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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 15, 1902, Image 9

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POLICE MOTIVE REVENGE.
MANY PEOPLE ARE OOKVUBCED SINCE
RAIDS ON SHOPKEEPIiTIS
I'ARTRIDGE TALKS TO CAPTAIN WALSH
JEROME SAYS LAW RELIEVING .HE
BREWS SHOULD HAVE BEEN' PASSED.
Immediately after the patrolmen of the city
began to enforce the Sunday law against the
saloons, a Tribune reporter was told by high
officers of the police force that the main reason
for such action was a desire to attack Commis
sioner Partridge and Mayor Low because the
three platoon system had been abolished. The
patrnlmen. it was said. 1-elleved that the Mayor
ana Police Commissioner were pledged to a
HSeral enforcement of the laws, and thought
they could be forced to take back the three
platoon system if the laws were enforced of
fensively against the saloonkeepers.
Police officials and politicians In all parts of
the city believe now that revenge was the con
trolling motive of the patrolmen. Tlie per
formances of the patrolmen in the district east
of the Bowery on Sunday have convinced many
doubters that the men are mined to do
their utmost to get the administration of Mayor
Low in bad repute with voters cf the city un
less the three platoon system of patrol duty
is restored. On Sunday the patrolmen of Cap
tain Walsh's command, at the Eldridge-st. sta
tion, went through the Hebrew quarter in the
precinct and arrested every shopkeeper they
could find attending to business. They per
mitted saloons In the precinct to remain open
unmolested and spent all their energies in pry
ing into the small shops of grocers, butchers,
tailors. Jewellers and other tradesmen.
They brought a crowd of prisoners before
Magistrate P.r.'/m in the Essex Martlet Court
yesterday morning. When the ainared magis
trate asked why they had made such an exhi
bition at activity at the expense of the small
tradesmen, they said: "Well, we only Old our
duty. Commissioner Partridge accused us of
discriminating against the saloonkeepers last
In ■:■•"
PARTRIDGE'S WORDS DISTORTED.
what Commissioner Partridge saJd was: "
'.Wnlc a policeman trho arrests Che keeper of a
sam Win"? h"i;se. an opium Sen or a. den of vice
is a much better officer than a policeman who
a butcher for m l ■ " ti tr food on Sunday."
"It's funny that you only saw your duty yes
terday." said Magistrate Brar.n. "I hope God
trill reward you if Commissioner Partridge
doesn't."
The magistrate imposed a $5 fine on each of
forty-seven small tradesmen arrested In the dis
trict on Sunday, and dismissed ten other cases
in which the police apparently had trumped up
charges of Sunday selling In order to make ar
rests. Some of the persons arrested appeared to
be entirely ignorant of the reasons for arrest.
Police Commissioner Partridge declined yes
terday to talk about the wholesale arrests of
small tradesmen in the district east of the
Bowery. He said he wanted to get more light
on the situation before making any comments.
It was suggested tlmt it might be a good plan
to transfer to "goat districts" the patrolmen of
that precinct, who have been trained for years
to protect many dens of vice there and levy
blackmail on poor and ignorant venders. Colo
nel Partridge had talks with Captain Walsh
and the inspector of the district. Speaking of
the general police activity on Sunday, he said:
"I've been Informed that there has been so
much talk— so much Is alleged to have been 6ald
by the District Attorney and the agents of va
rious societies Interested in Sunday reform —
that the patrolmen are a little anxious, and
have gone to extremes in this matter."
"How do you account for the falling off in
excise arrests ?" was asked.
"I jave no special oiders on Saturday." the
Commissioner said, "but I think very probably
there wtre fewer arrests l>ecause there V-as less
cause for them. I think the work of the Bun
do> -fore caused a general closing of the
saloons."
BE DISTRICT ATTORNEY'S OPINION*.
District Attorney Jerome had a talk with
Commas •.. r Partridge. I^ater he said: "I
have dc desire to Interfere so Ions; as the police
are doiriL- their duty. If I found that the police
were ] . tneae small shopfceepera. I would.
hot it would riot l>r a nice spectacle for a Dis
kfel ■■■ ■■ ;. to Interfere when the law is be
ir.c enforced."
Th- District Attorney then described trade
conditions a= they exist in neighborhoods where
the Inhabitants are principally Hebrew-, saying
that they observed Saturday as their Sabbath
ar.<3 closed their places of business on that day.
particularly Hebrews of the older generation,
MM were more orthodox in their belief. If they
wore obliged to keep closed on Sundays as
MB, they had left only five days in the week
on which to conduct business, which inflicted
» genuine hardship upon them.
The District Attorney said he believed that as
lour as the small shopkeepers of the Hebrew
fefth observed one day In the week, and closed
stores on that day. ihey rhould be allowed
to keep their places open on Sunday, and he
tided that if he had been on a friendlier footing
«"':h th* last legislature he might have had
laws- enacted granting that privilege.
The charges of neglect of duty against three
police captains which are being prepared In
District Attorney Jerome's office include charges
against Captain Gannon, It Is said, and they
WIU be presented to the Police Commissioner in
a few days.
In the police courts yesterday the magistrates
held for trial most of the saloonkeepers who
were arrested for Sunday selling.
In •:■ Supreme Court Justice Blanchard dis
missed a writ of habeas corpus obtained by
David Friedman, a saloonkeeper of Park Row,
*to had been arrested on a "John Doe" war
rant for Sunday selling. Justice Blanchard held
that the Identification of the prisoner subse
quent to his arrest was sufficient to warrant the
magistrate in holding him. and he. therefore,
dismissed the writ. On the question of the suffi
<-)<-• of the designation "John Doe" without a
ascription of the man wanted. Justice Blanch
*f(! holds with his colleague. Justice Freed
»an. who, in a recent decision, upheld these
warrants.
..POOLROOMS THREATEN REPRISAL
IF THEY ARE CLOSED UP THEY SAY THEY
WILL. FIGHT THE BOOKMAKERS.
Many of the poolrooms In the city are expected to
»* open to-daty for business on account of the open
ing of the raring spason at Aqueduct. There was
a report yesterday tliat thlrty-flve of the poolroom
sianarers had d«dde4 to op«« OHlr places in the
hope of obtaining police protection that had lx-«»n
rroraiwHl. If me police make raids It Is saM the
PoolsfH«rs will make a bitter ti^rlit ncainst the
l«okn:3lcers at the racetrack.
A lawyer representing the pootoeUera ha.x declared
€.th« If the o lrooniii in the city are closed, the
J^cise law •Bill 1* enforced apainot the racetracks.
•■c '>*;. h * says. provides that no Ucenpe for the
•»»<• of liquor shall be prranted for any place where
icere is pamblinp. Everybody knows, he declares.
liV, < ere !s »f a " 1 -»>iir.K at th- racetracks, and that
liquor in sola there. Policemen are went to the
racetrack to pee that the law is not violated.
RE VENUE FROM LIQUOR TAX.
Albany. April H.— The State Excise Commis
sioner. P. J. CuiHnan. re;,ortp the total collections
from taice«. Ones and penalties under the liquor
r->i..X from ¥«y 1. 39"1. to April 1, 1902, to be
f-'~,l Z2T,. Rebates paid v.-ere t*>l6.CS7. and the Jn
„'*?? ln , nf t • Ipts over a similar period of eleven
months for the previous year was 148.707 47.
■APPROVE CHANGE IN COURT SQUADS.
Police magistrate* in the •■:•;.■ are expressing
approval '*■ ■■'■ plan for reorganizing the court
S3uad» of detailed policemen, which has been on
-rial recently. By thin , lan „,,, magistrates make
i-womraendatlonß to tho J.,,;: .. Commissioner re-
V*C:t* the policemen to be kept In the squadH or
; tfan ff C rr«d. The object > to weed out the men
*ho haw. been, m;...,,. : of corruption. Some of
»' policemen have been in ;.. ;ij ,. ; , wlth _„ ,.r
l tS-yu--- A f i t ,^ n *h 1 <J|^'""' only through the
'Wo L«.^^ i« lll '-.l' < om6 Ignorant prisoner.
•*• Lcen imposed on at th* police courts by the
policemen and induced to hire lawyers and bonds
men they did not need. It is supposed that the
policemen raoshwd ■ Bhare of the money taken
from such persons. Some of the policemen have
been accused of receiving bribes to get a hearing
from the magistrate. The co-op-Tation of Commis
sioner Partridge with the maKi-^trates is expected
to put an end to such practices.
BRUCE OX THE STAND.
MURDER OF IIALLENBECK DESCRIBED
BY ONE OF ACCUSED MEN.
COUSIN OF THE VAN WORMER BROTHERS
GIVES AN ACCOUNT OF THE*
CRIME.
Hudson, K. V.. April 14.— The trifil of the three
Van "Wormer brothers for the murder of their
uncle. Peter A. Hallenbeck, at Greenport, on Christ
mas Eve, was resumed to-day. There was a sensa
tion In court when Harvey Bruce, who was accused
with the Van Wormcre. was called to the stand to
testify against the three defendants. *
At the afternoon session of court Judge Chester
said he would permit Brace to testify, and that at
the proper tim ■ he would instruct the jury as t >
the weight to be given to such testimony. Bruce
was th«n sworn as a witness. He said:
I am aware that I am charged with the crime of
murder in the lirst degree, with Willis, Burton and
Frederick Van Wormer. I know Imond Vener l»y
sight. I was in his store when masks were bought.
Willis Van Wormer ivas with me. On Monday be
fore Christmas ! and Willis Van Wormer pur
chased them. I bought a suit of underwear, and
then th.- false faces. I hnppnard to Bee false faces.
;in<i he said. "Ju.-t what we need." One I had was
a smooth fa^e. One Willis bottght had whiskers on
both rides.
THE DRIVE TO HALLENBECK'S.
We took the masks to the house. The next mask
was bought on Christmas, l went to Brown's liv
ery the day before Christmas last with Burton
Van Wormt-r. I saw Mr. Brown and unother man.
Burton wanted the horse to so to Btujrvesant and
North Chatham. Brown objected. 1 said it was
not necessary to gO to StuyvesaM. He said We
would so to North Chatham. Burton und I went
after the horse. \V» saw Coons, who hitched up
a bay horse, dipped, to a top buggy with an end
spring. We drove to Van Wormer's house. Bur
ton trot out and went In. Burton and two broth
ers came out and tot in. One of the boys put
three raise races in the wagon. Then we drove
down the post road and passed through Stuyvesant
Fulls. I asked '■>.. in What they were going that
way for, when they were going to North Chatham.
Burton said: "We are going down the lane." Pass-
Ing Stuyvesant 1 asked why they were going that
way. They did not tell me. Burton pat on Willis's
lap. I Fat on Frederick's lap. Next we passed
through Rnssman's. When we were on top of Ross
man'n Hill 1 demand^ to know where we were
r«>:ng. They said. "We are going to give T'nelo
JVter a surprise." The next place w;rs Btottville.
I know a Ftore kept there by Tinker. I pot out at
•thr.t -•or,, and left the throe others in the wagon.
I bought a paper of tobacco and gave it to Fred
erick Van Wormer. I saw two men outside the
store, but did not recognise either of them. Then
we drove to Stottvllle. and to Hudson. We passed
the hospital In Hudson and then went on to C.reen
port Church. Frederick got out and looked in the
window The other two looked In sleighs around
there and remained about four minutes.
Th. we drove to Hallenbock's farm The boys
put two whips in the wagon at the ehiircn ana
then took Mack robes. Fred said that Charles Hal
let beck was In church with his wife and hired man.
He said that would leave the "old Ind>.
■ r .,,.1,- Peter" and his wife In the bouse, Going
to the- ha r Willis and I walked behind the wagon
along the orchard. Burton drove the horse : to th*
bam Then the horse was tied. I put a. blanket
on the horse We took off our overcoats, turned
{Am Inside out. and then put on tho fatoe faces.
The false faces -were kept on by cloths. I tied on
my own.
STORY OF THH MURDER.
We then walked up the road past the £»"«**?*
house and through tne orchard. We M'read out
going through the orchard, and then went to the
back kitchen door, which had a covered stoop.
Burton told me to' follow him and Fred to .come
next Burton wont on the 9too:> and i followed.
I was on the left fide and Fred was back of nae.
Purton knocked on the door. Mr. Hallenbeek
came to it. Burton pushed him in when he came
to tho door Burton's revolver was In his left
hand; my revolver was in my right Fred " n »
in his right hand. Burton lmrr.edlntely jumped
into the room. He fired. The door sprung back
and I hold it open. I fired two shots, one In the
door and one in the celling. Fred came In and
Immediately commenced firing. My revolver «U
then taken out of my hand. Burton grabbed Hal
lenbe<-k while Fred was firing. Fred's pistol was
held level with his Shoulder. The fire seemed to
almost touch Salienbeck. I cannot tell how many
Lhots wore fired. They were fired very rapidly.
Here the witness identified the revolvers and
continued:
I fired two shots from my revolver. I was pres
ent when Burton borrowed a revolver from Jerome
BowTr Burton let go of Hallenbeck anil went
into the other room. I saw a lady run across the
room and heard the report of a '-. voU 1 '.[;, 0^ h( k
was Bring at the time at Hallenbeck. Hanenbeeic
then walked across the room to where 1 '? gun
flood. Willis stood almost against Hallenbeck.
Fred left the room and Willis followed him. Bur
ton said: "For God's fake, run; he is after his Bhot
gunri" followed Burton out. I saw something
shtnlng on the step and picked it up. It was my
revolver. It was empty. It held five cartridge!!.
I was in the bouse about one minute and a half, at
"YamfSfnd on the right side. The right eye has
been removed, and I wear an artiflclal one. I know
Mr- Hallenbeck. I did not see her face when we
were there, but think the woman who ran across
the kitchen was she. When I got off the stoop I
saw Burton. He was running toward the barn. I
followed htm; he crawled wider the fence. I
lumped over the pate and ran to the barn. U tills
£nd Frr-d were there. All got into the wagon.
When we came to the woods we changed our coats
and put on our overcoats. We put the masks In
our pockets, I asked him if they had been shoot
ing at that man. Burton said Before any of us
got Into the room be made a revolver shot, Fred
laid he shot him In the back. -Willis said he did
not got past him without getting what his re
volver held. They had fifteen or twenty cartridges
each. They asked me bow many I bad. I said
four. They asked me how it was I did not have
"Tdi'd not have a watch. I do not know what time
we reached Oreenport Church. I do not know the
time we reached Hallenback's. We entered First
m In Hudson, croseed Maln-st.. and then passed
through Stottville. We entered Kinderbrook by
the lower road. We met half ■ dozen teams on the
RETURN TO KTNI'KItHOOK.
The Van Wormer boys reloaded their revolvers
when they changed their coat* at the woods. I re
loaded mine when we got in Kinderhook I asked
where they «hot Mr. Hallenbeck. Fred said be
shot him in the back. Willis did not say where.
We did not talk further, I asked them what they
shot that man for. They did not answer W hen
we got in the wagon I asked questions all along
the road. They told me to shut up. When wo got
borne we went to the Van* Wormer house. The
horse was tied to a I>ost and we stave,] there ten
minute Hurton and I went to the depot. Burton
drove I then went to the Connor house Mrs.
Connor came to The door. I saw one of her daugh
ter" Burton drove up and down until a car came
in Then he saw Pearl Connor. That was the M,
o"clock car Burton and I drove up the street, 80
we could be seen. We then drove over to alatie
Burton said to drive over there so we could be
..'•en" Valatie. We drove very slowly, came back
and went to the Van Wormer house. Th.- horse
was Tnen tied to a post. Fred W*S there, Bur-
Ton asked Fred to go with me to the stable He
objected, d and I went alone. I unharness,, the
hor^e and watered it. Brown asked me why I
watered the horse. If it was not too warm He felt
th, horse and It was cool. It had been clipped.
I carried mv revolver for a Fred and generally
hid tt witl, me. WilllH and Fred «urrted theirs
at night. They hung them up in the daytime. I
"a not see a gun in the Hallenl, ck house When
Burton called out I left immediate r. Mr Hal
lenbeck was then in a corner. Willis burned the
false faces in the kitchen stove. Mrs. Van Wormer
"w^n'tl.^went'n^^othe^om Willis burned
the maske." Burton said to his brothers on tne
way horn- that If they told or I told he would
fi Next morning I saw Fred and Burton cleaning
their revolvers In the front room. I cleaned mine
the next morning. When we arrived home we took
out Of the wne.in two whips an the buffalo robes.
These I saw put In the wagon down at Greenport
CI lam'I am' twenty- years old. and had been living at
irif Van Wormer's six or seven weeks before De
.?>mH.r 24 Previous to that I whs visiting in
Stephentown with my father: before that I be
neve In Newark. N. J. I never was in the Hal-
Wbe'ck house before but once: this was two years
nic , I did not hear Mr. Hallenbeck say anything
?h-it nleht I did not bear any one pay anything
in that house but Burton Van Wormer.
The defence then cross-examined Bruce, but
brought out nothing Important. The court ad
journed until to-morrow.
810 STRIKE NEARLY OVER.
REPORTS THAT COAL COMPANY AND BI
TUMrNOUS MINERS ARE AGREED.
MM* Pcirr,.. April K-General Manager Rob-
Jn«on of tho Rochester and Pittsburg Coal and
ZZ Company met President Mitchell and the
district officer,. of the United Mine Workers, to
gether with delegates from the different mines In
This r.-jrion at Punxwutawiiey to-day In a confer
once that 'touted live hour«. It is now generally
believed that within a few days the strike of the
bituminous miners will be declared off. Neither
IT.sldellt Mltchfll. the district nffl-Tii, „ ...,>- H -
BorM? Robinson would give out the resuH ol toe
«f r.'n.« further than that an a«rreeanent had
r ?T. I'll that 'he conditions of the Ind-
afrUment 1 are now thoroughly understood
b The' felegstes have called mass meetings for to
morrow afternoon.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. TLSSDAY. APRIL 15. 1002,
MSP O RJSBS
PROGRAMME OE SPORTS TO-DAY.
RACING — Aqaedact, 2:30 p. m.
BASEBAUI^— Han-art vs. Annapolis'. Annapolis; Syracuse
vs. Manhattan. Jasper Field; Pennsylvania State vs.
Georgetown. Georjretow n.
POUO.— Meeting of National Polo Association, Metropoli
tan Club.
FBXCINf;. — Team competition. Fencers" Club.
LACROSSE.— -Harvard vs. Stevens, Hoboken.
BASKETBAI-T^ — A. A. V. champlonshiri. National A. C.
HOTlNO.— Meadow Brook hounds, Jericho Toll Gate.
.'l:l."> p. m.
GOL.F. — Women's Metropolitan Golf Association meeting.
No. <! East Ninth st.
AUTO CRUSHES OUT LIFE.
IXTEXTIOXS OF POLICE MAKE
DRIVERS USE CARE.
CIJ-R MEMBERS ABE DOING EVERY
THING POSSIBLE TO PUT A STOP
TO UNLAWFUL SPEEDING.
Anothpr young life was crashed out by an au
tomobile in this borough last night and the
sentiment of the public In regard to unlawful
Fpoedins of motor machines will become
stronger than ever. Comparatively few arrests
were made on Sunday, because the Intentions of
the police to enforce the law regarding excessive
speeding spread over the borough like wildfire,
causing the drivers of automobiles: to be more
careful than ever.
The members of the regularly organized auto
mobile clubs are doing everything possible to
j.nt a stop to the unlawful speeding of the ma
chines, it Is seldom lhat a member of either
the Automobile Club <>f America or t!n> Lmis
Island Automobile Club is called upon to face
the officers of the law for Illegal speeding. Sev
eral of th<- members of the Automobile Club of
ai:i. rira were seen at the clubhouse in Fifty
elgfath-st yesterday, and all expressed the opin
ion That excessive speeding within the city dis
tricts ought to be condemned in the most forci
ble manner. Said <>n*.- of the governors:
-If any of our members break the laws In any
way our club will not only refuse to support
him but he may nnd himself expeUed from the
organizatb a Even on our club runs we have
rigidly enforced the r.'.le against scorching, and
r*> one is allowed to move ahead «t the official
pacemaker of the run. our members understand
the position of the club in this regard and tne
road officials have nad little trouble In enforc-
Jefferson Sellgman, the chairman of the runs
nnd tours committee of the club, when seen
yesterday said that ihe club enforced the speed
limit at all times, and that the organization
would not countenance the hre:.kmg of the laws
in any case. It is intimated that the club will
appoint a committee to confer with the police
officials regarding the speeding of automobiles
In the city.
MARBLES WERE HIS UNDOING
— •- ■
A BOY KILLED BT ELECTRIC CAR WHILE
AT HIS PLAY.
While playing marbles at Tenth-nve nnd For
tir-th-st.. last evening. Joeepb Buscher, wmrma
years old. who lived at No. 4.'M> Tenth-aye.. was
rvn over and killed by an electric cab. Th»» lad
had Shot one of his marbles Into the street
and went rhnslnx after it. when the electric cab
turned Into Tenth-aye.. from Fortleth-pt.. at a
hUh rate of speed. James Donohue. tw*nty
eight years old. the chaffeur. who lives at No.
214 West Forty-nlnth-st.. snw that Buscher was
In danger of being run down, but before he hftd
time to stop the vehicle the lad had run almost
directly Into it.
Husch^r was struck by the dashboard of the
cab hurled several feet, nnd before the vehicle
could be brought to a stop the wheels passed
over the lad's body, killing him Instantly. lo
llceman Michael, of the West Thlrty-Kevonth
st station summoned an ambulance rrom
Roosevelt Hospital, but when the surgeon ar
rived the boy was dead.
There were two women Inside the cub when
the accident occurred. They left hurriedly for
their home after Dcnohue was taken to tne
West Thirty-seventh-st. station on a charge of
homicide and locked up. Later a man who said
he was August ine J. Smith, of No. 4 East Ste
teenth-St., went to the station house and balled
Donohue out. He said the women who were in
the cab at the time of the accident were his
mother and sister.
cram: fines AUTOMOBILIST.
I rE IMPOSES mOX A BROKER AND GIVKS A
STUDENT THE BENEFIT OF A DOUBT.
Magistrate Crar.e had two cases before him yes
terday in the Harlem Police Court, In which
charges were made that automobile?; had been
operated at an excessive rate of speed. The first
was that of George M. Stanley, a broker, of No. -S5
Bast Torty-nlnth-Bt.. who was arrested Sunday
morning at Flfth-ave. and Eighty-seventh-st by
Bicycle Policeman Dobson. who said that he was
going at the rate of fifteen miles an hour. Stnnley
'aid be did not realize that he was ROing at an
excessive rate of speed. Magistrate Crane rend
him a little lecture and fined him $25. The fine
was paUl-
Harry B. Hurt, a student, of No. 419 West one
hundred-and-eighteenth-st.. who was rrr^sied by
Bicycle Policeman Vose, nt One-hundrr-d-and-firty
fourth-st. and Macomb's Dam Road Sunday after
noon, was discharged. The officer charged that
Hurt's machine, was running at the rate of ten
miles an hour. Hurt said lie didn't know It and
didn't think so. Magistrate Crane gave him the
benefit of the doubt.
THE ONE HUNDRED MILK ROAD TEST.
The Villagers of Long Island nre looking: forward
to tho one hundred mile endurance test of the
1,,, 1K Island Automobile Club, which will be held
on April 2*5. when it Is expected thnt some road
records and hill climbing records will be lowered.
The proposed route of the club will begin at Ja
maica .-.nd continue to Flushing, Manhasset. Port
Washington, Roslyn, Glen Cove. Oyster Bay.
Jericho, EUcksvtlle, Massapequa, Freeport. East
Wllliston, Queens and then back to Jamaica.
nxG pong.
GOLFERS PLAY TOURNAMENT.
MORTIMER M. BINGEB WINS PRIZE OF FO3B
nn.T.s n.fi!.
The members of the Fox Hills Golf Club are
much Interested ta i»l"(-' i>"nf?. and some exciting
pames have been played at the clubhouse. A tour
nament for the championship of the club has lust
been finished resulting In a victory for M.irtinvr
M Staffer I" the final same the champion defeat
ed William Williams. 6-1. 6-1. 6-o. The scores
were n ? follows:
First round— A. C. Hamlln beat P. H. Kin*, by default;
Arthur ronover beat \V. A. Burke. « -1. 0-2: Mortimer
M < Lr "oat H. Wnl.er. 6-1. 0-2; C. A. C Hlackburn
lw.HiAlexan.ler Holland. «—<>. 6—l; William Williams beat
Rt»nh#n C Mlllett 6- 0, C— 2: Archie Davidson beat Hunh
oZnohie Vv_"' «-3; Joseph G. I>eane beat W. W.
ll«r"y. by default: J. H. DAwatds beat U B. Underhlll,
b3 f nd Ul round— Conover beat Hamlln. ft— l, 6-3: Singer
betrßlackbu n rn. ft— 2 0-1: William. 1». at Davidson. .; .',.
beat 75. r>.ane beat Edwards, 4— «. « — 3. B—2.8 — 2.
Third round— Singer beat Conover, 6—3. &-2; Williams
b FtaafrMa«t«ii£sr t ksal Williams. 6-1. 6-1. 6-0.

ATHLETIC NOTES.
The registration committee of the Metropolitan
Association yesterday reinstated E. Spltzer, of the
Pastime Athletic Club, who was indebted to the
Greater New-York Irish Athletic Association for
entrance fees for their games of November 20, ML
He has paid bis entry fee.
One of the most Interesting contests on the pro
gramme of the Knights of Columbus's Carnival of
Sports, which will be held on June 21 at Celtic Park.
Ih d team relay race open to teams of four from
each council. The committee has decided to make
this a handicap, the Idea being to give all the teams
a chance to win the prlies offered. It Is expected
that two teams (rom Boston wiU take part
* : ■- ■
THE RACETRACK.
OPENING AT AQUEDUCT TO-DAY— THE
CARTER HANDICAP THE FEATURE.
The formal opening of the racing season in this
district will take place at the Aqueduct track this
afternoon, and with fair weather the attendance b
sure to be largo. The entries r hred for the half
dozen races are unusually heavy, and unless th>
scratches are many most of the tiel,l~ promise to
be rather unwleldly and hard to handle. The
starting, never too Rood at this tryck. may be
ragged in consequence.
The large number of entries Indicates that the
owners of thoroughbreds iir ,. more than satisfied
with the new orders of the Jockey club compelling
the track owners to Increase the size of the over
night purses. The Carter Han. Heap will be the
COLUMBIA LACROSSE AND BASEBALL PLAYKRS AT WORK.
feature of tho programme to-day, "fifteen fJ*;
named sis probable starters, and if all go to the
post an exciting contest may be expected. Accord
ing to the experts uptown last night Himself the
winner of the it.'tiritii».'s Handicap, ana Red rain
are likely to be the most favored by th,' bettors.
Trains for Aqueduct will leave Thirty-fourth-st
at 10:50 a. m.. 1230. 12*0. 1:10, 1:2". 1:30 and 1:60 p. m
Trains from Flatbush-ave.J Brooklyn, will leave at
11:40 .-,. m.. 1. 1:25, 1:50 and 1:01 p. m. The entries are
as follows:
FIRST RACK Sellmg: three-years-old» anil upward; five
furlongs.
Nh;ii- Wt.i N.-.n-.e. «'<■
«,.\,1.1| ll« Mary \V«rth '"1
HJu,lJopo^htli I" Pi • |W
n-latoa 1"7 Elizabeth Moan 101
Mnru I"' Oeonte »
Dolce Far Memo I'-* ■■;•••■'. ; •
Orn.Vn liUlOnrtur-IU "'
Snark "".. W...X. ...l.K.'i-nssMli.- '•-■•
lTlnc« J..hn »03 Taxman ">
Lithium 1i.3 Knockabout •'»
Alpaca 102 Optional M
Mlstrt-M 1"'
BBCOXX) RACE— Two-Vear-©M«; four and one-half fur
long*.
BhM ivter \ llOlCbllerey }«
Morca 113'Ithai {«»
Kxamlnor l" s Fading Usrht •. ] "■.'
Bcn»>nharst I* Scotch X- '■;
nirmarclc l" Si WIM Thyme 1 ';>
War Cry M* Hent*r.J« 10-
TlllHl' RACE— Belllnc; three-year-olda and upward;
iiovcn furlonK«.
c a ,. r <. 1 13 1 Past £9
Sir Floriin H-VIMI- ef Mllford -;'
Lan--'iMii HI {Swamplands -■'
Military 11l Playllk.
\Vclth«rblt i"* The Talisman 8«
yieanant . all H"*' 1
FOURTH GARTER HANDICAP; thre«-y«ar Ida
an.l up«ar.i. e»v«n nttk -
Th* Puritan ll9|P«tro II }«
CoJoo»l I'a.Urn 11 n Barbara I Hetchle ....II
The H-««.t 114 UMlo Bu«ch '•;;.
Rr.l I'ath 113 Trump •'.•
!<.n MR.nhul 11l III:.:-, If •'■.'
MBritriiM.:i« 108 Neither one '••>
Contend L £.107 1 Man C War •>■■
Ethic* l ( «t
FIFTH RACE: — Two-year-oW»; s«>i:in<;; four and one-half
furlongs.
Kllmarte Tom Maybln 101
i>i,,ri. »a 107 Stunts JOT
Tribesman 10? Bismarck {01
Royal Bnal«a 107 Klttanlng 101
Akl ., 107 A!-:-- Harding '•'''
\v..lfram kn.ivh «8
1-ark Planet 107 Heather Bee v»;
Maekejr Dwyer 107 Pine top '■>
Orloff '""
SIXTH Three-year-olds; five an.l one-half fur-
Ions?.
Reformer ios-na r |v Eve 103
Rocky 10«! Neither One 108
Jack Pemund i"; Caithness ■ "•'
Tena^rra 1"' rim TuUy 103
The Hoyden '"" Free Land ' r iw
I Slater .Tuli.-t 1"' Whist •-••••■• 10 *»
j..,,,^ 105 SinKinK Symp »3
l>^ne »<» I
HAGGIN BUYS FARMS AT SIIEEPSIIEAn.
UK NOW HOLDS ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY
ACRES NEAR THE TRACK. VALUED
AT ABOUT 1400,000.
James U. Haggln has bought the Ryder and Kou
w«nhoven farms fronting In the Nock Road and
Just north of the Bheepshead Bay racetrack for
J200.C00. Samuel Goldstlcker was the broker an.i
the seller Charles E. Perkins, who owned the .farm.-s
for some years. Mr. Haggin la building n-ar the
property just bought by h!m, which comprises
eighty-nine acres, a big stable for his running
horses. This purchase mak^s the size of bis hold
ings near the Sht-tpshead Bay track about one
hundred and fifty acres, which la said to be the
largest area of land used and owned by one per
son for a racing stable 'or thoroughbreds in the
metropolitan district. The total value of the land
Is not much less than MOO.OOO, and II la generally
thought that the cost of: building the stable will be
many thousands of dollars.
Mr. Huge!" Is the owner of on( nt the largest
and most successful breeding establishments In the
world It is known as the Han. del Paso, and
it Is in California. There are from three hundred
to four hundred brood mares and stallions on his
ranch there. His racing stable at Sheepehead Bay
Is near the one built and owned by William C.
Whitney.
VANDEBBILTS ALABIC A WINNER
Paris. April 14.- At the 3t Cloud races to-day W.
K. Vanderbllt'a .Mark- (Jenkins), at 5 to 1, won the
Prix tin Petit Trianon.
J. Hfirr. Martin. Henry and Mclntyre, the Ameri
can Jockeys, each won a race.
ONE FAVORITE AT MEMPHIS.
Memphis. April 14.— 1t was a great .lay for the
bookmakers, only one nrst choice, Terra Firma, in
the fourth race, landing first money.
The Tennessee Oaks, at one mile, will be run to
morrow. Flora Pomona Is an even money favorite
in to-night's betting. Summaries:
First race is.-ihiiK onf and one eighth mll< I — Menace,
111 (Waleh), S to I. woo; Searcher, 107 (\\o.-.!si. !• to In.
eecood' Jeasie Jarboe, l"'j it>ean). :! to 1, third. Tim*-.
i;.(l'<.. ' Olade Run and Carle Tom al-«o run.
Second race <celllnK: "ii mlle>— Bmathion, ••.■. tWals.i).
C to 1 won; loale P., >.'■"■ (Karlfi. 10 to I, second; -Mr.
r.iireroy. !»T (Blrkenruth). 8 to 1. thtnl. Time. 1:«U,
Fi, , mi- S., King Tathio, Nannie J., Edith Q.; ln--i.!enrai.
I'jeo Admlsalon and Ml^s Zara alao ran.
Thlr.l race (six furl.inK?»— Federal 108 enrutn). 7
to l won: Toah, :<s (Walsh), 3 to 1. aecond; ice Kin*. M>
(Louarhlln) IS to '.. third. Time, 1:15%. Ampere. Noble
man. Wild Pirate ,ir.<l H<n«-nH«I aIM ran.
Fourth race (ona mile) — Terra Irma, :>l d. uden), 8 to
-. won- C 11. Camj.l.-i;. 11* (O'Brien), -". to I. sec nd;
1-Vlix Uard. 110 (Walah). 4 to 1. thlr.l. Time. 1:4^4. Lou
■Woods I>ini Qucx and Mr. Roe* also run.
Fifth race (s^llln*; four and one-halt turlons*) — Prince
of Kndurance, H« (Woods), 5 to I. won; Votary. K'
<nirke-nruth), 1 to 2. second: Cherokee I>ass, 02 (Preston),
ISO to 1 third. Time. o:r.t>Vi. John Carney. Gallant
Smith Vestla, Elizabeth Anderson and Araxes also ran.
Sixth rare (one milt-) — Drummond, 'XI (Walsh). 4 to 1.
won- Par the h.~-.#r. m ißlrkenruth). 10 to 1. second;
Mr Phlnlzy. IN (Woods). 3to 2. third. Time. l:4:t",. \, .•
king. Satin Coat Plead. Monos and Bats Brassais also
ran 6 '
THE UESULTS AT OAKLAND.
San Francisco. April 14.— At Oakland the weather
was clear and the track fast. Summaries:
First race (felllnpr; five eighths of a mile) — Ursula. 11"
(Conlcy) 6 to 5, won; Azarine. 107 (See), -5 to 1. second;
Km. .kings, 112 (Prior), 7 to 1. third. Time, 1:02.
.second rac» (two-year-olds; »«llin«; half-mile) — Ora
Viva 100 iTroxler). 24 to 1, won; LJzile Rice. 112 (Fou
ron),' 6 to i, SSeoaaj Araorrjiia, U)3 (Hoar), 6 to 1. iliir.i.
Time. 0:-i"-V
Third race (^^•l^l'R; mllo and one-eighth) — Xl Fonse.
110 (Vldrery). li! to 1. won; Brutal. 110 (Coaley), 34 to
1. focond; I^?Ja, 112 (Howsen), 3H to I, third. Tim«-,
1 .">''.
Fourth race (selling; *even-elKhths of a mllo) — Ada. N'..
104 (Hoar) 6 to 1. won; VaiTO, 11^ (Foucon), 0 to- 1.
second; Billy MOOTS, 1M (Kelly), 12 to 1. third. Time.
1 *27 hi .
Fifth rare . (celling; one mile) — Ohta. . 101 (Donnelly),
3 to 5 won; Autulfe, 107 (Wini<!ett). 6 to 1, second;
Gawaine, 100 (Hoar). 12 to I, third. Time, I:4m.
Sixth race (selling: three-quarters of a tr.lln — Un of
L*ngdon, JO7 (Troxler), 2 to 1. Iran: Our LJzxie. 115
(See) Bto 1. second; Prestano, 10U U-'t.iwle} .;. •> io 1.
third: -Time, l:la
GOLF.
APAWAMIS LINKS TO BE OPENED ON
SATURDAY -THE SEASON'S
SCHKDULE.
The links of the Apawamis Club, of Rye. w'M Bl
opened on Satarday with an elghteen-hote medal
play handicap, in which prizes will be offered for
the lowest gross and net scores. The programme
for tho other tournaments of th^ atama is one
of the most complete and attractive the club has
ever issued. Every f"rm of competUion-hanill
caps, foursomes, team matches and bo«ie play— has
a place on the list. Caps have bees, offered by
Georg* R. Read; Richr.rd T. Walnwrizhr. Frank
M. Freeman, Simeon Ford. H. Lambert Sackett.
\V. \V. < ..-well. George W. Kemp. Frank A. Moore.
L. 11. Lapharn and others. Team mat hes have
been arranged with practically all the prominent
golf clii'H of the metropolitan distrit. ?ome of the
. si iier dat S being:
j unf > 7_\vith Richmond County Country Club, at
Staten Island.
June 14— With Nassau County Club, at Rye.
June •'--With Fairfleld County Golf club, at Rye.
July 12— With Knglewood Golf Club, at Engle-
Angoit I— With Innls Arden Golf Club, at Rye.
An interesting feature of the season will be the
team matches between the men and women mem-
bers of the club. Thf>f=e will be held on May 22,
July 10 and September 11. The annual champion
ship for men is to be decided on November 4. and
■will be at thirty-six holes, me<lal play, with medals
for the winner and runner-up.
CORY WINS AT PIXEHURST.
Pineburst. N. C. April U.— The second annual
North and South amateur open championship p-olf
tournament was brought to a close this afternoon.
C. B. Cory, of the Oakley club, of Boston, won the
championship cup, and E. A. Thompson, df Lenox,
j Mass.. was the runner-up. The score was 3 up and
j 1 to -:■>. Cory's score was 78, and Thompson's x -
UNIVERSITY rt.ru GOLF HANDICAP.
The fall handicap for members of th* University
Club of this city proved so successful that Its pro
motors have decided on another tournament of the
humo kind. It Will bo held on th.- links of the St.
Andrews Golf Club, of Chauncey. N. V.. on May 11.
Tbe metropolitan handicap rnleswOl rov-rnthe play.
and four prises, three for the leading net scores
! and one for the best gross score, will be offered.
; but no player will be allowed to take more than
: one prize. Entries should be made in writing to J.
'■ Metcalfe Thomas, No. l ' I.iherty-st.. before noon
! on Monday, May 12. The committee consists of
! Austen O. Fox. J. R. Thomas. Robert B. Kerr.
Samuel Sloan, jr., and J. Metcalfe Thomas.
! *
; COLLEGE TEAMS HAVE A BUSY WEEK.
College golf matches will form an Interesting
feature of this reek's play. Harvard has thus far
been un'iMe •■. appear In the metropolitan district,
but C. Tiffany Richardson, captain of the team.
j has n dozen promising candidates at work on the
! Oakley and Krookllne links, near Boston, and Is
confident of mnklntr a satisfactory showing in next
, month's intereolleßl.ite championship at Garden
; City Th. Princeton team will play two matches
! this week on Wednesday with the Philadelphia
' Cricket Club, and on Saturday with the Pblladet
1 phla Country Club. Tale has arranged a match for
I Saturday with the New-Haven Country Club, and
the University of Pennsylvania will meet the
Huntingdon Valley team on the same day.
NOTES OF THE LINKS.
Adrian H. Larkln. chairman of the Metropoli
tan Handicap committee, expects to have the of
ficial hook of ratings ready for distribution to th»
various clubs ln the association to-day.
The fust monthly handicap of tho Dyker Meadow
Golf Club will b>- held on Saturday. On Saturday,
April 26 there wt'.! be a competition for prizes of
fered by X Hallett LoveU, jr.. at ei.uhte^n holes
match play against bogle
Ii 18EBALL.
BROOKLYN AND NEW-YORK TEAMS "WTX
FROM MINOR NINES.
The preliminary baseball season was opened at
Washington Park, Brooklyn, yesterday afternoon
by a game between the Brooklyn and Columbia
University teams. A goodly number of spectators
braved the chilly winds to greet the old favorites
and to size up the new material. The game resulted
In an easy victory for the home players, who
too}; the lead In the first ii.nlng and kept well
ahead to the end Manager Hanlon says that the
Southern trip ,!i ■ his men much good, and that his
players will be in tine shape for the opening" of
the" championship season on Thursday, when the
. hamplona will meet the Bostons. Kltson
pitched the first five lnnrnsrs for the home team.
and •:!•: excellent work. Newton pitched out the
Tast four Innings, and also made an excellent Im
presslon The new mi did little In a batting
way but caost of the youngsters appear to handle
themselves KJce real ball players. The score:
R. 11. E.
Columbia ...0 <» ft 0 i >> <> <> 0 — 15 6
Brooklyn .....'. .....2 9<• 1 lO'. a 0 *— D O
The game it the Polo Grounds was between the
New-York and Montreal teams, and the local play
ers wo after an excitinK contest. The men from
the north were not afraid of the chilling- breezes
and kept the New-York men hurtling- rieht through
>...' contest. Mathewson pitched the first live In
nings and v ■(•„. the last four. McGec was hit for
three runs in i' • sixth inning. The score:
jd*r T York 2 1 • 1 • • 1 • *— ■
.'.„£%; ,1 ..' • •♦ «> <> <» 3 • l • *
BOSTON, 2; PROVIDENCE. I.
Providence. H. 1.. April Ml— Boston National
1.,:,,... team, after a month of practice in the
South, required eleven innings to defeat the Provi
dence Eastern LeaJrtie team to-day, after the latter
had had only two days of practice together. Score
by innings:
K. H. c.
rtoston „ 0 '• >» > '• «> • f> • J — 2 I 3
1T..,.,:. ,- "~1.0 « 1 0 • '.» t> o • • 1— 1 3 1
BatterMs Hale. Mnlarki-v. Jl'>ran and Kittredsfe;
F*rt»cn. O. Sullivan .1! .1 Katon.
EASTERN LEAGUE TO JIEET.
The Eastern League schedule meeting wlil be
held at the Hotel Victoria en next Thursday at
10 a. m.
GAMES ON OTHER FIELDS.
At New-Haven-- Yale freshmen. 7: Columbia fresh-
Tat Philadelphia— Philadelphia (American). 8:
lA^Phiiadei^Wa-Philadeiphla (National). Jer-
Al Philadelphia PhlladelpWa (National*. *; Jer
5t At c'hlcapo— University of Chicago. 14; University
Al ihi.MU. !:iiv-rslty of t'hicaKo. 14: T'ntversity
°A*t Lexington. Va.— Washington and Lee Univer
sity 3: Hampden Sydney. 1.
COLUMBIA BPORTB.
LACROSSE AND BASEBALL, PLAYERS HAVE
BEEN HARD AT WORK RECENTLY.
Columbia's lacrosse and baseball players have
baas hard at work recently. The baseball team
was beaten in Brooklyn yesterday, but this was
to he expected, and the players were not at all
downhearted at the score, for they know that when
the ex-champions ate playing real baseball
that no team in this district can hope to keep up
W The lacrosse men at Columbfa are practising
regularly. Many of the players will journey to
Hobokeri to-day to witness the game between th©
Harvard University -and Stevens Institute teams.
SALE OF BOXES BRINGS $5,000.
The Rifling and Driving Club of Brooklyn held
an auction sale yesterday for seats for its annual
horse show, which takes place on April 24. 25 and
26 The sale of boxes brought $5,000, $1,000 more
tlian last year. The highest bid was that of WUI-
lam M. Dykman. the president of tn# «BJa\ whj
gave 1230 for a box. The seata also sold at * rati
30 per cent higher than last year. The entry 113
Includes four hundred animals, one hundred betta
than the previous show, among which are man:
of the prize winners in moat of the bis? exhibition}
In the country.
CTCLWG.
A REASON FOR THE DECLINE OF WHEEIj
ING— NOTES AND COMMENTS.
In explanation of the decline of bicycle rldinj
last year at least one cause for it was not men*
tioned, according- to a rider who has used a whee
moderately for nearly ten years. He said recentlj
that cycling lost Its novelty because its follower!
were compelled to travel over th- same roads toe
often. Familiarity with scene? made riding a mo
notonous pastime for many, and the wheelman re*
ferred to was about to fall Into the ranks of the
non-riders. As an experiment he tried taking two
day trips, and found, after a few rides, that It
was a highly satisfactory pleasure. As a rule. Sun
day was one of the two clays. This rider thinks
that wheelmen will find greater enjoyment In this
method. There are any number of placts that can
be reached easily in one day. and. after staying
in a town all night, there is generally another
route to be found for the return trip. Among 1 towns
that may be mentioned a- being suitable for the
turning point in a two day trip are Greenwood
Lake. Asbury Park. SunVrn. Lake Hopatcong,
Washington. X. J. ; Hackettstown. or almost an»
point on the soutn shore of Long Island.
. Some of the friends of the motor bicycle are try-"
Ing to make a place for It among; the riders of the
pedal propelled wheel. The motor cyclist is sat
isfied to stay In a class by himself, because off
the speed possibilities of tv.-» wheel. Since th»
motor r!-v -V has ?peeds ranslns from four to
thirty miles an hour, its owner is» tempted to maka
the most of Ills opportunities. That the machinal
bicycle has great speed power is enough to take 16
out of the bicycle category. On the Cycle Paths
outside of Prospect Park 1. st summer a bicycle po
liceman invited the rider of a motor bicycle to turn
on his power to in. full, in order that the police
man might use the >!,>:• bicycle as a test of hia
own ability at following piice. There was a terrific
sprint for a. few Mocks, and there were many
riders on the path. .* .•.!'... Imar: who saw tn>9
race asked ■ {ark policeman it there was not vio
lation of the road law in such a practice. Tho
officer admitted that th- r > was. but said that high
power was of m value- unless it was used at
times, and added thnt a '•poiicrmaH must try his
speed, anyway." With that encouragement a.
motor cyclist win feel safe in fast riding.
A regular meeting of the Associated Cycling
Clubs of Jfew-Torll was held at the clubhouse cl
th« Century Wheelmen last night. Ten clubs wers
represent"!. In the at can of President < 'at man,
Joseph Goodman was fen the chair. Dixie Hlnea
sent In hi- resignation a a vice president and Dr.
K. V. Brendon also resigned. The resignation ol
Hines was placed OS] Ike table because a member
of the Greenwich Wheelmen, whom Mines repre
sented, declared that id:-..-.- had been expelled from
that club for non-payment ol does. The Metropola
Cycle Club applied for membership in the associa*
lion. The association Indorsed the coasting con»
test to be conducted by the Metrnpole Club, and
will ask all clubs to assist in making the contest
a success.
When wheelman speak of cycles that are pro-*
polled by motors they are likely to feave thel*
hearers in some doubt as to the particular type re-.
ferred to. The term motor cycle may mean any
one of four varieties. It includes any bicycle in
which pedals are used as part of the propelling
power. Mntocycle would be the better term, sinci
it means any m • of the four kinds— motor bicycles,
motor tari-!> Pi.-, motor tricycles and motor quadri*
cycles.
The opening club run of the Metropole Cycle Clot:
will be held next Sunday. Th-- start will be mada
from the headquarters of the club. No. 10 VVts(
Sixtteth-st.. at M a. m.
ROAD DXITEEB' LEADER.
JOHN" F. COCKERILL IS DEVOTED TO THIJ
HORSE AND IS A GOOD DRIVER.
John F. Cockertll. th» president of the Boa&
Drivers' Association, '- a thorough enthusiast upon,
the question of the trotter, and he 19 a conspicuous)
figure on the Speedway every pleasant afterncort
when he has the leisure. He promises to drive ir»
many of the matinee races to be held at the Em*
plre City track this year.
Mr. Onto! 11l made his first appearance in a rtngf
at the recent show held at I'urland's Academy,
when he captured second prize in the class for*
President Road Drl\ers' Assocuttlon of N w-Torkv
Speedway trotters. He handles the ribbons In
masterly style, and his friends say that he will
appear in the ring hereafter at the national shows
at Madison Square Garden.
American Art Galleries,
M\I>I«OA MM \KK >»«»l I'll. >KW 1 "UK.
FREE
9 TO 6.
To be sold at unrestricted public sale
On Thursday and Friday
Afternoons, Beginning!
Promptly at 2 o'Clock.
Antique and Modern
FURNITURE
Grand Agra Carpets, Silk, Tiger Skin, an<f,
other fine Rugs.
A Valuable Sevres Dinner Service.
Rich Cut Glassware, Fine Antique Rho
dian, Delft, and other Plates. Rare En- 1
gravings, Enamels, and numerous other
objects suitable for household embellish- 1
ment and utility.
Removed from the residence of the late
Surgeon -General W. A. Hammond..
WASHINGTON, D. C,
and from the residence of
Mrs. A. E. Martinsen,
PLAINFIELD, N. J.
The sale will be eondncted try
THOMAS K. KIRBY. of the
AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION, Managers,
6 East 23d St.. Madison 3«r.:a'-» South.
Bicmlea.
Tinm BlcycK 50, T9. 11. II 26. 1.T3. X 3.35. f*r-
I IK r X rlage Pneumatic. 8 lugs, from IS up* Aato- .
I IIILO Biobil* 28x2H. 5 lv««. from 7.30 up.
Crelaa: N'nr Cl«v*taad- Bt«trc»«. Barnes. 22.00 to »
.TTUXXa Park Bow Cr3» Co.. 23 Para Row. ops. T. f^
9\
VIEW
9 TO 6

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