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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 09, 1902, Image 11

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CECIL RHODES'S VIEWS.
HIS PLANS FOR UNION AND PEACE OF
THE WORLD.
London. April S.— An article on Cecil Rhodes by
W. T. Stead will appear in the forthcoming number
of 'The American Review of Reviews." The ar
ticle, excerpts from which follow, consists of a
frank, powerful explanation of Cecil Rhodes's views
on America and Great Britain, and for the first
time sets forth his own inmost aims. It was writ
ten by himself • ) Mr. Stead in ISM. In those days
•y r ptead was not only one of Mr. Rhodes's most
Ultimate friends, as indeed he was til! the last, but
also his executor. Mr. Stead's name was only re
moved from the list of the trustees of Mr. Rhodes'?
vcVil on account of the war. which forced the two
BMD into vehement political opposition. Of this
episcde Mr. Stead says:
Kr Rhode^'s action was only natural and. from
point of view, desirable, and It
< r " r--, wa.y affected my attitude as political con
related to Mr. Rhodes's world
'■■
T3 its throe columns of complex sentences the
whole philosophy of Mr. Rhodes's international and
Individual life is embraced. Perhaps It can best be
sucsnarized as an argument in favor of the organ
ization of a secret society, on the lines of the Jesuit
Order, for the promotion of the peace and welfare
of the world, and the establishment of an Amerl
can-Brltish federation, with absolute home rule for
the component parts.
"I am a t>3d writer." said Mr. Rhodes in one port
at what might bo called his confessions, "but
through HOT ill connected sentences you can trace
the lay <>: icy ideas, and you can give my idea Ike
literary clothing that Is necessary."
Mr. Stead refused to edit the letter, saying:
I think the public will prefer to have these rough.
hurried and sometimes uncrammatical notes qjt
actly as Mr. Rhodes scrawled them off, rather than
have them supplied with literary clothing by any
one else.
Mr. Rhodes began by declaring that the key to
Us idea for the- development of the English speak
ing race was the foundation of a "society copied.
as to organization, from the Jesuits." combined
with "a differential rate and a copy of the United
States Constitution.*'
America both in its yossibilities of alliance and
its attitude of a commercial rival, was. apparently.
ever present in Mr. Rhode's Bind. He wrote:
'The world, with America in rhe forefront, is de
vising t iriffs to boycott your manufactures. This
is the supreme question. 1 believe that England,
with fair play, should manufacture for th-> world.
a.nd being a free trader. I believe that until the
•world comes to its lie i ii . you should Hectare war.
I mean a commercial war. with those trying to boy
cott your manufactures That is my programme,
you r..-- • finish the war by a union with America
and universal peace aftor a hundred years."
Toward this millennium. Mr. Rhodes believed the
inos-; powerful factor would be "a secret society.
organized like Loyola's, supported by the accu
jaulat*d wealth of those whose aspiration is a de
sire to do something," and to whom is spared the
"hideous annoyance" daily created by the thought
s.s to which "of their Incompetent relations" They
should leave thoir fortune. These wealthy people.
Mr. Rhodes thought, would thus be greatly relieved
and be able to turn' "their ill-gotten or Inherited
gams to some advantage."
Revertirg to himself. Mr. Rhodes said:
It Is a fearful thought to feel you. possess a pat
ent and to doubt • ether your life will last you
through ihe circumlocution • ■:' the Patent Office. I
fcave that inner conviction that If I can live I have
thought out BOaaething that is worthy of being
regist^r^d in the Patent Office. The fear is. t?nati
I have time and opportunity T and I believe, with
ell the enthusiasm red in the soul of an Inventor.
that It is not self-glorification that I desire, but
ihe wish to live and register my patent for the
benefit of those who, I think, ar>- th..- greatest peo- :
pie the world has ever Been, but .nose fault it is
that ••■ ■ ''':■■ not know their s:r<r-ngih. their groat- ■
ness or their destiny, but who are wasting their
time la minor or local matters, but. being alseep,
do not know that through the. invention of steam
and ectricity, and. in view of their own enormous
increase, they must now be trained to view the
world ....... and not only to consider the so
cial questions of the British Isles. Eve.". a Labou
cherf- who possesses no sentiment, should be
ta-jght that fie labor of England is dependent on
the outside world, and that, as far as 1 can see.
the outside world, if he does not look out. will boy
cott the result of English labor.
Again, be says:
The are calling the now country Rhodesia, I find
I am human, and should like to be living after my
death Still perhaps, i: that name is coupled with
the object of England everywhere it may convey
UK discovery of an idea which ultimately l^d to
the cessation of all wars, and one language
throughout the world. the patent V.einc the gradual
ahforptJor, of wealth and human minds of the
hipher orofr to the object.
What an awful thought it i.= that if. even now. we
could arrange with the present members of the.
United States Assembly and our House of Commons
the peace of the world would be secured for all
eternity. Wo could hold a federal Parliament— five
years in Washington and five fears in London.
Mr Rhodes added:
The only thing feasible to carry out this idea Ira
secret society gradually absorbing the wealth of th"
world to be devoted to such an object.
There is Baron Hirsch. with (30.000.00% very soon
to cross the unknown border and struggling in the
dark to know what to do with Ms money, and so
one might go on ad inrinitum.
Mr. Rhodes says further:
Farcy the charm to young America just coming
S| and dissatisfied, for they have filled up their
own country an.i do not know what to tackle next.
to sh2re in a scheme to -v the government of the
■whole world. Their present President IMr. Har
rison) is dimly . ing It. but bis horizon Is limited
to th<:- n. v. World, north and south, and so he
•would intrigue in Canada. Argentina and Brazil, to
the exclusion of England. Such a brain wants but
little to Ff-e the true solution. He is still groping in
the dark, but very near the discovery, for the
American has boon taught tho lesson of home rule
and of the success of leaving the management of
the local pump to the parish beadle. He does not
burden his House of Commons with the responsi
bility of cleansinc the parish drains. The present
josition cf the English House is ridiculous. i<"i
might as well expect Napoleon to have found time
to havr finally counted hie dirty linen before he
sent it to the wash, and to have recounted 11 upon
It would have V«n better for Euro] - if Napoleon
had carried nut his idea of a universal monarchy.
He micht have succeeded if he had hit upon the
Idea 2 granting pelf-government to me component
parts.
Dealinr with the "sacred duty of 'he English
fpeakir.s world of taking the responsibility for the
still uncivilized world." and commenting upon the
necessary departure from the map of such coun
tries as Portugal, Persia and Spain, "who are
found wanting." Mr. Rhodes said:
- What rcopo! Whs* a horizon Of work for the
Mat two centuries, for the b*st energies of the best
leople in the world.
On the matter of tariffs Mr. Rhodes was char
ectorlstira'ly positive. He says
I note with satis action that the comrnlttoo ap
pointed to inquire Into the McKinley tariff reports
that in certain articles our trades have fallen off
50 p^r cent. Yet the fools do not see that if they
do net look out they will have England shut out
and isolated, with ninety millions to feed, and
capable of internally supporting about six millions.
If they had ■ statesman they would at the present
moment be commercially at war with the United
States, and would have boycotted the raw products
of the United States until she came to her senses.
and I say this because I am a free trader. Your
r^eople have not known their greatness They pos
sess one-fifth of the world, and do not know it is
slipping away from them. They spend their time.
In discussing Mr Parne:: and Dr. Tanner, the char
acter of Sir Charles DUfee and compensation for
kasi houses. Your supreme Question at present is
the seizure of the labor vote for the next election.
Read the Australian bulletins, and see where un
••« pandering to the labor vote may lead you.
But. tt any rate, the eight hour question is not
possible without a union of the English speaking
tvotio otherwise you drive your manufactures to
Belgium, Holland and Germany. just as you have,
Placed '• great deal of cheap shipping trade In the
nan of Italy by your stringent shipping regula
tions.
ALL HONEST DEALERS
WILI SFLL
OLD
CROW
RYE
;n its Purity. The tricky
do-aler will substitute, but
gradually loses his business.
OLD CROW RYE
is a Straight Whiskey, and
has never been equalled.
Gold Medal awarded Paris. 1900.
(HrScOl I \\i ;•••■< are also Straight.
H. B. KIRK d. CO., New York.
WoPORj o J\ *
THE HORSE ON PARADE.
OPENING NIGHT OF DURLAND SHOW A
SUCCESS— PROMINENT PEO
PLE THERE.
The disagreeable weather affected the attendance
at the- opening- session of the eleventh annual horse
show at Durland's Academy, In S!xty-slxth-st . last
night. The sleek and handsome show horse was
on parade, and at there was no promenade fashion
and feminine finery were not so conspicuous
as at the show In Madison Square Garden.
But beauty, fashion and feathers were there in
plenty, and these, with good music, bright lights
and profuse and harmonious decorations, pleased
th« senses of even the. most blase spectator.
There were 365 Individual entries', and in conse
quence of this large list the programme scheduled
to end at 10:30 was not finished until midnight.
The saddle horse class for women riders attracted
much attention. The fair riders handled their
prancing palfreys with dexterity, and when the
band struck up "Tell me. pretty maiden." many of
the spectators applauded, thereby expressing their
appreciation of the cleverness of the bandmaster,
tvho paid the fair riders a delicate and harmonious
compliment.
The opening class was for saddle horses, an.i ton
i sleek, finely gaited animals -were sent Into the
ring. The winner of the blue ribbon was Charles
Stewart Smith's handsome black gelding Kalr-a.
King G. was second, and Spartan third.
The class for horses driven to cart.« furnished one
of the best contests of the night. After a splrltod
contest. Lord Brilliant, winner at the Garden
show, and •owned and driven by Dr. John L.
Went*, received the blue ribtron C. K. G. Bil
lings's Ned Allerton was second, and A. A. Hous
mpn's chestnut Royal Flush third*. Alfred G. Van
derbilt. in immaculate extreme frock coat, high
collar and white tie. drove the gelding Slnbad.
His brother, in sack coat, stock, derby hat and
riding breeches. was as unsuccessful with his
brown gelding Diplomat. Miss F.thei Moore drove
her brown mare Hazel Dee. and drove her well.
The judges were as follows: Saddle horses. E. C.
La Montaeno; Four-ln-hands. tanderr?. harness
horses ani appointments. William C Gulliver and
A. C. Boptwick: Speedway classes. David Ronner.
W. M. V. Hoffman and Hamilton Busby: hunters,
jumpers and polo ponies. li. L,. Herbert and Rich
ard Newton. Jr.: veterinary Inspectors. Dr. James
S. Cattanach and Dr. F. C. (ironside/
Among the list of boxholders. many of whom
wore present, men the following: John Gcrkon, I.
J. R. Munriing. Hugo Rusinger, William Durland.
J. R. Herman. Alfred. G. Vanderbilt. C K. G.
Billinsrs. Miss G. R. Whitcomb. Mrs. I. F. Howe,
J. Otto Koch, Horace L. tngersoll. Mrs. Stayvesant
Fish. Albert C. Dostwick, Jamos A Garland G.
Trowbridg« HolUster. Mr.;. William Duriand. Miss
U. Durland. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas G. Reid. L. H.
Olney. jr.. and Miss Clara Taylor Amone others
present wrro Richard Halstead. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh
J Grant. Mr and Mrs William C. Gulliver. Dudley
Olcott. jr.. Dr. and Mrs. S. O. Vandorpool. Dr. John
Vand»>rpool. Mr. sad Mrs. A. H. Jerkin, William
Wall. J. J. Caryl*, William W. M. Dyckman, Mr.
end Mr« W. Roblson, Mrs. Alfred G. Vanderbilt
Daniel Hi-: -■ and Horaco White.
The summaries were as follows:
F«iMl«» darter. (horsea over 15.2. thr*e-y ear-old* and
o\#>;j — Won by Charles Stewart Smith's hlk. p. Kalpa.
JC.I. 7 rears; Joaeph a. r"ulWs b. a. Kin* <;.. 1«. 7
rears, second: Mr?. Jam"? G. Marshall 1 eh. p. .°pnrt»n.
]'. .H. r; years, third. Tbera were ten competitors.
For )-(■?• boraea, driven to rart.« <14 3 and not exc«ed-
Imc ;- :• hand*) Won by Dr. John 1,. Weniz's oh. X-
L->rl Brilliant. l-i.-'.'-j. ar»! c K. G. BUlln«s> h. jr.
N-i AJlerton. 15.1 H. <: years, aecood: A. A. Hooan in' a
eh. c. Royal Flusl . I.'. »i years, third.
Saddle h<-;r-s (15 hands, and not exo*»<linjr 15.2. three
:<a;-.-eid sn.i apward: up to mrryinit !*> poundp)— Won
by John Gerken's Mk. c. Wnuhiin. 15.^. •? yean; <• I.
Ralier"a eh. k. Uagrai Pone, l.'.l'j. 5 years'. noaad: }T.
J. Cblsholm. Jr."«. c* ft. ?t r ath>rra"~. ' IS.l B*.8 *. « years.
third.
Best four-lnhan<l to rn»rh Cover IS han<!s> — Won by
<• K. G. BilllaesV Pa.n«ly Lojran and Marcus liocnn.
leaders, and I'rincf-ss N).:o and L^-Kan Star. wh<H>!«r«.
D^lford Farm four, troiwl. and W. B. Moore's four,
third.
Women's saddle hoir*! 1 . j;, ;. ladles to ride— Won by
Mrs. John Gerken's eh. m.. My Ladjr Dainty, 14. 3H. 7
j-eara, ridden lv Mr?. G*rkea; Mr-. C. H. Uolcomb'i
tilk. m . I>ady Bor.nie. 15.1. X jears. ridden by Mi*«
Bell* Beach, ferond; B. Helneman's br. m., Miss Plm
plldty. ir..lH. S years, ridden by Mrs. Blaisdell. third.
Best pairs of horseg to be shown to vehicle, ladies 'o
drive—iVon by Mrs. J. Forbes Patter* rh. in. I*rair!«
Queen, and eh. S- Klnchlrd. driven by Mr«. Totter;
<\ K. G. Rilllnirs's X c. Brian Bnru and b. r. Mate.
driven by M:-5 Belle Bach. second; J. Stevens I'lmann'i
eh. m. I-ady Aberdeen arid eh. c. Ivvl Aberdeen. drlv»n
by Mrs. .T. Dalton. third: William Trevor'" eh. m. Foxey
and b. ir Teddy, driven by Mr«. Kmtly. Mirth.
Opes to ail vimpir.c classes. parformanee only to be
considered— Won by fjedney Farm's b. ft Ueatherbloom.
16.1. 7 years; Richard Donnelly's b. p. Rifle. 13.3 U.
ac«d. second; .Tome? A. G*rl*ad*« h. m. Pure Pop. 15.2.
ared. third: F. Ambrose Clark's b. m. Nljrhtlnrale.
i.". ::' _. 7 years, fourth.
FORCED PRIEST TO ZEE ROBBERY.
ROBBERS THREATENED TO SHOOT HIM IF
HE GAVE ALARM UNTIL THEY
WERE SAFE.
Wilkesbarre. Ponn.. April B— The postoffii-e at
Hudson. Perm.. was broken Into this morninß by
four masked men, who took $537 in stamps and
$65 In money While the thieve? were at work
Father Spotanskl, of St. Joseph's Roman Catholic
Church, passed, and was held up until the burglary
was competed.
The burglars compelled Father Bpotansld to wlt
noss tho robbery. They threatened to shoot him
if he pave thf alarm until they were out of slpht.
and when he succeeded in arousing the people the
burclarK had too jjood a start to be raptured.
Thi-y wore all maskod. but the prlf=t thinks ho
knows nn» of thorn, and ha? boon able to plve a
clow to Tnitod States Postal Inspector Gorman, on
which the latter is now working.
UC6TAKD SEED SOLD FOR OATS.
FARMER GOT DAMAGES FROM DEALER. BUT VER
DICT WAS REVERSED.
"William H. Bell was the owner of a farm of on«»
hundred acres near Lockport, twenty-two of which
c r * sowed to certain oats purchased of Frank B.
Mills, who lived near Syracuse and carried on a
largo seed business Early in the year Mills issued
a catalogue, in which he guaranteed that all seed?
Fold by him should be In "trood condition, fresh and
true to name." He also advertised in the cata
logue a variety of oats called the "Record Breaker."
concerning which he stated
■ After readlne the experience of my Customers In
growing this oat. is there one that can doubt that
this is not coins to be a lea/Jin? variety? Order
early, for you certainly cannot make a mistake.
Frice of choice Ftock. well cleaned, as follows." etc.
Bell received this catalogue, read the guarantee
and the advertisement of the "Record Breaker"
variety of oats, nnd ordered by mail sixty bushels.
The oats were put up in twenty bags, and In each
bap was a card statin* that all seeds were "fresh,
pure, clean and true to name, and if such should
not be the case. I will refill the order free of charge,
providing sufficient proof is given me within a. rea
sonable length of time "
Bell took the oats into his field opened the bags
and read th* cards, and observed that the oats were
•plump and looked weir 1 He sowed forty-four
bu«hels of the oats on twenty-two acres. He was
parts of three days sowing the twenty-two acres
when he discovered seeds of noxious and foul
weeds ir. the oats, which turned out to be mustard
■Mas Correspondence then ensued between Beil
and ' Mills which resulted in Pell's brlnjrinK an
action against mils in the Supreme Court, County
of Niagara, for fl.fiOO damages.
T-pnn the trial the Jury r«ndere<J a verdict for
JVO The Appellate Division, however, has reversed
the action of the trial term upon several grounds,
one being that the verdict was excessive, in that
it was shown and undisputed, that the value of
the whole twenty-two acres was only $990, and that
it d'd not appear but that with some care and at
tention for a year or two every plant and peed could
b*- disposed of and the farm be entirely relieved
therefrom.
TOOTHPICKS WOK.
From The Washington Star.
WMlllam ■ Ba!!ard. who is an employe of the Sen
ate nsVNsn interesting rell- of a r.aiifornla <*«rn
na'tn which he carrier in his vest pocket. It is a.
celluloid toothpick with BO excellent miniature of
Representative Loud, of rallfomia. printed on its
hack w'th the inscription. My pick for Congress.
PuririT the last campaign Mr. Loud's district was
fined with these toothpicks. Popular hotels and
eating houses served them to their guests and
thousands of his friends supplied them for their
tables at home. TTie fl f ht dldnH prove to be a very
close one ac Mr. Loud Is popular outside his o Wn
Darts' and very many of his personal friends voted
Forh'm because they believed he was a good rran
to represent their district. He polled over five thou
sand votes' more than bis Democratic opponent.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY. APRIL 0. I*o2.
FENCING.
SPIRITED CONTESTS AT THE FENCERS
CLUB IN NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP.
Th» preliminary bouts in folia and duelling
swords in the National Fencers" championship
were, decided last night at the Fencers' Club. No.
37 West Twenty-second-st. The contest will con
tinue at the same club to-nlgrbt. when the pre
liminary bouts at broadsword? will be tried, and
the finals will take Dlace at the New-York Ath
letic Club on April 25 and 26.
Thnse who won the greater number of bout? last
night in the folia contests, -which enable them
to compete ir. the finals, were D. Crackanthorpe.
of the Fencer?' Club of Washington; J. L. Irving
and A V. Z P<JBt of the Fencers' Club, and A I>.
Qoeneau. of Columbia. The other? who took part
In the contests in foils •» ero W. T. Heintz, of the
New-Torh Athletic Clufc*-©. M. Wood and Dr. fi.
1. Bwelnam. ' -- -• Koran. '02; 3, Doscher,
■05; 10, Keane, '03; 11, Crossen, '"!: 12, Dillon.
rTartmann, '08; 19, Fitzpatrick, '02 (manager);
A. Lawrence. of the Fencers' Club, and John
Allaire, of the New-York Turn Veretn.
The competitors In the ■'■ ■■ Ing word contests
were A. V. '/.. Post, Fltshugh Town.«end. D M.
Wood, Dr. E. Breck. .1. L Irving, Newbold Morris
and J. P. Mitchell, of the Fencers' Club; Dr. Crack
anthorpe of the F> ncers' i ub of Washington.
and W. T. Helntz. of the New- York Athletic Club.
Among the spectators was General Daniel B.
Sickles. The summaries:
Ftolla— Cra:kanthorpe • •■• ••■ 1 HelritT.; WoojJ •!• '■■ ■■'■
Post. Irvine defeated Allaire: Querteau defeated Uw
reree; Allaire <l-r--.i . i Ilolnt/.; Wood defeated Lawrei •■.
r.Varkantl ri •• ilef(-«t<»l Irving PoM ■■■■<■■: Quene«u;
Allaire defeated <"ra>*k.ir!thari>f-; I'nst defeated l»«wrni";
Irving .>'-it-'. ll'lntz; Qucneau defeated Wood; CracK
anthorpo •:. i« i'< : Allaire; Post defeated Qneneau; Irvintf
defeated i>ackantV>rpe: i ■• defeated Wood; cjuenrau
defeated Wood; Irvine defeat! Allniie.
: .... . iiword*— Mitchell defeated Helntr: Wood de
feated Crackanthorpe: Irvinr defeate.l iv.st ; 1 >r. E. ltr<»<-k
an I Cradianihorpe liad doiil.lt tnu.-h; T-wrsend d"f<-»t.M
Morris; Mitchell defeated <- r arkanih..ri»-; H-lntz de
feated P<\st; Irvine defeated L>aclianthorpe: Hi- — .1
f.^K-^i Helot z Pom defeated «'ritrk.intVi"n ■<•; Irvlni; de
feated Wood rYackanthorpe defeated Helnts; Morris de
feated I'"!>t; r ■>■■-••'. defeated Cr&ckanthorpe; Wood
defeated Helntz; Breck defeated Irving; H.intz defeated
Morris.
THE COASTING CONTEST.
RULES FOR COMPETITION ON LAFAYETTK
BOULEVARD ON MAY 10.
As the firs! contest of the fort promoted in this
country since coaster brakes came Into use, the
rules that will govern the Metropola Cycling CHib's
coasting contest In Lafayette Boulevard on May 10
are of unusual Interest. That the affair will be full
of Interest these, rules, which have just been given
out. make certain. They are as follows:
When possible contestants shall be started In
twos at about one minute Intervals.
They shall be started by a push off from a tap«
at the start.
They shall st?er as nearly as possible a straight
course No tacking, or zigzagging or "sculling
with arms, legs or body shall be permitted Such
practices shall be adjudged cause tor disqualifica
tion.
No contestant shall take another's course unless
he be at least three full yards ahead or the other;
any fouls committed In this regard shall be suffi
cient caure for disqualification.
There shall be no recall or restart unless in case*
of accident or foul, as adjudged by the referee.
No contestant shall be permitted to start who
bares either arms or legs.
No extraneous weights or aids shall be permit
ted to be attached either to th" cycle or Its rider.
When contestants reach the limit of their coasts
and come to a stop they shall rfinain with at
least one foot on the ground until a Judge shall
have. noted the distance coasted, which distance
shall be taken at the point In line with the front
axle
The- riders of the two bicycles with coaster
brakes who coast furthest shall be restart! in
one heat and the riders of the two bicycles witn
fixed gears who shall coast furthest shall he re
started in another heat Of these f .ir contestants
he who then coasts the greatest distance shall
have first choice of prizes. If ho shall prove to be
a rider with fixed g«ar. second choice shall go to
the winner of the heat for coaster brake?, or vice
versa. The second men in these heats shall have
their choices in the order of their finishes in said
heats. Choice of all other prizes shall be allotted
in the order of the distances coasted by the re
spective riders.
Entries will close on May 5 with A G. Ibbeken,
No. 27 West One-hundred-and-twenty-fourth-st.
DIAL TRACK MEET OFF.
Philadelphia. April B.— Owing to a .-hanpe in Its
schedule, the T'niversity of California track cam
has cancelled Its agreement for a dual tra^k meet
with the T'niversity of Pennsylvania, on May I<\
and If another mutually satisfactory dite cannot
be agreed upon within th" next week there will be
no meeting between the track teams of these uni
versities this year. In place of the dual games
ther° may be a triancular meet between Princeton.
Amherst and Pennsylvania, on Franklin Fi«ld. on
May lft
ZPORTS AT PRIXCFTOX.
Princeton. NJ. April S (Special).- In r«?pin>« to
Captain Coleman"s call forty-five men have reported
as candidates for the track team. Fully half of the
candidates are from the freshman class, several of
whom are said to be strong: in the contests they ar«*
trying for. Light training will be In order this week,
and on Monda*- regular hard training will be begun.
Thf training tible will start to-morrow with the
following men: Captain A. W. Coleman. '02. Q. \V.
Curtisa '02- T.,. M. Adsit. "04; R. K. Williams. - (M;
.f. L. Grimes. "05; James Phelan. '05, and A. C.
Perry, "05.
Captain H I. Wilson of the university golf team
announced to-day that a handicap tournament
would be held over the new golf course on or ahout
April 19 Two cups presented by George Brokaw.
'02. of New-York, will b«? contested for in this
tournament. The. following matches have been
scheduled by the team: April 12. Baltusrol Golf
Club- April iB. Philadelphia Country Club; April 19.
Philadelphia Cricket Club. Matches ar° also being
arranged for April 23 and 25 with the Richmond and
Es*ex County Golf clubs It is also probable that
the" team will enter th« Garden '"lty open tourna
ment to be held on May 1, 2 and 3.
BASEBALL.
FOKDHAM CONFIDENT OF ITS TEAM—
THE SCHEDULE.
Fordham ha? secured the services of John Mc-
Tigue as a resident coach for this year's baseball
team McTieue played first base and was captain
on the ISSS-"P<5 teams of Holy Cross College Within
a few days the team will he selected that will
represent Fordham this season in the intercol
lesifite baseball world.
The prospects of a Winning team are considered
bright The pitching department is unusually strong
in Horan. '02: Robertson. '05; Crossen, '04. and
Doscher, '04. Of last year's players O'Brien, '04;
Hartman. '05; Swetman, '02, and Robertson. '05. will
probably retain their positions en the infield: Butler,
"05, will play behind the bat. and Mitchell. '02, and
Keane. '03. in the outfield
Fordham's baseball schedule i= as follows: April
15, Xavier College. 1 at Fordham; April 13. Yale, at
Fordham: April 26, Holy Cross, at Worcester; April
28. Lafayette, at Fordham: April 30, Hobart. at
Fordham: May 1. Cornell, at Fordham; May 2. Uni
versity of Vermont, at Fordham. May 3, open; May
S. Bucknell, at Fordham; May 10. United States
Military Academy, at West Point; May 14, Colum
bia, at Fordham; May 16. Pennsylvania State, at
Fordham; May IT. Holy Cross, at Fordham: May 21.
Trinity, at Fordham. May 24. Georgetown, at F.ird
ham: May 30. Syracuse, at Syracuse; May 31. mew-
York Athletic Club, at Fordham: June 4. Pennsyl
vania, at Philadelphia; June 7. Crescent Jahletlc
THE FORDHAM SQUAD FOR 1002.
'04; }. Murray, 'OS; .">. Ewald, '02; '"•. Mitchell. '02 1
<C; 1.-.. Magulre; ''••'•: 14. Mum. <»:?. 15, Butl«r. *
20, Oldshue. "2. L'l. '';!•!>. 'i>t. 22, ''liver, <»."»; 2
Club, at i;tv Ridge; June 14. Boston College, at
Ford ham; June 17. Lafayette, at Easton.
"JACK" DINN TO lI.AY WITH XEW-YORK
nnah, <;-i . April I "Jack ' Dunn, the utility
Inflelder for the Baltimore American League <'lu!>.
to-day accepted an offer to play third i>:;s- for t h<>
New-York National League Club. I'unn refused
an offer fr^m New-York some time ago, when there
irat doubt whether Mr. McGraw, of the Baltimore
Club would be able to play this season. McGraw
aovt Feels fully able to play his position.
CORNELL'S SOUTHERN RECORD.
[MV TELEGRAPH rO Tilt: TK'l'i VK j
Washington, April S. A downpour of rain t^-'lny
prevented the Cr>rnell-<;»orß'Mown c.inu-. < 'ornell
here for Annapolis In the morning to play
her tenth and last Southi m game with the Naval
Cadets. ;tr.. l then returns home. Thus far Cornell
has !.>st <iiily one Kanr and tied one on her trip.
having beaten Il.'fford College. University of
Georgia, Georgia School of Technology. Furman
College, University "f North Carolina and Unlver-
I Virginia.
"JUMPING JACK" PLAYERS.
Cleveland, Apr,: ■ Pn Ideni Prank D« Han
Roblson ol the St. Loula National League Club
said to-day thai he would use legal means to pre
vent Wallace. Harper. Hefdrlck. Burkett and Pad
den, who have Jumped from hi* team to the St.
Louts American League team, from playing aril i
that club claiming th.it h<- \v,i-* an option on their
services t'mm last year's agreement.
THE 1/ iRGARET I \l SCHED.
JOHN H. RUTHERFORD'S STEAM YACHT
NAMED BY MRS. C. L. SEABURY— TO
BE USED ON THE LAKES.
Flyinc at her masthead the pennant of the New-
York Yacht Club, John IT. Rutherford new steam
yacht Margaret was successfully launched at high
water yesterday morning from the yard of the Gas
Engine and Power Company and the Seabury Com
pany, at Morris Heights, In spite of the heavy rain
a number of persons witnessed the launching. The
yacht's owner is in Europe, but he was represented
by friends. Mrs. Charles L. Seabury named th»
yacht by breaking a bottle of champagne on the
bow as the vessel began to move down the ways to
the Harlem River. Miss Entwistle and Miss
Parslow, accompanied Mrs. Seabury on the launch
ing platform.
The Margaret Is designed for service on the lakes.
A section of her bow and stern ran be removed and
carried on deck while she la warped through the
canal locks at various points. Watertight bulk
heads protect the. hull until the sections are at
tached again. Triple expansion engines and Seabury
water tube boilers are expected to drive the Mar
garet Sixteen knots an hour. Her owner's quarters
are aft. They consist of several roomy stateroom
arranged in suites and finished in mahogany. The
crew will have comfortable quarters forward, seven
men being carried. The Margaret's principal dimen
sions are: length over all, 120 feet; water line. 9?
feet.
PLANS OF THE BROOKLYN CLUB.
The Brooklyn Yacht Club will open its forty
sixth season with a dinner at the Arcyle. Fulton
st., Brooklyn, on Thursday. April 17. The enter
tainment committee. Charles A Kelly. Daniel
O'Rielly and R. H. Sherwood, have arranged for a
novel evening's entertainment, but far beyond this
will be the interest which it is expected will be
developed by the announcement of the programme
for the forthcoming yachting season, which will
be made by Commodore Henry R. M. Cook, on be
half of the various committees.
The Brooklyn Yacht Club has one of the hand
somest grounds and most convenient quarters of
nnv yacht club in the neighborhood of New-York
and "with its three hundred and fifty members and
a fleet of over one hundred and fifty yachts, has
before it a lively and prosperous season. Its flag?
officers Commodore Henry R. M. Cook. Vice-Com
modore C H. Humphreys, Rear Commodore H. J.
Heath 'and Fleet Captain H. M. Devoe are all
enthusiastic yachtsmen, and have provided several
contests which, when announced, will occasion
considerable interest among the yachting and
rocking chair fleets, as both have been well pro
vided for.
COLUMBIA MAY TAKE FART TN KINO'S
CDF RACKS.
Queenstown. April B.— The delegation from Cork.
headed by the Lord Mayor of that city, tfhlch In
tended to meet J. Pierpont Morgan when the \Yhir<*
Pf,-ir steamer Oceanic arrived here to-day, and
urge him to send the Columbia to Cork Harbor tn
compete in the contests for the King's Cup. missed
the tender, and was therefore unable to board the
Oceanic. The delegation, however, had an inter
view with Mr. Morgan from the de.~k of a special
Mr Morgan leaning over the rail of the Oceanic,
asked a number of questions concerning the details
of the regatta, and promised to take up the matter
In London He «aid that he would dr. his best to
ins'ir** th° presence of the Columbia at Cork dar
ing the races.
THE RACETRACK.
FIVE FIRST CHOICE HORSES WIN AT
PENNING?.
Washington. April B.— A heavy rain and bad track
had no effect on favorites at Bennings to-day
Charley Moore Rosetint. Farrell. Locket and
Agnes P.. all first choice horse?, crossed the wire
winners. All of Burns'a mounts got at least a
place. Weather cloudy. Track muddy. Summary:
First nt« fpurse $400: six furlenss)— Charley Moore. 124
• Burns), ft to 29, won; Swamplands. 1"1 iMiifi" 3O to 1
second; Early Eve. 103 iiVc.nci?r!< >. 13 to 9, third. Time.
l:19 l 5l 5- Applejack and A<lvo<*ater also ran.
?eccn<i race (pur?e ?40o; four furlonz«> — Ro«etint. 11l
(Bu!lmani. 3 to 5, won: Benduro. l!i> lOdomt. S to 1. sec
-nd. Flamboyant. Hi (Eurns), 4 to 1. third. Time. SctMa.
Three sfarfers
Third race lover xix hurdles: pur»e $4<Vt. mile anil h%lr»
—Farrell. 199 <Finnesran». 2 i" 5. won: Cheval d'Or. 138
<j-affell>. <* to 1. second; Prince Plausible. 199 ißaj->. 12
to 1, third. Time. 3:06. Le Moon and Besgar Lady also
ran.
Fourth race ipurje $4^o; wren farlonps) — Locket. 35
(Creamer). 8 to 3, won: Carroll D. 116 (Burns>. 3 to 1.
second; ?hand"nfield. M (Rice). 1« to 1. third. Time.
132 Illuminate. Aahbrooii and Concertina alse ran.
Fifth race (purse $400: five flllfcinss) >SSH D . 10«
(Booker) 8 to 5. won; False Alarm. 10T> (L. Smith). «O to
1. second; Princess <".tilli». 100. «to 1. third. Time. 1:05.
Queen Carnival. Allln* Abbott. Tenasrra. Hsppy and
Donna Honora also ran.
Ptxth rac- (p;irs« $4f»>. mi!» and flfrjr yard«) — Cherished.
£>•". i?h»ai. 0 to 2. won; Rouen Rider. 107 (Burnsi. 20 to 1.
second; Woodtrice. 120 !Odem>. Ito 5. third. Time. 1:32.
TTi llililliaa. Philmi Paxton and Flara also ran.
ENTRIES FOR WEDNESDAY.
Rrat rac» t.«lx and a half f-irlones) — Cormorant. 12O:
Gold Fox 120. Imp-rial:^'. 110: Glnkt. 10«: Ben-kin.
108 Princess Otlllie. 104; Csnsay. 104; Fonsoluca, 9*.
Prlre, !>«. Alack. &4: Roue. '..1
Second race (four furlonps) — Siuld. l'W All Souls. 100;
Glen -, lf»; Enhance, 100: Mystic Belle 100 1 . Julia
Lvston. 100; Tribesman. 10O; Gel«ha Girl. 100.
(captain); 7. Rad»l. '0.",; 8, Healy. '04; P. fVßrien,
>T»; 1»;, McLaur.hlin. 'M: IT. Dcmpwy. '02; IS,
:'. Robertson. ■'*••; - 1. McTipue (coach).
Thin! race (handicap: steeplechase; about two and a
half miles)— Connover. 153 Decameron, 1»T: <:. W. J*n
kln«. I*2; Handvlce. 13-«: Tanlt. 13i>. . . .
Fourth race latx and a half furlorss> — Wop<lcb«ick.
106 Locket 108 Rnuc. 103; Frivol. i"i. Mia Ways. «».
Km'inenoe 11. '.'4. May .1 . '.'.
Klfth race isevn rnrloDCs) — Cormorant, 11(»; All r^.lnt=.
11l Impcrlallal loT: Beaokart. MS; Justice. 102: Mnonla,
101 Man o' War. '.<•: Cttrtsejr, M : Trum;>. .'»."..
Sixth rare than<ilcap: mile and .'iftv yard*)— lntrusive.
1.-T Orontan 113; Himself. 11-: W.-.i-ri— . 11". All
Paint? !•»>: Ohnet. H»>; i'arroll P.. '■•-. Calgary. SI
TENNESSEE DERBY FOB ABE FRANK.
GEORGE C. BENNETT 8 HANOVER COLT
WINS RV A NECK.
Memphis. April ».— The Tennessee Derby, at a
mile and an eighth, valued at about IMMt was
won to-day by George C. Bennett's Hanover colt.
Abo Frank, ■••■ a neck from Los Woods. Buc-
Cleuth finished third, a length away. The weather
was bright and clear, and about twenty-five thou
sand person." were present. Only four starters
faced the Bag, Ed Austin and H. L. Coaraaaa de
clining the Issue. Abe Frank was held at the pro
hibitive odds of I to 6. Lou Woods; with Nash
Turner in the saddle, was second choice at 5 Is 1.
while Buccleuth sold at eights and tens. At the
second attempt the starter caught the Mold In per
fect line and dropped his flag. Wlnkfleld took
Buccleuth to th- front at the star! and. closely
followed by K. i Hook and Abe Frank, made the
running for a mile. When the horses turned for
home t'oburn sent the favorite forward, and it
looked as if hi would win in a romp, at the
sixteenth pole Lou Woods came with a rush, which
sent Coburn to the whip. The finish was a hard
one with Abe Frank In front by a nee':. The
track was fast Summary:
Kir«» rse* iselltns:- fix fuila— al -Bbwj \VU*<>n. M <J.
Walsh.. 8 10 •-■ won: Ren Krost. 1«: .O'Brien). .'. to 1.
tH'ond; Krmark. -:. i Preston*. •<<> to I, third. Time.
l:15'-a. Siphon. Aramma. Zack Ford. Sallnda. Ht«th Jink*.
The Itr^nze Demon. Incidental an.i Hnpefiel.i also ran.
Second rare iselllnc: four furlongs and ■<■ — Tn»
I>on 06 (Otto). 3to 1. won: »;old Hell. 11.1 ..I. Woejrt,
2 to i tcond; Votary, l'f- <Rirkenruth>. 9 to I. thir-1.
Time. ■ i v.*« F. <. Good. ';^liint Smith. Th- Advicate.
Mi Render. Kin* Dodo and Panhandle also ran.
fhlrvl rare tone mile .". ! a sixteenth) Flora Pnmorn.
o« .! \v,',! : . Ito -. won: Terra Firm*. {*« iSteele>. s M
1. second: Felix Bard. 112 JT. Walsh>. * to 1. thiri.
Tim- I 4-'« Kaffir. r>ar<-h»r an.'. Fl Can*; al*o ran.
Fourth raJ* The. ' Tennessee Derby. $3.fMV> added: on»
mi and an eichth*— Abe Prank. 122 <Cburn). 1 M •*.
won Lou Woods. 123 <N- Turner*. « to 1. second: B»e
rlodth. 11? Winkn-M'. 10 to 1. third. Time. 1:5. H.
R nf" O< race l ''nv r - <n f,,rlones>— Warinz. 124 .X. Turr,-r>. 1
to S* won: Hunter Ralne. M .T. Deanl S« to 1. ****£}
Autumn Leaves. M «Unds»T>. 1-" to 1. ••>*»* Time. I* ».
The Rival. \V. J. Debo« .^n^ Henstel also r»n.
Sixth race (selling: six f.irlnnirst- leviathan. I^2 ik
Steele" 15 to 1 won: Orleans. m »T, Dean*. « •; 1.
second: Amlrant-. !»1 iLou<lon> 4 to 1. third. Time,
,]•,;, Curd <;illock. Clorlta. The Commander. And*".
Oeld*n Ac. Last Knight and Star Van also ran.
PIRATE MAID WINS AT 2* TO 1.
HALMETTA, THE FAVORITE. WAS PLATO
HEAVILY. BUT MADE A POOR SHOWING.
Pin Francisco. April « -The victory of Pirate
Maid at 20 to 1 was the surprise of the racing at
Oakland to-day. She was one of ■ field of six In
the opening event, and was overlooked. She won
easily from Tib?, aSO to 1 choice. Halmetta. the
heavily played favorite, made a poor showing.
£)orscs and Carriages.
t J. B. BREWSTER J
♦ Old Guard Building, Broadway and 49th bt.
f
J TUasure 'Vehicles
* of every
♦> description.
m
4? OUOtl CARRIAGE HOI SF !\ AMERICA.
VAN TASSELL & KEARNEY,
130 and 132 East 13th St.,
123 125, 127, 129 East 12th St.
CARRIAGE REPOSITORY.
Finest OBPlay «« Neir York of Cantata of M . ■>«*<«
grade and most fa.«hionabl« designs.
BROUGHAMS, OMNIBUSES, VICTORIAS,
STATION WAQONS, WAGONETTES, TRAPS
Golden Light won the second race by a narrow
margin from The Hoodoo
Georgia West was the medium of a heavy play in
the two-year-oI<S event, but Lizzie Rice won clever
ly Niyrettl. the favorite, was third. Red Wald
get away badly in the last race, but he ran around
his field, and won in a drive from Evander. Tha
summary:
First race («ellin«. three-quarters cl a i»H#>— Plrat«
MaM 112 tTlaisrti -" to I. won: Tibs. 112 (See». 3O to 1,
*econd: 9stcit«l. 112 (Trralan, 9to 1. third. Time. 1:13:».
•.',• | Bell. Halmetta and Srerltn* Towers also ran.
Second race (selling: Futurity fours*' — Ni?ht.
113 (Conl'yr. even, won: The Hood->o. 104 tßansch>. '6 N
1. second: Hailastm. l'">« (Hoar*. 7 to 1. third. Time.
! 24% Orriente. Bonltary. Rasp. Elkam. Graylett*.
Elmer 1* and B. F. Mason also ran
Third race tselMns: th!rte*n-Mxteenth.« -' a mile) —
Rubus 10S (Conleyi. »to .V won: Ishtar. ICC 'L Jackson*.
Rto 1." second: Clans. <« •K->»rr'- I o'"* to 1. tnlrd. Time.
1:25. Kild-"- B-itanr and 'Virne Cos* als.> ran.
Fourth race (selling: one-half mile) — LJzzl- Hi'« 101
rL. Jackson>. 2 to I. won; Georgia West. 101 I — ■•"
21!2 1 ! to 1. second: Xlsrettl. Oft 'L. Daly>. 2 to 1. third.
Time. 0:49\. Hudson. Guida. Mont*3uma. PiII II SB and
Organdie also ran.
Fifth race '••inns- mile and one-sixteenth) — Tufts. 9?
(Ransch*. •> to 5. won. Mamie Hi'drerh 101 tV. Dalv>, I
to 1. second: Compass. 101 ♦Hoar). 10 to 1. third. Time.
I:sm. The Gaffer. Forest King. HTIIIIaaa F. Goll Baron.
Harrj' Thatcher. El R»r and Momeilito also ran.
Sixth race. 1 seven-el zhths ef * mile» — Red Watd. 11l (I*.
Daly). « to 5. won: Eva-der. V. 'L Jackson). 3 to 1. sec
end: Blrlv Jto->re 111 (WtosMn 50 to 1 tMSi Tim*.
1.30. trim. Tyranu». Quadra. Nil?ar and Mission siso ran.
CYCLING.
RACING ARRANGEMENT? FOR THE
SEASON CHAMPIONSHIPS FOR
NEW-ENGLAND.
Following- the adjourned annual meeting" of th»
National Cycling Association, held on Monday, the
board of control yesterday met and decided upon
th« official decrees. The national amateur cham
pionships have been awarded to three New-Eng
land tracks— New-Haven, Hartford and Springfield
—providing the promoters accept the conditions
designated by the board. The Grand Circuit, on
which the professional short distance championship
Is contested, will start, as last year. Immediately
after July 4 and end not later than September 15.
The contests and manner of running the champion
ship series will b» announced later.
The* following applications for reinstatement ta
the amateur class were acted upon favorably: Will
iam J. Turner, of Taunton. Mass and W. E. Lum.
of Birminsrhim. Ala. The applications declined
were F. H. Denny, of Buffalo; Everett Ryan, of
Waltham. Mass.; A. J. Bradley, of Rochester. N.
T.: Jacob Steinmetz. of Indianapolis, Ini . Victor
Hesse, jr.. of Newark. N. J. : Harry C. White, of
Am*?, lowa, and Ray-W. Crouse. of Norwood.
Perm. Pending investigation for conduct detri
mental Is the spot! at Rochester. N. T.. ""Tom"
Butler, of Boston, and .1. I, Shaw and Rlley
Sprague. of Rochester, have been suspended For
non-appearance at Buffalo and dishonest dealln? in
cycle racing at Rochester. Ralph I"= Palma. of
Brooklyn, hi suspended until July 1. i™.. and must
thereafter rid«» as a professional.
The rules adopted governing motor pacing restrict
the machine to eight mch a s at Irs widest pa-- ex
cepting the handlebars, pedals and rear axle. Tha
rear hub Is Included in the eight inch limit.
COLVMHIA SPORTIXG X&TE9.
Columbia will hold Its annual university cvm
nastle. wrestling and . interscholastic champion
ships in the Columbia eymnasitim to-nlsht. In th*»
university championships, the contents will be>
horizontal bar. parallel bar. side horse and
tumbling. J. C. Smallwood. V. de la M. Earle. O.
Pulllch. S. I* Rigby. A. Block and W. L. Benham
are entered for th" all around championship. W.
R. Morley will b* on* of the contestants in
wre-stlinsr. meefmg VF. H. Landers in th» final for
rhe heavy weight championship. Prir-ler. Dwlcht.
Trinity. Cutler. Barnard, Berkeley. Newark Acad
emy. Boys" High School. Poly Prep. Peter Cooper
High School and De Witt •"linton High School are
ar-"'nsr the schools entered in the Interscholastla
gymnastic championships..
Columbia's water polo team will line up against
the Knickerbocker Athletic Club team in the lat
ter's tank this afternoon This is women's day at
the club. Columbia's team will be C. G. Abbott. A.
R Camp. J. W. Spencer. A. A. 7-ucker. F. H.
Duden. L. B. Alexander and H. ■ Riederer.
The 'varsity baseball team will play Seton Hall
at South Orange lay. Columbia's nine will be
the same as that which beat "New-York T'niverslty
and th> College, nt the City of New- York, except
Bloomrield. at second base, who has injured his
ankle.
Columbia's freshman baseball ream will open the
season this afternoon with a came with the Horaca
Jlann School, at South Field.
MEETING OF MANUFACTURERS.
NO FRICTION OVER Mm POPE'S RETIRE
MENT-PROSPECTS said to be
ENCOURAGING.
The recular quarterly meeting of th<* American
Bicycle Company was held at the offices of the
company hi the Park Row Buildin* yesterday.
Reports from the various other companies identi
fled with the main company were said to he moat
encouraging. Theodore F. Merceles wl!l hereafter
have chartro of the motor vehicle department of
the concern, with headquarters at Toledo.
President R. Lindsay Coleman said that th*
manufacturers were well pleased with the revived
interest in cycling which has been Illustrated so
forc'bly ill over the country.
rdlns the retirement of Albert A. Pop* aS
chairman of the executive committee. it fas said
that Mr Pope had retired as chairman simply be
ca-i*e th* chairman really had nothing to do Mr.
Pone retain^ his membership in tha committee.
?here was said to be not the slightest friction be*
twees the manufacturers'.
RECORD TW.HT BT PIGEOX9.
nom ogaji ntnb snJiian tmum m thtf.-tt*
.-six wirfi
Brazil. Ind.. April -The longest flight of carrier
Pigeons owned in this country has just ended. TH* ,
• „d , belong to Edward Somers. of Staunton. anA
were taken to Manatee. Fla.. wan* Mr Somers is
miles in thirty-six hours.
TALK'S BASKETBALL CAPTAiy.
Yew-Haven. Conn.. April S.-Roswell B. Hyatt,,
•m of Meriden. Conn., was to-night elected captain j
«r"thP. Vale University ba=*et*aH teara for ne«.
2U«An E B. Whitcomb. of Milwaukee.
was elected business manager. _
Bicncles.
Crescen
ARE STILL SKY-HIGH.
Chain or Chainie?* Models.
EASY PAYME.VTS OT* CASH.
■N»-™- York Brunch.
AMERICAN CYCLE MFG. CO.
1* "Warren St.
Worses anU Carnages.
Efttmates <%
for "Repaid J
Submitted. &
5
X
Fr»H «ii F Pair bay r-^rriage horses; ststeen hand 3
1 full- sound and kind Will be sjld singly. Can be
seen at stable. 232 West 4t>th Street, or will be shown on
MSSWSt
FOR <5\L,E — Children's Shetland pony: eleven -••<.
1 six rears- sound and ktn.l: together with ponr <-
hame«. 'saddle and bridle. Apply stable. 232 We« 40th.
Street.
4 DVERTIStMENTS and ■uoscriptiona tor Xh» Tnt>un»
A. received kt the Uptown Office.
*~ rec<l " a XO. 1.-42 BROADWAY.
2d doer no.th of 31st-«t.. until 0 o'clt<Vc p. m.
Advertliements »' ; ' be received it 'he following hrarrcT
offices a' regular office rat*-» unt.l 5 o'clock p. m.. via.: 25-*
Sth-avV *. «- cor. -3d »t . 1!« t h-«v*., cor. 12th
•t »2 E«»t 14th-«t.; 2»T \* e«t 4^U-»t.. b*'-m'*n
7th and 3th ivei.: 2«3 West J2s»h-«t.: I^3S 34
«TeT. between 78th »nd 77th its.. 1.030 3d-«- e M
v
i Bicycles

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