th Brad Dresser. Junior relay team— G ates, Hark ness, J. Grainger and Bell defeated the Red team. 50-yard Teddy Bear race, Juniors —First Vanderbilt, 2nd Joe Sea man, 3rd Tommy Kelsey, 4th Jack Spaulding. 50-yard eeg and spoon, Juniors— First Jchn Sinclair, 2nd Tommy Kel sey, 3rd Jack Spaulding. 50-yard piggy back race, Junior.-—- First V anderbilt and Kelley, 2nd S in clair and Ingraham, 3rd Noyes and J. C a rn c tt, 4th Barker and Jack Spaulding. 50-yard wheelbarrow race, Juniors —F ’rst Seaman and Sinclair, 2nd Searfoss and Ingraham, 3rd Jack Spaul ing and B arker, 4th J. G arnett and Noyes. -The season’s awards for the F ound er’s C ups a re : Highest point score William Al laun. highest point score in aquatic?, W inthrop Gardiner; best improve ment, Oliver Vanderbilt; tennis singles, William Grainger; b est camp er, W inthrop G ardiner; six y ears p»*r- |fect attendance, Willis N ic h o s; h gh- ■ field day, W inthrop G; MATTITUCK WINS LEAGUE LEAD 13-0 One Hundred Local Fans Greatly Disappointed PITCHER LEDDY IN POOR SHAPE M attituck Made Nine R uns and Four Hits in One Inning; W agner Relieved Leddy (By C. R. S.) It is said there are more surprises in baseball than any other kind of sport, and one hundred of our local baseball rooters, who went to Mat tituck on W ednesday to see the game, can testify to the correctness of this claim. A fter shutting out Southampton last Saturday, allowing them only four hits, those who made the jour ney W ednesday expected the cauli flower kids would be just as easy victims, but owing to mismanage ment some w here M attituck put over a coat of whitewash on our boys twice as thick as w e applied to S outh ampton— 13-0. The d efeat w as due to mismanage ment. Leddy was n ot in fit condition to pitch. This was plainly to be seen in the first inning and in the sfecond inning, w ith the bases full, the result of four consecutive hits, he should highest scorer in w a te r sports, Bra lev Dresser. Girls’ Club awards were as f lows: Highest p o in t score, B etty N icho’s;] highest point score aquatics. Ali< Myers; heft improvement, Car Hr Star to n ; tennis singles. Betty Nid ols; h'?hr?t scorer field dry, Bet' Nicho’s; highest scorer water sport Sara Searfoss. A bad p ro ph et is a Ios= The Star ii receiving dozens of subscriptions daily. Has yours been Leddy in a Quandary have been d erricked before any fur ther damage was done, b u t here is where the mistake was made— keep ing him in the box till two runs w ere scored, then W agner was substituted, who allowed them only three hits and one run the remaining seven in nings. M attituck is now two full games ahead and it looks as though she were a sure p en nant winner, al though if she looses the next two games and East Hampton wins the next two the teams would be tied for leadership. It is reported that East Hampton will play Sayville at the Riverhead Fair, on T hursday afternoon, S eptem ber 24. East Hampton AB R H SO E Brewer, 3rd b ................. 4 0 1 1 0 Rose, 2nd b....................4 0 1 1 2 Barns, c. f ...................... 4 0 1 0 0 G. Leddy, p....................4 0 0 1 0 F. Leddy, 1st b ............ 4 0 1 1 1 Strong, 1. f ...................... 4 0 1 0 0 Jordan^ s. s ...................,..3 0 2 1 3 Huber, r. f.......................1 0 0 1 0 Petereit, c......................... 3 0 1 0 2 W agner, p........................2 0 0 2 0 0 8 8 8 M attituck AB R H SO E Gagen, 2nd b ..................4 3 2 0 1 Reevet, s. s...,v ................ 4 2 1 0 0 Norris, 1st b..................4 2 2 0 0 Downs, 1. f ..................... 4 1 2 1 0 Mitchell, c. f ............... 4 Cautilion, r. 1 ..................4 1 1 1 0 Ruland, 3rd b ............... 4 1 2 0 0 S'telzer, c.........................4 1 1 2 0 Fleet ................. /.....I 4 1 3 0 0 13 15 5, 3 East Hampton 0—0 M attituck 2 0 10 0 0 0 0 1— 13 Standing of the Clubs Won Lost P.C. East Hampton ..................... 12 5 .705 M attituck .......... 13 4 .704 Southc !d ...............................*10 7 .688 Greenport ............................ G 11 .353 Southampton ......... ............ 9 8 .688 Hampton Bays ..................... 1 10 .059 Games for tomorrow: Southampton at Southold, Hamp ton Bay- ;it Eayt Hampton, Qfcen*- p ort a t M attituck. A bag o f salt which fell from an ice crcam truck d irectly in front of an automobile driven by Emil Young, of Inwood, as he -was driving along the Montauk Highway through Be’l- port, on T uesday, caused quite a seri ous accident. In a ttem p ting to swing ar^ur.i! the buf; Young’s c a r left the concrcte road, croise 1 the sidewalk end cr.v'hed into a tree. Hi* legs w ere so badly cut by broken glass from the windshield that Dr. Charles Low had to tie the severed arteries to nav*- Young from bleeding to death. Hi* car was badly damaged.