Newspaper Page Text
PROGRAMME OF SPORTS TO-DAY.
RACING. — 'Washington Jockey Club. Ben
nlngrs; meetings at Newport and Tanforan.
GOLF. — Bogle competition, Morris County-
Golf Club; final rounds for November cups,
Montdair; monthly handicap and ball Bweep
etakes, North Jersey Country Club; ball
sweepstakes. St. Andrews; monthly handi
cap and match for captain's prize. Harbor
Kill Golf Club: team match with Columbia,
Nassau; annual club meeting. Baltusrol;
club team match. Van Cortlandt; foursome
competition. Dyker Meadow Golf Club; Var
don exhibition. Chevy Chase. 'Washington,
D. C; club handicap. Crescent Athletic Club;
bogle contest. Marine and Field Club; club
championship, Newark Athletic Club.
AUTOMOBILING.— Sh-nv at Grand Cen
HORSE SHOW.— National Horse Show
Association, Madison Square Garden.
SKATING — Skatinp. £t. Nicholas Rink.
CYCLING. — Six-day race for women, Cler
mont Avenue Rink, Brooklyn.
FOOTBALL.— TaIe against Harvard. New-
Haven. Carlisle Indians aeainst Washing
ton and Jefferson. Pittsburg: Brown against
Syracuse. Providence: Cornell against Uni
versity cf Vermont Ithaca. Michigan against
Ohio State University. Ann Arbor: St. Paul's
School against Pratt Institute. Garden City;
Amherst against Wesleyan. Middletown;
New-York University apainst Hamilton Col
lege, Ohio Fi^ld; Massachusetts Institute of
Technology against Tufts, Tufts; Lafayette
against L*h:g:h. Eastnn: Bucknell against
Gettysburg College, Gettysburg; Michigan
against Ohio State University. Ann Arbor;
Notre Parr.^ against Rush Medical College.
Notre Dame; Union against Rutgers, New-
Bninewlck; Troy Po.ytechnic against Cor
HORSE SHOW NEAR ITS END
FOUR IK HAND CONTESTS IN THE MORN
ING AND LARGE CROWDS AT NIGHT.
THE PROGRAMME FOR TO-DAY.
»:30 a. Judging three etaillons and their pet fhalf
breeds). CUss 34.
6:46 a. Judging tw*!v« Shetland ponies la harness.
10 *. m. JaSgizxtl nine, horsas suitable for cavalry.
10^20 a, m. — Judging twenty-six horses, trottir.p or partly
trotting bred, for road purposes. Class 131.
11:10 a tn.—Su&glsg eleven ponies In harness, driven by
children, Clußa 116.
H-ys. a. m.— Judclcr twenty-^x horse* sottabta for hunt
ers. Class 100.
12:10 p. in.^Judp'.Tig e'.x polo pr.'^*. Class 83. ar.'. five
polo ponJe«, Clasa 64.
12:50 p. m. Judging one omnibus and appointments.
I |t si. R*o«*a.
2 - m. Judging sixteen homes table for charger*.
2 3f> p. m.-^Jnd«lng thirteen roadster* and beat appointed
road rigs. Class 14.
8-30 j> sn. — Judging ssflflla horses (first prtie winners*.
nri *xe«*dlng 15-2 ".lands, for th» championship.
j25 - m. — JudgtEg saddle norm** (first prise winner^.
exceeding 16.2 hands, for the championship, C.a»» 78.
f .4""' p. m. Judging alsfrl* roadsters for the champlon
fhlp. Case 16.
c ■ r. in- — Judging thirteen pairs- of horse* driven by
ladlea. C.«« 11*.
4 :25 - m. Judging pairs of roadsters for the etan>
| DSTbtBV, Cla*s 17.
4:33 p m. — Judging twenty hunters or Jumpers <»»«T
f»nce« at ftv« feet, five feet six Inches and six fs«t.
<- **• 103.
t ::. - m Judging- tw»cty*-elrht pairs at harness) bora**.
• p. SB — R«o««a.
' V» p. m. Judging: twenty-six harness horses, dm 87.
p - — . Ju<Tglnr single- harness bornes, not exceeding 15.2
har.as, tar the ch&mplonehlp. Class 51.
P:IE p. m. — Ju£r!ng Flngie harness horses, exceeding 16.2
hands, for the championship, "lisa 32.
65" p. ra. Judging pairs -' harness horses, not exceeding;
IZ'.Z hands, for the championship. Class (13.
8-45 p. in- — .Tadg'.n* pairs of haroeaa horses, exceeding;
15.2 hards, for the championship. Class 64.
IO - — Judrtnr hunters and Jumpers tor tit* I>m*.vj,
i,,T|tm ar.S light trelffht ehan:p!on«h!pa, Cla«s 106.
The sortee Snow ytas trued and now rt must
wan*. And the waning la the more rapid process
of the two. Friday night used to be the one pre
eminently trig nlsht of the enow, It Is still as big
a night as any, but Thursday night Is about equal
to It, and "Wednesday Is almost as good, while
Tuesday and Monday are coming into prominence.
In fact, the Horse Show Is petting to be a pretty
prwj week's wort
The crowds yesterday were as large as they have
bees at all: perhaps a trifle larger, though the day
rTjenei with comparatively few present. Those- who
dlfl come to see the morning contests saw one of
the most Interesting of the whole week— the com
petltluu of drivers In the four-in-hand class. But
the programme was full of Interesting features all
through the day and evening.
The crowds began to come in earnest before the
afternoon was over, and the Garden was as well
filled as It has been on any afternoon of the week.
In the evening: it was a wonderful eight. And it
came suddenly. Till 8:30 o'clock or so the place
eeemea empty. Then the people began to come,
ar.d they came as fast as they could get through
the floors for perhaps an hour. By that time there
■was not much room left. Every sitting place was
taken, clear up to the angles of the roof, and all
the standing places -which commanded views of the
ring were filed, too. Then there was the constant,
broad stream of people flowing around and around
the arena, as the old geographers thought that the
ocean Sowed around the world.
GROOM'S LOST BOT RESTORED.
Hundreds of people at the Faurth-ewe. end of the
Garden became Interested in a small boy who got
loft. He was about four years old. and he was
found crying at the loss of his mother. He was
taken to the pressroom, and there questioned as
to who he was and where he came from, points on
which he was decidedly vague. He soon recovered
hie cheerfulness, however, and consented to drink
Finger ale to the health of the press of New-York
end to take a little free luncheon with It. As his
•ptrlts rose he admitted that his name was Ander
fon and that his father worked in the ring and wore
big. high boots. With this clew Investigation was
made, and It was found that his father was one of
the grooms at the Judges' stand.
A little falling off In attendance may be expected
tcMJay, on the theory which many hold that the
last day of the show Is merely a day of finishing
'-p cud getting out, iut there are still some inter
esting classes to be judged. Including cavalry and
polo horeea and two or three classes of Jumpers.
HOWLETTS SUPERB DRIVING.
One of the finest competitions of the show was
f^.n in the driving of the four in hand teams for
the $500 cup offered t»r James H. Hyde. Some of
Tiffany & Co*
Rich China and Glass
Exclusive novelties in rock
crystal glass, richly cut and
gilded glass, vine services,
roemers, champagne jugs, spirit
and cordial sets, centre pieces,
bowls, vases, etc., also choice
collections of richly decorated
dinner, fish and game plates.
Tiffany & Co.
tb» t>«*t whip* in the country wer» to *how rh«tr
■kill to holding: th« reins over th* pranolns; animals
Attached to the lumbartn* coach. It Is said that
R. F. Carman was so confident that he would win
that he wagered tfiOO with a friend that ha would
leave all of Ills competitors behind. The coach was
furnished by the association. The competition was
■won by Morris "K. Howlett, the French whip, after
a competition which caused the liveliest Interest
among the spectators. General regret was ex
pressed that the contest did not take placa in tha
evening, when the attendance was so large.
While Mr. Howlett grave a superb exhibition of
driving, the friends of Mr. Carman say. that the
French whip had much the better of the arrange
ment. Mr. Carman was the first to en tar the
ring, and his friends say that he had practically to
school the teams Into smooth -working order. By the
time the other competitors climbed to the box seat
the horses were thoroughly schooled, and that was
certainly an advantage. Mr. Howlett's work In
turning the corners wa« loudly applauded. His
leaders never swerved, pulled or broke, the animals
falling Into line at the curves and taking them with
a nicety shown ordinarily In straightaway driving.
Mr. Howlett handled the reins as If they were
silken ribbons, using wrist and linger movements
More attention was given to the high stepping
hackneys than usual. Extensive breeding experi
ment!) p. re In progress with this class of horse.
and some of the horsemen seem to think that the
J. GOULD'S PRIZE WIXXIXG HIGH STEPPER BURLINGHAM.
cross with the trotter will in the end show a road
horse of the highest class. Some of the same ex
perts says that the pure hackney is about as useful
as a pug dog of the velvet skin variety; nice as a
pet, but short •winded and tiring quickly. Some of
these horses shown by F. C. Stevens, of Attica.
N. T., were highly commended. Fandango, a prize
winner in this class, by the way. is the property
of the president of one of the largest electric auto
"TOD" SLOAN STARED AT.
"Tod" Sloan, the comical looking little chap who
has set the English turf on fire, was a spectator
during the evening. The Jockey was In faultless
evening attire, as he walked around the promenade
only a few feet behind Chauncey M, Depew. Many
recognized the Senator and after dinner speaker,
but a greater number seemed to recognize the little
jockey whose release by the Prince of Wale." re
cently has caused bo much discussion on both sides
of the Atlantic Ocean. "Tod" was content to be
stared at for several turns of the promenade, and
then went back to the Victoria Hotel, where he
Champion prtre (open to hackney mare* irtnntag first
prizes In classes No» 27. 28. £9, 80 and 88, shown in
hand; prlie. l.iX>; reserve ribbon tor second)— Won by
Victoria 111. eh. m.. exhibited by T. C. Stevens, A:Uca;
Kathleen 11. eh. m., exhibited by £". C. Stevens. Attica,
Hackney stallions (four years old or over;* to be shown
with four nt their get; the get not to be over four years
old. and to be out of full registered, half registered, In
spected or unregistered mares; shown In hand; first prize.
$260; second prise. (120; third prize. $75) — Won by Fan
danjro, eh. a., with the following; set: Derby Dangelt;
Victoria 11. Victoria 111 and Flora B. exhibited by F. C.
Stevens, Attica: Lord Denby. b ■.. with the following rat:
Viscount. Young Vigorous, Snapshot and Miles Blandish, ex
hibited by Eben D. Jordan. Boston. second; Entnorpe Per
former, b. •.. with -he following- get: Seneca, Indian
Queen, Sachem and Sioux, exhibited by F. O. Bourne,
Oakdala, Long Island, third.
Pony stallions (three years eld or over, not exoeedine
12 hands 1 Inch; Er*t prize, $100; second prize. $50; third
prize, $25) — Won by Kelpie, skewbald a., exhibited by
Thomas L. Wa:t, Jr. , Hazeldean Major, b. a., exhibited by
■William J. Simpson, YouiwFiown, Ohio, second; Charles
Burgess, Jr., b. a. exhibited by Pleasant Valley Farm,
Rosemo&t. Per.n.. third.
Pony stallions (other than Bhetlands. r.ot exceeding
14 1, shown with three of their set: first prize. $150; mo
ond prize. $7t; tr.lrd prize, $35) — Won by Count, b. a..
with falicmlrie ret, viscountess, Violet and 3:6ter. ex
hibited by M1«B Martha Cameron, Marietta. Per.n. :
Eclipse, br. s. with following get. Jack. Jill and Little
Bo Peep* exhibited by Mrs. K. F. Carman, Huntingion.
Loth Island, second.
Harness stallions (having a record of 2:20 or better;
Judged from Individuality, pedigree and racing qualities,
as shown by performance; first prize. $2i«l; second prize,
$100; third prize, $50)— Woo by Dare Devil, bik. s., ex
hibited by C. J. A: Harry Hamltn. East Aurora, and
driven by Mr. Foster; Dreamer, blk. s.. exhibited by
Thomas W. Lawson. Boston, and driven by Mr. Gatcomb
Trottlrr vtalllOßa (three years old; Judg-ed from indi
viduality, pedigree and appearance in the ring; shown In
iff '^"" ''' ' "- * 200: "'-°" i prize. $100; third prize.
•«*>> — Won by Dreamer, blk. 5.. exhibited by Thomas W.
L*w»on Boston; The Beau Idea] eh. » . exhibited by C.
J. & Harry Hamlln. J-.f.«i Aurora, j.<!oond; Kelford, b s.
exhibited by Th mas W. l^awson. Boston, third.
Trotting ata!llor.a. te be shown with four of their gwt;
the oldest of the g«t not to <?xi--d six years; ataillon and
get to be considered; Judged by Individuality, pedigrees
and appearance of progeny in the i :.. . shown by a de of
saddle nor««; first prize. t3>jt>; second, tlU>, third. $76 —
v.en by Dare De> !1, blk, ■ with the following ><■>-::
Lorenzo H^raiir.. Perquisite, The Beau Idea] and The
Marvel; exhibitors, C. J. and Harry Hamlln, Ea?t Aurora
Wiekllffa, b f, with following get: L* WJekllfie. Wlck
llf>, jr.. Ajrnps WUkllfle and Maud Wlckllfle; exhibitor.
Horatio N. Bain. Poughkeepsie. second.
Championship prize, open to all stallions having taken
a nrs: prize at any of :.'. association's previous shows
and to all rtallioni winning first, prize in Classes 3. 4
0 and 6; Judged by their pedigree*, individuality and ap
pearance in ring: shown by side of saddle home; prize
$400 of this amount $l<io given In plate — Won by I>are
Devil, blk.. s.; exhibitors. (J. J. and iLarry Hamlln, East
For th« best drtrtng of four-ln-hand team*; offered by
james H. Hyde; Drtze, $500 in money or plate; only com
petitors and Judges allowed on the roach; pace not to
exceed eight mile* an hoop; each competitor to arrange
, J? coupling; to Start and stop at the word; to slop
at a given point; driving through obstacles, turning and
any other evolution" the Judges may require; manner of
holding and u*lng the whip and portion of hands and
body », cons, lore 3; oompetltors to draw lots for order m
which they drive; the association to provide the coach,
harness and — Woo by Morris E. Howlett.
h. P:rßP :r8 « or Ponies father than Shetlonds, not exceeding 13
hands; first prize. Jlw; second prize. i&>: third priz^. $2M
—Won l' y Jyn, b - *.. and Jill. > )r . m., exhibited and
dr.vfr by aeon* E. Wldener, O(?onU. Fenn. : Jennie,.
dik. m.. and Tups gr. m.. exhibited by Gerkendal Farm.
OravesenfT. Lor.g Island, ar.d driven by Mrs. J. Gerken.
second: Countess and Violet, brown mares, exhibited by
Miss Martha Cameron. Marietta, Perm:. and driven by
H. Hernaley. third.
Speedway Cup (offered tv Michael Reid, for the best
pacer; must have been driven on the New-York or some
other speedway, or t* owned 7a. member of some recog
nized gentleman s driving club; shown in light harness
to a pneumatic tired, wired wheel, Dingle speed wagon,
not exceeding .B pound* in weight; Judged from their
conformation, style of going, pedigree and appearance In
the ring, gait counting 21. per rent, manners IS r«r cent.
BOundneFs J.i per cent, conformation lo per cent, equip
ments 25 per cent; first prize, value $20O; i-.-.-ond and
thir^T. ribbons) — Won by Buniar.d Belle b. m (record
2jO,^) exhibited by c. K. O. Billings, of Chicago, and
o^' en . zZnlr. 'i Hartv -;!. Honta* Crook, eh. s. (record
2-iM). exhibited and driven by C. K. O Billings. Chicago,
second; Forest Wllkes, b. m. (reoord 2:14 t. exhibited by
Harry C. King and driven by George E. Coleman. third.
Pairs of horses (•hewn befor* a brougham: hors»« rount-
Ir.ir 60 per cent, brougham 25 p»-r cent, harnena IS per
cent and liveries 10 per cent; first prize. $9X»: second
prize. $300; third prize. $5O> — Won by Lord Chesterfield.
b. g . and Pusm-1. b. ■.. exhibited by Altmrt C. Bowtwick.
driver Poilard; Kitchener, b. g.. and Kopelia. b. m., ex
hibited by "William Howard Barnard, second: Schoolmaster
and Syracuse, b. (r».. RoN>rt L. Gerry, third.
Challenge Cup ffor «he best hackney stallion in the
show: op*-n to a!) stallions taking first prizes in classes
Nor 20. 21, 22, 28 and 24. and to stallions having taken
a first at any of the association's previous shows; cup
must be won by the same horse two years In t>ucoes«lon
before It becomes the property of the winner, won In 1898
by the Plymouth Hackney stud's Prince Compton. and in
1596 by F. C. Stevens's Fandango) Won by Fandango,
eh. « . exhibited by F. '.*. Stevens, of Attli-a.
For the best road team <fnur-ln-hand. four years old r,r
over, first prize, $2.V>; second prize, $125; third prtz«>. tao>
— Won by n->ad team, exhibited by th« Fashion Coach
Horse Company; Landslide, Landscape, Landslnn and
Landlover. exhibited by Albert C. Boatwick, w"-onl •
Caprice. Byron, Shelby and Ferncilffe. third.
For the best coach and appointments and t!.>- quickest
change of teams made i n the ring (appointments count. nf
50 per cent, completeness and si.feed of chang« bo per cent;
only one entry* — Won by Aurcl Batonyl. manager at the
Good Times Coach Company. Time — 0:57 H.
Women* saddle horses (not under fifteen hands: threw
years old or over; ridden by women; first prize $150
second prize. $75, third prize. $35) — Won by I>owager'
b. m.; exhibitor. L«muet Hitchcock, Boston, ridden by
Mrs Donnelly; Lady L<eona, blk. m., exhibitor. Harry T
Peters, ridden by Mrs Bhamp^on. second; Iris blk m '
exhibitor. City, ridden by Mies Beach, third.
Women's qualified hunters fup to carrying IAS pounds to
hounds; conformation and quality counting 25 per cent
pert ormar.ee over fenc»s and manners fuming 75 per
cent; first prize, $200; second prize. $lt>. third prize. $50)
— Won by Hornpipe, r g.. exhibitor. Mi« a Man<.n Mur
chlson. ridden by C Hurkamp; My Fellow, eh g. exhibi
tor. Adam Beck I»ndon. urn., ridden by Mr. Rcynal
second, Suzette. gr. in . exhibit .r. Samuel Willets. White
Plains, nddeo by VV. I>avy. third.
Ponlea (under thirteen bands one inch and not exceed-
Ing fourteen hsri'l* one inch; three years old or over;
shown tinder the twit*-" iirat »ru«. Pmi* r--u~- -1 .--t —
OTEW-TOBK DAILY TRIBUNE, SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 84, 1900.
«3O; third prtM. »»>— by Imported Wocß*a-ln-B)a*k.
blk. m.. exhibitor and rider. Mlaa Marlon Hollawsy. N»w-
Roch#ll«; Babble, gr. m.. exhibitor and rider. Miss Ants*
O. Flric. second; Imported Lady Boas, b. m, exhibitor.
Mlsa Hilda Hollaway. New-Rochella. ridden by Maste*
For pairs of horse* (shown before a demMnaJl •P !a « r
or Stanhope phaeton, for park na«; horses to count 80 p«r
cent, and to be sound, with good manners; carriages so
per oant, harness 20 per cent, servants' llverle* eta., V)
per cant: prise 1300, offered by Brewater * Co.. In caan
or plate)— Won by Lord Cheeteraeld, b. «;.. and Buanei.
b. a., exhibitor and driver. Albert C Bostwtck.
High- Jump (open to all; for the trial heats' bars at
0 fe«t. then raised to 6 feet 6 Inches: to 6 fast, to « feet
S Inches and 6 feet 8 Inches, the maximum: first prize.
$200; second prtie. $100; third prize. $50) —^ on by
Chappie, b. •;., exhibited by Nina K. Hayea, ridden by
8. Hollaway; Pearl, b. m.. exhibited by Oeorg* Pepper,
Toronto, Canada, ridden by H. Wilson, aecond; Heather
bloom, Kg., exhibited by Oedney Farm. White Plains,
ridden by B. D. Donnelly, third.
SLOAX ARRIVES FROM EXGLAXD.~~
urnT.m jockey not in a tai^kattvb mood—
DENIES HTMSBJU TO CALLERS.
"Tod" Sloan, the diminutive Jockey, -who has
caused bo much comment on both sides of the At
lantic, arrived on the steamship Kaiser "Wllhelm
dar Grosse yesterday. Sloan and a few friends
want immediately to the Victoria Hotel, where he
secured a room and deposited his Jewel case as
usual with the clerk, but failed to register. The
jockey denied himself to all callers except f 1 few
Intimate friends, and he was not particularly com
municative even to them.
He will visit his home in the West, and Intends to
spend a portion of the cold spell In California,
•where ho may ride occasionally. He expects to re
turn to England In the early spring, in eplte of the
fart that his arrangement to ride the horses for the
Prince of Wales has been cancelled. Sloan did not
think that the present hostile feeling toward Amer
ican trainers and Jockeys in England would be
lasting. He spoke in the highest terms of the
R iff and other American jockeys, vho are Ftlll
winning the lion's share of races in England and
PILLSEURT PLATS BLINDFOLDED.
Harry N. Pillshury, the well known chess expert,
played twelve simultaneous games of checkers
blindfolded at Odd Fellows* Hail. In East Elghth
■t.. Thursday night. He won from "Ben" Scully,
the blind player of Huber's Museum, find al«o from
Harry Freedman. the former Scottish champion.
He was beaten by Clouser, De Freest. Collins and
Bernsee. The drawn games were with Finn, Os
trander. Jondreau, McEntee. Lowry and Sehoon
over. The games started at 8 p. m.. and the last
game ended at 12:45 a. m. yesterday. Several hun
dred persons wer^ un.ihle to R.ilrt entrance to the
hall, which was filled by four hundred or five hun
dred enthusiasm. The exhibition was given under
the direction of the New-York Checker Club, of
No. 347 East Nlnth-Pt., and will be» repeated next
spring In a larger hall.
COLUMBIA TO MEET TIGERS TO-DAT.
Columbia University's 'varsity chess team will
Journey to Princeton to-day to meet the Tigers In
their second annual chess tournament. Columbia
won last year by a score of SU frames to 3-;. Sev
eral of her best players are not on the team this
year. Her players will be K. G. F;i'k. F H Bewail
15. J. Gretsch, H. A. Keeier, R. C. Sch^e^r B #
Rldder, B. 11. Yon Bholly, R. C. Harrison. A. Grif
fin and S. Tannenbaum.
XAVAL MILITIA GryXFRT PRIZES.
The following Is the result nf th* srunnery prac
tice of the Naval Militia for the last season :
Brigade prize, value COO. won by the 2d Battalion.
Figure of merit prizes were won as follows: First
prize by First Division. Ist Battalion: second prize,
by Second Division, i«t P.nttahon. nr.d th'rd prize
by Fourth Division. 2d Battalion. These prizes are
valued at JTi and ISO respectively. The prizes for
secondary battery practice, valued at ISO each were
won by the Third Division of the Ist Battalion and
the First Division of the ::d Battalion.
MISS GABT LEADS WOMEX RIDERS.
Miss Marguerite Gast leads In the. women's fix
day bicycle race at th« Clermont Avenue Rink,
Brooklyn. The race seems to be between Miss
Gast and Mis* Brandon, as they are only cine lap
apart. The contest will close to-night. Mrs. Lind-
Fay, who is third In the race, will probably finish
In that place, as she Is several miles ahead of her
nearest rival. The scores at the linlsh last night
Mlles.Lap». , Mile* Lap*.
Miss Marguerite Ga*l.2;«7 15, Miss Marie Davis . .887 ri
ill's Little Brandoa.Bß7 14 (Mrs. Kmma Bayne. .881 5
Mrs. Jans Lindsay. . .3»l — ,M!» 8 May Petlmrd. .315 5
TEE HORFE SHOW "RIDER AXD DRIVER."
The Horse Show number of "The Rider and
Driver." with Its hundred paces of Illustrated mat
ter. Is of ir.terest, as It contains for the first time a
complete list and description of tho appointments
for the various kinds of equipages, from a gig to a
four-ln-hand. A Flmiip.r code of Instructions Is
given on the use of liveries and stable regulations.
Many person? devoted to horses possess the means
of maintaining a large stable., but are not alto
gether sure about the various points to be ob
served in appointments and liveries. To them the
Horse Show number of "The Rider and Driv-r" Is
likely to prove useful.
OFFICERS OF HARDWARE ASSOCIATION.
Richmond, "Vs., Nov. 23.— National Hardware
Association closed Its annual meeting here to-day.
The following officers were elected: President, John
Bindley. Plttsborg ('re-elected}: first vice-president.
R. W. Shaplelgh. St. Louis; second vice-president.
Brace Hayden, San Francisco; new members of the
Executive Committee, J. D. Moore. Birmingham.
Ala., and Samuel A. Blgelow. Boston. Cleveland
was chosen as the next place of meeting. The
association adopted a resolution calling on Congress
to change the postal laws relative to first class
matter so as to make more reasonable rates on
commercial matter that now is rated ah first class.
ART STUDENTS' EXHIBIT TO-DAT.
The regular monthly exhibition of school work
done in the classes of the Ait Students' League of
New.- York will open at I p. m. to-day in the rooms
of the league, at No. 21". West Flfty-seventh-st.
The exhibition will bo open to-morrow from 10 a. m.
to 12 and from 1 to 6 p. m., and also on Monday
from 9 a. m. to 6 p. n». - Of special Interest is the
work lone In the modeling classes. A number of
compositions by the students of the class are to be
shown. The illustration classes make a strong
showing with studies from the draped model. In
the members' room are placed compositions done
in the various life classes, and also a set of detail
studies In pencil. Besides the school work there
is nn exhibit of rare blue Japanese prints. lent by
Arthur W. Dow.
FIXD A SIAKE IX A MAIL BOX.
While Leroy Powell, a clerk, was taking the let
ters out of the night box at the Mount Vernon
postofllce yesterday morning, hln fingers closed on
something that squirmed vigorously and made a
hissing noise. Powell peered Into the box, and
could see two beadllke eyes gleaming like emer
alds He railed the other clerk and they opened
the box which was found to contain a live snake
three feet long. The reptile had been put in the
box at night, probably by mischievous boys. It
was not of a poisonous variety.
EVER HUNT FOR AN APARTMENT?
Yes; but "Never Again." What's the use. anyhow,
when The Tribune presents each Sunday pictures
and plans of the best In town? #
GREATEST FOOTBALL BATTLE OP THE
YEAR TO BE FOUGHT AT NEW-HAVBN.
THE WINNER WILL BE CHAMPION— BLUE A
SLIGHT FAVORITE. BUT EVEN MONET
RULES— TREMENDOUS EXCITEMENT
OVER THB STRUGGLE.
The erreatest football battle of the season will
h « fought between Harvard and Yale this after
noon, and many people declare that the struggle
to-day at New-Haven will be the most exciting
that gridiron history has ever furnished. It Is
sure that Interest ln the great contest is
extraordinary and unprecedented, and ever
since Harvard's victory over Pennsylvania and
Yale's over Princeton this Interest has been
growing at a tremendous rate. New-Haven
will be filled to overflowing from early morning
until late to-night, for train after train, made
up of special cars and bearing shouting bands
of Blue and Crimson enthusiasts from New-
York and Boston, will pour their thousands Into
the City of Elms.
When the football managers of Yale began to
prepare for a crowd of 17,000 people they
thought that they were doing great things; but
no sooner were the applications for seats re
ceived, a week or so ago. than the managers
found themselves simply swamped. In the ef
fort to fill the demand they arranged to have
3,000 or 4.000 more seats securely built at Yale
Field, but even so there are many hundred
graduates of both universities who have not
been abl? to get a seat, while the general public
will hardly get a smell of the game. A wall has
come down from New- Haven that the fresh
men, who, of course, have laat choice of the
classes, must sit at the end of the field or stay
home altogether, and all this only goes to show
the amazing Interest and excitement which the
big battle has aroused at bbth the universities.
At the Harvard Club ln this city the demand for
Beats far exceeded the supply, so the committee
sent on to Cambridge a plea for more accom
modations. The Harvard Club of New-York,
which recently grave a $25,000 boathouse to the
university, can usually get about what It wants
in the way of tickets, but, although Cambridge
scraped together every available billet, the Har
vard Club committee had to return unfilled a
large number of applications. When the tickets
were distributed on Thursday morning there
was a big crowd at the clubhouse, ln Forty
Then the efforts of the speculators have served
to complicate the ticket question considerably.
The pasteboard this year is not very elaborate,
and it has been discovered that counterfeiters
are hard at work. Both the Hanard and Yale
managements have therefore warned the public
against buying tickets ln the hands of any
GREAT CROWDS FROM FAR AND NEAR.
The first of the long special trains will start
from the (irand Central Station, ln this city, at
about 10 o'clock this morning, and from that time
on they will run at short Intervals until about
11 or 11:30 a. m. The Harvard and Yale clubs
will have many special cars cf their own. some
for the u?e nf members and their women guests
an<l others for members alone. On these latter
care the club sen-ants will travel, and plenty to
eat and drink will be carried along. At New-
Haven unusual preparations have been made to
handle the crowds, and one improvement that
» w .ynrk people especially wi'.l appreciate Is
the extension of the trolley line clear to Yale
Field. Formerly it stopped about half a mile on
the New-Haven side of the grounds.
The chief reason for the remarkable Interest
shown ln the game to-day is that the winner,
Harvard or Yale, will be decisively the champion
of the season. Harvard and Yale defeated the
two other members of the "Big Four." Pennsyl
vania and Princeton, by such big scores, respec
tively, that it is plain that the Crlmßon and the
Blue elevens are strictly ln a class by themselves
this year, and the better one of the two Is easily
entitled to the name of champion. Then another
reason for the excitement that prevails is ln the
Harvard's light tackle.
terri-flc stmg-gle which Tale will make to win
back her prestige, which ha« been greatly
dimmed in the last few years with Harvard.
Yale won In 181*4 by a narrow score, 12 to 4. In
1896 and 1896 no pannes were played. In 1597
the elevens played a tie but the next year Har
vard walloped Yale. IT to 0. on Yale Field. Last
season agraln at Cambridge, with Harvard a
heavy favorite. Yale played the Crimson a tie.
0 to O. This year each side is determined that
the result shall be decisive, be it victory or
The betting, which shows plainly public opin
ion, but which ln a g-ame as full of surprises aa
football Is is no real indication of the outcome,
is a shade in favor of Yale, but only a .shade.
One het was recorded on the Stork Exchange
<r. Thursday of $500 on Yale to $450 on Har
vard, yesterday a Harvard man on the Ex
change offered $900 against $1,000. There
v ere no Yale takers, and It was reported later
that the bet was arranged on even terms. At
Cambridge the men have been sticking out for
small odds on the strength of the game being
played at New-Haven, but it looks as if more
money at even terms would be put up than at
BOTH FIDES SEEM CONFIDENT.
According to all report*, however, a su
premely confident feeling exists at New-Haven.
The belief has been strong there all the season
that Yale had wonderful material and the mak
ing of a championship team. Beginning with
the Carlisle game, two weeks ago, the New-
Haven team seemed to find Itself overwhelm
ing the . Indians and then burying Princeton
away down deep. The well nigh perfect play
ing of their eleven In these two games is what
has given the New-Haven shouters such confi
dence In a victory to-day. Harvard's stock, on
the other hand, is also high, because of her
great victory over the Quakers and because
she seems to have emerged completely from
the slump which came after that Pennsylvania
game. Figure jt whatever way you will, the
struggle* is sure' to bring out the best football
that has ever been seen on a college gridiron,
with both teams more evenly matched than
ever before. In sizing up the two elevens it ifl
best to consider first physical condition, for
that in four cases out of five Is the ultimate
arbiter In a gruelling contest. In this par
ticular Yale usually has some advantage. Her
trainer. Murphy, is a past master in the art of
physical training, and is on the whole a much
more competent man than •Sootty" McMasters
at Harvard. Last year, for instance. Harvard
had a superb team, but when th*v cam* to th*
Tale frame they were not on edge. \ They lacked '.
their former ginger, while Murphy*! pets were 1
perfectly fit. This year the report Is that Har
vard's eleven la trained to the hour. Nobody
will know as to that until about 2:SO p. m. to
day. Harvard men figure, though, that bow
ever clever a trainer Murphy may be he can
not possibly keep the Yale men up to the j
physical notch of last Saturday's game with :
Princeton. Everybody knows how difficult It j
is to hold an eleven at toe form for a week.
A good many experts, therefore, believe that ,
Tale will not be so fast to-day as she was a j
week ago. This Is one thing that Harvard men •
rather look for. too.
TWO DISTINCT STYLES OF PLAY.
Apart, then, from th« question of physical con
dition, which Is likely to cut a larger figure, the !
whole game resolves Itself down to a struggle
between two well defined systems and modes of
attack. Harvard plays the open game, the 1
quick dash between tackle and end, or around
the end entirely. Her interference for this style
of play Is wonderfully efficient, and she will
oount upon several of these end runs netting
her In the course of the game anywhere from ,
ten to twenty yards apiece. This Is the style of
gains that eat up territory very quickly and. If
they can be carried out, bring the ball to the
enemy's goal with far less effort than the line j
bucking method which Yale adopts. This style
of attack, known as the close game, had a splen
did example and vindication in the contest |
against Princeton. There was nothing showy .
about the work, and against Harvard, unless the
; Cambridge line men become worn out. Yale ex
pects to make no long single gains through the j
line. What Yale does expect to do, however, is ■
to hammer her way steadily down the field, tak- |
ing three rushes perhaps to gain her distance |
each time. This method Is a fearfully hard
strain upon both sides, and it is largely because
Yale believes her physical condition to be per
fect that she relies upon her men standing up j
better under the strain than Harvard's. Cer- ;
tainly if Yale can. even without scoring, suc
ceed in pounding Harvard's line to pieces in the
first half, then she will surely win out in the
second half of the game.
Those bull like rushes of Hale and Brown, and
of Stillman and Bloomer, who will drop behind
for the tackles back formation, are what Yale j
relies upon to carry the day. Unless Harvard j
can stop those four men in the various com- j
binations which they form the sun will set on a j
New-Haven triumph. Harvard men believe that !
their defence is Just strong enough to keep those 1
men from running away with things. Harvard j
men say that the tackles back formation Is no
worse than the guards back: they stopped the
guards back, and therefore they can stop this |
Yale attack. They, of course, believe Yale will j
gain many yards by these plays, but they think I
they can break them up before -he goal, or else ;
that some Yale man will drop the ball.
A BRIEF COMPARISON.
This point of fumbling Is the one that has
given Yale's coaches most worry, though Har
vard Is by no means without blemish in hand
ling the ball. But Yale has shown in a marked
manner her apprehension on this point. Wear, j
who has been at quarterback almost all the
p»apon, made three bad muffs at Princeton last
Saturday, and It seems certain that Flncke will |
be at quarterback to-day. This change has j
made a vacancy at left halfback, where Sharpe j
will probably play. Sharpe is the man who
kicked a field goal from the 45-yard line In
the Princeton game last year. He la strong, .
too. on punting— a department in which Yale ■
has been weak this year. In fact, It looks as
if Yale, even with Sharpe booting the leather, •
would probably be outpunted by Harvard. Back j
of the line, with the exception that Ellis is j
hardly the equal of Hale, Harvard is accounted
as stronger. Captain Daly is certainly head and
Fhoulders in generalship and body play above
Yale's quarterback. In th» line Yale, from
tackle to tackle, is considerably better than
Harvard, though Lawrence will hold up his
Bide well for the Crimson. At the ends Yale la
thought to be much inferior, but the Blue ends
certainly played a whirlwind game against the
Indiana and Princeton.
There Is every prospect that the day will be a
first class one for football. Both sides want a
hard firm turf under foot and a good crisp
air to enliven them. It looks as if both these
blessings would be vouchsafed to them, for the
officials of the United States Weather Bureau,
which rules wind and weather, give a forecast
for to-day In Connecticut of "partly cloudy to
fair, and colder." Nobody could ask better than
that. The officials of the game have had long
experience in big contests and can be counted
upon to bring things off promptly. They are as
follows: Umpire. Paul J. Dashlel. of Annapolis,
referee. Matthew McClung, of LehlKh; time
keeper, A. E. Whiting, of Cornell. The game
will be called at 2 p. m. sharp.
YALE'S TEAM IS READY FOR BATTLE.
FTNCKE WILL PLAT QUARTERBACK AND
SHARPE LEFT HALFBACK TO-DAT.
New-Haven. Conn.. Nov. 23 (Special).— On the
eve of the great football game all is excitement on
the campus, while the town has taken on an air
of holiday gayety. Flags, bunting and all sorts of
decorations enliven the show windows of Chapel
rt. Few undergraduates are without guests in
their rooms to-night, and already the Harvard
men are getting together in groups to give their
yell. No game between the two rivals has ex
cited such widespread interest as the present one.
for this Is th© first game in six years that has
actually decided the championship.
Tale's practice this afternoon was short and very
light, including a drill at signals and catching
punts by the backs. There is no doubt that Fincke
will play quarterback, as Wear's unsteadiness has
not been eradicated this week. Campbell and Hallo
well are too sure of making fumbles costly for the
blue to allow of any risks. With Sharpe and
Ftncke to handle punts In the backfleld. there can
be no fear of muffing. On account of his pro
ficiency In catching punts and his skill in dropping
croals from the field Sharpe has at last won out
In the race for left halfback. His running mate
will be Chadwlck. who will start the game, though
he may not be able to last the whole two halves.
In case he la forced to retire. Cook Is all ready to
lump into his place. In all probability Sharpe will
be called upon to punt, as Hale Is not altogether
satisfactory in gaining distance, and if Harvard
is forced down to her 30-yard line, she may look out
for a field poaL Yale will line up an follows:
Loft end. Gould. I Right end. Coy.
I^ft tack!«", Blormer. I Quarterback. Flnclt*.
Left irua."!. Brown tcaptaln). ! I>rft halfback. Sharp*.
Or.tre. Olcott. Right halfback. Chadwick.
RllTht guard, Sheldon. j Fullback. Hale.
Rlirht tackle, Stillman. |
WEST POINT FOR HARVARD CAPTAIN.
CONGRESSMAN FITZGERALD GIVES HIM THE
APPOINTMENT FROM HIS DISTRICT.
Boston. Nov. 3. — Congressman John P. Flt*
perald has apr°'nted Charles Daly, captain of
the Harvard football team, to the vacancy now ex
isting at West Point, from the IXth Congress Dis
trict. Captain Daly was notified this evening:, at
Meriden. Conn-, where the team Is stopping,
through a letter addressed to him by Congress
man Fitzgerald, to be delivered in person by
Guy Murchle. on« of the coaches of the team.
Governor Roosevelt, In speaking at the Harvard
dinner two years ago. said that Daly's life work
should be in the Army, and he has been very anx
ious to sen him go to the Military Academy. Pres
ident Eliot and other Influential Harvard men In
and about Boston have taken a deep Interest in
Daly's ambition, and when the news was given
out this evening by Mr Fitzgerald that he had
appointed Daly. It resulted in many congratulatory
telegrams being sent to the popular captain. Daly
will enter the Academy on June 16 next. Following
Sad result from using whis
key and tobacco. A Mr.
Green died at Hempstead,
L. 1.. October v, at the
early age of 123 years. He
is said to have used
for more than >o years.
Awarded (or Quality at Paris Exposition.
H. B. KIRK & CO., New York.
Is thm letter sent by Congressman FltzssrsJd ta
Captain Daly, notifying him of his appointment:
Boston. Not. 8. ll**.
Dear Sir: It gives me great pleasure to send you
word that I have named you to fill the racan:*
now existing at *he Military Academy at West
Point from the IXth Congress District. I hay«
watched your career since your entrance to Har
vard, and I reel, and I have no doubt thousands ot
others feel, that you have achieved distinction lor
yourself and the university, and that you ar« de
serving of any honor that may be conferred up>n
I learned some few months ago of your desire to
enter the Military Academy, and I am glad It is
in my power to gratify your amottlon In this re
In sending you this appointment J feel that the
character of representation at West Point from
the TXth Congress District, hitherto splendid and
strenuous, will be fully maintained, and that soms
future day will witness your name shine as glori
ously on the pages of military history as It now
shines pre-e-ninent 'n football. Stacerety yours.
JOHN P. FITZGEBrMJX
FOUR FAVORITES OUT OF SIX BEATEN
AT BENNINGS YESTERDAY. •
Washing-ton, Not. 23 (Special).— Favorites w«rs>
beaten in four of the six races decided at Bennlnga
to-day, and yet there was no preat harvest for the.
bookmakers, for the winners, with the exception of
Althea. in the opening event, were heavily played.
A telegram from August Belinont. chairman of th»
Jockey Club, was received to-day. In which he an
nounces that full protection will be given to all
horsemen participating In the meeting here after
November 30. This would seem to mean that th«
threats from the Turf Congress were not well
FIRST RACE— S»:i!r.f: $.•*** a.-*.:-- : On» mile and flfry
E. Reynolds-s ■ I all* Si by Atlantic or
Dutch Roller— worn. i yra.. ttt» rb
<Br*r.nani 1 1«— 1 «— 1
J. Lnderwrood i Co.'a br. c. Rare Perfume.
4.101 . Waist. : 7—2 «—5
Ftlsblo A Co.'s eh. c. Sir Fitzhuga. 3. XC
(Book»r) 3 9—3 •— 3
The Chamb»r!i:n, 3, 111 (Rattart 0 a — l B— S
West Baden. 3. S«» (Slack) 0 13—1 I— !
Harry McCoun. 3. 105. .. (Bums. 0 *— I B—s
Start ssod TVon driving by a head, rw. leapt* be
tween secor.d and M.
SECOND RACE — For twi^y<>ar-olia . »"»■> »li»<i »«Ult;c.
FTv» fur! ng«
Hayrr.an * Frank*! br. f. Cherries, by
Tenny— Puffer 106 to (Slack- I 11— 10 3— 5
F. MiTp!]')-s eh. - Alzira. 107(P!ckertn*. 2 3—l I—l
R. W. WaS3en i Sens eh. f Obliged. i"*>.
(Boms) 3 — I 4—4 —
Rubins. 105 (McCue) © 12—1 — 1
The KogTie. LOS tßritr,'. o — ! o—l0 — I
Obey. :u2 (Waiters) 0 40 — 1 15—1
Provoyt. 101 ..JR'.charisi 0 Sj — 1 — 1
"-■- Brother. 106 , ißutter> 0 it) — 1 7 — \
Albert Enright.-. 100 iS-a:-,r.. 0 as— i «— \
Anthony, 104 (J. suUiTan> 0 130— 1 50—1
Start poor. "Won driving by a Bsea half a lenjt!l *•-
tw«n secosd ar.i third.
THIRD RACE — bbbMssjs three years old anl üßwmrd:
$300 added; special ; «i:t3. Pev-r. Psrisssja
M. T. Dan&her i Co. "a d c. Leon F«r
giifon. by Donatella — Silver Ban. 3 yra .
100 :t> (car. UV>i ... .. 'McCvie. 1 — 5 — \
Mr» Mengi?'s b. c. M ntelran 3. : •■ (car.
102) • '■-.•:. •: r.. 3 B—l •— 1
I. -V. Megargee's ?- r. •'. Tar.i. 3. 97
(ear 101) ..... .. lama 3 30—1 10—1
Parian. 5.99 <Waisn» 0 4—l4 — 1 7—
Ellen Tarry. 4. 97 <?'.ack> 0 3—l3 — 1 3—l
Captain January. 3. 07 Orier.t 0 4—4 — 7 ,1
Kawk. 5. 97 (Booker) 0 6<j — 1 15—1
Bellamy. 5. 97 ißrer.nan) ft S—lS — 1 B—l8 — 1
Darwin. 4. »*> fßtcnards) 0 200— 1 80—1
Hop Brook. 3. 101 iFraach) 0 10O— 1 30—1
Berto. 4. MS Miles 0 l'« — 1 30 — t
•Lanza. 3. 87.. _ ... 'Cogswell, 0 10O— 1 80— 1
Start fair. "Won -a- - by sti lengths; three lenjTi* be
tween second sad thlrt.
FOURTH RAC3— For twc«-vear-oli». J3OO ai-!-d; cpecul
weights; allowances. Six furlongs.
J. J. McCafTertys eh - m-a^:«. by
Eureka— Addle M' 112 fWalsh) 1 s—ft5 — ft —
•P. H. Solttraa's b. f- Sad:» S.. Ms)... .
(Rattan 3 — » oat
•Sullivan 4 Ham?'» eh. c. li.a. 112
<McCae) 1 T— s oot
Robert Waddell. 106 .Bum*: 0 o—30 — 3 4—*
•Coupled In betting.
Start good. Won easily by a leagti and a half; two
lengths between second and third.
FIFTH RACE — For three-year-oli» a=l OTirard; 9300
added; »»'.'.!r.*. One mil* and forty yards.
F. C Hester 4 Co."i eh. * Evelrrs Ej-rd.
• i Rowland Evelyn. 4 yrs.. l'.>v> 16
(Ruttert I — 1 —
E. Jt»ynold«'s -- » Psma 4. 101 . . (Brlen) 2 — — 1
"W. H. Karrtck'* eh. t. Beverage. 3. 9-%...
< Michaels) 3 — 1 — 5
Randy. 8. 91 .. . ......»,_. -id- Thompson) 0 7—7 — 8 —
Island Print-* 5. 10» .- _...iCorb!ey> 0 — B—38 — 3
Dectaal B. • :.... . rarssniam) • 40—1 12—1
My ButtVrnY. 3 55."*.:. ..".... — Ptsraaasa) 0 20—1 8— 1
Monmouth Boy 3. 104 tßoni9> 0 ft— 4—54 — 5
Time l:4B H.
Start *ood. Won driving by a head: tax** l«s«tbs be
tween second ar.d third.
SIXTH RACE— Handicap . MOO added. Oa» nO» sad 400
j McLaurhl!n"» br. c. First Whip, by
Daks of M :-.-..- Tfcera. 3 yrs.. 112 !b
Bums) 1 T— » 4—54 — 5
Harass * Broenian"B bit m. Imp. «,
123 (Rutter> 2 »— — 5
T. R. Hitchcock's b c. AsqultX 3. »9 . .
(Slack) 3 13 — I B—28 — 2
Klnnlklnle, 6 12« ... OlcCue) 0 S— 7—lo
Start Rood. 'Won Jrlvir.gr by a reck; four length* be
tween second nd third.
REPORTED PALE OF EMPIRE TRACK.
COUNSEL FOR CLARK ESTATE DENIES IT. ANT>
PATS NO OFFER HAS BEEN RECEIVED.
A report was current last night that th© Esrptra
City track had been sold to a syndicate of which
John F. Carroll was the head. The track was built
by the late ex-Corporation Counsel W. H. Clark,
and by his will the property was left to Ms wife.
John Sexton was chosen administrator of the Claris
estate, and Register Isaac Fromrae counsel.
"When asked last night if the report about th»
sale of the track was true Register Fromme said
thai the Empire .''.'-> track had not been sold, and
that it would probably b*» held permanently for the
benefit of Mrs. Clark and the other fcelrs of th©
estate unless some sati3factory prtce was offered
for It. Mr. Fromme intimated that some parson or
persons had tried to secure the course at a sum
greatly less than the estimated value of the prop
erty. He thought that two running meetings might
be held at the course next season, and that th«
facilities for netting to and from the track would
be much Improved before another meeting was
"I understand that the trol>y line between Mount
"Vernon and the track Intends." said Mr. Fromme,
"to operate a double track system, and the addi
tional track will soon be laid. The course may be
Improved ry Mr Sexton. We have received no
offer for the track, and anticipate none. The
statement printed did not contain a word of truth."
ENTRIES FOR TO-DAT.
Firs* rae» (selling, mil* and firry — Jtidg* Mksjw.
10« Petit Maitre. 106; Palatial. 101: Handcuff. Ill; Xao-
L*od of an 11: '-ir»w,-l. 104: Templar. 104: Klr«r»ood.
109; Bar.r -; I I**:I I **: My Battartr, 95. "Decimal. 93. "Mania.
S»ccn»l -»-• irra!dea two-year-olda, St» and eaa-eaK
furlongs) — Valaicuez. X"9; Nonpareil. 109; T>a?t7L 109;
Woolgstherer. i" 1 .. PtasufOr. 10»; A'.'.«r.» Abbott, 108; Sil
ver Pluah 19 Anna Darling. 109: Isaac Hopper. 112;
Colonel Bai:-r. 112: SehsetaSßßSMr. 112; C">«»w»U. Ul
The following can mart la the order naaitd If any of thai
above scratch: King Brook. !■'». Inim Dum, 10»; Aa
tomaton. 112; Dandy Boy. 112.
Third race (sailing, steeplechase, two and one-half mflea)
— Bellamy. 14.' Factls). 137; Clarr*«. 137; Sir Hubert. 144;
Governor Budd. 167.
Fourth race (District SBSCtsjl, heats rf seven farlon*«>— -
Oread. 97; Charawm-i. 9. Els:e Skip. 87: Carbuncle. 10T;
Intrusive 107; General Mart Gary. 107: Death. 10*; Go&»
frey. 104; Alalk*. 104; Knight ■' the Garter. 110.
Fifth race fhani'oap. thre^year-old» and upward, seres*
furlongs^— Prince Rirhard. M Slavic Ugh:. 90; Py G«ors»,
92; Knight of the Garter 121: - — icas. 104. KlnnUtaio.
128- Carbuncle. 106: Oread. f>7 Char-entus. 11«: Godfrey,
105: Evelyn Byrd. 102: Annoy. 100; Martbert. 10*. I^ian>
klr.lc coupled with Carbuncle.
(For other sports ••« page, sixteca.)
jQarsee and Carnagra.
HARRIS & NIXON.
Brat London, Writ End.
HARNESS AND SADDLERY.
SINGLE harness. from $45 to $173 PER rs*.
pair HORSE harness from $1» to $375 PER set.
novelties IN piuskin purses. cases. &c.
LADIES AM' 'lENTI-EMEN'S riding saddled,
WITH newest patents. at lowest pricxst
13 WEST 27TH ST..
brtwrra Broadway and sth At*.
I.MI H ST.. N. W . SI NORTH MAC? BT_
WASHINGTON. D. C. PROVIDENCE. »
TRAVERS BLOCK. •
iuEWPOKT. JL J.