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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 06, 1906, Image 10

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THE COLUMBIA REG ATT A
"GRABS" BEAT 'VARSITY.
The Breaking of an Oar Responsi
ble for the Victory.
Elglit Columbia graduates proved yesterday
that they had not forgotten what they learned
about rowing while in college, by defeating the
Columbia 'varsity crew by over a length. An
accident that happened to the 'varsity crew had
something to do with Its defeat, but notwith
standing this the crew of old "grads" showed
splendid form, and put up a great race for a
crew that was not In training and whose mem
bers had not rowed together more than half a
dozen times.
The race took place at Columbia's spring re
gatta, which was held yesterday on the Hudson
River, with the finish opposite the Columbia
fcoathouse.
The graduate crew was made up of the stars
of the crews from l»01 to 1905. The start took
place one mile below the Columbia boathouse,
and the crews rowed with the tide In their
favor.
When the gun wa s fired both crews caught
the water together and hit up a lively stroke.
The 'varsity had gone only a few lengths when
Ferris, who was rowing at Kb. f>. broke his
oar. and the blade went floating up the river.
"With only seven men to row. the 'varsity made
a desperate effort to hold the pace set by the
graduates, but it was not equal to the task.
When the line -was reached there were several
feet of open water between the two boats.
The graduate crew was boated as follows:
Bow. Jackson; Xo. 2, FTazer; No., 3. Weekes;
No. 4. Willis; No. 5, Nash; No. 6, Irvine; No. 7,
Bartholomew; stroke, Bradley; coxswain, Cuthel.
The 'varsity was boated." Bow, Brann; No. 2,
Roy; No. 3. White; No. 4, Helmrich; No.' 5. Fer
ris; No. 6, Boyle; No. 7. CL-oughlin; stroke.
MacKenzle; coxswain. Spence.
In ail there were thirteen races decided, ln
cludinur the preliminary heats and the finals.
Nearly all of the finishes were close, and though
no times were taken officially, several of the
crews went over the course at fair speed. There
•were a few accidents that marred the sport of
the afternoon. In the open race for fours. In
which the first and second 'varsity fours were
entered, th* second 'varsity collided with, a pair
oar. The two boats were nearing the finish, with
the first 'varsity leading by a length, when
Rhoadef, the coxswain of one of the freshman
pair oars that was dropping down stream, got
his boat in the way. After the accident the
first "varsity, composed of Morris, bow; Ken
daJl, No. 2; Tonelle. No. 3, and Taylor, stroke,
won easily.
The Harvard graduate crew that was ex
pected did not arrive, and consequently the
lnteruniversity race could not be held. Sigma
Alpha Epsilon proved to have the strongest fra
ternity four, and in a hot final heat defeated
Alpha Delta Phi. In the preliminaries Sigma
Alpha defeated Delta Psi and Phi Gamma Delta
and Alpha Delta Phi defeated Sigma Chi and
Delta Kappa Epsilon._
owing to the fact that her crew was rowing
in a shell with no coxswain, while the others
were In four-oared gigs. Phi Gamma Delta gave
the other crews two lengths handicap. Near the
finish the scratch crew was fast pushing; to the
front, when 6he found herself running into the
eiakeboat, and had to stop. Sigma Alpha Ep
sllon was boated as follows: Bow, Gillies; No. 2,
Kendall; No. 3, McLean; stroke, Boyle; cox
swain, Dorsey. Following are the Alpha Delta
Phi crew: Bow, "vVillard; No. 2,'Merrltt; No. 3,
Starbuck; stroke, Perrlne; coxswain, Wlnalow.
The interclass race furnished one of the most
exciting contests of the day, and was finally
yon by '07. The Juniors lod from the start,
>>ut n^ar the finish the freshmen made a mag
nt spurt and almost passed them, taking
second place from '08 by half a length. The
V.oatinp >>f the Juniors follows: Bow, Baun;
No. 2, Haight; No. 3. Jackson; No. 4, Mitchell;
No, 5. Kirk; No. 6, Miller; No. 7, Perrlne; stroke.
X orris; coxswain, Kelley.
The pair oared gig race for freshmen was
won by Hodgkinson and Gillies, with Tuttle,
coxswain. McLean and Willis getting second
]>lace. The canoe, race went to Tenney and
Richards, with H. A. Clarke and W. Clarke
second.
The lnterdepartment rare was won by the
Fdence crew 1n a :irnsh pr> close that some
-hought It was a rtenfl heat. The science boat
sed of Kendall, bow; Whltwell, No.
2; Post, No. ii; Taylor, stroke, and King, cox
vain.
In the race for dormitory eights in barges Llv
inphton Eial] won by a length, with the un
traim • n In both boats half dead. The boat
:-:k of the winning 1 crew follows: Bow, Mc-
Kenna; No. 2. llnuke; No. 3, Buffet; No. 4
■ S. McLean; Xo. .", H. C. McLean; No 6
Willard; stroke, Holbert; cox
twai:;. Clarke.
CRICKET SEASON OPEN.
First Hatches of Year Played on
Prospect Park Creases.
iy f ~}[ The Orel local cricket games of the season were
Flayed yesterday, and most of the clubs around
New York had players out practising in prepara
tion for the championship league games, which be
gin on May 19.
Three lines were brought to a finish at the
Parade Grounds, at Prospect Park, notwithstanding
the showery weather, which twice caused the draw
ing of stumps during the afternoon. The game
l»etween the Brobklyns and the New York Vet
erans attracted the most attention, and a rather
cne-siOed match ended ln a victory for the Brook
lyns by a score of ]J2 for six wickets, against 27.
Naturally enough, the bowling figures on the
- tvinninij side were exceptional; A. Lovell capturing
-, t ,flve for H> runs, H. Jtushton two for 3 runs ana
** •1-' Buckle and J. '. Poyer one each for •• and
ujl- runs respectively. H. Uushton contributed °S
' j with the bat, and K. O. Ciiallt-nger and A. Lovell
toured 21. not out, and 16.
*«Q<£> V° r th e . Vtterans A. Brown had the best record
with an innings of 10. and W. H. Metoalf did th«
i .'test bowling. The score:
NEW YORK VETERAN'S.
A Brown, t. L^veil l 0
11. Allen, c Jarksin, h I»vell 1
ti i,l». Oulerbrlciee. b Poyer ©
A. Hkharascn. b I»vell 0
„J. 11. Tattersall, b Lov#ll .". 0
li. V. Urer.don, I. Buckle ' ><
YT. Fenwkk. U I>/iell fl
fur-W. H. M»teair. b Ruahton ..-J 2
t '*•**: Baxi*r. b Rushton " i,
C Ingram, run out "." ' 2
G. M&rph'-rson. not out .' ,' «
A. Tyrrill, c Franc, b Rushton 0
Leg bye 1
»ctai .......... 27
BROOKLYN.
- Jl. Rushton. run out 28
W. Jack*os. 1 b w, b Richardson k
■ O. Frarre. c Fenwirk, b Motcalf 8
I>. liurk'.r-. c 11ari,heri>on. b Motcalf ) 9
J. L Poyer. c Macphrrson. b Metcaif tt
K. O. Challenger, not out ' 21
A. I»\-e!l. b Outerbrl.ige . . .■ " i«
"VT. B King, not out .". '. ' " 3
■*•> '...■...: 10
. Total <<1 wick«t»> I] 2
ehrl^ST^b^: *— A - E." Ti^-in and S. B.
tThe Manhattan and Kings County elevens en
gaged In an exhibition game, resulting in favor of
the latter by a score of 105 to 57. . W" ol
For Kings County. J. P. Stuart had no difficulty
In amassing: 4" before he retired, demonstrating
that he is in form early in the t*asr Jn . Barrel
PVMlind J. B. JBahon both succeeded • In scoring the
former making 17. not out, and the latter 14. <s
» * • Gautier and J. D. Maclennan did the be«t bowling,
each obtaining three wickets. *'
M For Manhattan. E. E. Gittens hit out merrily for
21, and W. Adam played well for 15. The bowline
lt» honors were divided between J. Dixon and f.
in Gillette.
i, -The Prospect Park and Windsor Terrace teams
. were pitted against each other, and the result was
a victory for the former club by a margin of 85
runs. For the victors. Challenger. Nairn a'ld
Gittens attained double figures, wiiile Maturin,
, Ro*ig<Tß and Vickers did tlie best batting for tho
;* vanquished. The totals: Prospect Park, 78; Windsor
' L Terrace. 43.
ASSOCIATION FOOTBALL.
i y*X.:;~Another championship match was brought off
4 ,. iV Jn the ueriej of the Metropolitan Association Foot
i~ ■ !-: .ii League 'yesterday at W.nktrs, wliere th.* West
i, lltidson Chih. of Newark, defeated tht UoUywovtl
Isa team he- - score of 'A goal* to 1. - -
O.\ TRACK A\l) FIELD.
PENN SWAMPS COLUMBIA.
Local Collegians Meet a Waterloo
on Franklin Field.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune]
Philadelphia, May s.— Pennsylvania swamped
Colombia, In the dual track meet to-day at
Franklin Field. The Quakers made 102 points
to 15 for the New Yorkers.
In only one event did the Blue and White
come within hall of a first- This was the high
jump. In which Ryan tied with Moffatt at 6
feet 11 Inches. Even then, although the points
were split, Moffatt won the toss-up for the
medal.
Wltham, the Red and Blue <ju irter-miler, tried
the dashes and did even ttxce In the hundred,
beating out Dear. The mile wa* run by Haskell
In 4:28, and three Pennsylvania men finished a
two-mile run in a bunch in 10:02.
Terry did the half In 1:588-5. The results
indicate that Pennsylvania has a fine track
team outside the weight contests.
The summaries follow :
One-bundred-yard dash — Won by Whitham, Pennsyl
vania; Dear, Pennsylvania, second; Olsen. Pennsyl
vania, third. Time, 0:10.
One-mile run — Won by Hastant, Pennsylvania; Jones,
Pennsylvania, second; Fulton, Columbia, third. Time,
Stour*husdred-and-forty-yard run — Won by Bonaaok,
Pennsylvania: Folsom, Pennsylvania, second; Hay dock,
Pennsylvania, third. Time, 0:50%.
One-hundrod-and-twenty-yard hurdle — Won by Ami
ler, Pennsylvania: Clark. Pennsylvania, second; Taylor,
Columbia, third. Time, 0:16.
Two-mile run — Won by Root. Pennsylvania. MoCon
nell. Pennsylvania, second; Vernon, Pennsylvania, third.
Half-mile run — Won by Terry. Pennsylvania; Zlnk,
Columbia, second; UUmer, Pennsylvania, third. Time,
1;BSH.
Two-hnnrirart anil fwenty-yarl dash— Won by Whitham.
Pennsylvania; Dear. Pennsylvania, second; Wals. Colum
bia, third. Time. 0:21*.
Pole vault — Won by Swain, Pennsylvania, 11 feet; Klrk
patrlok. Pennsylvania, second. 10 ft, 3 In.; Pickles, Penn
sylvania, third. 10 feet.
Hammer throw — Won by Ftolwell. Pennsylvania, 135 ft.
6 In.; Luby, Pennsylvania, second. 128 ft. 3 In.; Fennel!,
Pennsylvania, third. 125 ft. }.x. x in.
High Jump — Tie for first place between Moffltt, Penn
sylvania, and Ryan, Columbia, at ft ft. 11 In, ; Moffltt won
the toss; Clark, Pennsylvania, third. 6 ft. 10 in.
Snot put— Won by HolUnshead. Pennsylvania. 88 ft. Mi
In.; Ryan. Columbia, second. 38 ft. »s In.; Klnard, Penn
sylvania, third. 86 ft. 8 In.
Broad lump — Won by Greece. Pennsylvania, 21 ft. '."■i
: Haydock. Pennsylvania, second, 21 ft. 4H in.; Ed
ciipton. Columbia, third. 21 ft. 1V» in.
DARTMOUTH BEATEN.
Harvard Wins First Dual Track
Mcct — Two Records Broken.
Cambridge, Mass.. May 6.— Harvard overwhelmed
Dartmouth to-day by a score of 101 points to 16,
in the first dual meet between the two Institutions.
Two. Harvard records, the hammer throw and tho
two-mile run, were broken, and Harvard captured
twelve first places, ten seconds and eleven thirds.
M. H. Stone, of Harvard, running over a track
made heavy by the falling rain, lowered the former
Harvard two-mile record from 9 minutes Ml-5
seconds to 6 minutes 49 4-5 seconds. Kersberg, of
Harvard, with & throw of 143 feet 7 Inches, broke
the former Harvard hammer throw record of 142
feet l£fe Inches.
Dartmouth scored In only si* event*, with a first
in the high hurdles, seconds in the half-mile run,
the hammer throw and pole vault, and thirds in
the Quarter-mile run and broad lump, while Har
vard swept all three point-winning places in the
other events.
B. T. Stephenson, of Harvard, carried oft the
honor of winning the greatest number of points
for his college, capturing first place in both the
shot put and the broad Jump.
The summary:
One-hundred-yard dash — Won by P. C. Lockwood, Har
vard. Time, 0:10^».
Two-hundred-aad-twenty-yard daih — Won by L. P.
Dodge, Harvard. Time, 0:22.
One-hundred-and-twenty-yard hurdles — -Won by A. It.
Shaw, part mouth. Time, O:1A%.
Two-hundr<r<s-and-twenty-yard hurdles — Won by O. F.
Rogers, jr., Harvard. Time, 0:25%.
Fuur-hundred-and-forty-yard dash — Won by E. J. Dives,
Harvard. Time. 0:50%.
Haii-mUe run — Won by H. H. Whitman. Harvard. Time,
2:OL
One-mile rutt— Won by W. Mlnot, Harvard. Time, 4:32.
Two-mile run — Won by M. H. Stone, Harvard. Time,
Broad jump — Won by B. T. Stephenson, Harvard. Dis
tanos, Zi ft. 1% In.
High Jump — P. M. Clark, G. E. Roosevelt and D. J.
Ford, all of Harvard, tied at B ft. 5 in.
Shot put — Won by B. T. Stephenson, Harvard. Pis
taaoe, 42 (act
Hammer throw — Won by H. R. Kersberf, Harvard.
Distance. 143 ft. 7 In.
Pole vault — Won by A. Q. Grant. Harvard. Height,
li ft, 6 B-ltf til.
CORNELL TRIMS TIGERS.
Princeton Athletes Beaten in Annual
Dual Track Games.
[By TeletTftph to The Tribune.]
Princeton, N. J., May B.— Cornell won the annual
dual traok meet with Princeton this afternoon by
the score of 79A, to 88%. The day was ideal and
the track was In excellent condition.
Cornell captured nrst place in seven events, while
the Tigers won six. Cornell, however, took, a large
number of second and third places, the middle and
long distance men showing up especially well.
Princeton was handicapped by the absence of
Rafferty and MoCormlck In the weights, Connors
In the sprints and Elsele in the two-mile run, all
of whom are under the ban of the faculty.
Captain Armstrong and Gamble both did splendid
work for Princeton, the former winning both hurdle
events and the latter the 100 and 220 yard dashes.
ETTTGERS BEATEN BY C. C. N. Y.
[By T*!«BTaph to The Tribune.]
New Brunswick, N. J., May s.— The track team of
the College of the City of New York defeated the
Rutgers College representatives in a closely con
tested dual meet here to-day, on Nellson Field, by
the score of 53 to 61. Frank Mullen, of the winning
team, especially distinguished himself, winning thy
100 and i 2) yards dashes in fast time, and coming
second in the 440-yard run. The summary follows;
Eirtht-hundred-and-eigl.ty-yard run — Won by M. J.
Frank. c\ C. N. V.; M. A. Finkelste*n. C. U. N. V.,
second. Time 2:06%.
One-hundred-yard dash — Won by F. Mullen. C. C. N. V. ;
Brtctorhufr, Rutgers, second. Time. 0:10*. ,
One-hundred-and-twenty-yard hurdles — Won by Hunt.
Rutgers; Irvine, C. C. N. V., second. Time. 0:18.
One-mile run- Won by M. Frank. C. C. N. V.; Thomp
son. Kuttftrs. gecona. Time, 4:46%.
Four-huiii3re<j-«iid-forty-yard dash — Won by Steelman,
Rutgers; F. Mullen, O. C. N. V., second. Time, o:.'i6.
Two-mile run— Won by M. Btander. C C. N. V. ; Mahn
ken, Ruttfere, second. Time, IO:'M%.
Two-hundred-and-twenty-yard hurdles — Won by Brink
erhoff. Kuttfera; Levlno, C C. N. V.. second. Time, 0:29.
Two-hundred- -and-twenty-yard dash — Won by F. Mul
len, C. C. N. V.; A. Pepls, C C. N. V., second. Time,
0:24%.
Putting the sixteen-pound shot— Won by H. Wallace.
C. C. N' V., with 86 ft. 7 in.; Black. Rutgers second.
Pole vault — Won by Oles, Rutgers, with » ft. 8 in.;
Head, RutRCTs. second.
Running high Jump — Won by W. Mac Donald, C. C. N.
V.. with h .lump of 5 ft. 7 in.; Beekman. Rutgers, second.
Throwing the sixteen-pound hammer— Won by Watson,
Rutgers, with »2 ft. 5 In.; P. Kanvnerer, C. C N. V.,
Running broad jump — Won by Van Keuren. Rutgers.
with 'M feet; Baaten. Rutgers, second
COLGATE RECORDS BROKEN.
Hamilton. N. V., May B.— ln the annual inter
class track meet at Colgate University to-day two
university records were broken. F. R. Castleman,
•OC, ran the 120-yard high hurdle race in 15 3-5 sec
onds, lowering Ills previous record one-nfth of a
second and coming within one-fifth of a second
of the Intercollegiate record. V. W. Ford, '07. threw
thf discus 109 fe^t 4 inches, breaking the record of
F R. Deming. '<*, of 103 fe«'t 2 Inches. The two
mile run was won by D. C. True. '<#. A dual track
meet here with Cornell's second team will h(- held
on May 10.
HILL SCHOOL ATHLETES REPEAT.
New Haven, Conn., May 6.— Hill School, the win
ner of last feu's lnterscholastic track meet, held
at Yale Field under the auspices of the Yale Track
Athletic Association, for Eastern preparatory
school* and- academies, took first honors again
here '.o-day. winning th* meet at Tale Field by S6V4
points, while Phillips Andover Academy was sec
ond with 25. The points 'scored by the other con
testing schools were:
Worcester Academy, 18; Mercershurg Academy,
16%: Centenary School, 11: St. Paul's School, Oar
den City. 11; East Rochester Hißh School, 11: New
Haven High School. 2; Harstront School. 1.
»
WILLIAMS DEFEATB WESLEYAN.
Wllllarastown. Mass.. May The dual track
meet between Wesleyan and Williams to-day was
won by Williams. 79 to 47. The star of the home
team was Hlrraz, who tied with two other Will
iams men for first place In the high Jump, took sec
ond in the 120-yard hurdles, second In the broad
jump and first In the pole vault. For Wesleyan
the best work was done by McCormlek, who capt
ured first In the 100-yard dash and first in the 220
yard dash, and Grlswold. who won the two hurdles.
M
RECORD BROKEN AT EXETER GAMES.
Exeter, N. ■ H.. May & — One school record was
broken at the annual t>prlng games of the Phillips
Exeter Athletic Association here to-day. Edward
J. Hart beat his own record ot 42 feet 7Va inches
for putting th« 18-pound shot, the new mark being
43 feet 9 inches.
ILLINOIS MEN BEAT CHICAGO.
Champaign, 111.. May The University of Illi
nois to-day defeated the University of Chicago In
s> track mart by 7S to H.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRTBFNE. SUNDAY. MAY 6. 1906.
GOLF ON MANY LINKS.
HORSTMAN WINS A CUP.
Earns Chief Honors in the Atlantic
City Open Tournament.
[By Telesrapß to The Tribune.]
Atlantic City. N. J.. May 6.— P. Odon Horet
man. representing th« Philadelphia Country
Club, won the chief cup In the final round to
day of the open golf tournament of the Country
Club of Atlantic City. He defeated Howard W.
Perrln. also of Philadelphia, by 4 up and S to
play. New York's slight claim on the winner
lies In the fact that he has for several years
been a member of the St. Andrews Qolf Club,
and he Intends to play from there In the annual
championship of the Metropolitan Golf Associa
tion the latter part of this month.
Arden M. Bobbins, of the Garden City Golf
Club, got some consolation by winning; the
beaten eight prise in the Governor's Cup divi
sion. There were several low net totals In the
eighteen hole medal play handicap, but under
the ruling made by the committee prohibiting a
contestant from winning more than one prise
the aotual winners appeared Beveral notches
further down the list.
J. E. Porter, of the Allegheny Country Club,
won, with a 79 net, while George Crump, of
Philadelphia, got the gross score prlie with an
even 80.
The semi-final round In the first division was
productive of keen matches. Perrtn met a fel
low townsman. George A. Crump, and. oddly
enough, the contest was carried to the nine
teenth green, making the third consecutive extra
hole match for Perrln In the tournament In
tho other half of the semi-final round Horstman
had A. W. Tilllnghast for an opponent The
latter is on his game this sprint;, and Is a hard
proposition. Horstman's direction waa slightly
better, and this enabled him to win by I up and
Ito play. Wild driving; waa directly responsible
for Tillinghast losing the third and fourth holes,
and while he played well thereafter, his mistakes
proved costly, as Horstman gave him tow op
portunities to recover, making the round In *
capital 79.
A large gallery followed the finalists, and the
general sentiment was that Horstmaa would
win. He played better golf than whan he lost
to Walter J. Travis In the final round of the open
tournament here last falL Oft* the tees Horst
man had slightly the longer ball, and he was
steadier on the greens.
The match play summary and the best scores
in the handicap are as follows:
Governor's Cud toeml-flnal round) — W. Perrin,
Philadelphia, beat George A. Crump. Philadelphia. 1 up (10
holes); F. Odon Horstman. Philadelphia, beat A, W.
Tillinshast. Philadelphia. 2 up and 1 to play.
Final round— Horstmaa beat Pvrrln. 4 up end 8 to play.
Governor" Cup. beaten eight (semi-final — Arden
M. Robblns, St. Andrews, beat T. M. Brown. 'Wilmington.
6 up and 6 to play; H. S. Meacham. Philadelphia, beat A.
Collins. Philadelphia, by default.
Final round— Robbin» beat Meaoham by default.
President's Cup (semi- final round) — F. 8. Sherman, At
lantic City, beat J. ii. Undsay, jr.. Philadelphia, 8 up
and 2 J>lay; Sidney Maddock. Crescent A. C. beat H.
Wtndel. Wayne, 1 up.
Final Sherman best Maddock. 0 op and 4 to play.
President's Cup, beaton eight «seml-anal round)— A. F.
Smith, Heading, beat H. J. Stiles. Meruhantvllle. 1 up (19
holes); W. H. Brown. Philadelphia, beat Robert W'ler,
Philadelphia, 2 up and 1 to play.
Final — Brown beat Smith, 4 up and 8 to play.
Atlantic City cup (semi-final round) — G. Hetsel, Phila
delphia, beat W. Nasle. Atlantic City. 1 up; O. Worth
lncton. Mount Anthony, beat H. W. Leeds. Atlantlo City,
0 up and 4 to play.
Final Worthlngton beat Hetsel. 4 up and 8 to
play.
Atlantlo City Cup. beaten eight (semi-final round)
Bryant. Baltimore, beat EX M. Hoopea. Wilmington, 6 up
and 4 to play- Benjamin Hoopes, Philadelphia, beat* A. D.
Peterson, St. David's, 4 up and 2 to play.
Final round ß. Hoop«s beat Bryant by default.
Northfleld Cup (semi-final round) — C. Bobbins, At
lantlo City, beat t>. Bwope. Merchantvule, 7 up and 6 to
play; A. 3. White. Belfleld, beat C W. Human, WykagTl.
3 up and 2 to play.
Final — Bobbins beat White. 6 up and* 5 to play.
Nouhfleld Cup, beaten eight (semi-final round) O. P.
Thomas, Rlverton, beat B. C. Tilllnghast, Philadelphia,
5 up and 4 to play; 8. I* Allen, Philadelphia, beat F. T.
Bucklus. Frankford. by default.
Final round— beat Thomas. 1 up (nineteen holes).
HANDICAP.
Gross. Handicap. Net.
F. C. Bobbins. Atlantic City 92 18 74
B. Hoopes, Philadelphia _...._. 90 15 T5
F. S. Sherman. Atlantic City 81 6 78
C. £!. Whltehurst. Baltimore •••»•• $7 18 TO
11. W. Pen-In, Philadelphia TO 0 TO
F. O. Horstman. Philadelphia-.. TO 0 TO
TV. Shea, Atlantio City 86 7 TO
W. W. Hancock. Merlon 90 11 TO
J. K. Porter. Allegheny 87 8 TO
J. G. Undsay. Jr.. Philadelphia. X* U 80
P. A. Legge. Atlantic City 05 15 80
Q. A. Crump. Philadelphia 80 0 80
A. I>. Allen. Philadelphia M 9ft 18 80
a. W. Nash, Crow Point. „ 99 18 81
It. Hayworth. Alleghany 92 11 81
J. Beckol, Atlantic City 99 18 81
L. A. Hamilton, Engl&wood «..«. 87 0 81
D. Swops. Merchantvllle 100 18 83
W. Peterson. St. David's ».. 92 10 82
W. Worthlngton. Mount Anthony.. —.. 94 9 98
M. P. Ostiorno. Atlantic City 101 18 83
F. F. Biiggs, Hprtng Haven 80 2 84
R. Rosenfeld. Pinehurst 100 10 84
C. W. Harman, wykagyl 101 18 89
13. M. Jones, Philadelphia 94 9 85
G. P. Thomas. Rlverton „ 97 11 86
A. B. Endlcott, Atlantic City 94 8 86
A. M. Bobbins, St. Andrews 86 0 M
HANDICAP AT DYKER MEADOW.
David Poster won the regular monthly handicap
at Dyker Meadow yesterday with a net score of
72. J. B. Bogert was second, a stroke worse, while
F. H. Webster finished third, with 75 net. The
scores: •: V ■ • •'
Orose. Hdep. Net.
David Foster 77 6 72
J. B. Bogert 91 18 7S
F. H. Webster ,92 17 75
D. R. Aldrldge 98 70 T8
F. J. Phillips * 87 8 79
O. F. O'Flyn * 88 9 79
J. W. Raymond < 87 8 79
H. H. Bergan 94 14 80
A. T. Dwlght • 83 S 80
W. J. Oeddes. , 89 8 81
W. C. Barber .'..99 17 88
E. I. Rhett 92 19 81
J. C. Powers 91 8 82
J. I, Taylor >..... 88 5 83
F.A.Eddy 93 8 84
F. 11. Wllkins 103 19 84
H. T. Walden • 90 9 85
J. H. Merrltt • •»•• *« 8 88
XV. R. Thurman 98 I 90
V. B. Mallett 108 16 »2
RICHMOND COUNTY HANDICAP.
The best four in each class at the Richmond
County Country Club yesterday qualified for the
May cup presented by Schuyler Embree. Th©
ecoreß:
CLASS A.
Gross. Handicap. Net.
Otis I* Williams 78 1 77
Phlllli> N. Talntcr . 66 6 80
C. W, Talnter 83 o Xl
U H. Thomas 87 2 M
F. I*. Davis 92 7 86
K. P. Emmons 08 8 85
C. IX Simmons, Jr 98 10 84
J. E. Fiber Id 7 M
W. I. S.-ai/iun »7 9 88
11. F. Walton 92 C 87
C. W. Plereon _ W 7 sit
C. D. Talnter 101 9 92
CLASS B.
A. W. Johnston 00 18 77
A. G. til lllllei 90 IB 84
K. J. Shrlvtr 105 18 87
J. I). L#KK>" 101 13 88
W. P. L«xned loi 15 88
Thomas F. Pattcrßon 106 If! 80
W. .T. KeUej 118 28 90
De Wilt Stafford 109 19 no
TRIPLE TIE AT FOX HILLS.
There was a Ms array of golfers at Fox Hills yes
terday, when the regular Class A and Class B
handicaps were decided. Some sixty players started
from tho first tee, and of these forty-one returned
cards. The majority of the delinquents were
caught In a heavy thunderstorm. The scores:
CLASS A.
Gross. Handicap. Net.
A. F. Southland 91 10 81
P. 8. O'Connor -. B<l 5 m
H. B. McCtPllan 92 11 ftl
M. M. Singer 8* 4 82
P. B. Barrett Bft 6 f.3
Frank Sears «> 8 84
W. 11. (fe Mu.'sona 04 10 $4
J. A. Janln. M 0 >.g
D. XV. limbeck 101 12 89
J. J. Worrell 95 a 89
W. O. Hoople 100 5 05
CLA9S B.
\Y. Lambert 100 50 80
R. R. Mamlnk 04 13 ft
P. AY. Pogson 101 IS £3
J. A. Kempt 10* 25 •■ 83
J. 8. Marvin lO<> Ik 82
H. H. L.'r,yd 110 25 S3
L. B. HuW«ird 112 27 *ft
R. IfeClatn 103 m w
U F. Yi.unuß 10» 22 87
W. Li. Uavldson 112 17 jjj
PLAY AT ENGLEWOOD AND APAWAMIB.
The goliinK season opened yesterday at Engle
wood and Apawamls. At Englewood the new
bunker, which compels a carry of ISO yards from
the tee, was put into play on the sixteenth hole,
but th« amateur championship course will not be
In play until June 1. The Women's Metropolitan
Golf Association chutnpionship will be on the old
source, beginning on Majr 'A A. AUnjbex pt MV
AUTOS UAKE RECORDS.
(A) FAR ON LITTLE FVEL.
Winner Covers 87 Mile* m Two
Gallons of Gasolene.
Of the seventy-one entries for the two gallon
efficiency teat held under the aiuptoes of the
Automobile Club of America yesterday Btxty
flve started. The U-borsepower Franklin ear
of A. Holmes at an early hour this morning was
figured the winner, having gone a distance of
eighty-seven miles, for which performance it
received a score of 200.000, the highest made up
to that time.
The remarkable distance the machine went on
so little fuel was astonishing to the hundreds
of automoblllsts who gathered at the clubhouse
last night to hear the results. Next to the
Franklin came the 15-20 horsepower Darracq
of a B. Stevens, which made a score of 179.938.
going a distance of 4102 miles. Many of the
other cars also made big scores.
The start was made from a brewery at 67th
street and Avenue A. where the weighing In was
done. The can went over the following route as
far as the small supply of fuel lasted:
Prom Avenue A and 57th street, west to 86th
street, to First avenue, to 57th street, to Fifth
avenue, and up Fifth avenue to 110 th street, to
St. Nicholas avenue, to 106 th street, across the
viaduct to Central Bridge, to Jerome avenue, to
189 th street, thence to Fordham Road, to Shore
Road, to Bartow Bridge, to Hunter's Island and
Travers Island, and on Pelham Road to forks.
The machines then went through the following
towns as far as the power lasted: New Rochello.
Larchmoot, Mamaroneck, Rye, Port Chester,
Greenwich, Stamford, Darlen. NorwsJk. West
port and Bridgeport.
Women and children rode in the oars, and all
were well loaded down with passengers. Be
fore being weighed In, the tanks of the cars
were emptied of gasolene and a two gallon can
was given to the owner of each oar to put in
the tank of his machine. After each machine
weighed In It was sent off. Bach of the ma
chines carried a small flag of the Automobile
Club of America colors.
It was exactly 12: SO p. m. when the first car
was weighed In. At that time a more perfect
day could not be asked for, but before toe last
car was sent off, a few hoars later, rain began
to fall, and for a good part of the Journey the
machines were run in a downpour, which left
the roads in a muddy condition. The showing
under the conditions adds more glory to the per
formances of the machines. There were all
kinds of passenger vehicles in the contest, from
the small runabout to the ponderous sightseeing
car, holding as many as twenty persons.
Protests were numerous at the clubhouse ■ last
night. Some of the contestants declared that the
handling of the gasolene supply was left too much
to them. A few declared that small boys got pos
session of the gasolene emptied from tanks on
arriving at the starting point and went about offer-
Ing to sell it to those who took part to the contest.
After the supply of gasolene had been emptied
from the tank of Augustus Post's big new white
steamer some one tossed a match under the ma
chine, and for a few seconds flames shot up in all
directions. The flre was put out In time to pre
vent the machine from being damaged.
The official announcement of the winners of the
various trophies will be made to-morrow or Tues
day, it was said at the clubhouse last night. The
miles covered by other cars follow:
J. K. Mills's 7-horsepower Oldsmobile. Iff*; I* R.
Burne's 10-horsepower Cadillac, 4R.6; R. Q. Morris's
12-horsepower Franklin, 45; I>. W. Pardee's 30
horsepower Stoddard-Dayton, *>; Prayer Miller
Motor Car Company's M-horsepower Prayer Miller.
47.9; C. D. Alton. Jr.'e, 94-28 horsepower Columbia,
44.06: Majestic Auto Company's 26-28 horsepower
Queen, 44; Percy Owen's 84- horsepower Aerocar,
33.8; Arnold & Stearna's 16- horsepower com
pound. 89.
trap bunkers were played for the first time at
Aj>awamls. Herbert Strong, the new Apawamls
professional, made a 76. There was a crowd at each
of the two links, but no regular competitions.
Enslewood will open its regular season next Sat
urday, and Apawamls on May 3D.
START PLAY FOR MAY CUP.
{By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Glen Ridge. N. J.. May —The Glen Ridge Golf
Club members began play to-day for the May Cup
with the qualifying round. Play will be continued
next week at match play. The scores:
Cleas A— A. Üblsr, M; CW. Royoe, SI; A. R. Pteraoa.
69; R. Dofid. 881 H. tt Etalth. Of ; C. I.4rr, ie^ fri;t£
MltoheU7^Mo<SukwglLj W. ' *
Class B— Thossea, G6l B. Kobl*. 97; R. c Thoaosen,
100; J. C. Newell. 101: U I* Cadmus. 10*; Flake, lot;
Seymour, 108.
dais <>»ngdon. 109; B. B. Davis. 100; H. N. Reeves.
108; I* I* Bmltb, 10S; MaSwan. 108? Powers. 103: D 11.
Brandish. 110; I* n. Ljron. 110.
CUP PLAY AT BT. ANDREWS.
Bemi-flnal matches were played at Bt. Andrews
yesterday for the April Handicap Cup. Walter T.
Stern beat C. W. Barnes by S up and 1 to play.
and Austen G. Pox beat J. W. Edgarton. jr., by de
fault. The semi-annual handicap of the University
Club golfers will be played at St. Andrews on May
16. The course Is In fine condition, and will be
open during the week of May 14 to those who wish
to practice for the Metropolitan Golf Association
championship, which will begin at Bt. Andrews on
EASTERN PARKWAY SCORES.
C. W. Lyons, with the low net score of M, led the
field In the qualifying round for the I. K. Funk
cup at the Eastern Parkway links yesterday. The
scores:
Gross. Handicap. Net.
C. W. Lyons 82 18 64
H. XV. Palmer , 83 25 68
F. F. Sterns 88 19 69
T. H. Polhemus » M 34 70
A. I. Sherman •;•> $ 71
I. K. Funk ~ 94 21 73
11. Crossley 98 23 75
D. F. McCabe 97 22 75
W. P. Moneymeyer 88 12 7«
A. P. l<eo ....101 25 76
N. W. Wells «6 IS 77
J. E. Adams M 8 78
N. B. Fleke 107 z7 80
R. Lounsbery 10 4 23 81
HP. Matthews V.. 94 W 82
D. Morehousa 107 20 87
CRESCENT A. C. LINKB OPEN.
W. D. "Walker won the first golf tournament
played over the course of the Crescent Athletic
Club this year. The event was a Class A handicap,
and in all there were twelve starters. The scores
were as follows:
_, _. w.n_ Gross. Handicap. Net.
W. D. Walker mm in 70
A. D. Beaver ! .1 ..H'.' 84 10 74
H. M. Ormsbee ! 87 1" 75
J. B. Jones \.T. .... ... i 83 « 4?
«. W. Bcckel Si .? i'
J.C.Taylor ....."'..'. 90 11 7?
IX H. Qrtfflth . ' g> X A i®
rc^r^ey::::::::::;::::::;:;;;;;;;gf ,» |
J. C. Cropsey M |JJ
TWO TIE AT PLAIN FIELD. ••
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Plalnfleld. N. J.. May 6.-Henry D. Hlbbard and
B. B. Shoemaker divided first honors for the golf
committee cup at the Plainfleld Country Club to
day, each returning a net score of 81. O B Mor"
£ n won the remaining point, with a net score of
Henry D. Htt>b*rd '. Handicap. N.«
E. B. Shoemaker .\.... 61 okio ki
C. B. Morgan 83 © Si
H. F. Fox « 9ft is 2
G. F. Earl 104 i» &
J. P. Murray 104 13 91
Mr. Hlbbard and Mr. Shoemaker also divided the
honors m the initial play for the May cup. to be
contested for each Saturday during the month.
Mrs. E. E. Iremonger won the clock golf contest
with a score of 21.
WILLIAMS GOLFERS BEAT HARVARD.
(By Telegraph to The Tribune ]
Wllliamstown. Mass.. May 6.-Wllllams defeated
Harvard to-day at golf, winning both morning and
afternoon matches. The Tuxedo system was fol
lowed and in the morning in team match play
Williams won by 15 up. In the afternoon at four
ball foursome pl«y Williams was again victorious.
TEAM MATCH AT MONTCLAIR.
Montclalr, N. J., May 6.-On the Montclair links
there was a match to-day between team* cap
talned by W. T. Freeman and T. T. Reid. The lat
ter team won by a score of 8? to 15. l
CARROLL GOLF CHAMPION OF SOUTH.
New Orleans. May &.-Leigh Carroll, of New Or
leans, to-day won the Southern amateur golf chmm
plonship. D. D. Saunders. of Memphis won thl
Audubon Cup from J. 8. Raymond, ofMobUe?
HAD SHOCK IN SULKY.
Lexington. Ky.. May &-George Bowerman a
trainer of trotting horses, was stricken with
paralysis while sitting In a sulky on the track here
to-day, and is In a serious condition. He had Just
driven up to the timer's stand when the stroke
fane, end, ho tolled Into the arms of frraUndc-ii.
Special Sunday Night Dinner
M\Y Bth. Si:H\ IK r-HOM .Van !• \».
ST. DENIS, $1.25.
Broadway and llth Street.
Little Neck asms. Oyster Coektatt. Clam Cocktail.
Coosonune Printanier. Crews Hew Fea*.
C*larjr. Cams* d'Anehorl. Olive*.
FUet of Bole m Tto »»2*^.
Cucumber*. New Haaioas.
Stuffed iAmb Cheg M **»J*g B 1 i - _ Sauce
Sweetbreads Bratoe en OwSSade. ***£?* wue# -
New Asparagus Hollandalae or J^JJ3* Saratoga.
Roman Punch.
trrtß? tnxabi, Mat Sane*,
IML
Roo^gort. C*membeit or FMiadrtpMa -Cream Che—.
Toasted Crackers.
' Coffee.
' MUSIC.
WILLIAM TAYLOR & SOY PRQPP.ETC^..
BROW HOUSE FALLS.
Slides Into Another Building, Cac
ing m the Roof.
An unfinished two story and store brick and
frame building; »t Jackson avenue and Garfleld
Place. Van Ness. The Bronx, slid from its foun
dation yesterday afternoon. It struck an ad
joining building, breaking through It In th«
middle.
Three lathers, at work on the roof of the col
lapsing building-, slid unharmed to the street. A
woman, the only occupant of the house struck
by the falling building, escaped from the ground
floor and fainted in the street. She was cared
for by neighbors. Had the collapse occurred be
fore noon the twenty or thirty workmen en
gaged In finishing the interior of the building
might have been killed.
The collapsed building- belongs to Edward P.
Boyle, of Jackson avenue and Untonport Road.
Be Is also the builder of the house. He de
clared that the cause of the collapse waa the
heavy blasting in the neighborhood. The build
ing was built with a brick core. The outside of
the building was frame. The foundation la
brick. Running into the core, it was supposed
to Insure firmness.
The house hit was a two story and store
structure, owned by Patrick McCarthy and oc
cupied by him and his wife on the top floor, and
by Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Burns on the first
floor. The roof caved in when hit. Neither of
the McCarthys was at home.
Those on the roof of the first building were
William Hutcheon, of No. 420 Brook avenue;
Herbert WhiUey, of No. TjO6 Brook avenue, and
George Johnson, of No. 889 East 142 d street.
The crash waa heard by Patrolman Moffett. of
the Westcheßter station, who summoned the re
serves. The total loss is placed at $8,000.
BRONX HOUSE OF CONTENTION.
City Pays Damages Twice for Property of
Harold Swain, Lawyer.
By a decision handed down yesterday by Jus
tice Scott in the Supreme Court Patrick Reville,
Superintendent of Buildings In The Bronx, must
approve the plans and specifications tor a house
which Harold Swain, a lawyer, desires to place
upon a lot owned by him at Belmont and Eden
streets.
The house has been the subject of considerable
notoriety, as It was originally moved from 9t.
Pauls Place, near Washington avenue, to its
present site. The Bureau of Street Openings re
cently held a long Investigation into the right of
Mr. Swain to move his house, and for the third
time collect damages from the oity when the
awards for compensation for land and buildings
are made to property owners In Belmont and Eden
streets. This house has already been paid for
twice. Superintendent Reville refused to approve
the plans for Its erection on the new site, and Mr.
Swain applied immediately for a writ of mandamus
compelling him to do so. This writ will now Issue
in obedience to Justice Scott's ruling.
BOYS SEE BARNARD BASKETBALL.
Columbia Freshmen Enjoy Stolen View of
Match Between Girls.
With an enthusiastic audience, composed mostly
of Columbia freshmen, cheering them, the Bar
nard freshmen defeated the Staten Island High
School at basketball yesterday afternoon. Colum
bia freshmen are not supposed to see the Barnard
girls at play, but, as tho Barnard outdoor court
is just across the street from Havemeyer Hall,
the windows and ledges of this hall provide a con
venient grandstand.
The first notice that the Columbia men received
of the game was when a freshman rushed ex
citedly into the Qualitative laboratory and yelled
that there was something doing across the street.
There was an Immediate rush for the windows and
ledges.
"Why, they actually wear bloomers." said one
Innocent little freshman. "I'll bet on the red
Woomers every time," called another. 'Til give
you 2 to 1 on the blue." said a youth, who knew
one of the girls on the team. "Done." said the
first.
Nobody was quite sure to whom the blue bloom
ers belonged, but before long it was evident that
they were winning. They nad superior weight,
and in the frequent scrimmages that took place
this was of value.
"I like the way th* fat one plays." remarked
a sophomore who came up just then. But he
changed his mind, for Just then a lithe figure in
red dribbled the ball past her and niu.de the last
score for the Staten Island girls.
When the game waa over the freshmen gave a
loud cheer for Barnard and then went back to
work.
WOULD USE $50,000,000 FOR ROADS.
Washington. May Representative Hearst, of
New York, to-day Introduced a bill appropriating
$50,000,000 toward tho building of good roarl3, for the
purpose of extending the postal sen-Ice and lessen
ing the dependence of the agricultural and Indus
trial interests on railroads. The plan proposed is
that not more than 510.0Q0.000 of- the amount shall
bo expended in any one year. When a country
road Is built for a distance of ten miles or more
the government is to pay half the cost.
REFUSED TO SERVE NEGRO LAWYER.
Robert S. King, a negro lawyer, of Manhattan,
has brought an action before Judge McLaughlin
in the 3d Municipal Court in Jamaica against
Ellen Van Wagner, who hns a restaurant at No.
247 Central avenue. Far Rockaway. who. he al
leges, refused to serve him a meal on April 2.
King sues for JJOO damages.
JOHNS HOPKINS BEATS STEVENS.
Johns Hopkins defeated Stevens Institute at la
crosse in the second of the league games at the St.
George cricket grounds yesterday by a score of 4
to 2. The game was close throughout and both
teams did excellent work at goal. The line-up:
Johns Hopkins (4). Positions. Stevens CSX
Blank Goal '.Stuken
Bchnletsen Point Hamilton
lirlaiiger ('unr point Plnknay
lteyer First defence Youtuan
Cb«sney Second defence D«marvst
DUI Third defence Oorostock
Peaae Centre Munay
Brl«»r M M Third attack GayleV
Haulftns Second attack Davey
"•as. First attack Robert*
Knapp. . . . „ out home Vnla
■sen«et ....*. in home Pavi, ■*
Goals: Johns Hopkins— rheaney. Dill and Knapp.
Stevens— Davcy and Youman. Times of halves, a> mln-
HARVARD WINS LACROSSE MATCH.
Cambridge, Mass.. May (.-Harvard defeated H»
bart at lacrosse to-day by the score of 10 to 3. Har
vard excelled in team play and ability to pass tnd
shoot. ,
CRESCENTS WIN AT LACROSSE.
The lacrosse team of the Crescent Athletic Club
defeated the twelve from the New York Lacrosse
Club yesterday on the Crescent field at Bay Ridge,
by a score of 3 goals to 4. - ~ -,
AMEND CORNELL ATHLETIC RULES,
Ithaca, May The Cornell University faculty
announced to-day that the rules governiis; partici
pation in athletics had been amended a* follows:
First— student shall represent the university
on a 'varsity athletic team until he )us been In
residence at the university one year. /
Second— No student shall represent tie university
On a •varsity athletic team in th> four main
branches of sport, rowing, baseball, football and
track athletics, (a) for more than tire© years, in
cluding thereto any years la which he has repre
sented another college or university H any of these
branches; (b> after the class with whiok he en
tered this or another Institution has graduated.
unless he has been out of residence for on© or more
terras for reasons other than failure in work, or
breach of discipline.
Note-In applying Rule 2. a *»d b. only those
years are to be counted which a-e regarded as the
•>iuiva,l6at'or the college years ft this university.
MARTINIQUE. 31.59.
Broadway and 3M Street.
(la the D«trh Ink)
Buzzard Bay. unle Neck Clam*. Cape Cod.
Coasmnme Vermicelli. Potage AnnenoaTij..
PttaoUa, Radishes. Feulllea SttiSJlr
P»uplett«p of Sol» victoria. - i
Cucumbers. Potatoes Per»Hla«*. \
Terrapin Maryland m Oou a T
Larded Sirloin of Bo*f Per!«ueux." ■ V
New Asparagus Hollandaise. French Peaa,
Sorbet Creme de Meeth«>.
Roast Chicken. Glblet Sauce
Umb. Mint Sauce.
Mixed Salad.
Mob— an Chocolate Fancy Forma, or
ivnt*. "■""• ** Cri> "»
Roquefort. Casi«mbert or Philadelphia Cheat*. -
Toasted Crackers. *-"•■>•.
Coffee.
Art Exhibitions and Soles.
"CALIFORNIA ARTISTS* RELIEF
FUND.'
American Art Galleries
MADISON SQUARE SOUTH. NEW TQRX
On Exhibition
This Sunday, fe-'tytipf^k norm,
2 fee. v^^^P 9to C
ADMISSION, FIFTY CEKT3.
Pictures, Sculpture
AND
Objects of Art
Contributed by Leading
American Artists.
To be sold at unrestricted Public Bali, "•»
morrow (MONDAY and TUESDAY ETsß>
INGS, May 7 and 8. promptly at 8 o'clock.
The sale will be conducted by
MR. THOMAS E. KIRBY, of Ilia
AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION,
Managers.
a Eaat 23d St.. atodHon Square South.
Auction Sales.
IMPORTANT SALE BY PIBUC ACCTKHI 00
VERT PINE FURXITtRE -VXD FTRXISHDIGa
BT ORDER OF ADMINISTRATORS.
J. HATFIELD MORTOM, Auctioneer,
WILX. S£XZ. TO-MORROW.
MONDAY. MAY 7. 13C«.
at 2 o'clock P. M.. on the premises of th« CmJto» Aasßje
Rooms. 111-113 V/esf SSth St.. City, by order of Atti— ■
for th* Administrators.
THE COMPLETE FURNISHINGS OF A VERT KtsV
OANT RESIDENCE.
REMOVED FROM WESTCHESTER COtrSIT MB
CONVENIENCE OF SALX.
Also COMPLETE EQUIPMENT of a 12 room SBst
Ap*rtm«&t and various consignments fcr absolute as*
conaisttas; ox la part:
Very fin* eomp!«t* CMcP«niSa!e Dlr.tes 1 Room Sat)* Is
rerfaet condition; mahogany Bedroom Suits* easßitaHt
handsom* double and single Brass Beds and Besssft
Blrd's-evs Maple ChtffOnl*i*a. Bureaus, etc.
Gold Louis XVI Cabinets. Odd and Easy Ctilri SB*
Bult«a.
Oriental R«ca and Carpets.
Complete equipment of Sheffield Plate* Dintus; Bsss
Berrlc«: also Et«rUn« BUrsr Pieces. Chiaa. Brio-a-Sni^,
Elactnilerca, etc.; aJao 25 very fin* Oil PaiaUagl Ci
Water Osiers by ARTISTS OF NOTE.
Draperies. Lace CUnains. etc. <
ELBOANT FLEMISH OAK DINING ROOM 3T3TS.
complete with pUts glass top. originally costing gas; sfea)
several odd ™*>f"t**\j pieces and Cc4ciual Cfcain. gas*
boaMa, Cabinets, eta * --• *,-"-'
Servant*" and Bltehea's Quarters.
ALSO, FOR ACCOUNT OP ADVANCE. 100 SOD
PATTEN PLATFORM Rockers, to be sold in lots el •:
also several pieces fin-* marquetexte furniture. Tery Sjs
genuine leather library Turkish Arm Roc&es asd En
Chair*.
Sal* eoutats ef about 800 lots of Ttrr eholos. flas sOsSft
J. HATFItLD MORTON, Auctioneer,
111-110 WEST 89TH ST., CTTT.
Telephone 2790— SSth St.
BiAimi aT.T.-gcxm BAHXEUIT.
Broker and Member of Stock Exchange wi*
Creditors Including Petitioner for $12,20(1.
An involuntary petition in bankruptcy was Csl
yesterday against Charles IS*. Saacke, a t rotas; c!
No. 111 Broadway, and a member of the EKdt
Exchange. Until last Wednesday Saacke we» a
partner In the firm of Boskowit* & Co.. as* *m
that day. following his suspension from the BMj
Exchange, he withdraw frcm the firm as a parts**
J. Noyes Shaughn«ssy. with a claim of IP
egulnst Saacke on four unpaid notes. Is the ra
tioning creditor. He cays that Saacke Is tosoM
and has fled from the court's jurisdiction. **■»**
with him a large portion of hia availabl* £%$.
Ho was. however, reported in W ail street cat
day. Saacke has. the petitioner says, ©"gsjlß
largo sum* of money through discounting nssßj"
various banks, a portion o: the jrqceeua _ns— J
been paid to certain creditor* to prefer t&c»_^»
the remainder taken by Saacke from Us* CBSZ*
iU P% & alleged that Saacke-s asset* «•"*
of a seat on the Stock Exchange, but *batC»*s*
is subject to the claims of other m.-m(esi«s»
Stock Exchange. The petitioner say s^;!*
has bonds valued at SUM*** and an ij,**^** f^S
firm of Boskowlta 4 Co., Ihe va»ue of walcoO=»
Julius Henry Cohen was appointed receifer m "
Saacke' s assets.
"MASONIC" CROOK HELD IN BROOSCUW.
WllUam Oletelskl. the "Masonic" burglaJVj^
was captured at 13! h street and Third area
Manhattan, on Thursday, was taken to the ■■>
lyn Police Headquarters yesterday- Me*
wife. Efße, whom the police alles* si * cninss^
habitue, was taken with Mm and held as^a^
plcious person. Several suit cases full ojjTo
were found In Metelskl'a rooms and **■■■ «
Brooklyn for Identification.
CASSIDY BUYS HOTEL PROPER^
Joseph Cas»ldy. ex-Borough Presided of J^J
bought yest«rday the Watson Ho^^J^
Babylon. Lang Island. The pro ?eW^™
sold under foreclosure proceedings by !*rT-B>,
Reid, brought WJm Cassidy bough. :J» '**&
ment. and the hotel will be run »*^ 1 t^ p ;
Is lnwrested with others In .-■■•^^ri*
property in other sections of ■? '^veiwS to Lc5S
estttrated th:it Casstdy has ♦ = *-«"*l^]3 h prestasst
lslaril property. His s^lao ** a-™**—
was |S.WO"a »••».
,FORCE OF LIFE" COMPANY '"***£
A judgment for |57« was entered i™ l *f*££>
th a Force of Ufa Chemical Company, a «** ~
corporation, in favor of the Anwrwan *£*.« J-
Conpany. for merchandise The 3 u*» « *
c#nipuny were recently :r:eu ior »«
nails and discbarged.
MOTHER AND CHILDREN "OH**
Mrs. Verona Ashowsky. a Polish r^ SS r
four young children were found «**£-!» 15$.
morning camped out in Washington S*u*rel at«
The woman and her children ££"££*,
homeless. They were taken OT *ir j0! cst
Pool, in the Jefferson Market ««^* t S^isj« •**
West SM «tre«u
AOOICKS'S YACHT TO BI 505*.^.
The Sheriff will selL on Wednesday c^,
yacht Vision, at City Island. »»*«•££,* a*,
for H.ITS. issued against property^^SSsT
dick*, of Delaware, in favor o» »©»"•
CITY IIWS IN BEIEF.
The Chester District Alliance of *»>*^*s^ t*
trlct pas»*Hl yesterday a resolution » d «f_tj c
appointment of F. de B. Wl " 1 | ' "of ?■■* *
Neck, as Rapid Transit Commissioner, to f—
John Claflln. .
Dr. Dougtaa Hyde will be at the «**|!JL t w
Friendly Son* of St. Patrick at ***** f>
morrow night. Dr. Hyde is a Gaelic »**%^s»
has completed his tour through the in» J^
and will tell his expeHences. Tb .^*,,^£:B * *^"
songs by George ODonneU. basso: WilUaaiaw—
barytone. *a* JMBauu ttssr.

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