Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1912.
AT HORSE SHOW
Award in Ono
Pair Classes Loudly
ONK A DISSKNTKR ?
Dunn's British Supporters
Also Made Kvident.
E X CKM. I : NT E X 1 1 1 II I T 1 0 X S
llipli Tide of Atlpiiiliiiice K-piM-ft'il
To-ii ii lit. AiTord-
illfr to I'tTITlllMlt.
Hippies of cliscoill i'tt yi"i('!(I.iy dis
turbed ill" hiiui'illi M'H mi which tin
National Morse Show has been sailing
since It opened in Madison Square (iarden
last .Saturday Though not sunirienr lo
cause (i i".il Mtorin the streng disappro
bation shown by tlm spectators lit one
decision of tli jiiclRt'M indicates how
critical inericnii public liu Iciotno
tn nnvtli, ir ... t n I ntn f lit I In, li.it
In iiilftillntt In ill. i tilllili.llt rtl.i..,l ivln'tl '
William II Moores Menella mill Phvllis
rl.ll... ..r.,1 I- InnpiHt llilliiltl In ll.n nl'lEO '
" " "- --"
for hurness horse iniirs. there was an
undercurrent of dissatisfaction among the
Knglisli contingent thai only showed in
the withdrawal of it hoise ftoni tho class
in which he was expected to compete at i
the close of the afternoon session.
The decision of the indues met with
e judges met with
i .1... i,aF.....u ni,'
general appioval until
. . ' y, ,
re . ocloci;. .Mr
enterrd shortly befor
Moore was driving his own pair and they
kicked up a great fuss while awaiting
admission to the ring. It was not a case
of handsome is as handsome do-s. Pine
in coat.Mcnolla and Phylhsdid not lake
kindly to the trips around 111" tnnluik. '
They' becanio niibulanccd ficnirnilv. and
tho breaks were so bad thai scarcely a
soectator in the building failed to notice
Jack Donnelly, on the other hand.
tooled l.udy and Elegant Dilhain in such
masterly fashion that tho keenest eye
outside the show ting could dulcet no
flaw in their manner of going, so that
cheer after cheer greeted them a thev i
mind the circle in perfect ,
'I he judges were evidently pu.zlcd
and put the two teams through the
severest test r.ny horses 1iiim under
gone at the present show. All these fuili-d
to disturb tho neatness anil Usance of
Mr. Harriman's pjiir and n thr.H of sur
prise ran through the whole dnrile'i when
the blue was handed over to the Moore
u There could be no mi-taking Hie d.
npproval that followed Altiu st in silence
Mr Moore dn-e around tho ring, but
when he had left the rafters shook with
cheers for Jack Donnelly and the Dil
hams ns ho made round after round as
if In defiance of the judge and to gain tho
full measure of applause as a ImIiii for
the loss of first ribbon
As usual the judges made no explana
tion, but one of the best known horsemen
in the city s.iid that in hisopinion. while
ljuiy DiUi.im wtls the sw....t,.ri iee of
horseflesh he knew, there 'ert,.inlv w.is ,,
defect in the liock action ot iieri ciiiv;iiinii
Klegant lnlh.'im In other words. Uiov
were far from perfect behind, although
they put up such a gocd show in Iront
that the general public failed lo see the
fault.. Ono of the contestants iepoii.il
afterward that William l-'o-tor. the
1'nglish judge, refused to sign Ins i t rd on
Although they have tittle to s.iy. it has
become more and more .ipp;.retn thai
the Kncli-h si ortsmen who are here to
support lutle Miss Mona Dour
.l.;i..l ,1 . 1..- .. i i
ill.' I'.-i sirif'iu wv lli'l v.inillltlis
have been limited to the minor ribbons
'I ho situation I i -cam auite yesterday
when the horses were called out tor tlm
jumping event that closed the afternoon
session Miss Dunn s Grey M ss did not
appear, and one of the Knglish party
told a reporter Tor Tub Sr.s that the
imsoti ys tlie decision given Monday
to Miss II I Atteibury's Nickel PUte
In the class for ladies' saddlers over Miss
it sfems to lie no use for us to kh."
said the Knglishniaii "'I hey evidently!
won't cie us I otter than second
T hese litt e jais did not interleie much
with tho geneinl enjoyment ot th day.
A carefully sele-teri progromtne varied
the attractions so that there was not a
dull moment That the hackney may
again rise to the pinnacle the cIjiss f owned
twenty years ago is indicated bv the
purchase vosterdv of Allan WVdtire,
winner in the lass for stallions on Mon
day Ho was brought over by Unlml
Dnpgs, nn Fnglish breeder, and was
bought for $lii,mif bv Fdward Heals Mc
lean, son of John It. Molan. toimder
nnd owne- or the Washington . 'In . In
lf.92 W Seward Webb paid Jl'O.OOn tor the
imported Matchless of Ixindesborough,
but the prlco paid by Mr. MoUan yes
terday is tho nearest to that record figure
that has hoonreaohod for many years.
Mayor Gaynor and other city officials
gainereil in tno evening to see tne drill
of tho mounted Unfile squad and there
was not a numb.r on tho night progratnine
1 that was looeii-eil Ix'tter than the clever
i evolutions of tho twenty-niii" men who
went through their cnlf commanded by i
Cunt. Thomas Meyers. I
International comixititlons again playe 1
' their part in tho day's entertainment, 1
1 and tho rapid strides made by the United
States cavalry were shown by the tact
j that three of the homo country's repru- I
sentntlves were selected, from among Ui
I big field of loreignerH, for tlm first three
i The afternoon attendance was n little'
.1 rietler than that, of tho previous day,
-j while in the evening there were few vacant
II. seats In the nrrna or boxes. The high .
water mark in attendance is exjiected
either to-dav or to-morrow, when, in ac
f cordance with the precedents set in pro
jj vious years thu show is exported to
j Mind" Itself.
THE DAY WITH THE JUDGES.
Jamplnir ("onlrnln mill Clillilren's
Ktenlfi llnlliell liny StrntloiiN,
Tho morning session in tho Garden
wni made livcllerthan usual yesterday by
the two .lumping contests nt the end of
tho programme. Tho introduction of
the thoroughbred stallioriH also served
to bring many old racegoern for the Initial
After the Willisdon .Farm's Aaron
had won in tho cIiish for three-year-old
Bullions and William Du Pont'H Chief
Inspector hud garnered the blue for
two-year-olds of the same breed tho thor-
j oiiglibieds were iiroguni inio tne ring.
Ilinong ineiu snverai niiieu mt oi mn
ilays when racing was racing in this
UtUtA. Water Color, tho beat three-year-
old of his year, wan shown hy Troop D,
Hist Cavalry, N. (1. N'. V., while Alan-n-Mnle,
T. (' McDowell's old Hit, was
entered by .1 Watson Wi'bb. Neither
of these lind snfllclenl points to Impress)
lln judges, who awarded tlm blue to
Uncas Chief, by Hen Strome, a big up
standing liny Htnllion shown by tho Os
cci'lu Stable; Frank Graham Thomson
took tho rod with Chilton, a son of tho
The concluding class of the mornlnic
was a largo onu for hunters which had
never won at the hIiow, and it produced
a spirited competition, in which there
were several narrow escape for the rul
ers. After coming to grief on Hno, P. A.
Clark of New port, It. I., rode his Flying
Machine lo victory
Trotting hnrso men gave close attention
to the judging of tho Has for trotters
In harness, which called Tor those en
tered to have a mark under 2:30. Speed
as well as conformation wan required,
and t he dashes around the tatibark proved
of r,roat rnterrt! to the crowd, (.all
1'olistnntlno, which won for Mr, Goelet
on the opening day in the novice roadster
elai. wn thought hv her admirers lo
have n eh. nice to lower the colorH uf
William M. V Hoffman's champion
Teneriffe The latter, however, trotted
liij-t us mminililv- while makini! the limn
jn he did in llif stretches, while most
i of the others showed n disposition to
break while making the turn".
' llrolher Spier, entered by K. T. Stotcs
burv of Philadelphia, showed great spocd.
but did not travel with the evciitii'i-s of
TonertfTe, who finally received the blue,
with Mr. Ktoteburv's horse second. Mr.
llnfTman drove his own winner and han
1 died him oxei'llentlv
I Tho prettiest class of the afternoon
, wus for ponioi in harness, in which a
do.-n of all sorts, kI.m and colors came
Into Hi., rim' 1 1 ii I r of thou' were driven
bv little girl and half by boys, the con
ditions calling for tluw to handle the
reins Iteltiir under t: years of uge. Miss
l.'lll" lli'HIK II1IUVI i. Jim" ' . 1
-l..n It Whit tint' .1. Ill irht.'r of P.'ivno lilt nCV
was .provided with a choic animal In
1 ' I
uom-v, Rrav mare, owncti nnu cinvn nv
Miss 'Dorothv M. l'lvnn Miss KHzabeth
Kolb also got into the ribhons. She drove
a Mtiall restive black htallion, Pan Dandy,
so cleverlv that i-he was nlaied third.
Master M. 'Trust ma ti was the only boy to
"n,.i , rihlmn
The eagle had n chance to scream in
the international class for middle and
tne international class ior muioie ana
light weight chargers. Though tho for-
eigners were well represented, only one
niunaged to get into the ribbons. He was
Lieut C. II lilKiuchero of the Koytil
Holland Hussars, who showed his old
hay Dreadnought. Limit C L. Scott of
vio SchH)l tliat he carried olT the blue,
with Cant Guy V Henry second on Kazan.
A notable feature was that New York
State Nation.il nuard suppli.s the third
.with Alden S. Hlodgett's .Justice, ridden
nv l.leut A K. llooreum.
I "Knglaiui's tlrst success was scored in
tlm international contest toruie Lanaiiian
l liallenge Cup. presented by the Hon.
Adam Heck of London. (Int. Capt
Mervvn Cniwshay of the Fifth Dragoon
Guard received tho blue and the cup.
- which was t.'iKen to Canada last ytvtr
Helgium took both second and third, and
"V!,,,1t i1"' K,mo" f,,au'8 cou,a a was
to finish fourth.
SOCIETY IN FULL FORCE.
lime mill I'ronirnnile Crowded A I
I ternonn anil Ktenlne.
Society again sought the Garden and
the attendance throughout both sessions
was quite up to that of the preceding
1 days. There were, of course, a goodly
number of the regular visitors present
but many new faces also were seen.
Tho display of costumes worn likewise
was equally as attractive, some of those
; shown during tho evening giving a bril-
', liant tone that was in strong contrast
to the afternoon display.
i Mayor William J Gaynor was a visitor
in the evening Ho occupied Box 31
with Mrs Gaynor, and their son-in-law
and daughter, Mr mid Mrs. W. Seward
Webb, Jr. Mrs. Gaynor wore n costume
ol ioIet, chiffon and satin with a velvet
hat to match, topped with shaded
leathers. Mr Webb's costume was a
black satin, over which was worn a black
velvet coat with raccoon fur. Her hat
was of black velvet with blue and purple
Mrs. Alfred f! Vandcrbilt. a usual.
, was in bov III in a co-tiime of p.ile yellow.
irvMinl embroidered ereoo lie chine, with
i. .... i.. i.i.. ,. ..i,.. ,.i,,ub
MIlll-'II H" wwill tl i'm- iiiiit- .
...... ii j i . r
I with chiinhillu fur collar and a hat or
black velvet trimmed with a pink rose
anil a white plume Her guests were
1 m, Mrs Sydney J Colford and Mr.
. i..r,i,,. i ,i
Mr- Mel arU J'",'1. .
I During the afternoon John D. Cnmtnins
J was an interested spectator in box 4'.'
With him were Mr and Mrs Frederick
Kohl of San Francisco, Miss Itosalle
lO'lirien anil the Misse Mary and Mer
Vnnderbill had with
her Mis. sjvdney Hreeze, Misa hiealior
N-a's and Mis rronoiH Hnhop vtltli
Mi and Mrs Oliver Harrimari in Hon 30
weie Mr. and Mrs. George I-ilh. Mr.
and Mis I'.lbcrl II Gaiy occupied their
Itox 37 during the evening and opposite
t hem in No. 3'.' were Police Coramisiiioner
ii rid Mrs Wahlo.
Among others in the boxc and arena
dining Hie afternoon and evoninc were
Mi mid Mis Henry Seligman, Mr. and
Mrs Payee Whitney, who sat in their
hot with their son uiid daughter, Jock
ami "Joan Whitney, Mm. Ivdwln Gould,
Mis Frank Northrop, Mrs. Frederick
YniiUerbill, Mr and Mrs. Henry C Tinker
and their daughter, Miss Annie Ii. .Tinker,
who wore during tho evening a monocle;
the Countess Festetlcs, Mrs, Walter Dam
rosoh. tho Duchess do Oiaulnes and
Miss Marguerite Shorils, f'npt. Ilassiliefl,
naval attache of the liusslaii Kmbassy;
Mr .inil Mrs. GiHim" rle Zwierkowski.
Ham- Gt lrichs, Mr and Mrs. N ilbur
i jtioodgovl, Miss Hosalio I'.loodgoisl.
I'.HVH it Mtalllonn. 3
i XLTcilliui II tiantla unit nnl srfilnx M
IiiiihIh i Inchen Klrst, llnrarr Junior, nnrii'il
ii Willi ubiieik Kurin; iinnil, Canity rnliit
I'onllilencr. owneil by Fdnily I'll nl Hirm
llilnl, Xrvlnxlon l.nok-ln. .vrinl by Althsa
t'Mmi ZS Siietlnnd lirnoii innrrr. not m
't'eilinn 4 Inrlifs - Flisi, Kani-nttf. owneil
ej I'liiirli'n I; llunni innii, iivliu, nnnru
t,y riinrlm llutin, llilnl. 1'rl'clll'. ihmipiI
nv le'.irKc A Iff 5 1 , fnurtli, Krollr. ownnl by
Mi't I3rt.ce K Walt.
('In.. 12- Sialllaiin. 3 yfiirn el-Firm,
Auron, ottnut by Wllllmkn Kirin, Hcionil,
MuntpclliT Senratinn, uwneil by William Uu
I'ont, llilnl. Jrsiir, nnfd by tho Auburn
Hackney llnrnu Farm, fourth, Irvlngton
book-In, nniifil by Althra Kami.
CUm 13 HtallloiiH, t imn old I'Jrat,
Chlft Inupcctor, owneil by William Uu l'onti
Hprnnil, Morttpsllcr Connuer.1, onneil by lllen
lirui' llarknry Hunt, llilnt, llavrrforil, ownnt
by WlllliKtrn Kurmi fnurtli, Ur.mil Vlfv
Senator, nsnsit by L'harli'a It llamllloni
hlKlily rnmmenili'd, .Monlpcller Kviilnlor ant
OlMfcH I Htalllnnv, 3 yfara otd or ovfr
fit hi, lTnrta Cliii'f, owned by Oxrenla Mta
IiIph, sKi'onit. Chilton, ownnl by Frank (Ira
liaiu ThoitiHon; ihlrd. Watr Color, owneil
bv Troon 1), Klrat Cavalry, N, a N. V ;
fourth, Alan-a-Dale, ownnl by Jamra Wat
Clan 113 -Itorara aultnblii to become hunt
era, not Mir II yeara old Flrat, Clonmell,
ownnl hy lilen Riddle Farm, ridden by H.
W llldille, second, Mlaty Morn, owned by
Olen Itlildle Farm, ridden by O, Ut; Ihlrd,
lertHln, owned by llalph Hilts, ridden hy
K Anion . fourlh. Nora, owned by llalph
I. Ill, ridden by I, Pyle
i'I.im tin- For bunlera that lime lmen
hunted at leaal eliihl tlmcri ilurlne the aea
nn of (till or IU12 wllll aome recofnlzed
park houni-Flrt, Flvlna Maihlne, owned
and rlilden by 1'. A, Clark; second, Willow
King, uwnd by Oltn ntddle Karraa, rlddio
"FORECLOSUKB TO THE
The above quotation from the dally
papers means that in most cases the
lender must bay lit Ike property.
It may be necessary to foreclose the
best of mortgages and foreclosure
suits cause annoyance and an Inter
ruption of income, even If yon do not
lose your principal.
A holder of a guaranteed mortgage
will never have to become tke unwill
ing owner of real ettats that Is one
of the things he is lamed against
You can put osi, at any time, any
amount from $200 up with the protec
tion of our guarantee and get 4M net
A'o investor has ever lost a dollar
Capital 6 Surplus . tt.OOO.OOO
maYwtjr.M, T. !7SaualUVUra.
boo ran en 41
... j. . tliat there were heavy deposits or tho
by 8. w Riddle: th rd, frontenac. owned riV'a mniw.v innii,. in lumks that Im-1.1-
the Hon Adam Heck, ridden by Th.1111.. c'l7.,1,-.,no" ' . ma(l' m ''!,.. !..,."'
Mnillh. fo irlh. Cumei. owned l,v Mia M011.1 !
Dunn, ridden hr I, loin l..ihoiirhere.
Clan til ijuiilliled hunlera (middle
neluhti ftt, Mally Cueinbea, owned mid
rld.ien by I' Anibm.r Clark, econd. .sir
Kdard. one,i by the lion AiUtu Hck,
ridden bv Tom Mmllh. Ihlrrl. Prontenar,
oirneil '11 'he Hon. Adam Deck, ridden bv
Tom Smith; fourth. I'scan Kin. owned bv
llrjndylne thlea. ridden by V Mil
HOItSns IN' HAFIXKS3
Clal 4T, N'ovlie rlcia. tulra of hnraea ovee
la hArida 1 tneh and not ek.edtns 16 handa
1 Inihe.. Klrat, .V"tledown' Moonshine and
NeMI-do'xnV Lady Krljr, oAned by I Camp
bell Thotnn.ivi. driven h V. Wlnterbolloni
f.'.ond. ilrnucelt mih! rlouireti, owned by
rniup t.uincaiim. driven hy Mike r", Whe
I" 11 . third. Wildfire nnd iiypy Uueen. owned
bv Jamea Mrl,.,n. ilrlien hy Prank I'almer.
tourth, NrileiloHU' Neetln King: nnd Ne
lleilnwn'a Storm Klnir. otsned and ilrli.n bv
J Cimptu'll TliniiiPMin
I In ea 4?. -ChIth nf linre nter 11 li,inl 1
ln Ilea and not eeeiluK H handa 1 Inch
eirat, Meneiia tml I'byllla, oHiied and
driven b VVIIIUni II, Moore, aerond, l.dv
Dllham and Kleannt tlllhjm. nnneil hv .1
W llrrlrnan. driven by Jack Donnelly,
llllrd. lUrnnel and Hntlre. uwr.ilbv J
Sumner Draper, drhen bv P llackua, fourth.
umienaii Ariel nnd Veeta, untied by W
II Moore, drlton by C Cblnehaae,
A lit) IIOIlSt:s IN HAItNt:s.
Cl.iaa 55 Open to dealers only Ttnriea
not under 15 hand- rirai llalnhow, nsned
by Kmll S-ellp. drlien hv l. o Connelly;
aecoml, Itoval Victoria, onned In Kmll fee.
II i drben h v Kennedy, ihlrd, Jet,
oned bv John T Spraitlev drhen hv n.
ltnb..rlon. fourth. Mblnlithi. owned by I..
M Ntme Co driven l,t P Palmer.
Claa 90 Horeea over 14 hands 2 Inrhe
and not etceedlnr 15 hands ? Ittrh 4 i-..r.
old or oier Klrt. Avoca, owned bv Cleor
(luatav nohllit. driven by ! Karlnwakl;
econd, I)r Mickey, owned by Hubert A.
Harvey drlien by C II Maple, third. Hef.
ton Ilov owned bv C llcilielaa Vra..U
drhen bv ! It Urur . fourlh. On Time,
owned nnd drhen bi W A MrOIMion
cuts 97 Thoroughbred saddle hnrsea;
renlstere.l pirat, Kaulet, owned hv Rimer
Jared tills., rMden by j H Collins, second,
unnamed chestnut mare, hv nurinmi.i.r,
owned bv Mrs Thomaa .1 lleitan. ridden hy
I- Mcttrnth third, Robjilor. owned by Har
vev s l.sdew, ridden by .1 Schwelter,
fourth, Soupcon. uned bv T I.. Ktans, rid
den bv It J. itraham, Jr
Class )i Ladles' saddle hnrsra nler 11
!indf 5 Inches, and not eiceedlnj li hands
2 Inches 4 years old or our, ridden by
ladles r Irst, Avoca, owned bv Cleorge llus
tav Itohllit, ridden by Mrs, c M. Allaire,
second, On Time, owned by V A Mcriib
hnnK ridden by Miss Van Wyck: third.
The I'lppln. owned hy Mrs. Itnhert le
Creer ridden hy tl P tiahln; fourth,
Sefton Hoy. owne.t bv c Dnudlaa Pranks,
ridden by Miss I, Stunle.
TIIOTTKP.S IN IIAIINKSS
la 21 -Ml.illlon.. mares or xeldlnts. S
er old or over. lth a record of or
better standard and registered -First, Ten
eriffe. owned and driven hv William M. V
HoRman eonrl. llrolher Spier, owned by
B T Stntesbury. drhen hy, Frank Palmer.
Hum. i;.iil Constautlne, owned hv Olenmere
Stables, driven by Itnberl llnelet, fnurth,
lloben 1.. Jr. owned hy Arthur C Hens
Irr, drh.n by W II Sron.
PONIES IN HAKNKM
Class : Ponies, not esieedlmc 1 hand
J Inches to be drhen hi alrls or hova. ama
teurs, under Ii ears of age Klrst. Princess
Cardiff, owned b V II Moere, driven bv
Miss Joan Whitney, second. Donsy, owned
and drhen b Miss Dorothv M. Flynn; third,
Pan Dandy, owned and drhest hy Mlaa Ella
aheth Kolb; fourth. Touch Me Not, owned
by Mrs. II. J. Oraham, driven hy Master
M Trustman. y
CUss n por palra of horses, mres nr
geldlnrs: to be shown before Demi. Malls,
Spiders or Stanhope phieton for park use
First, Lord Se.iton nnd t.ad Seaton. owned
and driven bv William tl Moore, second,
ItllllnRton Nimble and N mbus, owned hy J
Sumner Draper, driven by J m Smith
ih.rd sir Itoaslior .nd The Pilot, owned hv
.Irfmes Mclean, dr'ien bv F Palmer fourth
Ladi Jane and Lai) Howard, owitrd and
drhen hv W K Woodend
ivrlfnviTlnv u .-rw-i.t-.
i-iss" lni omrers' .lisriier.. middle and
light weight, open to all nations and all
nrancnea ni me seriici nrsi. .Nestor. '
owned bv rnltil States Mounted Sen I
Scho.rf. ridden hv 1.1111 l I, Srntl second,
lla at. owned and ridden bv f'ept liuv V
llenrv. Thirteenth ("lr. third, .lu.llce,
iKine.l h Alden S lUiidgetl ridden by l.leui
o W llooreum, fourth, Dreadnought owned
and ridden hv Lieut C It Labouchere,
Itoii Holland Hussars
CUss 132 Canadian Challenge I'up
.liimpmg lass officers and liovernmeni
horses only Tire' Princess Charlotte,
owned and ridden by Capt Mervyn Craw
shay. Fifth Dragoon Hoards, Rngtand
.econd. Mtirat owned and ridden hy Lieut .
Delvole. Third Lancers, Belgium Ihlrd,
'Pine, owned and ridden b l.leut Dehole. '
Third Lancers. Helgium. fourth. Poppi I
owned by t'nlted Slates Mounted School.!
ridden by Capl Hen Lear, Jr, Fifteenth i
PONV FOUn-IN-HANPf I
Class Tiims of ponlea not exceeding 14 j
hands, shown to appropriate ehlrlea Klrst. '
llrandee, Fanrette, O'llta and Orandee,
owned and driven hv Charles K Punn. see.
nnd. Peler Powell, Illg Hug. Lsily Ilur and '
.Ma i Hug, owned by Mrs William K. Wood- I
e'el. drlvrn bv .1 H iloodwln. third, Keith.
Ttuth. I3ab Prince and Vleder. owned hy
Mls ttuth Starrett. driven by Mles Terla
and (irace Holm
Class 37 Pairs of horses, 4 vears old or
over--riral. Francis luin and Quartermas
ter tlobhlns, owned by Horatio N Bain,
driven hy ' Miller, second. Lady C and
Molly Chimes, owned by W .1 Croaavn,
driven hv Dr. CI. A Rnutledge: third. Ten
eriffe and Drown Star, owned and driven bv
William M V. Hoffman: fourlh. Medlon nd
Oeorge II. Ketrliam. owned by William J.
1'rossen, drhen by J P. Illchards.
Class CK Horses exceeding 15 handa t
Inch Klrat, Lord Seaton and Lady Heatnn,
owned and driven hy William II Moore:
second, Illlllngton Kimble and Nimbus,
owned hy .1 Sumner Draper, driven by E.
Fnwnew. third. The Pilot and Wlliitlre,
owned by James McLean, drhen by F Pal
mer POLO PONIF.S
Class ltd Teams of polo ponlea Klrst,
Llsentte, ridden by J. C Coolev, Moonlight,
ridden by K. C. Cowilln Id; Cobweb,
rlilden bv .1 D Mllburn. exhibited by
Meadow llronk Club. Second, Peggy, rid
den bv J. c. Coole . midgel, ridden by K.
C. Cowdln, Jr., Polly, ridden bv A. Mill
burn, exhibited bv Hubert J Collier. Third
The Ladv, ridden by Oeoffrey Preaca;
Shelah, ridden hy Jack O'Day. Mowrle Olrl,
ridden hy Arthur King, exhibited by God
Class US For members of the New York
, traffic s(iiail First (lold Heels, ridden by
I Patrolman John Hussell, second, Checkers,
rluden by Srrst John O'Keefn. third. Ar
il. lery. ridden by Patrolman Edward Orey;
fourili, Douglas, ridden by Sergt. John A.
PROGRAMME FOR TO-DAY.
, U. Judging three Clydesdale) talllona,
10 1. A.
M, Judging nine, pony aulllons,
ni.15 A, M.- Judgln? four stallions suitable for
Retting polo ponies, cine .
10 45 A, M.-Judging fourteen pony mares
suitable, for breeding polo ponies, CUss 20.
11:10 A. M. -Judging ten lioraes suitable to
become hunters, Class 114.
11:90 A, M -Judging twenty-one horrrs suit
able lo become hunters, Clisn 116.
12-00 51, Judging Iweniy-smen hunters or
lumpers over four sucitssIvo Jumps five feet
high (first sectloni, CUss 158.
I ID I. U.-Ileceks.
im p. U.-Judgim twelve harness horses
(novice! , Class 48.
3.26 P. 11. Judging eleven ponlea under saddle;.
2:40 P. 11. Judging fourteen roadoeri. Class S.
S:to P. 11.- Judging seventeen ladles' saddle
horses, ladles lo ride. Class IsS.
..?.'M M.-Judglng sU Clydesdale stallions
(lung II, CUss 27.
1' Judgtnr four herds Shellsnd pontes
tiling II, CUss 24.
. i,'. l Judrlnt eleven horses shown to
ladles' phaetons, Udle to drive, tisas (a.
410 P, 1C. Judging eleven polo nonlee. CUm
. P. U. Judging (even pairs ot ssdd le
Horses, (.laaa 14S.
iw p. 11. Judglni tweatyevta kunun or
I lumper ner four mrcfslvc .lump live trr t
nirn iPrroiiu eei'iioin, 1 i.ns l.w.
(inn P. M. teci
snn P. M .IuiUIiic rlitlit ialrs rit harnft
hornet Idralrrsl, Clan M
M P. M. -Judflnf all lmre "luiwri to run
about. Claes tl.
.m P. M. .luililnir nhieiecn ai!dle hrre for
the lllliniore ciiik i'Ii-i 147.
. u.to P. M,. J111UI111 ten rlit lioc tor Ihr
.Nnl Chnlleme ruii, Cla'.i 140
BJ0P. M. Judirlne iwdtrqiialinrdhuntrM lobe
ridden by Indies tMI-s fen 's rupl, l In".' If.
I0O1 V. M Internalliinnl l onle-n .'ml (ttrta
thlrty-Bve horc ridden by omveri, broad water
Jump, Claaa 131.
HYDE TRIAL STARTS TO-DAY.
Cllr 'hniberlilii o An-
nrr tlrltirrr t'harsr.
Tho long deferred trial of former City
Chatnlierlaln Charted It. Hyde will begin
to-day before Jiintlce (lofT. Hyde wu
indicted on May I. mil. for liriliery
j under u Heotion or Uu- IViiul Law which
1 rolateH to tnalfeUM.iuci in office. The
indictment wax b.U4-d 011 evidence that
Hydo when City Chttinberl.iin forced
the Northern Bank to lend IIWW 0 to
the Carnegie Trust Comiuny and that
ho won a gainer by tho tranxactiou.
The proceeding againHt the former
Cltv Chamberlain Brew out of thu fact
'neiiiaieiy iNiiore or immemai.-iy
ward lent larsn amounts to William
I. CiimmiiiH, then tho cont 1 olIiiiK factor
in tho Carneeie Trust Com).xnv.
Hyde was in Florida. enilsliiK about nn
hi houseboat, the Stop-a-While. dur
ing the excitement caused by tlie failure
of tho CaniOBto Trust Company. He
was Bought without miccess for many
days, being wanted to help ntralghteu
out tho troublo caused the city bv tho
failure nnd ntso to tostiry before a legis
lative committee that was iuvo.-tlsatlng
an alleged fund raised to itefeut race
track legislation. Ho resigned as City
Chamberlain the day after he was in
dicted, Kiying tli.it "ho did ho in order
not to emliarroKH Mayor flaynor
"YOUR NAME, PLEASE," ASK
New Itnldiiiff Method With
Poker Houses Lends to Slim
Any gambler or other pers'in who
went into a poker house last night in th
Tenderloin will probably remember on
awakening this morning that just as ho
put his foot on the first step a man put
his hand heavily on his shoulder, flashed
a police badge and suavely remarked:
"Pardon me. sir, but I'd like to have
He'll probably remember too that he
was somewhat angry nt lining thus ac
costed, nnd that he turned sharply and
asked why the deucn his name was
wanted, and that thereupon the suave
one with the polios liadge made reply:
"You see, sir, this place is likely to lie
raided to-night and it will save us a lot
of trouble if we can get tho names be
forehand. Of course the poker tables were not
very well patronized, for who wants
to walk right into the teeth of a gambling
house raid? Some did, though, That in
they refused to give their names to the
policemen and brushed right in, raid or
no raid. As it turned out there were no
raids, but then it was scarcely neeon
sary There was nothing but a lot of
empty chairs and unemployed tables,
cards and chips to lie confiscated, and
pouncing down on deserted gambling
houses is not much fun for the police,
Those who insisted on entering tho
poker clubadlcspito the diplomatic warn
ing were permitted to do so without
molestation. They al-o were permitte!
to enter without giving their names if
they insisted Hut when they came oyj
after the game was over they found
themselves shadowed by a man dressed
in plain clothee, who walked on the flat of
his feet and seemed at u loss because he
didn't have a club to swing.
These shadows cotildn t lw shaken
either. They had been instructed bv
Inspector John F. Owyer to stict and
to follow their men home nntl learn their
addrchsos if thev could not larn their
names. .Some of the policemen drilled
'into neanipiariers snortiy noiore dawn
1 after tripe lo The Hronx and other out -
vine oca lilies, some ol tlieui snout a
iiihidernble part of the early luorniu?;
j hours in cafes wailing for their lictitns
' f,. 4i,,A nml ii'inn tmH tnblnir tkni- I Int..
at it too
Thisriiplomatic campaign againM pnl.er
houses bagan Monday night Itisia-ttor
llwyer kivs that as long ;w lie can't run
the nol'er iinmes oni of outcnee throuch
the medium of the law he is going to Mioil
i their biisinesa and rorco them all into
BIG PRICES AT HOE SALE.
in.-jno mid for the nrm-in"
Hay's Total, HTS.nilU.
To riome of the bidders at the Hoe
Library sale last night the auction room
of the Anderson Company at Fortieth
street and Madison avenue must have
borne a strango resemblance to the Arm
ageddon. The occasion was tho im
Kirtant night of the week at these sales
and the battle was the struggle ror th
ancient and original church manuscripts,
tho "Horm" and "Offices " These rare
and precious volumes, carefully painted
by hand on vellum and embellished with
master ly miniatures, worn exjiected to
fetch high prices, and they did.
The total of the day's sales was 72,
.182. r0, making a grand fotnl for tho sule
to date of i,Hfii,i:.o0
Tho great interest in tho evening session
lay in the tight for the "OffU'ia," a mag
nificent manuscript on vellum of tho
early part of the sixteenth century .written
in neat, Homan characters of black, red
and gold, ornamented with nine heauiful
full page miniatures in gold and colors
and with many illuminated borders. It
was executed in Jtaly. These offices
were comtiosed bv the well known Nea
politan litterareur, Andrew Matteo Ac
nuaviva d'Aragona, Duo of Atri and
Prince of Teramo (14o6-la2N). It caiiin
from the libraries of the Duke of Casaaun
Kerra and the Karl of Morlev. I-ast night
It was sold to O I). Smith for Sin "no.
iiign prices werotno rule tlirougliout
the Hale of the "Horn?,"
llllt IIIUIIUS. 1 111L
llooks or liours,
Bernard Quaritch of London mid
$ft,500 for tho liouen "Hone," Mr tjuai itch
also purchased the "Hone" that was
printed for "the Illustrious family of the
i.ounts oi Aiontnoissier in Auvergno.
1 he price paid wcb S'.',U0O.
Mr. Kmith purcluisnd many of the
"Honr." He paid Sl.000 for a beautiful
calendar that was embellished with
twenty-five large and flfty-nlx small
miniatures, besides wonderful ornamenta
tions. Jlr. wmlth paid K.300 for the
nesancon "Hours" and the same price
ior milliner oxecun-o 111 uoueii
Some of tho other purchasers were
the Hoaenbach Company, Mr Hill. K. D.
North and J. litter A Co., who paid 13,750
for a calendar whose decorations were
the work of a Touraine artist.
Mr. Quaritch paid 13,750 for the Trlonfl
of Petrarca on vellum.
den. Ives paid $500 for Lea Fleurs by
Itaer Co. paid 11,950 for I.'Etiquctte
(Its 'lemps. by rJauvaige.
At the Afternoon sale the highest prices
were brought by the Molleres. Thu fon
notoher woa the 1773 edition Issued by tho
Campagnle des LibrairiA AsooitS. This
volume contained (he life of Moliere by
Voltaire and comments upon each play
by M. Bret. It wu cold to O, 8. Helltnan
for Hit, ,
AT LAST MRS. FISKE HAS !
PLAY THAT WILL SCORE
of FIrr Very
HHi. (iHIPPINO DRAMA
Yoiiiif"' (Jt'iiins Whom Ae.tress
Discovered Ueuards Her
in Tills Work.
"The High It. Hid" At ihr
John Stephen Haddock...
.... Lewis Hewurd
Harry .1 Hollldny
. . . Aldrlch Ilowker
. .Joseph Selman
'rcilk Van lteneUer
. II Hollldny
. .Mrs. Klske
. . . Nina Melville
Martin Driilson .
Leslie Karlry .
James II Krnon
An llxpre .-man
Tho firrlyal of Mrs, I'ike Is always
stimulating to thntrioal affairs here.
Her popular success may not always bo
oquallv great, for it is not always possible
to llnil plays which exhibit her talents
to equal advantage nnd at the same time
suit the tasto of the day. Hut there is
nlwavs tho iisuriinc of complete artistry
in nverything she ha to offer
She is an actress who still rnfuses to
be anything but serious about the art
of the theatre In her opinion thero is
nn in the playhouse if it be sought and
brotiuht into tho light, not delileralely
ignored or flaunted with scorn. So she
is always welcome and the public turn
to her with the certainty of something
outside the vapid routine of the commer
She brought last night to tho Hudson
Theatre nn exceptional work by that nn
tlevclopt'd genius of tho drama, Edward
Sheldon. Mr, Sheldon was made known
to thia public us a playwright by the same
woman who lust night acted the principal
part in "The High Itoad," which tho
author calls "ti pilgrimage in'flve parta."
Some idea of the progress of this jour
ney may lie gathered from the scenea of
the five parts of tho play. The first is a
farm near a small village in the northern
part of New York, the second in a luxuri
ous apartment of n Minn Page on
Hiverside Drive in this city, the third in
tho Governor's room in the Capitol at
AlUmy and the last two in the library of a
candidate for the olllco of Governor. In
all thoso scenes the same woman appears
as the central figure.
So it is ruwv to reali7e from her pres
ence nt all times the stages of the pil
grimage through which she was seen
passing Ijm night. On that up-State
farm Mrs Kiske was lfcrrw 'noi, daughter
of the farmer Into her life there had
never come nnesol th" gentler" or more
elevated emotion until she moots one
day bv chance a Vow Yorker of cultiva
tion and wealth. The. novelty of such
a character da-7les the girl, who follows
him at his ropiest back to New rk
Only a few hours liefore a country youth
with aspirations to be a lawyer in a great
city had said farewell to her and set out
on the high road which was destined
ultimately to lead them both to the same
haven. At the end of three years the
soul of this woman is awakened, Mio"
breaks off witli the man who would wed
her and without regret for the past or
fear of the future sets out to work" in a
She guts along herself, finally rises lo
a niveau, which makes it ossihlo lor
her to take the wirt or tin' women workers,
with whom her lot has lacen cast. Sho
is their champion, and through her efforts'
much is done by legislation to lighten
iJieir burdens During the years sup
posed to clr.fW niter she leaves her lover
the countc boy who had known heron
that up-Staio farm attains his ambitions,
and when ho is at tho height of his suc
cess again meets and marries, this time
the woman he had known in girlhood.
Hut he firet loams from her lim thestory
or her threo yours of earlier happiness
with the man who brought her to New
Mr Sheldon, who is a modern drama-
tisi with a certain cimtompt for themes
which might have IntHtesled his pred
occ.siirs, luis proved himself of the hour
in "The High Itiwd " His heroine, with
all her struggles on Iwhalf of the women
workers ami her contempt for (marriage
with a man she did not love, even though
she had been his mistress in all these
frails the woman Mrs, Fiske last night
incarnated is u modern phenomenon,
Hut lor Iho piir)Oses of tho theatre she
is no more than tli.it manikin lieloved of
Iho Victorian playwrights, the woman
wllh a pa-d. Ii in by familiar moans that
Iho catastiopho of "The High Itoad" is
brought olviut. From tin1 past comes a
forgotten figure to recall to its heroine
and the world other days lhat would have
liven bolter in tho oblivion in which they
were thought to rest
It was tho Corslcan with the dagger
under his cloak that Sir Horace IVeifty
called to the Ilritish Knibassy in Home
to drive out the defiant Stephanie de
Mohnenrt of "Forget Me Not," From
tlm Afrl...iii Iwltlullulrt .1... c
....- nk ....... ... ,,; ,-(, , s..r. ... .
Mercy Mtrrick enmo to tear off the mask I
of respectability which hsd enabled her!
ns the "New Magdalen" once again to
breath the air of honest life. To the i
village in vhlch My Dane lind tnkon .
refuge, exposure stalked slowly but with
certain tread In "Mrs Dane's Defence "
So to the wife of tho candidate for I'resi
dent of the United States came a man
who had seen her once in tho days of that
Hiverside Drive meimgp. Mr. Sheldon
embellishes his scene with an economic
character, for the throat of this man of
great wealth and wide Influence to expose
... .1.-. ... 1.1 ...( S .1
iii nn- worm me vme ot tne president
to bo is based on his
I IVOI'k for W'nmmi II. iln.ia nnl m ,nt
I legislation that will shorten tho hours of
His inleiosts am altogether opposed
to such a plan. Hut he is not able to
carry out the full measure of his revenge.
I'he woman has lieen put on tho rack and
her story is known. Hho plana Ui dofond
horself liefora the ptiblio, however, with
so much lneerity and with such plain
exposition of the unworthy motives of
her accusor that victory remains in the
nnd with her. With the imminent hv,tlnr
of hor huslvuid there i triumph for the
woman. In this particular Mr. tiholdon
ngnin tloparts in detail from the useful
model of hU prodoevssors.
U was not until the third act, howover,
that tho dramatic grip of tho play began
to tighten, Mrs, Fisko'a acting as the
young country girl in a scene of exquisite
sylvan beauty was a real tour do force.
She Imparted by her simplicity and nat-
"'""i u, "'oquenoe to tne situation .
which wguld have been imponalble to a
younger und less gifted actress. Jn the !
second aot her nervousness seemed to I
have connuered her completely andl
thero was little or no illusion In this opl
node. But after tlm l,.i.,r..nl r
. ...ni (i reals
she appeared aa the successful woman of
affairs and from tliat point on her per
formance was a steady crescendo of power.
Her unique tiheatrio genius wun
plolted to th boat advantage. At) th
The Dress Show
The Horse Show
To which are you awarding your attention if you
are a true woman you are voting for the Dress Show.
It is the fashionable event of the season it is pic
turesque, fascinating and instructive.
Fashions are hot "set off" at this show without the
sinuous lines of the figure, and they are only modelled
through the corset which is the keynote to fashion
are worn by the best dressed women in the world
New Yorkers, the most critical.
Your attitude whatever it may be riding, driv
ing, sitting, dancing or walking, is graceful in a
SOLD AT AM. HIGH CLASS SHOPS.
$3.50 to $15.00 Per Pair.
helpful associate of her husband, as the
tired woman tricked into a deceit which
she could not sustain and finally an the
serene, self-possessed victor over the
man who had sought to causo her hus
band's ruin, her acting was superb in
its command of technical resource which,
in its last analysis, means that she counter
feited nature to a decree that made the
emotions she seemed to suffer thoso of
the absorwd spectators who watched
her intently. In "The High Itoad" Mrs.
Fiske has not only found a play which
reveals her talents at their liost but a
work that is bound to interest her
public more than any medium for her
use since "Leah Kieschna."
The actors with her were admirable
Frederick Perry and Arthur Hvron were
worthy of such en association. There
were four admirable background for
thoracis of the performance, whrieh, as
usual in thu case, of Mrs. Fiske, ranked
with th best that the American theatre
has to offer
WILLS AND APPRAISALS.
JOHN I.. nrm.l'.V, mho .tint en August l. lll 1
irtt an estate nt in.'.u:i ills son, John 1.. i
lludley, Jr, rerelied x;n.l.Vl and his daughter, 1
Urs. Sarah I Jiura Johnson, cm SI7.0II lie I
left inn farms In Suffolk rounly. llass, in his
son. lth the request that the Utter pass ihein
on tn his children Hp said he made Hits be I
qucsi that his children "P'ay Know ivllh linn
Miong a sentlt ienl I regard the places men.
Ilonetl The) have been lor nuny generations
in our lainill
C. MDWI.N MI.KS. who tll-d on October I, IBI0
leti an ctaie or j"o.5'S lo nla sister nnd two
f ntliui' It r; t IIT..I-V ...... .... -M
...' ... .,.. I I,,.., win. 1IIVU ITIOIItr l.,
The Liner and the SteamMat
Meet at New Orleans. The liner is like
New York modern, splendid, sumptu
ous; the steamboat like New Orleans
quaint, picturesque, fascinating.
Southern Pacific Steamships
Magnificent 10,600 ton liner, give you five days
of bracing, balmy air on the trip between
New York and New Orleans
Among the most congenial people you ever
met New Orleans will be a revelation-so dlf.
ferent from any other American city, half
French, half-Spanish and yet wholly American.
II' f r
SalUafp WctlacavtUya mm tattjrsJaya
Fti taWar. Ralu, rtwKateit, Thkth
ana AutrvcfNnw, aVnai, Phtnt ar Caff
Car. Fraaklla (.
Cor. rik Ii.
FI0ME, rtUKKUM MM
ghes half her estate to her husband. Harrlsnr
P. (Uwtrcy of as KAsl Plfty-rcnlh street, and
the rest to her children. IjiuIs llrown (Uwtre)
and Mrs. Helen (law trey Collins.
KAii: UYAN, who left an esutc of MO.0UQ, gale
UV.nuO to Mary Doherly. a niece, and Ihe resid
uary estate tn her son, Thomas lijnn. after he
Is 33. Until then the Income I. in go fur the
edjuratlon and maintenance of Plliabeth (Jullty
a niece, who gut tJ.miO outright.
Al.lCr: Slll.Ll'.U llriVl.M: left tl.o1 each .to her
tun brot.irrs. (Irorge Klrby Miller and Oscar
Clark Miller, and urr residuary estate to Kattie
rlne I'rauccs Tnrodosla Howard, daughter of
the Hon. Ilucn Melville llnnar.t.
l.HO filtKHNIIi:it(l -U alter C.reenherz. eserwor
under tne .v III of his brother, lain (ireenberg,
was taken tiefore the Surrogate esterday on at.
meter of arrest for contempt of court In fsltlnc
tn comply wltn an nrdrr tn tile an accounting,
He was paroled until .".'member 2 to permit
him to make the areounilng,
Mil H.MIt, I'UlMt'.H. wno illcrt Noxembcr II last,
left nls entire estate to thr-e nieces In Ia-Ip
It. (irrmani. and made no nienilon ot Ms
fair sisters and tnree brntneis. T.ic. niece;
i- llrlfltlr, Marrlanne and Illsa l'clser Tie
ore tn receive their Icsaclc when tiey are
v, or as mmii hi t.ie are mairle.l,
MA.n i. I'INKaKi' Hupreine Court Justice
Scahury esterday nppol.iled Adolpho II
1 lOwr and ibe Lincoln It list Company iruilej
under Ihe will of Mary ti. I'lnknei. tn surceec
Ihe lalp CtirUs H Pierre. Ihe last of three tru
tees t, amed In the will. Ilefnir his death Mi
IMercv rtilircted IJ.UXt.nno and there Is abou
J i.imti ln worih nf .real estate still unsol'
i nr snare or sirs 41111a cu-tus iiivrence
nlrco upon nhoe application the neu Irmlce
weie apptiiitien. is anout Sl.sisl.nei.
i:rthfnalsr In nrthTrealf
DkWKR. Col., Nov, III' An earthnuaU
was rceordtd on thai selstnoKraph at ili
Cnllrsre. tit the Kacred Heart here, beginning
l "as anil onrilng at 7 32 this morning
It is believed Hie ilisliirb.inc" was alivi
.'.D miles diatniiL in Ihe direction of A!a.ki
ON SHIP INCLUDED
at Bowllai Ortsa