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title: 'The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, February 12, 1897, Page 4, Image 4',
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Iff'? ' . v ' ? ' "" THE STO PRIDAY FEBRUARY 1 2 1697. ' "' IB
I I' CYCLE SHOW ATTRACTIONS.
i Sf f caowaa utii.z, go id me a jia.su
I if 5 CEXTH.IL l'ALACV.
! W Interesting Htnllatles Revealing: thn Ten.
' .( I ' n.uer or I'Mbl.m In Wlnali-rn.ki,
Fads, ao F.iilta nr the lavnntnra
I ' The Interest ta Nw Annllanoee.
1 "Success" It till tlie only word to describe
" tht trend of nffalrs at tlia Orrlo Sboir at tbe
I Grand Central I'alac. When not absorbed In
, ! the quest for technical knowledge In tbe wheel-
). Ins-craft thetltltors yield to the fascinations
i 't of the spectacular effeeU and the, muilc, and
" , when the time comet to depart the promenadere
rt i- are well contented. It li somswliat of a Journey
'if .to traverse the znanr atrette of the Cycle City.
, 4 I "Oh, It lias bosu splendid, but now tired I ami',
i tidalmed one prettr Klrl, as all stepped out on
v f I.cxlnelou avenue last night, after auch a trip.
; i fc To be well satlslled la to be well paid, and no
I ii visitor to tblairentast of cyole exhibitions feela
i that tho time haa been squandered,
An army of ticket speculators, thoae chaps
' who have a genius for scenting out the leading
' , popular attraction of each week, waylaid the
Incoming crowds, and, na their presence re.
Ilared the pressure at the tloketatanda.no one
I complained. The display or cycle noreltlea
1 really Leglna before the show la entered, for a
. , number of enterprising lurantors ham rldera
! , pushing their wheeling oddities up and down
the Dlock before the doors. A bicycle hansom
: ' la a feature of thla outaldeahow.
. The visiting members of a local cycle club
, gave some eutertainment by parading In single
7 file, with locked steps, about the promenade
. i deok whenever the band played a march.
' H Thu leader, Viho wared a allver.topped cane
,' ; aa a baton, led his followers through a
' set ol complicated evolutions, pleated the
t, ' onlookers In the gallery, but were die-
' concerting tu persons on the Moor. Ihe
' nobby Captain of tho guides, who tried to
atop tbe marching unaided, was bowled ovor by
. tbe ruth Hue, but on the third -Kempt, with the
j aid of two etalvt art policeman, ho forced the ex-
, ubcrsut mnrchera oil the lluor.
A habit of the folks In the upptr galleries.
which seems to havo some strange fascination,
l , aa nearly nil of tbem yield to It, la to drop at
, Inlenalsa handful of carda or circulars In a
' abetter on the heads of the persons benanth,
, To distribute cycling literature la a main object
with all the exhibitors, but thla waateful use of
their printed mailer does not till them with
glee. Aa tho erenlnit wnnea the promenade
. detk it lltterid with thete contrlliutlnna from
the persons "alltlue up aloft," bum ho are far
; ' Manv.of the regularcallera have (elected tbalr
'07 wheels, but they have not lust their Interest
, In the show, for there It still the puzzling mat-
I ' ter of the adjuncts to be settled. On this
account, moro than ever before. It will be nn
" ordinary thing to And a rider with one inaier's
wheel, another man's tire, alill another make ol
lamp, ami so on. The new hygienic appliances ao
j extensively Introduced at this show arc respon-
alble. ti a great extent, for this state of tblngt.
'1 his Is tbe practice notably In aaddles. for tlie
tendency to get away from the lld leather
IB type la marked. The anatomical saddle, which
, Is uiadeul metal and lim cushions, la one of the'
1, ;BJ Improvements up to date.
A 'Ihero . great Interest manifested during
H. H the afternoon In the L. A. W. election at Al-
W MM bant". Kreular bulletins were posted on lomo
Hj ' uf tlie stands and the pru.-rets of the ballotlliB
wus closely noted. Tbe election at I'olter
J' sretned to give general satisfaction, except to a
j few Western turn.
j Tn-ulglillheOulll Club Wheelmen will give a
MM reception and daticb In the Hoard of Trade's
j , pi Ivale parlor on the fifth floor, which has been
J ap-clally decorated for the occasion. Anolber
j annoum-ement of Interest to tbe devotees of
r , terpsicunro Is that early In March a "bicycle
J' ball" will take place in the I'ulace. which will
J lv representative of the best element In wheel-
H , lng inlhe metroi.olltan district.
MM, ' Ihe Aiuerlvau League of ltaclng Cyclers will
j hi.Iil h meeting to-morrow inornlug In the (.'on
H, teit Mall, Ihe surplus fund is to be used to
i i. establish a "cyclers' bed" In some city hospital
iol ' where the members who are Injured may bo
trntted free if i hargo.
'1 he Executive Hoard of the National Astocta-
jbk tlnn of Cycle llenlern, which was organized at
J; Lhlcagii two weeks ugo, met In th l'lace yea-
) teulay mornlnit and elected the following otTl-
H rrr: l'reslitent, (liorge U, Ilannan of lienver:
SM K.i n Vlic.I'resldent, K. A. Very of Ilostnn;
SJ h.'cond Vice-President, J. J.Manderyof Uutfalo,
JH r Tht'd Vlce-1'resldent. V. K. lloacli of ban
J ; Antonio; Secretary, John .McCargo of St, Louis;
J i Tnasurer, (leorgeColllnter of Cleveland.
KI An Instance of reinforcing that Is remarkable
J bet au.e It 1ih hitherto been declared to be Im-
J pnkihle Is alioun by an Kastern maker. The
J nar forks aru reinforced from thecrank hanger
J backward nearly thrlr entire length, pasting
t BJ N along the Inside of the tubing past the curved
Bj( part or offset.
J . Iwenu-four makers ont of Qfty.elght have a
' ", trend narrower than fl inches. Only nine liave
J, wider treads. The minimum Is 4U Inches, tlie
WJ uinxiiuuni fi4 Inches. Tbe average is a fraction
J" - lr- tl-un .' lliche.
J1 , The dilation In the length of wheel base Is
Hj lets this ear than Heretofore. The average la
J ' v 43Juliirlm. Outnf flfty-elgul makeia. Ihe have
nj' a wncel bate leas than fortwthrre Inchoa and
WJ six bate nuelot.rrr than forty-four Inches.
H I IteffLrillin: handle bar and aent-post fasten-
WW Ink'x. the iiiliiiitlnn of tlie Internal form of tnoer
M bindinc. or exrandon bu.htng, la much less
MB getieral than miglit be Inferred from casual ob-
BJ serration. Only twenty out of fifty-right makes
MM of heels have the internal fa-tcnlug, while
1 the others adhere to the old binding collar and
J , Something new In cotter pins Is one which
nj 1 dnei not have tu be driven nut, but la withdrawn
IS by inranaof a nut un Its upper end. Driving a
cotter pin is apt to burr the mil and knock It
' . out of rhupe.u that It does not tit. As lhl has
' ;' been one of the chief objections to cotter pins.
the tlinoi Mllun Is interesting.
tH cjultea numlierof makers employ a serrated
M form of tautening for the crunks thla eur. The
m ' unn most used Is that in which the inner face of
' thecrank la grnoted or ratcheted at Its large
' end, or buss, ton to engage with counter corru-
. gallons on thecrank hanger or sleet.
, A novelty In bearings adjustments, which
-,, seems Imuortant, is a method by which the
n cones move up tu tbe cupa laterally, without
t- H either cups or cones turning. This Is done by
f H , means of reverse threads on tho nxle, a right-
t IUJ hand thread on the left-hand end and u left-
-"' " i l!l hand thrad on tue eprockit side. Thecupeare
V; IIX fixed In the hub, and the conea are held firmly
j tTJ by meaua of a abouhler on the outside of
each, which tits Into the slot of the
! M i fork ends. The enda of the axle are
A aquared so as to accommodate a wrench. The
f t adjustment Is made by turning tbe axle. The
Importance at such a feature Is admitted by
II expert mechanics, nhn recognize the fact that
B . even the finest moohlner will not turn out a
I cune with a convex surface, a cup with
jt, a concave auiface, and spheres of steel
D - to run between them, and have them
, ' " absolutely perfect. 'Ihe micrometers
m used for testing may not detect the inequall-
j ties, but friction will. The balls In time wear a
,, HI, t track for theinsolvea and adjust whatever In-
, llnlteslmal variations there may have been.
H , When the conusor cups are tnrned for adjust-
.. HI''- lg purposes, their faces, or ball races, as they
are termed, present new inequalities In upposl-
i I tlon. and the halls hnvo their work of wearing a
' , Ml track for themselves to do all over again.
m Anothor new leather tire haa raodo Ita debut
0 at tho show. It Is aptly described aa"hoe-
filpe" tire with an Inner tube. Tbe Inner tube
s held flat at the bottom of the tire next to the
rltn by nit ana of a tape. Two valves, directly
E opposite each other, are fitted, one for tbe
B " hosepipe" and the other for the Inner
K i tube. In case of a puncture In the
Rl "hoteplpe" the Inner tube can be released
u and Inflated, and the rider proceede wltb-
H out bothering about the puncture until auch
H time aa he can repair It at lelaure. In the "hose-
Hi! pipe" is fitted a brass plate that Is hermetically
sealed with the rubber. In case of puncture
occurring tu the Inner tube It can be taken out
III , through the aperture covered by thla plate and
llllj repaired, 'lho tire Is laced on tbe underside,
U but the edges are turned Inward and sealed. It
m la folened to the rim hy meant of brats dlc,
IHI which At Into aluta made In the rim,
fflj ah oddity In tubing show n by n Yankee man-
H- Mil Ufaaturer is a seat pol mast which la tapered
I 1 If In Ita guage at each end, and la twisted spirally
,i lil In tho middle, cireatur strength la clatmed fur
a I U It, but the Inventor admits that It was ditcov
Qt 11(1 ered by accident.
$ 111 In tlie only foreign wheel at the abow, a
t n Canadian product, ball bearings three eighths
IlK of an Inch l.i diameter are used, A highly In-
1H ' teretllng dlsulny of revolvlug wheels Is given
llll tu Illustrate the running qualities of thcselear-
II j! laga. Teu wheels without tires are arranged In
Hi the form of a pyramid at tbe rear of the stand,
Iff and are kept splnulng rapidly by means of a
II jl single strand ol No. 1 00 silk thread. Ihlata
s III .aid to Ijb the finest silk spooled, Ihe power la
JH furnished by a small elealrlo motor,
nil A freak fnaturn lu handle bars Is shown by a
. rat Western firm. It la made by runulng two
I UjI plecea of tublug from the fork crown to the top
v . of the head post In such u manner as to form a
Ira J heart, 'Ihe originator culls his rontrlvauce
m "The Trilby Heart Handle liar." Tnocoterlug
ft t of tubing handle bars with vulcanized rubber Is
. U a new thing for 1MU7.
. K , tlneof the chulnleaawheelaahowa an Improve-
jl mem that marks an Important steu forward. It
fl r consists of a fuur point toggle Joint In the rear
HI I of the driving abaft, Willi teeth ao arranged
W l that however much the frame may spring out of
III ( allgnmeut the abaft will remain true,
in - most exciting game ut hockey was decided
v Ij last night at tbe Clermont Avenue loe Ukatlng
; Itmk, Brooklm. The opposing trains were Hie
' I horary team of Hnneeinn Uulverslty aod Ihe
wcAtfSj tj bnatlng uiuti of IlnHixiya. tnu aiorei t'rlace.
L'3 Y;eoBBBBBBBBBBw " ,0"'i statlug UluD of Urooaljn, 0.
Umm9Mm9M9MmWMm9Mm9Mm9M9Mm9MmMWMirr-rf'' .--a e---j!--1--"
XXCITINO XOVRNBT B1LLZAUD3.
Or. Mlat'a flreat Oaaae with Onraard
Oakee dials Hlark.
Dr. L. L. Mlal of the Knickerbocker A. C. and
William Barnard of the Monlauk Club of
Brooklyn met lost night In the tourney for the
Inlerolub amateur championship emblem at
Maurice Daly's Academy, and the battle at
tracted more popular attention than any that
has taken place for the billiard trophy. '1 be
Brooklynttes were enthusiastically In favor of
the Mentauk star. The Interest was Intense
enongh. In fact, to draw out of his retirement
Dr. Jennings, who was a competitor In the
famous Racquet Club national tourneys and a
participant In both of the prerlous interclub
Dr. Mlal's known skill as a balk-line expert
had already made blm tbe favorite of many
good Judges as the probable winner of the
trophy nf 1807, fitark's laek of -form having
left the champion of 1H0S and 1H00 In the posi
tion of one who wasn't "In It." llarnard's
popularity with the Urooklynltes was based on
his exceptional speed In Ills practice game and
on hie victory over Dr. Miller, n powerful op
ponent, on Wednesday evening. Both played
even up at 200 points and the rivalry between
tbe men was perfectlv apparent.
Barnard started off with race-horse speed, as
usual, and quickly got the lead. Dr. Mlal crack
ing duck eggaln his efforts to gain position for
balk-line nursing, Barnard kept gathering In
little clusters by swift open table work, lu which
the player's coufldencn'was tbe chief character
istic. He had luck with him, too, and he playod
safety on hit adversary besides. All this com
plicated matters for Mlal and raado his progreoa
difficult, and before anybody was prepared fur It,
almost, the Brooklyn atar had awept around his
flrtt string with a break of 17carromr, the score
being Barnard, 11 !i: Mlal.i4S.
Dr. Mlal kept playing for position In tbe face
of adverse fortune, and, what Is more, ho held
his nerve all right. Ilia tactics tor position ex
cited general admiration, but his rival kept un
maintaining his lead by open labia shots.
Thirty-four Innings rolled br beforo he got
around his first string with II. lie was 37 behind
the Brooklynltu ou a total of 101 to 145. At
latt his persistent play for position told, and
amid a shout of exultation he gained the lead
with 178 to 174. Then occurred what the en
thusiasts call a "heart-breaking" finish. And
In the test of nerve Barnard won. again lank In
the game out of the fire with a run of rt, winning
by only 0 points. Ho was overwhelmed wlUi
congratulations. It was tho longest and must
exciting struggle of the tourner. The score:
Ils'msrd U0m-I0. I, 1,0. II.U 0. H, 0. M. III. 1.4. 4,
0, 14, d. 6. 0. 8,0. 5. U. 17, ft, 11,0, 8 0,0, , II, 1,0, II, V,
1,1.1.4. I. 0. 0. I, 0. . , 1,0.0. I, 1,0,0, if. 1,0, 0, U,
1, 0.4.0.0. 1, 7, H-tlUU.
Mlal (VOO)-O. 4. 0. 1). 0. 1,7,1,0.0,0.0.0. 1. 4. 0. .1.
0. . 7. V. 0, l.l.H. 14.0. tl.l, 1.3 9. II, l.ll, t.Z. 0, 1),
H. 0. H. n. 0. 0. I. R. A, 7, D, 6, 0, X, V, I, O, 0, 0. 0, ft, 14,
U. 0. 3. , 0. K-IUI
Avsrsits-Darnsnl. 3 flo-07: Mlal, g 07 87.
Ill'h Huns-noruard, 17; lllal, 14.
Champion J. Byron Stark of the Knicker
bocker A, C. and Champion Fred (lakes nf tlie
New York A. (3., the two gnnd-lookers of the
tourney, who have been friendly rivals for yrar,
met lu the afternoon battle, and (lakes was able
tu square hlmsilf for the two defeats he bus.
talned from Stark In the two preceding tourneys,
Hlark, as scratch man, carried a handicap nf UMO,
ten more points than he had to plav last year
when be vanquished tlie New York A. C crack,
while the latter plaved at his former handicap
nf '-'00 points. The Arademy waa crowded with
billiard lovers, (lakes relied on his proficiency
at cushion rarroms to give him victory, and he
won hv KI points. His success ended all chance
that Mark bad of adding the trophy of 1H0T to
the two other emblems that he had captured
with comparative ease,
Mtnrk, w ho Is ofitof form, opened thebattle by
cracklnr a duck egg, and a little later gathered
In a cluster of aa, the only display of the rame
that gsveanyrenl exhibition of his art as a nalk
line adept. Oakes, meantime, had executed a
number of cushion carroms of merit and hacked
tbem UDwtth safety tactics. They wereeifeutlve
lu retarding Mark's progress, and while he
turned his first string with a little
break of 14, Oakes had 74 to his lOd.
Oakes tired off a volley nf 17, some nf
them beantles and with another double
flgnre bunch of 10 passed hit drat string too,
with li:i buttons to his credit. Stark Increased
bis lead with breaks of 13, HI. 13. and 10. and
forced his rival Into safety plar In earnest. He
kept It up cleverly for ten straight Innings. It
took sixty. on innings to decide the battle, and
In that time last year's champion had misted
twenty times. The score:
Oakes (SnO) -3. 3, 1. 3. 0.2. V. 3. 1. 3 0..4, 0. 0, A. 0, a,
is. i, 7, o. z, o. 17, o, a, 4, io. o. I, o, u. n, , a. o. t. o a,
9. 0. 0, , I, 0, 2. 3, 0, 0, ft, V. 3. 18. 0, 2. S, t. 1, 0, 4, 1
JOO. Stark I7S0I-O. I. 1. 14.0, 1, 1,8,4,3.3'l.n, 1,3.0,0,
0,3. 1.0 V.O. 14, It). 4, i. 0. 1.3, n, I, 13, t. I. 111. I.
t. A, ID. 1, 11. 0, U. 0, 0, I. V, 0, 0, 0, 13, 2. 4, 1, 0. 10. U,
0,0. I. 3-1107.
Avrrsies -(lakes. 8 17 HI i Star, 4 33-01,
lllah lluns-Oakes, 17) btsrk, U3.
In the holiday games to-day Oakes will play
William Barnard of the Montauk Club, even up
at -On points, at 3 o'clock In the afternoon, and
Dr. Miller of the Knickerbocker will play an
aienlnc game with either Dr. I.. L. .Mlal or
Kerdnand I'nggcnburir. as tin- latter tno stars
of tbe tuurney agree between themselves.
heaaefer Challenges Ives to Plar for Ihe
CbalMploeahlp of the World.
Hort'MA Hol'sk, New Yoiik, leu. 11, 1807.
lb Itnnk t Ivft:
On March II), 1HU3, yon won from me tbe
billiard championship of lho world. Tho game
was fourteendnch balk line, hOO points, on a
SxlO table, and the stakes were J500 a side.
I hereby challenge you to play me for this
championship, for the sumo amount nf slake,
on the same kind of table, and on exactly the
aaine conditions that governed the contest In
which yuu defeated me,
bhould you decline to accept this challenge. or
should you attempt to evade accepting It by In
sisting upon a larger stake, or by making any
change in the conditions, I shall claim the
championship and (Intend It against all corners.
Asa giuirunteenf good faith In this matter 1
hate tills day deposited with the .Yfir l'ol,
ifcrnld the turn of $100. Jaciiii SciiAKrt.it.
atiAXD TKOTtisn vntcuir ri.A.s.i.
New Esllsail Drcadersaail (lltas Falls As.
Dbtiioit, Feb. 11. Tho Board of btewarda of
the Grand Trotting Circuit met at the ordcea of
the Detroit Driving Club to-day. Col. Edwards,
President of tho Cleveland track, presided.
The others present were D. J. Campau, J M.
Campbell, and James If, Swartr of the Detroit
Driving Club! W, II. (louher. Secretary uf the
National Assoclatlun: S. W. (Hies, Secretary of
tbo Cleveland Association; Sutnuel Pcntland
and C, K.Conrad of Columbus, II. C. Itockhlll
of Fort Wayne, and Lewis bmlHi of Saginaw.
Campau represented Indianapolis and Fleet
woodii'urk. New York,
C, .M.Jaelt, Secretary of the New Hngland
Breeders' Association; (ieorgu It, Finch and
O, F. Ferguson ot Ulnns Falls (N. Y.l itaclng
Association, were pieseut. They made formal
application for admission to the circuit, whlcn
was favorably acted upon, 'ihe following
schedulo was arranged:
Batinew.July to 0, Detroit, July 13 toVI: Cirri-,
lautj, July Vt) tu lil, totmuuus. AU, y tu lit Hrl
Wane. Aug. II tu 14, Inulatlapoll, Aug. Ill lottli
Ulsus falls AUf.XS to 7, Kiadtllle, lias.., Aug Ul to
Sept. 4 f IcelH uo I 1'urk, bf pi, 0 tu 1 1,
It was resolved that nil tracks of the Grand
Circuit must oiler purses that will average
tl.fioo, and the secretaries of all tracks mutt
bate their stakes and purses In the hands of
tlie secretary of the circuit by June 1,
Saiiatoua, Feb. 11. At a meeting at (Hens
Falls Ut night lho Northern New ork Trot
ting Horse Breeders' Association decided tu
Join the Orand Trotting Circuit. In support of
this the citizens guaranteed $7,500 for pa munt
of any loss which may occur lu payment of
iures. O, II, Flnnh and li. 1'. Ferguson, re
apectlvel) President and Tressurnr of tbe asso.
elation, left fur Detroit last night to bu present
at the meeting ot the (J rand Circuit atewarda in
Tale's Action Commended.
College men were greatly pleased yesterday
with the news in the Tut: Sun that tbo Yale
Harvard rquabble had been settled and that
the big three-cornered boat race Is an assured
fact. Yale's concession to Cornell nut made
many friends among thoto who hare hitherto
adversely critlolscd the New Hnven University,
Several meu who are lu a iusiliim to know
what Cornell's plant are said last mght that the
lthacans would Impose no conditions upon
Yule, and would Jump at the chance to settle a
boating controversy, that has been In abeyuuee
'I here are several prominent Yale graduates
who are still not In sympathy with the unil.
mental New Haven which has brought about
the reconciliation among the three colleges, but
these men uie In the minority, and their pro
tests bate not been listened to, Yale has simply
thrown personal feellnra to the winds and has
come out In a fair spurtsmanllke way, bhe has
made the first step Inja general movement for
peace auioug the oolleges, and la receiving due
credit from the college world.
Blnart Names Careoa ss the Place for the
Oaiiron, Feb. 11. -Dan Stuart haa announced
that the light between Corbett and rltzslm
mons will lake place at this city.
Niwl from tbe Ilorae TTerld,
Lsxuoro.1, Feb. 11. The fourth day of the sale
of trotters was not a big success. Italu felt during
Ihe entire nay, tn atteuaance was luui, and many
ot ing LUttvru Oitirert tverti not ,irtfiii, oevcaty.
one head wre 01 Voted ol fur flU,3JU.
POTTER IS PRESIDENT.
WllF.EI.XES ELECT JIZM TO TUB
CHIEF Ol'FJCK .V THE Z. A. IT.
Morrison Upsets n Hlroaar Comhlnntlea nad
la Mode First Tlee.rreeldeat-C'hnlraaan
tllaeon of the RaalaE Hoard tiete nn
Ovation and at Iloatis-The Tltna Case.
At.nANV. Feb. 11. Isaac B. Potter of New
York was elected President of the League of
Amrlom tVheelmou at the annual butlnets
meeting of tho organization held in this city
to-day. Ho polled loft votes out of the 270
cast. Sterling Elliott of Bolton was confident
of re-etectlon until the rosult o' the vote waa
announced. He was surprised at Potter's
overwhelming victory, hut accepted Lis defeat
macnntilmouelr and moved that Potter's elec
tion he mnde unanimous. This was carried.
Tho election fcr tho minor offices was close'y
conlosted. The Weitern, Pennsylvania, and
Massachusetts divisions entered Into a deal
and nominated T. J, Keennn, Jr., of Pitts
burgh for First Vlce-Pretldent. A. Cressy
Mormon of Milwaukee was nominated In op
position to Keenan, and, supported by the
strong New York vote, he split the Western
combination, and was elected by a majority of
1!M votis. Ills election was also niadu unani
mous. C. F. Kerlker of Palerson, tto Chief
Consul of the New Jersey division of the
league, was not opposed for tho ofllce of Sec
ond Vice-President, nnd he was elected unan
imously. E. P. Hartwell of Denver refusel
to be a candidate for re-election ns Treasurer.
Tho New York contingent nominated E. Kos
tomlatsky of tho Iowa division, hut he was de
feated by E. C. Clenndennlng of Kentucky for
the office An Auditing Commlttoo consisting:
of J. Fred Adams of Bottou nnd J. J. Van Nort
of Scrautcn wat alto elected.
Tho wildest excitement previllcd during tho
election for officers. Tho Pennsylvania di
Islon tefused to Join forces with tho New Yorx
men. assuming that Candidate Elliott held thu
most powerful hand, and this State, as well as
Ohio. Illinois, and Massachusetts, failed in all
designs to capture th offices. Had Pennsyl
vania wlrlird she could havo had Keenan on
the Potter ticket, hut her representative! re
fused tn dicker with the New York contingent.
Ihe morning session of tbe league was de
voted to the reading of the reports of tbe va
rlous officers. President Elliott's report was
lengthy and dealt extensively with the growth
and work p the organization during last year,
becretary Dansc'lt announced In hit report
that the memberehlp has now reached 74.07U
memlwrs. an Increoao of 34.4111 members over
lsst year's figures. Thn total Income of the
leaguo for ltfinl was fl!f3,4U5.1n as compared
with the previous record of U0. 1131. 111. The
report of the Auditing Committee shows a
balance of S10.3itl.tI4 now on hand, lleports
rmtii the Bond and Ti asportation commit
tees showed that n vast amount of satisfac
tory work was transacted during the past
While the President nf the league Is sup
posed to ?iold tho prmlr position lu the organ
Iatlnu. It was proved at to-da's meeting that
Ueorge D. Hldeon. the Chairman of the Itac
lng Board, Is unquestionably the most popular
officeholder. Upon taking the tloor to read
his report he waa received wltfr tremendous
aimlauie. attest'ng to the Interest taken In
racing matters by tho I.. A. W. members and
demonstrating his fltntss for the head of the
In his report heald that there are now
l.Uill professional racing men. The numlier
of sanctions granted lat year shows lho
healthr condition of racing In every seotlon ot
tho country. He reported a balance of 3,
olil.Hl on hand, tho Income from bis depart
ment during the ear, and the assembly voted
unanimously that he bo tendered this balan:e
as a fitting return for his work. Brgardlng
tbe mtpentlon of Fred Titus of New York
and his application for reinstatement, which
Is expected to come up to-morrow, tho board
recommends that no lenletcy be shown tlie
rider. It nrgues that Titus's rlolatlon of
thu racing rules In 'unwarranted pcrmtnent
expulsion from the I. A. W.
Uldcnti favors divisional option on tho Sun
Jaiiraclng question and declares that separate
championships for both amateur and profes
sional riders should lie held. He urges that
thn Leaguo should withhold lie sanction fur
six-day races, as they.. are a d. trlme.it rather
than aiCudtnntage to the sport. Ho deems
an official referee Impracticable on tho circuit
but favors dlatrtct referees or the selection of
tho Chairman or members of State itaclng
Boards to act in tin capacity of rjferce at race
(Ildeon thought the L. A. W. racing rules
should govern road racing and advised the L.
A. W. to rend the fastest professional riders to
Scotland next Jun to represent the United
States at the International meet. He Is dis
posed to look unfaTorablv upon handlcappera
officiating aa referees al race meets. He -oun-icli
tbe L. K. tV. to move slowly In placing the
Stale racing boards In control of the State rac
ing Interests under tLe head and advisement
of the Chairman of the National Board, unless
the latter be empowered to remove the State
Bonr 1 men from office, lie feels that L, A.
W, clubs should Day for sanctions for race
meets tr. tho future.
After tho diction for new officers the wheel
menndlourned until to-morrow, when they
e-lll pass upon ihe amendmsnts to the constitu
tion and by laws. The election ot I otter to
the Presidency Is nttrlh ited solely to the excel
lent work of (leorge Illdwtll of New York and
Walter Jenkins of Buffalo, who manipulated
his campaign la this city.
To Tim Si's retmrter to-night Mr. Potter de.
clared that he has decided upon no appoint
ment as yt. It Is expected that he will ask
lleorgo (ildeon of Philadelphia tn continue ns
Chairman of the Itaclng Board before the meet
Ing terminates. It Is anticipated that the
whrolmen will settle all new business and ad
journ to-morrow night.
It was reported to-day that John S. Johnson,
:hu professional racer suspended pending tho
payment of a fl.ie ofSlOO, has settled with
the league and has been reinstated,
'lho wheelmen held a banquet at theStanwtx
Hall lintel to-night at which Preildant Potter
jiuesi: stunr stki'VEhh soi.n.
lllch-Clasa Anlnaiita IB Demand at the
A public aale of the park boraca exhibited by
M. II. Tlchenor at tbe recent ahow In the Amer
ican Horse Exchange took place yesterday.
The large crowd In attendance was made up
principally of dealers who are now stocking
their stables for lbs spring trade. This was
virtually the first auction sale ot carriage horses
held this season lu New York, and the talent
was Interested to see the market tested. Ex
cellent prices were realized tor all ot the
animals in the Tlchenor lot, twenty-five head
telling for $8,830, an average of f.'IS4
each. Fashion and Wealth, a pair of cobby
built chestnut geldings of tine quality and style,
brought the top price, SI, ISO, 'they were rep
resented to be by the noted trotting sire Nut
wood, tlio half brother tu Maud S., that died at
Dubuque, la., a few weeks uvo. Nutwood's stud
fee In 1NU1 and lH02.when Fashion and Wealth
tt ere begotten, was (1,000 and $730.
Prl7ecatcher, n chestnut gelding by Oarnet
Wilkes that won two blue ribbons at the Horse
Show, wits sold with his mate. Puzzler, tor
Sl','r. Wnlsey and Abner, another pair of prlre
winners, were knocked down for $050. Several
other show horses passsd under the hammer,
but these were the best prices nf the day. Fol
lowing is a list of thu animals sold;
fashion ch a , lft.3 hands, 3 years, by Nutwood,
and Wealth ch. 13 4 hand., 0 years; E. N.
Ulckerson, cw York ..11,100
bnni'iln.. ch g. 1S..IC, hanilt, 3 years; W.
rotvnsend. New Vork ,. ,, , , 800
Ulster, rli.g, 14,3)a hands, ft years; J V, hell,
New York ... . . ., 4H3
Topknot, eh. g., 1A?K hanrfe, A years, and
union, eh , 1ft Ik hands, 0 years; C. u,
Kalrr. Iloston ... 403
Prlxrcalcijrr, oh. g., 0 years. 18.1 bands, by
(larnrt Wlikss, ami I'ussler, ch.g.7 Tears.
UW haocK lir Uarnet Wllkesi K. 11. Dicker-
son, , Sew York ..... U23
Guant, ch k.. ion hsn'la. 0 years, and ilage,
13 uhamli, ch, g, 7 years: Hunter Delaaoy,
New York . . . HDD
Wnlt), tr. ir, 13.Dlian0s.fi years, anil Auntr,
lir , 13.3 hands, n years: o. T. Johns, New
Ramiin blk, (., 1ft 1 hands, n years; C I). Kaler,
lloiion . . W20
ritlla, b. y , 13 lianas it rears, and Java, b. g., 1ft
hamts. i Tears; II, T.Johns, Now York 473
CmphI. lir. g. lfl lb, hands. 7 years, by Oarnet
Wllkea, C. It Kaler. I'o.tou y.13
Count, P. e.. in It lisnil. ft tears, by Corbln's
lifthaw,uit! Cabot, li. g . (ft.31iand il yean,
lu Cnrtiln a lusiiaw; Franks nros, ,Nework. 400
Amazon, hr g , 13.:iif hantls. ft years, and Seep-
ier.br i li.UH bands, II tears, C, K Kaler,
lUntou . .. 023
Monroe, gr g,13flhnn!s A years, and Oorlnn,
en, g 10.3 baii'ls, 7 years; .J. it, barber.
New York AtO
Sparkle, li g IB 3 hands, A years; YV. It, Joy,
New York .. 330
Hallor.br a.. IB 3 hands, 3 years, anil Pilot br,
. 1B.3 hands, 7 years; U, 1. Johns, New
Winners t Barkadnle,
rUiiKhntir, Feb, 11, The following are tho aum.
uisrles nf ihe racea here to-dayt
first ilare-Four an I a bait furloncs. Dr. John,
son. H In 0 and 3 Io 3, wont Llltls InaL, 4 to 0 for
place, second! lntlmtdad third. Time, lioft.
Second Usee stxirurlongs, Narahoe, 0 to 1 and
8 to I, won; Qold wave, 0 tu ft for place, second!
rtctpockot third. Time, litftti.
Third Itace Five furlongs. Cortnda. 3 to 1 and
7 to 10. wont Llsusrour, 1 is 1 for plsoe. ascmnl,
Frank II. third. Time, liin. Man a nnlsned first,
but was disqualified lor fouling.
rourth Kace -Four and a half furloDga. don.
aalss, 8 to I and even, wont R. public, I to S for
place, seeoud; Johnny third. Time, libs.
Fifth Kace Five furloni a. Jim Donltn. even and
1 to (, won; Jusola, even for plaor, saooatft South
ernest third. Time, l!10ij. t
tlxu Kace Fire furlonxs. llontslla, 1 to 2 anil
out. wont Tinga, 3 io 1 for place, second: Claude
Hill third, nine, llll.
HALL QUALIFIES AT UACQVET8.
He Gels lata the Championship Final at the
Racquet and Tenala Clnb.
Considerable Interest centred In the racquet
match played yesterday afternoon at the Rac
quet and Tennis Club. It was the last tie In the
ohamplonshlp series prior to the final, which It
scheduled for to-morrow afternoon, and, be
sides. It attracted speolal attention through the
faot that the contending players represented
the home club and tbe Boston A. A. respective
ly. The visiting player was H. 11. Hunnewell.
who drew a bye In the first round of the tourna
ment. This kept him inactive until yetterday,
when It came his turn to meet Valentine U.
Hall, tbe home champion.
As In bis match with C. Lawrence Perkins on
Tuesday, Hall took some time to strike his
scoring gait, and he did not break the Ice until
Hunnewell got to four nn servlco and all-round
play. Hall responded with two on hot servlco
nnd soon after got possession for a run of five
on all-round plar, which brought him to tho
front. Ilunnewoll then gut going again nnd ran
out the game by four aces. The Bostonlan mado
a favorablo Impression and elicited frequent
applause by hit neat placing and crots-court re
turns, which clratly Indlratod careful coaching
by tils mentor, Tom Pcltltt.
Hall began to throw some vigor Into his play
In the second game, and getting In front lu his
fifth hand, he druw steadily away and wnn hy
six aces. Ills servlco wat full nf ginger, nnd lie
forced the New Englnnder tn do more running
than seemed to suit him. Hunnewell showed
the way nl theoneulng of the third game, but
Hall then got in for three. Hunnewell drew
level In the faurtn Inning, but Hall forced
ahead with a rush, and won the pitnuilcclsltely
by adashlng run uf twelve ucea in three succes
Tbe floslonlan made a rcsulute effort tn cap
ture the fourth game, and more than held his
own for nine Innings, when tho score read 7 lo
11 In hit favor. Hull th'ii gut an assorted cluster
of six, and maintaining his advantage tn the
end, won the game and match. Summary i
IIIIHT (I a mi:.
Hunnewell 0 1 3 I 0 I n n s 3 3 1-13
tun u u o o g t s i o a o . -u
Aces by servlee-lluonewell, 7i Hall, li. Aces br
placlns-ltunnawell, 7; Hall, 3. Aces by opponent's
uilss-llunnewell, 1; Hall. 'J.
Hunnewell 1 otOftnioni-U
Hall 1 li V li 3 I 1 I a lf-l
Aces by service Hall, Hi Iliiuuewcll. 4. Aces hv
placlnr-Hall, ill llniiiiewelt, 4. Aces by opponent s
mlss-iiall, 4 Hunnewell. 1,
Hall 0 J n 0 3 S 7-11
Hunnewell tool 1 I . - 3
Aees by service-Hall. 7: Hunnencll. 'i. Acts by
placluit-llall, 4; Hunnewell, U. Aces by uppuueul s
Hail i li o il n n n 1 n li 0 1 o t-iB
nuunswell .. . t 0 1 t 0 3 0 u 1 c) 0 0 U 1 ..-
Aoea by service Hall, tft Hntinewell. V. Acea by
placing Hall, 4. Ituiineweil, 3. Aces by uppuniitrs
nits. Halt, Ui Ituiineweil, I.
Thla paves the way for the final to-morrow
afternoon, and as buth survivors. Hall nnd do
Uarmendla, hate shown consistent form during
the week, an exciting match Is anticipated. Hull
haa of distinct advantage. In aglllly nun con, II
Hon, but his vtteran opponent will probably
rule favorite on the strength of his lung ex
perience and well-known ability to combine
science and dnsb nt the most critical times.
noir 1. 1 ti.
Fidelia No. I llotsrlera l.nee n llnui Arifr
Winning Fourteen rltrnluhl.
Fourteen victories and no drreals was the record of
the Fidelia No. 1 bowlers la the Uncle Sam National
tournament previous to latt ntrftit's series at Fraeu
klesativis, when the Lotus tlvj downed ttieieadtra
by twenty-four pins. The scores
Lotus-nnemmermann, 1?H; Kurboter, 171 1 Dun
thrr. 173 llnlkelt, 131, Mnilrrsnlin, llll. Total, hill.
hloonilnKJul U.niioler vili Htrack. ml, VVeller,
1S4; Klche, IB7; KllniellinRrr. 10 J. Tutal, 010.
Lotus lloemmermaun, IAS; l-urboter, lflOi dun
thrr, l,H: llaltett. I0U, Jlodersolui, u3. lotul. M.
I'UellaS'o. 1-KibLml. 10H, II. denies. 171), (l Hurl
mau, 103, Amanu, 177; 3. riuiui, lilt). Tolul, tit.
Illoomlngdale Pemmter, 123; SlraeV.ll'J: Weller,
131, Klvho. IH3i KlliigelnnUer, Vi.U. lulal. ,3H.
ridelluNo. 1-Klbbel. 177 II ilrrdes. loll; u. Hoff
man, UOs Aiuanu, 137; 3. Tlmm, 173. luuhevu.
Lost nlsht'a games at Thum ,t Kalilsdorf's Harlem
allvr completed the secuud we.k ur thu LUrlcui
C)clone Ostertax, 104. Lanuenflsr, 137i Sillier,
I43t eeiier, l"H, Jonausuieter, Hot. lutsl, kH.
Lynttood Wilson, lni. Keller, llll. Hackurl, 108;
Muiltr, 134, Lehmauu, 137. lulal, ;4.
I.ynwooii-Wllion, lni. Keller. 13Ji Hackert, 131;
Mailer. 13J, Leniuaiin, 107. local. u;.
table Unden, lni, Hprlnner, Jlo, arlmtn, 171;
Ooehui, 143, Uoldeu, 103 lutat, uuil
Cyclone Johansmeyrr. l.Sil; Ilanuenfelser IfiH,
Belter, tell Ollertag, 14V l'nor. I.',-, lutill. T0H.
i.'ablv l.tudvii. UK, Hprlugrr, 13; iirluiui, UU;
llueuru, lV9, lloldcu, 171. lulal, &UI.
The closing games nf the week in the 1'nlted Howl
Ing Clubs iteaduln touriiatnt-nt were rolled last tilrfht
at the Unrmsou Assviubiy lioums -lley, 1 he scon si
Rosedale No. l iTenplnl llnrsch. Ins: Tadnian, RSi
Krsder, 1U7, Misloh, H4; Vrnlliu hV. Total, 4IU.
(Ninenini- Uucsoii, eK. laitinan, Ji, Ke.tirr. 3u. Me
lob, OK; Vtnl-o, 7.1. rotal.Jlr i.rand lulal, int.
lllnnmlntdala (Trnpln-Coiiiinlen, Oil Harrington,
7 Hi Idrrslelu, 7J, e lielblu, 7ui Hake, 711 lulul .1113
iNineplui Luundleii.eo. lisrrinion, Btf. Id.rslt-iu,
3D, bcnelblc, 3U, llaks, 33. lutal, X8i. l, rand total,
Franklin or New ork iTeiiplnl-lfall. 73: Meier
dlrrcks. Hi, echuiuaclier, nft, lliolerbraudt, 4J. Hoett
r. 07. Total, JJU. (Miuplnl-llall, 0U, Melerdlercka,
;i: Hohuiuather 74 Hliilernraiiat, 03, Iluottjer, 41.
Total, 311. Uraud tutal, 1141,
Krakahlla iTeuplii)- II. lleer. 70, llrandel, 70;
Menken. Hi: Hcbuur, 30, t, ilejer. tu local. 3nt.
(Nliifpini ll.yer, nil. llrandet, till Menken, 47;
bcnulvr, 3Ui W.Meyer, 7u. roUI. 3u:i. uraud total,
The F.Mzabcth A. C. won the entire series of Athletlo
league gaiuea ou the homu alley last liltflit. Ihe
I HIST UAWI..
Ellaabetb A. C Davis, gui; Cit.imiierlaln, I4H;
t'opa, IH4 Lone, Ml , Ullllinu-'k. IM. Tutal, Hu.
ursoao A C Wnahl. 1M1; iai,coe, 170: lurrlug
ton, left; lunp.ou, 133, Htvue, 10.'. lulal, U1.
Ellubeth A. C.-Iavs, 'Jill: Cliamhcrlaln, 1H1;
l'ope, 101; Lane, 1HI; l)lmniu'k, win, Tutnl, u7l.
Uranga A. I'.-ttrlgnt, lot; Haooock, In7, Farrlng
tuu, lus; riiupton, 103, alone. 143. 'lulal, 70U.
Ellisbetli A. C.-I)avit, Wli Chamberlain, IDS;
rope, IV.I, Laun. I7h, llliuliiuek, Uil. lotut, nil).
OrunuoA, C Wr.gui, I4U, IMIf-oik, lull, Farrlng
ton, 131; llniptun, 10J; Htoue, Mu. 'lotal, 734.
The llelnecke quintet defeated thn Fearless team
two games out of tnree in lal nhiht's serins uf thu
Carrutbers national tournament ot Urooklyn, niak
Ingsureof second prise, ttltti a posslbtllty uf win
ning lho championship. Hie sourest
Itelnecke-Korenson, 1H3, Cailleu, 319; Kruse, 140;
Moiler, lev. Walters. Iln Imul. h-4.
Fearieis-iluiilnt. I7d llclntyre. Iu3, llcnnclt, 14V;
McKlrojr, Hull Mehtltil. lutul.HO.'.
Ileluecke Soreuson. ISO; O.olleu. IY7; Krute, 137;
Unller, InV, ttallars. 144. lolal.HJ.
heaness-Muillns, WJ. Melntyie. Kit; Dennett, lbH,
McLlruy, 143; Meht, 1JJ. loui. 7.'7.
Itelnecke Sursnson, ISO: Cadleu, 173: Krute, 160;
Moll.r. Illil; Walters. 11)0. Total. Hit.
Fear.ess-Mullliis. IHS, Melntyre, ISO; llennelt, 1V2
llcRlroy, 173, Mclit, lnu. lotal, tiu.l
The Arlluctons defeated the Apollos three straight
games In lai nithi's series nt iln- Arlliulun national
touruamenluf lirooLlyn. 'Ihu scur,.,
Arlington-Arps. Is3; lloeiueriuaiin, left; Adillck,
lftiii tusss, 13 i, liejer. iuli. rutiil, n.'t.
Apollo -lirntuuir, 13.1. J. I ti lit Jr . 17b; liumniell,
1301 testier, 101, lloos Ut! Intnl. 7n0.
SKI usn IIAMI..
rlintton Arpi, 'Jim lloeinerinniiii 1.1.', Addle I. .
lhi), Mas, I IU. Meyer, llll. total -.00.
Apollo -lireilmuer, ihh, J kp;,tg, r., 141; Hum
mel, UJl i'e.slur, Ihu, lloos liu, lutui,7tl.
Arllngtnu rp 1U, lioeniiuiaiiii. lilt; Addlcks,
lhli. J1js. 144, Meyer, I.W, IiHiI.hU.
Apollo t'retlmiur, 107 J. Ipuii; Ir , 1 IV; l.'eppler,
140, Its, lor, tfto, lluos, I !4. lotal. 7 jl.
Ilotsllns: tininea To-N'tlit,
New Vork Women's Leaguo Tournament-Ladles'
ltvform No, 1, Vtulkaercu J.No. 1, Ladies' Iteforni
No, 3, Walkuoruu No, 3, Ladles' Oriulual Vlgl
Innts Nn. 1, Independent s'huetzen, ,adlcs' Ortgl
iiul Yigllunts No, 3, ami Jolly Uuuieu.
L'nlted unwilng'CIUbs' Tournameht Section 1
Molropolltun, Fluella, and Urcliam, heetton 4
lirliiaumer and Keforni. Section 0 I'uck vs.
Uncle Sam National Touriiaim-nt Fidelia No. V,
Manhattan Uowllmr Club, and Oriental,
Mew York Hoyal Arcanum Leaguo Suburban
Council, Audubon Couucll, and Morniugilds coun
cil. Harlem Republican Club Tournament Standard,
Puritan, and 1'huinlx No, 1,
Uutied rialtdeuisoht) Tnurnsment Section V
Norddeuischer ts. Wett Harlem, Uappelelche vt.
aanstvoort Tournament SI. flernard. Corin
thian No. g, and Wett Shore,
Miller's Tournament Loyata, I'ark Hlllt, and
Urooklyn Itoyal Arcauuai league Ollbsrt Coun
cil. Dswlll Clinton Council and I'roipecti Helgtits
Urooklyn National Tournament-Unkuown, Nadjy.
Oenranla Tournament Clio, raragon, and Six
Associated Cyollog Ctubt of Long Island Tour-
Siyottmnn'tt 5oo&. $?WJZL
! Its Merit Appreciated! i
; showi pelvis at It rottt on ordinary tidJIs. Bliowt pelvlt aa It rette on Ciittsrv Saddle. ', i
: Adopted as a Regular Equipment i
by Many Manufacturers.
; I lere are a few of the many manufacturers that appreciate
;: the true merit of the Christy Anatomical Saddle and;
! catalogue and furnish it as a regular equipment without ;
; additional charge: :
'; POPE MFG. CO., Hartford, Conn.
STERLING CYCLE WORKS, Chicago.
E. C. STEARNS & CO., Syracuse, N. Y.
SYRACUSE CYCLE CO., Syracuso, N.Y.
DAVIS SEWING MACHINE CO., Dayton, O.
GEO. N. PIERCE & CO., Buffalo, N.Y.
IDE MFG. CO., Pooria, III.
MONARCH CYCLE CO., Chicago.
NATIONAL SEWING MACHINE CO. .Bolvidoro, III
; COLLMER BROS., South Bond, Ind. j
; HAMILTON-KENWOOD MFG. CO., Grand Rapids, Mich.
PEERLESS MFG. CO., Cleveland, O.
THOMAS MFG. CO., Springfield, O.
ARIEL CYCLE CO., Goshen, Ind.
ACME CYCLE CO., Elkhart, Ind.
ANDERSON CYCLE & MFG. CO., Detroit, Mich.
COLUMBUS BICYCLE CO., Columbus, O.
VANGUARD CYCLE CO., Indianapolis, Ind.
; A. G. SPALDING & BROS., Chicopee Falls, Mass.
! ECLIPSE BICYCLE CO., Elmira, N. Y., and Washington, D. C. : ;
UNION MFG. CO., Cleveland, O.
MIAMI CYCLE CO., Middletown, O.
WINTON BICYCLE CO., Cloveland, O.
THE E. HOWARD WATCH AND CLOCK CO.
SPEIRS MFG. CO., Worcester, Mass.
HENDRICK CYCLE CO.
THE BLACK MFG. CO., Waltham, Mass., Erie, Pa. ;;
j; :: RIDERS... ;' AGENTS...
; When ordering your 1RD7 nicy- ' mercies fitted with Chrlals-Hnddlen , ' ',
'. . cle. Insist that It be fitted with aS;i!LJVVi':lnl,,m,i.lK!i,.r
, the CllllISTV. and no dealer will - .'..''nA??." Ku ' orll.r ' ihit' roof ' .
, ln.e n sale on account of your -, Mr wheels come nited with Cbrlaty -, ,
', , preference. Mnndlrn. ,
' Manufacturers and dealers are notltl-d that tbe rhrl.tr Handle It fully protected by '
mechanical ami design patents and Infrlngsrs will be prosecuted. 'i
EXAMINE IT AT THE CYCLE SHOW. :
'- Stands HOI. SOU, S3l), 1110, K4I, t, 114. t. . i
: A. G. SPALDING & BROS. SPALDING-BIDWELL CO. :' '
i-M luo Nassau STitF.r.T. i. ai, aJ wkst tyu biiiKKT. - i
A Twist of the Wrist
did Your Chain's Adjusted.
Are the only Cycles Having
Eccentric Chain Adjustment
Manipulation Simple. Alignment of Wheels Never Disturbed.
See It nt tho 3 & S W. 42d St.,
STFfiTV ncar 5th Av.
'F 135-137 W. 125th St.
Stand No, at Cycle Show, 117, IIS, 119, 1)8, 1)9, 140.
AH flOOM AH TIIF.Y LOOK.
("The Comfortable Kind.")
YOU IUII UKTTI'.ll I'All. AT
SPACE NO. 3O8,
GRAND CENTRAL PALACE.
iir.uii itKici.i: MAiini.i: co
N i:VAItlC, n, ,1.
You can st-e every part of
the " Kimball " wheel in pro
cess of manufacture. It may
iniluence you to buy per
haps not. Factory is optn.
l'hiiliH Midi Co , to; io.) m r.ri,adai, rloe t
lil-lhl M nation, Ith Ao I, ,und 3uullioailwa,
nsni.nt Kims County Wheelmen, Ilushnlik
Whielmen, and Boutn IliooHyn Wheelmen, at
Stein's Tournsnient Lllierly No. I s, Ely No, 1,
(Jtieeus County A. 0, vs. Ely No, 1,
luresier's Lruuue Lafayette vs. Columbus,
Amateur Aisoctatloii roiiriumrnt-New Jersey
A, O, ft. rums Cluh, at New Jersey A, (,'. alles;
llaonae ltnwin Association ts, Orlianl I'lrl.1
Club, at llsjoni.e tinwtnn Assn"latlon ullen.
Jersey City I eaaue Vnlunteir s, l'urtlan, at
Votuntier alleysi Lluden V. f vs, Iloointi., al
Unden W. I alleys.
Class II Tournament Amateur v.. Maple, tt'Ama
teur alleysi F.dl.mi ts. Y. V. (', A at IMIsnn al
lejst I'ostomee vs. Northern Itepubltcan Cluo, t
Tost omcenllrrsi T, A, n. vs. Mnudey Miht, at T. i
A. It. alleysi lluple s. Atalanta, at Maple alleys,
Dronkltn Iilocsssn Union Tnurusmnnt- at. I'al,
rick's, Vlucsuttau, und Mi Francis de balst No. 1,
at Assumption allesi Leo Lyeeuin, Trsnsflinira.
lion, and Assumption No, 3, at;st. Francis de Sales
nosTOi, Feb. II, Cap t. Duffy uf Ihe Deston Doae
ball Club to-day slgna-i a contract for anotber sea
ton wliMlhs club. ... .
lKH7hlBh Rrade wheels will bo known
by tlie tires Willi wlili-li tliey nre fitted.
Tlio tiros will mark the urade. I'altnar
Tires liavo neier been associated with
an) tliliis (nit tlie best In blryclo conttruc
tlnnj tlieynre too expenslfe for depart
went storo wheels.
A beautllul art i dialogue ileicrililne tie
Ptljmrllre lud-lMI, mid bItIiik iinny help
Ml hints in i jcllns, win be seal freu in juj
THE PALMER PNEUMATIC TIRE CO.
CIll AtiO AM) M,V OltU"
Barclay, $75. Special Mosn. $100,
Wrlto for prie,. pri itLcuunt tills wee a,
t l.tl nt Hpilep filll, )i Mlitvr.
i;.si'i;ii.N t.i.M' run
Colled ntiilea nnd fcrli- t'le,
Ml Ml IIHll'.il.nAN Alll.NI 11)11
Alefl'illli HAIIItVl.VS SSnlldllll
STEPHEW T. MOEIM,
Hit rn y Mt Near Aatui- llon.r.
"'nle unit l'euna," In MertluTrnck Oilmen.
Nrw II ivi'.v, I'eb, 1 1 Immrdlnlel)' upon the
niiiioiiiici-uieiil lhat Yule will tuuit Harvard lu
all brandies of athletics this year comet tho
news that ale hut accepted nn Invitation lo ,
meet Ihe I'nlwr.lty of I'eiiui,)'uilii in nt least
otis brunch of mliletics. Capt lletard of Yalo
and t'apt. luvnruf rt-nnsj Uunlii liaro imreed
to enter rltut track rela tiaiin. at the uniiies of
the athletlo ancliitioii of tho two uiitvurslttes
this year. alu will entor a leatn at 1'hlladul
phla the lust of March, and rotitis)lvanla will
enter a teuiu at thu utiuual Vale Barnes here on
This Is tho flrtt time that Yale and the Unl
Tersltv of I'ennsylvanlrt liave met directly In
athletlo lames In any kind of sport sinoe 180V!,
ales track team has foue Into ssrere training
porlfinintt'u (5ooi. MT
Thousands Colu"ibi71 W
Admire them u W
Cycle Show. BiCycies. If ;
StandardoMho World ' '
Hartford Bicycles, i
Istcend only to Columblai, $75, S60, if) )t f 1
I No necessity for looking at otln-r H I '.
bicycles while Columbia! .ind 9 V
I Itartfords are in the market. 9
j POPE MFG. COHartford, Conn.S l -
nBANCH IIOL'HIlH-flOth nt. nnd llnul..! if i
TiirU, la Witrren nt, M If
'see COLUMBIAS and IIART-I 14"
FORDS at the Cycle Show. f'
:; HYGIENIC ""1 Hi
ij Cushion Frame j
! THE GREATEST IMPR0VCME1T I V'
SINCE THE PrtEUMMIC TIRE I 1
A dSTlce that, Intldo of a year, will ' , I i
i ' reToiullonlte the tilcyeln trade, jut ' , I
' as the pneumatic lire did. ', (
I No Joltio;, No Jarrlnjf, Rldlnjr. on ;! J
; all Kindt of Roads Made Easy. ;! , i
. Adopted and furnished by many '.' .
. ot the leading innkers. Hire ,' '
. arr n few that furnish the ' I
. Cushion Frame aa an ouliment . ' i
"SPALOIfIG" A. G, Sptldlni I Bret 7
'. "WARWICK" Warwick Cycle Ml Co .1 h 1
. "RICHMOND" Rlitimend Bicycle Co .' f ,
'. "ST0RMQR" Acnie Mlt. Co. .' ,
. "AMERICAN TRAVELLER" ) I, '
. American Sewing Machine Co .' . '
I "HARNELL''' f M",e c"',ln Machine Co. ; ,
''. "I'ENRHN" Keystone M M Co i1 ' '
. "PEERLESS" P'ffle.t Mf Co ,' i I
. "HSJPERION" Cuthlon Frame Cycle Co. f
kxamini: IT AT Tin-: snow 1; '
'. HUnds C07, ftOK. f.J3. 834, f 1
': HYGIENIC WHEEL CO., j 'jl
AT THE CYCI.K SHOW. ' I
M3k . j
Tho various modela of tlio Stoarni
bicyclo oxliibitod at tho Cjola ,
Show arc Stearns Special, 125.00; i
Stonrna rodol A, 100.00 ; Stourns i
Model C, ladies' whool, $100.00; J
Stourns Model II, combination fi j
wheel for IiuIt or nentlemaii, L" 5
$100.00 ; Stearus'Modol B, 100 00. B J
Steams l.acer, $125.00; Stoarni r j
Combination Tandem, SloOOO; ' i
Stearns Diamoud Taudcm, $l.")0.0ii. r
A wheol for every ono and ever? j
onoawhoel. Eido a Steams and ba r i
K.C. srKAHSS CO, TINKHAM TV I.EOt, I' I
Makers. ewnrkAslL, I I
Syracus,., X. Y. noa-aiu Wetta-tn't I
-oasfc "Built Liko a Watch." j
At tho Bicycle Show r
SEE ! i
the exhibit of the j
Unequalled for -itrenKtli and wear.
E. N. Roth, of Chicago, rods ' .
34.388 miles in 1896 on a Ster- I
ling (Palmer tires). Send fof I (
Sterling Cycle Works,
Chicago, ill. ,
NEW YORK AGENTS: i '
SCHOVERLING, DALY & GALES, ) I
1 1 '
turn Wheels,! i
I Quaiitr rST1 Too! I j';
8tyle8i sr J
I LADIES', GENTLEMEN'S & TANDEM. 3 M ,
a! Tha I.lKtitcst ltuiiiilni; Wlii'i'N nil I 1" R
I THE ELDREDGE b II
....ANU.... ( K
I THE RELV1DERE. ';, I;
1 1 - w
Wonlways Made Rood Sewing Machlnrt' ;; 4Kct
.; Why Shouldn't nt Make Good Whrsitl '- rSft
b - - - i' W
a1 A full linn nfnnrli"i7 Win i-N I I'" "i '. "SE
txlilliltiiii ut our Vm "rn Mulu t? ,
i 330 DROADWAY ? ,f 5
5 Uiirliiittlii'lili,)ii,R' ) j
' National ScwIiik Machine Co., i
1 ,1V Hroadway, l'aclor i? rt
J New Vork. llrhUkrc, llll, it, -J 1
W1'J5iJP''r5'W'A'irK'.' , J
7 3,000 BICYCLES $5 UP. , .; '
800 sici.il I IiiiiiJ all riii,k,. rsl l,nr i I1 '' , 1
i.arrftst sioea ns,v rycl. luciu un Mink t , yi t
W iluly ffilli ntltlilll i M nlirelatralwl
llri'util t'ycli l'n,, t II Nassau.t liuarAOBy
1897 ELMORE BICYCLES $75.
Tha eoiisl or anr SlOUorol.a. AUKNTS WANTsns,
OYfl.K MllilW HI'ACM UOO an 1 301. or mW.
trmtk. ttow Blcrcle Co., XI farK MA Jmwji