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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 19, 1901, Image 6

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JpORTS
£Jd&$ -*%.?*>!**
THI-: RACETRACK.
LEONORA LORIN'G DI? "A LIFTED— BLUE
GIRL GETS GREAT "FILLY STAKES.
AFTER ALL — TWO RACES
FOR MR. WHITNEY
YESTERDAY.
The Coney Island Jockey Club steward.' yesterday
Issued the following notice:
The Ftewarde of the Coney Island Jockey Club at
a meeting rendered the following decision in the
J^eouora I^oring case this afternoon. In the matter
Jtf the protest lodged by Jer,- Dunn against the
iiUy nora Loring in the Great Filly Stakes at
th»" Coney Island Jockey Club course on Satur
day. September 7. 1&01. on the ground that she^was
not properly entered under llule un of the rules or
raring the stewards of the meeting sustain the
"oi"ft an dJ,qtiaMfr l-ponora Coring under Rule
JC. ertion '„, Bubdi«blon A. F. O. "^icretary.
This means that the sum of something more than
$24 000 which sna v.on by I-eonora Loring in the
Great Filly Stake* at Sheepshead Bay will not be
paid to L. <;. Myers, her owner, but will go to
William C. Whitney, owner of Blue Girl. This was
the race la which Shaw's sleepy handling of Blue
Girl undoubtedly brought about her defeat. Leonora
l.orius just manasing to finish ahead of her. Mr.
Whitney asked an investigation of Shaw's ride, and
the Jockey Club stewards decided that no fraud had
SSSSi shown, and set Shaw down for three days
.or negligent riding.
!t i,. v. appears that Dr. T. G. Burch was the
owner of Hoyden, the dam of Leonora Loring. who
Is by Dr. Mcßride. The filly was. however, entered
lor the Great Filly Stakes by Major B. G. Thomas.
and as he did not own the dam. it is held that this
« onstltuted a violation of the rules. Hence the ac
tion of the stewards.
Thus Mr. Whitney will get the rich stake of
¦which Shaw's bad riding appeared to have robbed
him. Mr. Whitney, it is said, was urged to take
pome action to protest Leonora Loring's victory,
Itut declined to do so. and the protest was made
liy Jere Dunn, who owned Sun Shower, who finished
third. Sun Shower will now get second money and
Par Excellence, the fourth filly to finish, will get
third money for '.lie Pepper Stable.
But th" greatest sufferers will be the public that
hacked Blue Girl to win. All the bets on the races
have long .«incc been paid, of course, and there will
"be no satisfaction for those who lost on Blue Girl,
nor can i!> bookmakers get back the money
wrongfully raid out on Leonora Loring.
V«bL<rdHy's crowd at Gravesend was made up en
tirely of the "regular!?." whom bad weather can
not keep away. The weather, too. had its effect
on the programme, and there were many scratches.
r*or a card composed exclusively of overnight
Bin III! however, the matt was above the average.
The day opened with a disappointment for the
favorite players, as they had picked Leonid to
¦win the race on account of his good performance in
the mud at Sheepphead Hay last week, when he
had no trouble in defeating Major Daingerfield.
B| 2.- r>ni<i. however, was never prominent, and finished
Hf In tenth place. The Rival got away well, and. care-
fully nursed along by Shaw, Just managed to finish
with his boss ah^ad of Whisky King, who got oft
t'adly. made up a Ist of ground, and was only jufl
txatfn. These two appeared to outclass the rest of
the field, although some of the rest suffered. There
was half sn hour's delay before the rare was
ttarl^d.
Wax Taper made a gallant fight in the mile and
• furlong affair. He came from away back, as
usual, and would have won in six more jumps, As
it was Grtld Heels lasted fust long enough. The rest
of the field were disgracefully beaten.
Mr. Whitney won two races yesterday, Th» first
with Lady Godiva, who beat nine other maiden
fillies In v hard drive, and the second with Rowdy.
I who was much the best in the last race.
Sulky, sour, ctoajMKrained, no-account Blueaway
at last won a race, finishing three lengths ahead of
Howeii in th» mile and seventy yards race. He got
a lead- furiv Jn the race and was never headed,
Chaw was set down on« day for refusing to break
v.ith riiian-in.
The Westchester Racing Association announces
ss new features for its fall meeting the Nasturtium
Handicap for two-year-olds, the Blue Girl Stakes
I for two-year-old lil!ies. the Yankee Handicap for
ear-olds, the Goldsmith Belling race and the
Y»'alrrcolor Stakes for all aged horses, the latter
to be two miles over the Withers Course. Racing
v.ill be suspended at Gravesend to-day out of re
•l>»ct to th* memory of President McKinley.
THE MARIES.
KICST RACR— Handicap; 2 y«ar-l'l*. f.H furlong*.
Betting
Ft. PI.
T. '•. McDowell'* b. .. Th» Rival, by
HaJma— Brac»-)drr11». LOS IT iSha«i 1 10— 1 3—l3 — 1
"Whiskey Kin*. ll* 'It. ¦¦h-;:i; •• 2 15—1 «— 1
t?>irnbr<»r.. 11".. Of Connor) I — 1 4—5
''lora nil mi i IIS iMrCiiO. M to 1 and 4 '.-> I : Grail,
102 ¦"¦' ¦ ¦.• ¦¦¦¦. •' to 1 and 4lil; S--,-, nk> t. IQS (I»ariK
Tntf. i. 40 to i an.i 12 t« 1: Father \Y>mker. Jo* iMartin).
2!) to J and * to 1 : Borkr. :•:> i].. ?!l;:tht. at to 1 and
litt 1; Andy Williams. KM iSimi'.. 20 to I and S to 1 :
I^onM. 112 ißuliniar.t. 1* li 5 and 7 to .'.. carT,:! D..
IC2 .Mil*). M to 1 and 10 n I; Sifter Juliet. 112 (Hums).
II to I an : 4 to |; I'rnTP<-i?t. US <Moume>, 7 to 1 and
a to 2. and f;rr>a'!?;tre«>t. 104 ¦-' rtrt. 40 to l and 1.1 to 1.
nl?o run. t^tart had. I ir}\ ing by a MCfc; place same by
half a U •¦-¦:, Tim»-. ' :it»h..
SETOSIt Handicap: »11 a***.; 1 mile ana a fur
bmc.
I". C Urlsrviee-* b c. Gold H»elK. by The
Hard— U<*el and Toe. 3 J ¦-.. 1 10 IT)
idxionif 1 I— J — 3
V-«x XajKr. I2S <Hul!inan) 2 3—l J—lJ — 1
T:.» !:h;.rw"r. KB ...(O'Connor* 3 T.^l « — ."t
St. Klnnan. ,'« <nurnf<. Si to 1 and ; la 1, and Duelist.
Jij iS'm.Ut. 7 to 1 iind - to I, also ran. Ptart cood.
lirUins by a »i<>Bd; ;!»••• »a*tly by 4 l< n^ihs. Time.
1 :5^» H -
THIRJ RACE— Maiden 2-y»»r-oM' fillips: :>>i furlongF.
V. <\ \VJ,iln»y-5 »•. f. La.ly G<KiivH. by
!!atM\»r- Kdifli •'•'¦• 110 Ib . • ¦¦¦ij-r.-i 1 7—2 6 — .*•
Ji:r.t !'Jvj. im (O't'onnor; 2 4—l B—s
Octoroon. ii" -Mi-un.-.-i 3 5—2 I—l
IVar:flr.*f-. 110 i i:»-:i'.ii-iianipi. >> to 1 and .'< to I; Batyah,
Jl<» !«'r«an:on. *U to I ard I- i" I; MußKJorm, 110 (Olumi
IS to 1 arid <; to I: <-t» i«mtpt. 110 ißailmant 7 to l and
6 to 2: Dmncdt, 11« (.^mithi. 20 to I and 6 to i • Cinders
11<» <?ha».. li» ;o i end 4 i. I. and Lady Rabbit 110
<MJ»fi. 4O to 1 «nd 10 i-> I. alin ran. Start Rood.
XMting *">' a "pal;" p al; place .u-!ly hy 5 length*. Time,
1 ;C^>s*j,
rointni race— All are*; 1 1-10 m ii, 5
J. WortV-i b. g. (torn Paul, by Prince
no>ii!--TarUtrin^. 3 yrs.. 97 IT*. (Martin) 1 7—5 »— 5
Siivrrinßfidc, .1. 113 ißurnv) 2 «— nut
Kinclk'nic. a*reri. 110 (McCur) 3 t>— 1 a I
s KrtgtaguS!? llklf a lenßth: place easlly by
way— The Maid, G vis , 101 lb. .uaoonoei 1 10— 1 4 1
£55^3 XO , : '- • i^i (O'Coonan 2 n_-,% 4—3
"'M Pirate. 104 1 Burns i 3 IC-..1 «v— .-,
iJtimSZ *t lJ>a: -' fni % ni - I 0" '" ' *O* :t<i to |j Dolando.
10b (Shaw). 10 to 1 and 4 to 1: Fatalist. Us (Smith) Xt
10 1 and » to I; Melfce. 102 CMfle.) as to I and s to 7-
Ajtor. <fl 7. to 1 and 2to 1. and IlaJloon. Bpeednu f3
4'J 10 1 and 10 to 1. also ran. Start fair Basily by 3
lengthf: P Utce driving by a head. Time. 1:47 H.
FIXTH RACE— About « ail lisas
U. <;. Whitney" ¦ b. c. Rowdy, by UsKak—
X! *f>- ioa ::-«K.;|j ; 3-1 id
HoDn. 103 tSlacki, CO to 1 and f« to 1- Mlnt-ep iiv»
i<rCcr.Dor, mo 1 and » to i : Arak iS» (VmithT 5 to 1
iPiiWta
People who use Whiskey
Exnecf benefit thereby,
Which do you think the
most liable to benefit them,
i compounded article or a
Straight Hand-Made Sour
Mash Whiskey, as is
vJlu
Grow
Rye?
¦ Gold Hcdal Awarded at
Paris 1900.'
n. K. KIKK & CO.. Sole Bottlers, N. Y.
NEWS AND VIEWS OF SPORT
AUTOMOBILE ENTHUSIASTS RETURN TO
CITY WELL SATISFIED-NOTES AND
COMMENTS FROM MANY TARTS
OF THE WORLD.
Most of the automobile enthusiasts whose trip
from this city to Buffalo was stopped at Rochester
on account of the death of the President have re
turned to the city, satisfied that the endurance
contest had i.i the main served its purpose and that
it would be repeated nest year. While the contest
ended at Rochester, many of the machines were
taken on to Buffalo, where the owners had sent
their luggage. Some of the machines may make the
trip back to this city by the roads, but the majority
will come by train. The enthusiasts say that that
part of the trip from Albany to Syracuse was the
worse they had ever ridden on. The roads were bad.
and It rained almost Incessantly. Everybody was
drenched to the skin. It was predicted that not
one-third of the machines would get to Rochester,
yet the majority went through all right. Compara
tively few tires were punctured, the water soaked
roads causing the most trouble. Many of the
machines are built so low that the water splashed
into the batteries, causing the machinists much
trouble. The steam machines, which are higher
from the ground, were not so badly affected. The
manufacturers who sent machines on the test are
happy and confident because of the result, and say
that they have gained much valuable experience
about just what the American motors need for
"uch rough work. David Wolfe Bishop, who led
most of the way. had little trouble with his big
machine and had only one tire puncture. Mr.
Bishop dieted on the trip, and is said to have, re
stricted himself to half a dozen scrambled eggs
for each meal. At Lyons he could not get the
eggs at the hotel where the stop was made, ana
he went to a restaurant for his meal.
A recently published article in the Tribune on
the emoluments received by English professional
cricketers has set baseball . men thinking on the
question of pay received by them. Although the
average salary received by baseball players may
be considered liberal, they have nothing further to
look to and as soon as their usefulness has ceased
they are dropped without further consideration
Not so the professional cricketer, however, who.
after his playing ability has left him. is usually
aided by a benefit match, when the receipts are
often sufficient to keep him for the rest of his
days or at least set him up In some business the
fncome from which will keep M«xJrom^aaU
A prominent member of the New. *ork ( ->"& * at £
recently "If we had something like that to look
¦H
mmmm
£I^^™" ESi'v? oftt *Z President for
two years."
An English critic In speaking about Mr. Whit
ney's Yolodyovski says:
wmmmmm
thoroughly wound up.
-The Yorkshire Post" understands that a proj-
P , t for the establishment of a racecourse in the
neiKhbnrhnod of I^eds. which has been under con
sideration for a considerable time. Is now ap
proaching maturity, and that land for the purpow
has been practically secured. The promoters of
tbe movement are acting as a syndicate, the sup
porters of which include several persons distm
iruished in the racing world. The land which it is
oroDO-ed "o acouire consists of between ninety and
P nundred a acres. and l« situated in the township
of Bcarcoft, about nine miles from Leeds.
Owinß to the death of the President, who on sev
eral occasions had expressed kindly feelings for
Greece the Greek athletic games which were to
take place on fitatcn Island, under the auspices of
tl.e Greek athletic society Sparta, were postponed
until further notice.^
Thp football schedule at Dartmouth includes ten
pames. The important contests will b>- with Will-
Jams at Newton. Mass.. October 19: W>sleyan. at
Hanover. November 2. Harvard, at < amnndge. No
vember 16. and Brown, at Providence, November B.
To commemorate the victory of his mare Se
mendri.i in the Grand Ptix at Baden, the owner.
Baron Schickl^r. has piven £40 to the Female
Benevolent Society of tho Grand Duchy of Baden.
A strike of Highland chillies Is rare. The whole
of the phillies engaged on Lord Dalhou<=le> Millden
mocrs in the (llonesk district of Ferfarshire, which
are nnted by Mr. Cadwalader, an American sports
man, have struck. They complain that tiiey are on
fluty from 7 in the morninp until 11 at night, and
their wage* are only 27 shilling and 6 pence a »"*
whereas they claim 30 shilling*. Th« strike caused
considerable inconvenience to Mr. < adwala<ier and
his guests.
The Duke of Devonshire's grouse shooting party
at Bolton Abbey has broken up. Sir J. Willough
l.v has left tor Scotland, and the Duke of Devon
shire and Lord Gosford for town. The _ shooting
during the last few days was attended with light
er bags, but upward of four thousand brace were
brought down in seventeen days.
Montagu Holbein states that he Is so satisfied
with the. results of his attempt to swim the Eng
lish Channel that ho has made up his mind to take
the first favorable opportunity next season to
make another attempt, «nd, with this end in view.
he will train through the winter and up to the
time of th«? swim.
Henry Arnold, of the Union Settlement Athletic
Clnb, Saturday lnok.- a world's record In practice
at the monthly games he-Id at One-hundred-and
firtM-;-'. and S"«-ond-ave. Ho made the sixty yard
hurdle nil e in 7 4-5 seconds. As the run was made
in practice th< old record made hy Alex Jordan
in 1887. 8 1-5 seconds, stands.
In the hrißht lexicon of sport the New-York base
ball team looks like a grease spot.
BASEBALL.
GAMKS YESTERDAY.
NATIONAL I.KAOI'E.
New- York vs. Brooklyn- { I'ltteburg. 5; Philadelphia. 1.
Rain. -- v ' Hi«t>n va. Chicago— Rain.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Milwaukee, J>: Washington. ; Chicago, 10; Ualtimore, 3
2 <)in.t game). | (!irs,t Baltic).
Washington. •">; Milwaukee, : OhlcaßO. 5; Baltimore,. 1
3is nd game). ' (second game).
Boston vs. Cleveland— Rain | Ph'delphla vs. Detroit — Rain.
THE R FIORDS.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Club*. \V. U. Pet. I Clubs. W. U. Vet.
Plttsburjt 7:i 44 .«42 . Boston .\. .6* fi2 .Wi
Brooklyn 71 .'.4 .328 New- York 4:» 74 BM
PhiladelphU ...71 54 .6» ; Chicago SO 77 .SO4
t-t. I»ut» 60 58 .504 1 Cincinnati 40 74 .353
AMERICAN IJSAGUE.
Clubs. V.'. U Pot. J Clubs. W. 1.. Pet.
Chicago hi 4S .02K Baltimore «0 61 .454
Boston 72 M .571 Washington 50 OS .451'
Kt-trolt «* '.0 .5T.2 Cleveland 62 73 .41t;
J'hiladelphia ...07 00 .628 1 Milwaukee 47 80 .370
PJTTSBURG. 5; PHILADELPHIA. 1.
Piitshun?. Sept. 18.— Both teams played cham|.l<u:-
baS up :¦> thr- eighth inning, when wild throws
tiy Cross gave Ptttoburg two runs. Philiidelphla
filled the liaseß twice, but could not get n tally
i i >il the ninth Inninß. when Flick hatted out a
v - Iggtf ¦ c! Batae home on two outs. At
tendance, 4,7'f'. Score:
R. 11. E.
Plttsburg 0 2 1 (i o n o ; x r. 7 g
Philadelphia o n <i ntn t i i i 4
Batteries— Philliprl and O'Connor; Orth and JackMtwh.
AMERICAN "LEAGUE.
AT BALTIMORE*. -^"A
FIRST GAME. Vai?'--*—
Baltimore 0 0 1 0 0 002 0— .V 7*' 7
Chicago 1 0.0 O IS 11 '1, O— lo IS ,
SECOND GAME. • '
Baltimore ....; 000 o i o— l' '•-, K (i
Chtc»go 1 , 3 0 0 x— s .7 1
AT WASHINGTON— FIRST GAME.
Wafhlneton ......... • I'l•ooo ."a I "5 K i.
Milwaukee ... 3 O i. ,I._R 0 0 0 • o— li 12 I
SECOND CAME. '". .
ii*" hln 5" >n 0 1 1 2.0 o I— .V 16 *"'••
Milwaukee (i i, 0 „ 0 2 1-3 . 8 4
. , •:;-,; EASTERN LEAGUE^
•*' M' "¦¦' »..-h»«i«c. 3; Montreal, 5.
At Toront«>~T<-.ronto. 19 Buffalo. I.
''-:¦>':?.:¦.¦¦¦ - „.....,.
NBW-TOBK DAILY TKimTE. TIirKSDAY. SEPTEMBER 19. 1001.
FIM.I.AV S. DOUGLAS MAKES NEW
RECORD FOR TUXEDO OVER
LENGTHENED COURSE.
Findlay S. Douglas, fresh from his bid for the
national championship last week at Atlantic City,
carried off the honors yesterday at Tuxedo in the
opening round of the Tuxedo Golf Club's Invitation
tournament. Over a longer course than last year
he put Travis's record at that time completely out
of sight, winning the gold medal for the lowest
score In the qualifying thirty-six hole round at 150
strokes. That makes a record for the double round,
and as each half was done consistently in 73, a
new elehteen-hole record is also established. Charles
B. Macdonald, who played with Douglas, was loud
in praise of the latter's work, and said he never
saw finer amateur golf played anywhere. It was a
grand exhibition, the highest figure on his card
being 6, made on the fourth hole. SM yards, in the
afternoon, due to a short approach. But this was
discounted a little later by a 2 on the short Alps
hole, 110 yards, the green being a blind one. In
his long game Douglas never showed to better
advantage, and his short work was beautifully
steady.
The field was an excellent one. Devereaux Emmet
came after Douglas in the day's results, with 130,
playing one of the beet games he has shown for
many a day. Then followed W. C. Carnegie, the
young Plttsburß golfer, who has been playing at
Manchester, near Boston, all summer, with 164, and
Charles B. Macdonald. the former Westerner, now
a Tuxedo resident. In fourth place, with 166. James
A. Stillman, W. D. Vanderpool, the former Prince
ton golfer; F. O. Horstman. of Washington; Price
Collier and Grenville Kane were among the other
good men who got places in the first set.
The Tuxedo course, as used yesterday for the
first time in a big tournament. Is •"«.". yards longer
than it was last year. The length of the eighteen
holes then, when Travis made his record breaking
score of 150 strokes for thirty-six holes in the quali
fying round, was 4,700 yards. It Is now 3.253 yards,
the Increased distance being gained by lengthening
Rome of the short holes one of the most notable
changes being the elimination of the Heavenly
Twins hole, near the Ramapo River, in the hollow
below the clubhouse. The two tall trees guarding
the green, which gave the name to the hole, have
been cut down, and an uninterrupted stretch of
smooth turf marks their former locality. From a
golfing standpoint tho course is materially Im
proved, for the long game receives greater en
couragement than it could possibly have on a short
links. The bogle scon- la now eighty strokes. The
distance of the Individual holes, with bogie tor
each, may be seen from the following table:
lfoir* 1 2 3 4 5 c. 7 8 0
Distance 31t> "2.". 190 390 340 •*.". 183 :;•><> id".
Hoele 4 •' '¦'¦ •". •'' 1; :: 5 3
Hnles lit II 12 I". '4 I.". Hi 17 IS
Pis'.-in." 32T. 2.™ :tixv -•» 113 •1" ) lin "-' ! ' 1 900
-pi* :. • 4 r. I i; .'. 3 5; -4
The first nine holes are 5.680 yards long, with 39
for bogie, and the in boles Z. 635 yard.-, with 41 for
bogle. Th« greens were very true but a trifle
heavy in the morning, owing to the early showers*,
and the turf was wet all day long.
By comparing the above figures with the 7.,
stroke record of Douglas, it will be seen what
superbly par golf he played. Macilonald did a TS
and Emmet a 7\ these being the only players who
cut under bogle during the lay. but it \v;is
equalled by Oliver I'erin. a young player from
Watch Hill. V
The play of the day consisted of a thirty-six
hole modal play round, the first sixteen to be
eligible to compete for the presidents cup. given
by W. Pierson Hamilton, and the second sixteen
for the governors' cup. A third cup Is also offered
by Charles P. Hoffman for thn.-o who fail to
qualify for either of the first two cups. The com
mittee ha* postponed all play to-day In respect to
the memory of President McKlnley. The first and
second match play rounds will I" played to
morrow. Walker Breese Smith, of the golf com
mittee, started the players, and in the afternoon
a large contingent of the Tuxedo cottagers visited
the club, adding animation to the finish <>( th<
day's play. An open wood fire in the little club
housfl was a delight and comfort to the golfers
after being chilled through by the evening
breezes sweeping over the Ramapo hills.
The playing of Douglas and Macdonald made
an Interesting match to watch. ¦¦¦•¦¦ a small gallery
fallowed them on each, of their rounds spite
the disagreeable conditions. Each has been ii
champion •of the Lnited States. MardonaM win
ning in 1?95 Jit Newport and Douglas In 18T«S at
Morris County. The latter remained true to hi*
allegiance to the cutta percha ball, while nearly
every other player was well supplied with the new
rubber-filled bail which caused such a ren atlon In
the championship at .Atlantic City. Macdonald
used It, yet Douglas constantly outdrove li!m, and
his success shows how thoroughly hi si rinds in i
class by himself. '
first Sto.-jrii
rounfl. r«und. Total
W. TV Dlnsmcro. Tuxedo . . .. :'. . 01 M> '"<"
C. F. Watson. Jr.. Morrln County... P» 01 I tf o
John <; Rai-»s. Morrti County W D 2 ISI
W. J. Evans. Tux<M* '.'I «Hj '"'
W. A. .\.!rlanr<-, Dutches County.. fiS •' '-
John Cha'lwick. jr.. Powolton - ¦• '" I*7
Gf,*rr;» H. Bowlvy, Jersey City 01 \<n I*7
H. K. Hill. Tnivrrstty of Perm Itt 07 I!* 1 '
\v. T. Hilton. Tuxedo '¦'¦ ''• '¦ '"'
U. V Puli"lfrr, Pow«ltoa. "1 •¦• '91
T. C. Ennevw, Biwn County 102 PI I*4
I, B. DaT Hhlnnr^o.it 07 100 107
lira, Prl<-». Tuxedo K'l •..-. V\
If. E. Plrrrrpnn:. Tuxedo 10S PI tflii
H. A. ail<WF!M>v*. wre»tch#«t»r tea 00 Wt>
.1. M. Carr^r». For: Hills IM '<•> :: 1«'l1 «'l
Offeree f.iliinirwiKvi. Powelten DO IM ¦Jit:,
8. W. Warren. Tuxedo 108 1"3 -'»'•
Rumwll Hull. Tuxedo 11l ''T '."<>>
F. A InKa!ls. TUMdO "'" 110 210
N. T Pul«ifir. Powelton 11" 1»7 217
Pierre I/^rillaM, jr.. Tuxedo 1!."i 108 219
Thirty-eight golfer? finished the double round
and 179" was the hi;--h qualifying score for the chief
nip, made jointly by Oronvllle Kane and George
IT. Hull, jr.. of the home club Juog< Henry A.
Glldersleeve. Who has been doing some playing this
summer In the Adirondack*, got a place among
th<- Governor's Cup set, and be had several good
men for company. Including Bruce Price, W. B.
Dirismore. C. V. Watson, jr. and John (i. Bates
The sixteen eligibloa for the President's Cup with
scores a M :
Pindlay B. Poiikl.is. vmssan Country:
Out' 5 * •"• I * .". .'•• i »-H«
In r. i « I •". I 1 » r.-r:rt-7.-i
Out « •'• .". •'• t ¦'• '¦ '• : ' — is
in •-. :i 3 I « •*• - I r. ".T 7.-.-1.--1
Ijevereaux lOmtnpt. Garden City:
out 4 4 :'¦ <; r. t i .". i i.
In 4 4 5 i r. .". 3 ¦"• r.~.i»— Bl
run 4 ¦< •" » 5 n • .*• 3 ii
In '< i 5 I B 1 - I 4-37— T 1 - \:-:>
W. <?. farni»<jl<*. All«Kliany Country:
Out 4 4 4 •.-• ii 7 3 .'i 3-11
In .'. r> .'• 3 « 5 4 .'. :<— 4l— S2
Oil 4 t, 3 •; i « .'• :> :«— 4l
In 4 ! <". I l B I .'. — 11 M 164
Charles B. Macdonalil. Tuxedo:
Out 4 4 :t .'. 4 r> .". 4 3—37
In 4 .'. •"• 4 '' r. 4 B l_4l-7fl
Milt •"> 4 4 « '•. 7 i 7 3— \:\
In . > 4 T, 4 5 .'. :! .'. ft-^42— SS— l6B
James S. Taylor. I'nwrllon:
Out I ft •". •'» '. *> » S 4—42
In •". 4 .'. 4 I 4 :: .". 4 — »o— S3
Out "• •". 4 •"> .'. >• 4 .". 4—43
In •» 7 . . S .1 .*. 3 5 r»-44-S7— n;..,
Oliver Perln. W.iteh Hill:
out r. «'. 4 :. 5 ft .-• • »_ 40
In 5 4 .'» 4 5 4 4 a o—l3— SO
out 5 5 3 "• « .'• a .". 3—
in f> 4 5 i 4 5 3 4 (? — 40— SO— l(i!>
G. P. Snow. jr.. Tuxedo:
Out •' 4 3 5 tl «'> .•{ 1 3-.!f>
in 4 4 a 3 .'. « 3 ii A—l2—BlA — 12—81
Out r > '< 8 -"i •"« "• 3 <! 5—40
In S 5 " 4 .'. « 4 4 4—13—80—170
F. O. Hortbmnn. Washington:
Out •( •"> 4 4 « 7 3 4 T. — t'J
In 5 4 « .', .'. S3 5 ft— 43— ST.
Out 5 ."> 8 4 « (» .'1 « 3—41
In •*. 4 8 •"» 5 5 •"• 'i r>— 44— Ss— 170
W. D. Vanderpool, Morris County:
Out 0 5 4 .•> ii 8 4 4 4 IB
In 4 4 » 4 7 4 :; r. A—ll—RoA — 11— R0
out 8 « 3 r. 5 7 3 r. a — n
In 4 4 ft 4 5 8 4 :> .".— U— SS— 171
James A. Stillman. Newport:
Out 4 .1 3 .". 0 ti 4 .". 3—41
In 5 •'> -'i ."• ¦ I ;: t .-.—u—fs
Out ft •> '¦'• •" ft 8 8 7 ::— 4.'.
In 4 .'. 5 4 <! 3 r. 4 (V— 4:i~BS— 17::
Oilman P. Tiffany. Powelton:
Out 5 7 .'» 4 5 15 4 4 4—14
In 4 B 11 .*. 8 » 1 5 4— 43— »7
Out « « 4 <; .'. .», 3 4 4— 43
In '< 4 « % E li 8 i ft 13-48—173
Price Collier, Tuxedo:
Out 7 « 4 (i 4 8 3 ."• 3—44
In 5 .'» 7 4 <i ii 3 4 :, IS — St»
Out « 4 4 « ft « 4 i» 3—44
in • . > . . s';s B .'. 4 8 »%— 43— sn— its
T. A. MarcelluK. Yountakuh:
Out 4 Ii « .'• « « .'! .'. 4—45
In ft 4 ft .4« 4 3 •> ft — 12— 87
Out 5 •! 3 « .'. ti 4 8 4— 1.-i
in * 4 6 <; ft 4 4 t; 55 — — 01 —its
Charles V. Watson, Morris County:
Out « 7 4 ."» S 7 4 5 4 SO
In S 4 5 4 1; 4 3 A 3—42—02
out 4 c. 3 <l A ft 3 A 4—41
in 5 8 1 .'. 7 5 3 <; .'»— 4.-.— SIS—I7S
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Out 5 5 .'. 6' ft ft ft .'. 4 44
In 5 4 8 ft » 4 4 ft 8—47-01
v Out 4 0 4 6 ft « 4 4 4—43
In • 4 « 6 6 0 4 3 ft ft— 43— Bß— l7o
INTERCITY f!OLF MATCH POSTPONED.
.. The intercity golf match between the Boston and
New-York public golf -Scarborough Golf
Club, of Frankly ii Park, and th>- Van Cortlandt
Golf Club— which wes to have taken place to tar
morrow, has been postponed until next Wednes
day. .At Van Corllnndt Park the. women's handi
cap medal play last Saturday was won by Mrs.
George Bodlne.and the. "two clubs" handicap was
won by John Pepper. Next Saturday them will bo
a bogie handicap for club members only.
JEFFRIES FAILS AT A KNOCKOUT.
T,05 Angelff. Cal.. Sept.' I? - Janes .T. Jeffries
failed last nlelil to put out "Hank" Oriflln (colored)
In four rounds, and forfeited IMS.
GOLF.
MUBPHY. \AI.KS TKAINKi:. I'HOTKSTS
AGAINST HOLDING CONTESTS
ON SATURDAY.
The proposed athletic meeting between Yale and
Harvard at Berkeley Ova! yesterday to select the
mm who will represent those universities in the
international contests with Oxford and Cambridge
had to be postponed on account of the rain. As
soon as the postponement was agreed upon kSM
joint committee from Harvard and Yale decided
tr> hold the dual games at Berkeley Oval on Sat
urday afternoon at 3:15.
The Yale athletes, in charge of '"Mike" Murphy,
their trainer, arrived from New-Haven in time to
,-at'li the train for Berkeley Oval, ami when
Murphy was Informed by Evert Jarsen Wendell,
the chairman of the committee, that the same?
had been postponed until Saturday afternoon he
protested vigorously. Before getting his athletes
into a train to take them back to New-Haven
he said that he thought the committee was mak
ing a serious mistake in having the trial contests
r-o close to the international gan.es. He said that
some of the athletes could not stand two such
races BO close together, anil intimated that if tho
programme as arranged were carried out some
of the athletes of this country might be incapaci
tated from competing, or at least doing them
selves justice. in the contests with Oxford and
Cambridge. Murphy thought It would be hest
tinder the circumstances not to have any pre
liminary contests at all between Yale and Har
vard.
Mr. Wendell admitted yesterday that he thought
the battle between the English college athletes
and thoso of this country would be particularly
close. He thought that the result of the meeting
might h-ng upon the winners In the one-hundred
yard run. bread jump, and quart, r-mile run. H*
added that the winner of two of these three con-
its would probably carry off the trophy.
Most of the critics realise that the Englishmen
will win the half-mile, one-mile and three-mile
runs, as none of their opponents have either en
rturanci or speed In long distance races. Dr.
Workman Is expected to do well, as he has twice
covered half a mile In Montreal, where the Ox
on i and Cambridge athletes are at present, in
plilo of l:",. It Is not believed that any of the
Harvard or Vale runners can approach these
tictir.-? The Tale-Harvard men expect to capture
i!i hammer and shot, and think that Spraker has
a fine chance In the high jump, and that Har
graves may win the one-hundred-yard sprint,
though they rate him as fortunate if h.> covers
the distant In 10 Hit. Yale has some confidence
in T»el in the distance runs, and Richardson and
Mills nre considered possibilities by Harvard.
Board man, ol Tale, if he does not Injure bis
troublesome leg, which went back on him In the
Yalf*- Harvard dual fames last year, is believed to
have an ex<'elltr.t chance to capture the quarter
mllt rdmana friends, however, do not relish
th» id, ni having him run on Saturday and
again on Wednesday.
LOUISE O. TAKES 2:10 PACE AT READ- |
VILLB— THE ?10.000 TROT UN
FINISHED.
Urnilviile, Ham., Sept. 18.— Despite, a light rain. ,
there were fourteen good beats at the Breeders' |
meeting to-<lay, whllr the horse show fMtnra of j
th» present race ireeli was wound up. The track .
grow very heavy as the iiay wore on, and the re
mainder of the card was called off at ?. o'clock, It |
was announced at tin- sane time that the Cres- \
ceus-The Abbot race of Friday was off, but that
The Abbot would try for the track trotting record.
The 2:10 pace which came over from yesterday,
proved easy for Louise •'. although the mare
dropped the first heat. Th- Judges had trouble
with one or two drivers, and Trout was put up
in Gillie's place behind George Wilton in the 2:17
pace. The changt did no good, for l*ady Bayard
on in straight heats.
There was tnor« trmihle in th«> 5:23 trot. Turner
being illspliued by Geers behind Hen Hal. This
i.,.',- wna unfinished. The Futurity was easj for
Admiral Dewey. who won by many yard! In each
h One heat war. trotted In the bis: $I<V*» S:W trot,
which Molly Dillon won with ease
In the horse how the Oorkendale stable* carried \
..n" man] ribbon?. Including one of the champion- '¦
ships, while the Jordan horses were also quits
successful. Summary of track event.-:
PACING 2:10 CLASS PURSE fl.ooo (CONCLUDED).
1.. ii -.• «:.. b m by VI Clayon* (Merrill) 17 11
Jack Hardlns, b. Ii (McDonald) •"• I "• I
!;. üben v . !>• - Ryan I ' ' 5 5
Early Hlrd, Jr.. Irlk. ••: il" > a.\n»-) 3 - <• 3
Ran*, b in. lYouiuci •" ••4 7
Norvin C. br. i |SterUn*l •"' i •"' 8 1
Betuulca, li. h. i Marsh) ... 7 •» 1 r> i
Time. 2:llVi. 2:12';. 2:12%, 2:13.
NKW r.N'i.NANI) FUTURITY FOR POALB OF 1889
\ AM i: 15.000.
Admiral p«wey, b. <\. by r.insen— Nancy Banks
i i lien 1 1
Lee Wlckllffe. b. c. (Trtppl - - i
\shbud. b. «•. iNlcholaj •"• 3
Tine, 2:-:'l-. -:i'."«.
PACING 2:17 CLASS PURBB *l.iKH>
Lady Bayard, b. in., by Hi>uni \VHke» tO'N*Ut). ill
Ueorne. Wilton, eh. h. (lilllicH and Trout) - - 2 \
Rosetta, .n. in. (Ban) 3 3 5 :
Je»»le •¦¦'.. br. m. (McDonald) .*« » .'! !
Cinder Aloyoner, l. K. ifovtllet 4 .". 4
Miss Aim'ln. b. in. < Walker i li « .1. I
Time, 3:ISU; 2:10. 2:10. !
ruoTTiNa 2:21 class I'tTRSK 51.< MM) (UNFINISHED). ¦
VaiUl:i. 1). m. (Raymond and Qateomb) 17 17'
Ben Hal. I), B. (Turner and G»er») 1! 1 •_" 2 i
David ll.uiini. b. K. iKallibuni 4 it 3 1
Hylle Bird. b. is. iKnapp) • •-' ft 4
Kwanon. eh. li (Carpenter) 3 s 4 r. ;
llansprinft. b. li. (Pierce) 8 3 7 »
iiiptnln Il.ilT. br. c. illuim-iJuovillei .".4 8 0
Kavala. b. m. (Vi>uin;» 7 5 8 .'.
Time, 2:l«Vk. 2:l**4. 2:18%. 2:19.
TKOTTINIi— 2:10 CLASS— PL'KSK 810,000 (I.NFIN- ,
IS U ED). |
Dolly Dillon (Saundt>r«) 1 '
AU-ldnllu. b. m. lDol») '2
Tousle. In. f. iClarki .'•
Little Dirk, br. B. (Pop*) 4
Onward Silver, oh. h. lOeera) 0 ;
Tubs. 2:11%. j
VALE-HAUVAHD MEET.
DIXON BOAKDMAX
Yale's quarter-mile runner, from whew much Is
expected.
HARNESS RACING.
ROWING.
PROBPSCTB OF COLUMBIA'S CREW ARK
BRKIHT WITH HAM. AN AS COACH.
Columbia's fill practice of her crew candidates
will begin shortly after collage opeus next month.
Edward Hanian is expected in New-York soon, and
h<- will again have rihsrgli of the n;tvy's work. Hi.^
Sueoasa last July, has inspired the greatest confi
dence in his methods. Thi^ year he starts work
with mi-ii grounded in his principles, which was not
'.',¦ a.-o last season, its has savafj ol laal year's
eight to work <>n, (he members of the freshman and
(our-aarad ertws and the am m.n.-ri.ii droai Ikt
freshman class. This year'r, caiHaln. M has nm -.-•
been generally announced, will be Charles ?•*
ni. ... •!¦ the '01 stroke. R. B. Bartholomew at No. 7,
Stephen Naeh at No. .",, Kr. ¦'¦• ri U B. Irvine, la.^t
K.-ir's captali 8.1 No. 4; A. D. Weekes at No. S,
Harold Tovnsend al No - and R. r. Ju'-kson at
l<ow will all r.'lin v :'La::'.
' NEW SPRINTER FOB COLUMBIA.
There promises to be an important addition to
the world of college sprinters this fall when P.
Dalshelmcr, of Columbia Grammar School, enters
Columbia University. He lias .i record of 1' sec
onds for the? 100-yard dash. He made this mark
at the spring: Fames of the New-York Inter
scholastic Athletic Association last May. Since the
departure of "Maxle" Long: Columbia hat had no
¦printer who could cover, the hundred in better
time than i" 3-5 seconds.
NEW-JERSEY NEWS.
SEW JERSEY POLITICAL XOTBB.
The second attempt of Elvln W. Crane, of New
ark, to prove that Mayor Hpymour was not "a
true Democrat and a luy.il pail I J mi:;' ir. l^ VHM
due yesterday, hu: I over until to-morrow.
The statement made i\ M. .: ¦¦: ISjaiOW, in his
reply to Mr. Crane, that he contributed $200 to the
campaign fund of IS9R. has caused much con
in Newark, not the least interesting of which was
that of .lames F. Nugent, the « h-iirm an OS the
Democratic Committee, and who is vigorously op
posing the nomination of Bis >r Sej mow for Gov
ernor. Mr. Nugent said: "There an • rks in the
City Hall receiving $1,000 a year who contributed
$100 to the expenses of the campaign in that year.
I : Mayor Seymour, who draws a $5,000 salary, and
who for years has been a beneficiary of the Demo
cratic party, g.ive only $200. His own admission
bears evidence of Seymour's Democracy." Another
comment on what is now known as "that $200 busi
ness." by a Newark Democrat, was that he "had
hoped that the political dirty linen of the party
¦would be left unlaundered, but money still talks."
It is now said in Hudson County that Alexander
C Young, of Hoboken, has destroyed his chances
of being- made the chairman of the Democratic
State Convention by holding a subcellar conference
with ex-l'nited States Senator Smith. The fly in
Mr. Young's ointment is. said to be the opposition
of Colonel Edward Livingston I'rk-e, who Is a
member of the committee recently appointed to
select the chairman. After hearing this story
yesterday one of Mr. Young's friends said that he
was momentarily expecting to hear the report con
firmed that Colonel Price would open a stand in
front of the Democratic State Convention for the
sale of peanut politics.
New-Jersey politicians of all sorts and sizes keep
themselves cheerful these days by cutting rhetor
ical pigeon wings around Colonel Kdwanl Living
ston Price and William B. Gourley. The nai -
ment of these primary managers and ticket makers
is in affecting to believe that the colonel und the
chairman of the Democratic State Committee are
running a neck and neck race for the office of At
torney-General of the State. Price is out and
out for Seymour as tho Democratic candidate for
Governor, and seems to think, so it is said, that If
the office of Attorney-General depends upon the
election of Seymour, lie has in view one of those
sure things upon which shrewd men make largt
wagers On the other hand. Mr. Gourley is an
avowed supporter of ex-Senator Christian Braun,
of Passaic County, for Governor. Wherefore, the
politicians who enjoy a bit of fun say that his posi
tion on the backyard fence of a vacant political
lot may prove to be. quite as safe as that of the
--'-• ael in the open. Meanwhile. Republicans, who
teel sure thut neither Colonel Price nor Mr. Gour
ley is In any danger of being made Attorney-Gf-n
eral for several years to come. ;ire the cheerful
spectators who believe they occupy frwt seats In
this political campaign.
Although Hudson County politicians do not tak"
Frederick A. Wrdon at all seriously, and While
it is doubtful If he is known beyond a few of the
northern counties of the State, he Is just now a
very busy man. with a large scheme on his hands.
Out of some union lai.or mat. -rial of really good
fabric, but hardly cohesive enough, it Is thought
to make a united party weave, Air. Wrdon is en
deavoring to form .t new political organization. To
this end a Stat" convention for the naming of an
independent ticket, which is to be combined with a
labor ticket, is to be held in Odd Fi Hows' Flail Ho
boken, on Monday next. Although the new party
Is waiting for its iuim<>. pending th« return of
Henry Timken from Buffalo, it proposes to pro
ceed at once with the necessary legal steps to ob
tain its recognition ns a Stite political organisa
tion. The meeting at which the cnll for a State
< onventton was precipitated unexpectedly was held
the other night in Mr. Wi don's machine shop in
Hoboken. Delegates and members to the number of
two hundred from Jersey City. Paterson, Newark,
Bayonne, Elisabeth and Hohoken were present.
After some discussion. In which there was much
enthusiasm, it was decided to not only nominate
by petition h candidate for Governor, but also to
have municipal tickets in Hoboken. Paterson. Jer
sey Pity. Newark, Bayonne, F.lizabeth. Orange, and
possibly Trenton. It was said yesterday that th>
party's candidate for Governor probably would be
a i itlzen of Paterson. To this announcement s
Hoboken Democrat of a satirical turn «>f mind
jifliieil that, while It was uncertain where the can
didate for Govprnor would come from, there was
no doubt that, if the new party could set itself in
running ord< r in time, "it was a certainty that
Fred Verdon would be its candidate for Mayor
of Ho'coken." Then, with a Humming "P wave of
his hand, this Hoboken satirist significantly said:
"And there you are!"
The Robert Davis Civic Corns Is the eomincr
Democratic organization i.i Hudson County. The
number of members is to be limited to one hun
dred and fifty, and a part of the dress parade »quip
mer-.t of each is to be a silk hat. Many Jersey
City Democrats looked askance at this innovation
in the way of hf-adijear. and spoke Msparmglngly
Of "plus" hats until Mr. Davis said, yesterday, with
a <=izh that misht have been drawn from some
where in the neighborhood of ancient Donnybrook:
"Yes. I have decided to ad i a silk hat to my ward
rpba, It may s.^m strange, but it is a fact, never
theless. I tnouzht over the matter carefully, and
(ii.i not reach a decision until after the most ma
ture deliberation. It Is a serious thinjr to knock
precedents into a hish hat. tut my old Fedora hat
•lii.i my Derby hat will have to Rive way to a hish
hat, Tn order that there may b^ uniformity In the
dress of the Civic Corfu."
A State Senator will he elected in Morris County
next November. From present Indications the Re
publican candidate will be John H. Capstlck. of
Hoonton. Th* Democrats are still undecided upon
a nominee, hut ex-Mayor K. A. Qoayht, of Mcr
ristown. appears to be in the lead. Other Demo
cratic candidate* mentioned are ex-Jiidßf Willard
v Cutler, or Morrlstown: Or. A E. Carpenter,
the Mayor of Boonton. and Thomas H. Hoagland,
of Rocknway. Mr. Hoasland ran for Senator
.1L..1-.- ¦-• Mahlon Pitney and was beaten. It is said
thai he does not care to be a candidate this year.
As i; Is reported that Mr. Cutler will not under any
circumstance* accept the nomination, and that Di
Carpenter has said thai he has no further political
aspirations, the Democratic nomination seems to be
circling around Mr Quayle'; neighborhood, although
it is Believed thai he would much rather be a
Surrogate than a ptate Senator.
All efforts to affect the allegiance of the South
Jersey Di-mocrats to ex-Congressman Thomas M.
Terrell appear to have been unsuccessful It was
said yesterday that Wi--re was scarcely a prom
inent Democrat In that part of the State who was
disposed to consider Mayor Seymour or any one
els? as .1 first choice over Mr. Ferrell. Democrats
down thai way regard th»« Essex County troubles
.••morsg their political brethren a? being favorable
to Mr. Ferrell's candidacy.
Tally "i 1 hundred and eleven delegates for
Franklin Murphy as the choice or Hudson County
lor Governor in the Republican Stats Convention,
to be held at Trenton on Thursday of next week.
Ml but three of the primaries In that county have
been held, but Colonel S. D. Dickinson, the Re
publican leader there, said yesterday that "they
would all be alike."
THE SI I.TA.X'S LITTLE JOKE.
Constantinople correspondence of The Pall Mall
ilazette.
An amusing story is told of a little jest practised
by the Sultan at th.- expense of the medical em
perts. When the plague broke out in his capital
the Sultan asked if anything was known .is to the
cause. On being Informed that it was to be found
In the state of the drinking water, he called at
once for six empty bottles, which he had tilled in
his presence, all from the same one of the palace
wells, placed his own seal upim them, and then.
Why You
Should Buy Biscuit in
So-er-seal Packages
They are baked in the cleanest bakeries in the world.
They are never handled by anyone but the baker.
They are protected from moisture, dust, odor and germs.
They are always fresh and crisp in any kind of weather.
They retain their delicate flavor' indefinitely.
Try an In-er-seal Package of Soda, Milk,
(>.ih.i!Ti. > Butter Thin mi S.i! 1--¦1 --¦
Biscuit, Vanilla and Banquet Wafers, Ginger .
Snaps, Sultana Fruii md Sea Foam.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY.
without divulging their c«frmnnttT of «tljtin,
handed all six to a prominent analyst. To h'3
amazement the report -sent in was that four of th*
samples contained plague microbes. The fl£th -.> . i -
merely putrid water, and the sixth was quite pure"
Abdul Ha mid merely shrugged his shoulders, and
kept his thoughts to himself.
RI T'lFßs COLLEGE OPEXS.
A LARGE NUMBER OF APPUCA3JTS FOXI MEIIBER.
SHIP in THE FRESHMAN CLASS.
New-Brunswick, Sept. 13.— The Rev. Dr. W. H.
S. Demarest was this afternoon installed as pro
fessor of ecclesiastical history and church gov
ernment in the Xew-Erunswick Theological -..
nary. Th.- services took place In ths Second Re
formed Church. The Rev. Dr. Dennis Wortman 0*
Saugertit-s. N. V.. president of the General Synod
of the Reformed Church, presided and delivered the
sermon. The charge to the pastor was made by
the Rev. Mancius H. Hutton, pastor of the Second
Reformed Church.
The opening session of the 136 th year of Rutgers
College was held in Xew-Erunswick to-day. Than
were eighty-three applications for entrance into the
freshman class and of these seventy-two qualified
President Austin made announcement as to
various changes in the faculty. He referred to the
nation's grief, and urged the students to draw
from President McKinley's life lessons for their
guidance. College activities were postponed until
Friday.
hh'OXF I HORsF. TO DEATH
Taldwell. Sept. IS (Special).— Willard Smith, of
F.ssex Fells, bsm i a horse to death
yesterday, and was arrested on complaint of its
owner. Lloy.l Francisco. Justice Peabody fined
Smith ISO and costs. Th" latter gave notice of
appeal to a higher court.
To HI ll.l> A COOTU CHCRCH.
St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church. Jersey Cl^,
was damaged by the tornado a few weeks ago.
and although the church is consecrated, being ex
empt from deht, the Rev. H. B. Ter Woert. the
rector, has decided to erect a new church and
priest's house, and contemplates expending MB,Mt
on the new buildings and grounds.
64 II TV Of rn\ I ! '!!•! ni • <;, RT
Flemington. Sept. 13.— Jacob L A sans, a promi
nent real estate broker, of Pittstown. was ad-
Judged guilty of contempt of court by Supreme
Court Justice William S. Gummere here this morn
ing for failing to turn over the notes he had taken
as clt-rk of the grand jury of IS9S which indicted
Isaac "Mitchell for the murder of K.lwa
was sentenced tf» sixty days in the county jail and
fined 5200. Agans's counsel. W. C. Parker, appealed
his case to the Supreme Court tills afternoon, sad
Agans was admitted to bail in the sum of H.OflO.
Ph'oinii: Of m uowry will.
Hackensack. Sept. IS (Special).— The will of WTO
lam S. Mowry, the stock broker, of Kngleweod,
was probated here to-day. To his widow is be
queathed $60,001 in trust, she to re eive the income.
She has the use of the house, and the children are
given a home there, each to contribute toward the
support of the home. The sons, Wiliiam S. Lewis
D. and Smith, are each bequeathed TIOO.fIOO, ip :.- -
to receive the Income. The daughters. Lulu and
Amey D.. the wife of Frederick C>. Reinmund. ar»
to receive JliM.OOtt each. In trust. To the Orphan*'
Home in Charleston. 3. f\. is bequeathed H.flN.
Three grandchildren get 1500 each. The houses in
Knglewood are given to the sons. The I'nited
States Trust Company, of New-York, is the trustee.
The executors are William S. and Lewis D. Mowtt.
Th<* estate is worth about CCOO.W. The balanea of
the estate not mentioned Is to be divided propor
tionately.
BTANBMLWAI LITHERAXS COsTFaVI
Anbury Park. Sept. IS i Special).— The thirtieth
annual convention of the New-Tork and New-Jer
sey Synod of the Evangelical Lutheran Church be
gan to-day In the Lutheran Church here, and will
continue until Saturday. Fifty ministers and aa
many lav-men attended the initial session. After
devotions, officers were elected s>s follows: Prest
•ifMit. the Rev Dr. J. B. Remensnyder, pastor of
St. James's Church. New- York City: Kngllsh secre
tary, the Rev. Dr. J. L. Kistler. of Hartwkk. N
T.; German secretary, the Rev. William T. Grom
mis'-h. pastor of Grace Church. Buffalo; treasurer
James Fellows, of New- York; archivirtus. the
Rev. Dr. A. Hitler, of Hartwick. N. Y. Preslden*
Remensnyder. who now enters upon his third term,
delivered a sermon which was a eulogy of Presi
dent McKinley.
NEWARK LAWYER SUSPENDED.
John Francis Cahlll. a lawyer in Newark, was
yesterday suspended from practice In the courts
by the Supreme Court until the November term In
1903. Cahiil is charged with having acted in collu
sion with Frank W. Riker and his wife, Mamie
Riker, in procuring a divorce. The woman brought
the suit and the husband paid the costs, while a
co-respondent was furnished by th© defendant after
a consultation with Cahill. Mrs. Riker confessed to
collusion, and there was evidence to prove the hus
band's arrangement for a co-respondent, Canill de
nied the charge.
HMALLPOX IX XEWARK.
Eight additional cases of smallpox in Newark
were taken to th- isolation hospital yesterday and
Tuesday night, making twenty-five eases in all this
mr.r.th. They were developed in a'U parts of Ihf
city.
BXXATOM SEWELL AT HIS EOilE.
Camden Sept. IS (3pecial).-T'nlted States Senator
William J. Sewell arrived at hi- Camden home from
Cape M.v this morning, considerably better than
when he arrived from Europe. He w ill remain here
several days and go to Hot Springs, \a.
REUMOX OF THE FIRST BRIGADE.
JamesDurs: Sept. I* -The twentieth annual re
union of the Society of Kearny's First Ne -J«rsev
SiSllllll
thousand men.
VO IK F\sF FOR ASARCBISTS' RESORT.
' The Newark Excise Board last night refused la
gram n liquor license to John Drssrfowsti proprietor
of . saloon at No 22 Charlton-st.. in that pla.e.
to be of such character shall be re\oKea.
FOOTBALL PRACTICE AT PRISCETOS.
Princeton. N. ¦'.¦ Sept. IS.-The Princeton football
candidates went through their third day s practice
to-day on 'Varsity Field. Two pickup !«<«•«
.elected, and the players were put through an
hour's practice on signals and formations. ."^
dividual instructions were alas given to several t of
the players: Nine new men reported to-day, mas
ins the number of candidates fortyW ȣȣ
tain Edwards came %^**Z£*JZ2U?Zm be
assist the other coaches. No P^i* cc . M cK ia-
Kiven to-morrow on account of President cn - u
ley's funeral.

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