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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 20, 1902, Image 6

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San Francisco. April -The result of the
. long struggle in Congress over Chinese exclusion
U satisfactory to the greater part of the people
of California. The^ pRMt law has work-d
well, and it was. the height of folly to demand
more stringent regulations. The "sailor clause '
and other objectionable features were inserted
to curry favor with the union labor element,,
and the result was,that' the whole measure was
discredited c because of these unfair portions.
A score of the most prominent business men
In San Francisco made public protest to Con-
C ress against the clause thut barred Asiatics
from employment on American steamships ply
' Ing between this port and the Orient and Aus
tralia, and outside of labor unions it would be
difficult to find any one who opposed the use
of Chinese hands on steamships. On the gen
eral subject of excluding the Chinese there has
bern no change, since Asiatics form an unde
sirable class of immigrants, because they refuse
to make homes here and do r.ot conform to
American customs; but the old animosity
against the Mongolian has disappeared. Mean
while the labor problem has become one of the
most urgent of the day, for the increase in the
fruit acreage has made a large supply of or
chard hands imperative, and there Is a falling
off from instead of an addition to the available
6upply of fruit pickers. Last year a large quan
tity of fruit was lost because not enough la
borers could be got to gather it. even for dry-
Ing or canning, and this season's outlook is even
•worse, a? The acreage that will come Into bear-
Ing is far greater than ever before.
President E. H. Harriman of the Southern
Pscific Railroad Company arrived in San Fran
circo on Thursday, and a luncneon in his honor
■was given at the Pacific Union Club by White
law Reid. West Monday Hi! HUM Oelrichs will
give a dinner for Mr. Harriman at the same
Club. President Harriman came to town very
<juietly, with P. Ol Mills and W. F. Herrin, gen
eral counsel for ih» Southern Pacific. He is
much impressed by the recent growth of Cali
fornia and San Francisco. He said that the
Southern Pacific would make every effort to im
pmm the transcontinental service. The best
Ihing for San Francisco will be the Bay Shore
cut off, which will lessen the time to all sub
urban places ."n Santa Clara Valley. Mr. Harri
anpn expects to spend two or three weeks in San
The transfer of R. H. Ingram to be superin
tendent of the Southern Pacific Company at Los
Angeles is noteworthy from the fact that Mr.
Ingram is the only one of the men brought out
■here by the late President Hays who has re
tained his place vitll the company. Others
have proved to be inadequate, but Ingram was
recognizt-d as a first clasp man. Los Angeles, be
cause of the enormous development of tourist
travel, has become a very important railroad
II J. Rrandenstine & Co.. wholesale tea mer
chants, have bought a large corner lot at Mission
and Spear sts. from M. H. De Young, and will
erect on it a eeven story brick building on plans
dc-sicned for Mr. De Young. It is understood
that Ike prtoe paid was a large increase over
what Mr. De Young paid for it about a year
RC-. and. as he is now erecting a large building
in Gf-ary-pt. near Stockton, he was willing to
sell this M.
•Chris- Buckley, the blind Democratic boss
' who ruled San Francisco politics for many
years, has recently appeared as the buyer of
several pieces of fine business real estate. His
latest purchase, made this week, was a lot at
Market and Spear sts.. 43 feet 10 Inches in
Market-st. by 137 feet 7 Inches in Spear-st.,
for $123,000. He will erect a fine building on
the lot. Another transfer, which will take place
next week, is that of the Techau Tavern, on
' Mason-st., between Eddy and Ellis sts.. for
$105,000. The present building, which is con
ducted as a restaurant, will be converted into
a hotel.
E. J. Baldwin has sold the old Annex build
ing:, on Market-st.. running through to Ellis-st..
- IB Jarn»F L. Flood, for $450,000. This adds 03
feet IOV2 inches to Flpod's present holding on
the old Baldwin Hotel site, and he will thus be
able lo increase the width of the great office
building at Powell and Market sts., for which
"the foundation is now being laid.
News of the death of the Rev. Dr. Horace
[ Etebbins. at his son's home in Cambridge. Mass.,
•was received with regret by thousands of San
' Franciscans who had listened to the eloquence
of the great Unitarian preacher who succeeded
to Starr King's pulpit. For a quarter of a cen
tury Dr. Stebbins MM easily the foremost pulpit
, orator of San Francisco, as well as the ablest
preacher. Last Punfiay a service of prayer and
' praise was held Toy his old congregation, and this
had greater sienificance from the fact that Dr.
Stebbins himself selected and arranged the ser
Sophocles p "Aotipone" was g;--en in the orig
inal Greek on Thursday evening at Stanford
University by a, cast drawn from the classical
students and with the aid of a large chorus.
The performance will be repeated next Satur
day. Profeppors Murray an-I Fairclough di
rected the performance and took part in the
play. They furnished an excellent prose ver
sion of "Antlg-one" as the libretto. Mendel
sjohn's music was f'.ven with the chorus. What
makes the performance noteworthy is that all
of the training cl the actors and the chorus
has been <?one by university professors. The
audience inclu-ied representatives of the faculty
and 6tudents or many California schools and
colleges, as well a? literary* clubs of Pan Fran-
Cisco and other cities.
A millionaire lumberman of Taeoma. Henry
— Hewitt, says he has four.a large deposits of
' Bessemer Iron ore on islands along the coast of
- British Columbia and Southeastern Alaska. He
: has obtained possession of ore deposits oa thirty
islands along: the shore, and h!s purpose 1? to
1 bring: ore to Taeoma and smelt it with his own
m coa! and coke.
;' Xew-Haven. April 19 (Special).— More details have
been learned from official sources at New-Haven
r?F&Lrc:.-..r the proposed lines at New- York. The
i pub:ierie<l report as to the route to b*> adopted is
confirmed. It will be by bridge over the East
River, and across Ward's and Randall's islands.
' and thence through South Brooklyn to Bay Ridge,
wfcer.ee connection will be made with Jersey by
ferry. The \Var]'6 Island bridge will be erected
J "by the Pennsylvania company. ar,d will b« a csjhl
lever v-.- r , of SOO feet span, wtiich will be so
l»rr» an undensJrine that fully eighteen month*
Will be required to complete It.
._ It in definitely Elated that whi n the Pennsylvania
Ro&d f.r.jshes its projected runnel underneath
• the Hudson River and York, the New-Haven
road will **.=* the proposed E&.st River tunnel Irom
Hunter's Point ju- a. connection and run through
th<; Thlr'y-fourih-st. subway. By tr.is method the
throug-b New-Haven train? will ultimately use the
! mv Thirty-fourth-st. station, »s was stated n The
Tribune some -weeks agt). ,It '■■* likely, it is stated
h«;r«. that not only through «pr*«««, buf«x
- pre--*** finishlmr their run in N< -York, will use
the Thlrty-fourth-«t. station, leaving on the way
traffic for the Grand Central. It is figured that no
time will be loet la running over Ward* Island to
. <tho Tbirty-iourth-et. et&tion. and lh«.t it wi;i likely
' prx>v« t» h* <«• a4v«jtaceojis a rout* *_a iht, pre««at
' «leva.t*d trade in Xew-xork.
On the specific charge of embezzling 51 - 3^'
from the wholesale grocery firm of Francis H.
Leggett & Co.. of No. 320 West Broadway, for
whom he was for many years credit clerk,
Byron L. Rawson was arrested on Friday night
in Mount Vernon. where he lives, while rehears
ing with Ihe Mount Vernon Musical Society the
oratorio "Judith- at Willard Hall. Though the
specific charge was for a theft or only ?1,3_0. it
is alleged that Rawson took about $25,000 from
the firm. Yesterday afternoon the FherifE re
ceived an attachment for $24,821 against B»w
m'S property. A deputy sheriff served a copy
of the attachment on an officer of the Irving
National Bank, where the accused man is sup
posed to have an account.
The arrest wa* made by Detective Sergeant
McNaught. of this city, on a bench warrant, and
Rawson was brought to Police Headquarters
here, where he spent the night. He was visited
there by his wife and a man yesterday morning,
and soon after was taken to the Criminal Courts
Building and arraigned before Judge Newburger.
who held him in ?5.000 bail. This was furnished
His arrest is the result of a statement made
by Max Borchard. who until some time ago was
in the employ of the firm, and was arrested
six week? ago, charged with robbing his em
ployers. He turned State's evidence, and
charged Rawson with being his accomplice In
stealing goods from Leggett & Co. in May. 1001.
val-jed at $1.32586. and selling them. On this
statement Rawson v.as indicted.
In court Rav.scn had nothing to say other
than that he had been with Leggett & Co. for
twenty-four years, and had resigned on Febru
ary 1. after giving sixty days' notice. Since
then. he said, he had visited this city every
morning, and had not endeavored to conceal his
movements or whereabouts.
In Mount Vernon he was considered wealthy.
Ho was fond of fine horses, and kept B team for
his wife. He formerly kept a servant and a
coachman, but these were discharged several
months ago. After that he appeared to be de
pressed, and placed his property on the market,
offering to sell It for 115.000. although it was
worth more He is fifty-five years old, and
drew a salary of $3,000 ■ year as credit clerk.
Early yesterday Mrs. Rawson closed her home
suddenly and left Mount Vrrnon.
John C. Juhring. of Leggett & Co.. declined
yesterday to discuss the arrest of Rawson. I
have known Rawson for many years." said Mr.
Juhrins "and am sorry he has any such charge
against him. His arrest is the result of a state
ment made by Borchard. who was also In our
Edward S. Hcsmer. counsel for the grocery
firm also declined to discuss the arrest of or the
charges apainst Rawson. When asked if therr
was a third party implicated in the alleged
misappropriation of money, he replied:
"I am not prepared to say tha< there was or
there was not a third party involved."
St. Louis. April 19.— M. Santos-Dumont, th«
Brazilian aeronaut, accompanied by M. Em
manuel Aimee. secretary of the Aero Club of
Paris, arrived shortly after noon to-day. He
was met at the Onion Station by Walter B.
Steven, secretary of the Louisiana Purchase Ex
position, and Willard A. Smith, chief of the
department of tram-rotation of the World's
After luncheon Santos-Dumont, In company
■with Charles W. Knapp and Nathaniel Frank,
members of the special committee on aerial
tournament and rules, drove to the World's Fair
site. M. Santos-Pumont said:
At present I have no intention of building a
machine for the World's Fair contests. When
the time comes for the contest I will bring over
probably four or five of my best machines, and.
the one best suited for the work will be entered.
Thus, you see. I am ready. If the fair should
be held this fall. I would enter two machines,
and next year will probably have five or six.
The aeronaut says he will need an area of
four city blocks square, sixteen In all, for his
sheds and practice space. M. Santos-Dumont
stated that he would remain in St. Louis about
four days on this trip, and then go direct to
London, where he gives an exhibition in June.
Victor, Col., April 19.— A thrilling race down a
mountain 6ide saved a trainload of passengers
by a margin of four seconds. At Eclipse, on the
Florence and Cripple Creek Railroad, a loaded
freight car broke loose, with a brakeman named
Lund on top. As Lund applied the brake the
chain broke and the car started on at a terrific clip.
A conductor named Blondy. on an engine directed
by an engineer named Rush, undertook to capture
the car to prevent a collision with a. suburban
train due to leave Anaconda about th<* same tlm«\
Wrapping a message around a lump of coal.
Blondy hurled it through the window at Eclipse
station, and the operator succeeded in holding the
passenger train as it was pulling out of Ana
The pursuit of the freight car was now on in
earnest, engine and car taking the serpentine
track at full speed, although it seemed impossible
to hold to the rails on the sharp curves. The car
was overtaken four seconds from Anaconda.
Blondy made a coupling from the pilot, the air
brake was applied and the runaway was hrought
to a stop.
San Francisco. April 19 —"The Examiner" says
that the United Railroads Company of San Fran
cisco Is to have as president Arthur Holland, of
New-York, who is one of the eight directors al
ready chosen for the company. The directors have
Just given him the <itle of acting president, and
the full title of president will be conferred in case
he sees fit to remain permanently In San Francisco,
which is most probable. It is said he is to receive
a salary of (15.080 a year. Mr Mining, the general
manager, is faid to be receiving HO.Ofn) a year.
Whether Mr. Holland will eventually perform the
duties of both president and general manager is
not known Mr. Holland has never had any ex
perience as a manager of street railways. He is a
New-York business man, however, who has been
successful in other lines of activity.
FrankMn M. Olds filed his answer yesterday to
the suit brought against him by Olga Lansdorff,
known as the Countess Lansdorff. for alleged
breach of promise of marriage. Mr. Olds recently
married Miss Agnrss Aprilie. the summons of the
suit being served on him at the- ceremony.
In her complaint the plaintiff alleged that Mr.
Olds refused and failed to marry her. Mr. Olds
The defendant alleges that the plaintiff, although
she and the defendant had mutually agreed to
marry on a certain day. nevertheless refused,
failed and neglectful to marry defendant, and that
OH agreement to marry was broken by the plain
tiff and not by the defendant.
The sctlon. in which the plaintiff demanded
125.0W damages, was first brought In the Supremo
Court of this State, but as Mr. Olds said that the
plaintiff was a resident of Austria, nnd not of
New-Jersey, it was transferred to the United
States Circuit Court.
New-Orleans. April IS.— Colonel E. 11. Crowder,
U. S. A., charged with the Investigation of this
alleged British camp at Chalmette. has completed
r>>« investigation and Is en his way back to Wash
ington. The investigation has been a secret one
throughout, and Colonel Crowder did not even
announe* y«&terday his inUrition to leave .\"«vi-
Orleans so soon.
London. April IS.— The Sheffield United and South
ampton dubs met this afternoon at the Crystal
Palace grounds to contest for the roFFPSP'on of the
English Cut, the blue ribbon of British football.
The invasion of London by the provincial army of
ardent admirers of the "muddied oafs." who. after
a season's struggles, met in the final tie. began
at daybreak. The various railroads carried nearly
a hundred excursion trains, bringing upward of
fifty thousand visitor?, men. women and children,
who thronged the parks and converted them into
huge' picnic grounds. The visitors afterward toured
the streets, sightseeing, end gradually found their
way to the Crystal Palace, where they augmented
a metropolitan crowd even more numerous than
Fully one hundred and twenty thousand persons
witnessed the cup tie. Both teams received an
ovation on entering the field. Among; the South
ampton players was the well Known C. B. Fry.
Sheffield won the toss and kicked off. The contest
Immediately entered on an exciting stage. In the
first few minutes play bad to be stopped, in order
to allow Injured payers to be attended to. No
very p-rious injuries, however, wero sustained, and
after being bnndae--«i the m^n were able to resume
play. The work of both teams was magnificent,
but the attack and defence were s<> equal that at
half time no score had been recorded.
On changing ends the game became fast. The
ball was mostly in the Shefflelds" half of the field.
By a combined" rush of the forwards, however, the
Northerners secured the first goal.
The Southampton. o , in turn, adopted forcing tac
tics and shortly before the close of the game
equalized matters. The last few minutes saw a
desperate struggle to obtain a winning point, but
the great game ended in a draw. It will be re
played on April 2<^.
JOURNEAY & BTJRNHAM. Flatbush-ave.,
Brooklyn, are having a special sale of dress goods.
silks and embroideries. They al.=o announce a
clearance Bale of Tine odd tablecloths.
A. D. MATTHEWS' BONS. Fulton-st.. Gallatin
Place. Livingston and Smith sts.. Brooklyn, are
rapidly disposing of their black ribbons, the sup
ply of* which is limited.
PANY. Nos. 155 and 157 West Thirty-fourth-st.. are
displaying some pieces of ancient Flemish furniture.
DEMPSET & CARROLL, stationers. No. 2T, West
Twenty-third-st., offer reception, tea, home and
church cards.
third-st.. have just received a new shipment of
figured Fatin finish foulards in the late spring
ABRAHAM A STRAUS. Brooklyn, are offering
diamond jewelry under price. They hay« also
added to their stock a new line of burnt and Tus
can braid hats.
COWPEKTHWAIT * CO.. Nos. M 4, 106 and 108
West Fourteenth-st.. are offering some new sum
mer rugs, carpets and cotton stuns.
and a West Twenty-third-st.. hav< b >me. offerings
fn furniture for the veran.lis of countrj homes.
No 559 'to 571 F'Jlton-st.. Brooklyn, announce an
introductory sale of Clr«M«ian « chair*
tables, dressers and bureaus. n . - al " he
fold separately or in sets.
BEST & CO. Nob. 60 ™<*- O West Twenty-third
st.. are making a special display of boys' clothing
and girls' hats.
lord & TAYLOR Broadway and Twentleth-st..
are offering Oriental rugs, which they say are.
similar to. but better than those offered In their
sales of last October.
IX-DWIG BAUMANN & CO.. Elghth-ave. and
Thirty-fifth-s:-. have row on display their new
lines of furniture for the summer. Their uphol
stery department has 00 dlsp^y boom piece* of all
wool tapestry Brussels carpet!
R J HORNER & CO furniture makers ar.d Im
r.orters Nos. Cl. tt and fis West Twenty-third-st..
KT^rtag their new line of poods for summer
DURRING BROS.. No. MS Fulton-st.. Brooklyn.
rre«ent for this week mission writing tables In
fumed, weathered or AustrUa oak.
People" tin- steM thuiK.
"The Trlnn?lc." New-York University's weekl;
paper, \r. the current issue gives Chancellor Mac-
Cracken's judgment on the Cecil Rhodes scholar-
BhipS. as follows:
The scholarships will be most useful if offered to
those Americans only who have completed th»- ordi
nary college course end received tii- 0 gree ol
Bachelor thus practically limiting the prU
men that have readied their majority. The trans
ferrence of mere freshmen, avei ■ teen pr
eighteen years or age. from college work in the
United States to Oxford University, with Incomes
of $1,600 a year is of doubtful advantage either to
eurh freshmen or to Oxford University. The r. ■
cent new departure of Oxford University by the
setting up of research courses v mid be strength
ened by the addition of a hundred American grad
uate students who would devote th. ms< Ivea to
courses The present graduate Inducements at Ox
ford make that university hardly more desirable In
most lines of study than Glasgow or Edinburgh, or
certain German universities. The rime is near at
hand when American universities should be ena
bled to offer attractions to European Btudenta with
a temporary residence here. In order that they may
carry back to their own countries full and accurate
knowledge of the spirit anil alms of American
scholars and educators. In general and finally,
reciprocity between universities in our own country
is most valuable, and should be promoted as far as
possible between the Universities of Europe nni
New-York University possesses four scholarships
end* wed with from $20,000 to $30,000 of principal,
which are in on" particular similar to the proposed
scholarships founded at Oxford University by Cecil
Rhodes. These scholarships are open to no stu
dents except they come from the Southwestern
States. Missouri. Kansas. Colorado, Arkansas,
Louisiana or Texas. Thus they bring young men
from a distant and comparatively new region of
country to become acquainted with a much OldeT
centre of education, and to carry back whatever
advantages the latter offers, thus bringing the ex
treme East and the extreme West, closer together.
These scholarships have been much soughi after,
and there are now from these States from half a
dozen to a dozen students. Th~se trans-Mississippi
scholarships were planned and endowed by Miss
Helen Miller Gould.
Elizabeth. N. J.. April 19.— Mrs. Euphemia. Tooker.
wife of Nathan C. Tooker. died to-day, the fifty
sixth anniversary of her wedding. She was seventy
three years old. and her family were among the
pioneer settlers at Elizabethport, where she was
Boston. April 19 —The annual celebration of thn
ride of Paul Revere was generally observed in Mas
sachusetts to-day. Most persons went to Concord
and Lexington. The celebration at those two towns
was less elaborate to-day than in some preceding
years. In this city the Dfnjgnte.rs of the American
Revolution heui a reception in honor of Mrs.
Charles W. Fairbanks, president general of the
Daughters of the American Revolution.
Schenectady. N. V.. April 19— Mayor Van VOASt
arranged for a conference of the company officials
and the strikers to-day. After a session of two
hours the company made this announcement:
The difficulty with the employes of the company
has been compromised on the following basis:
All employes are to return to work on Monday
morning as if nothing had occurr.-fl. with a d< Unite
promise on the part of the management ttuu the
dispute over piecework prices in the polishing de
partment will be taken up and adjusted promptly
on an equitable basis.
The statement was nlso signed by the joint strike
committee. It was stated that snix thousand men
were out of work.
A polo team has been organized by Squadron A.
and several contests will be decided among the
several units of the organization at Van Cortlandt
Park. A game with a t*>am from West Point is
also to be played.
The student body of the <"ollege of the City of
New-York will hold a concert and dance for the
benefit of the Athletic Association of the College,
on next Friday, at Bnerry's.
nlnit yon BM In the nnrrmv column* of tli»
-uii.i.i.v Tribune. She ninv lo.»k nml iin-1
•*M««hte#; " in L.ii "•"•*<!<■<!, i.i.si of tottue
-»-"l L.i\e to »•». It.
THF^fenni Pi or.
The gallant performance of Oom Paul in the Ar
verne Stakes and the inconsistent running of W. C.
Daly's Himself in the last race were the features
of yesterday's racing at Aqueduct, where a crowd
Of "seven thousand people assembled. Oom Paul,
although far from being ready for the race, picked
up 117 pounds and beat a field of fair three-year
olds at seven furlongs, snatching a hard fought
victory from James R. Keene's Kingston filly Dela
goa. who came with a grand rush at the finish and
all but snatched the money in the very last jump.
Himself, after failing to show enough speed to get
out of his own way In the Carter Handicap on
Tuesday when he was a strong favorite, came out
in the mile and seventy yard handicap that closed
yesterday's programme and. jumping out at the
fall of the flag, made a runaway race of it. winning
with ease by two ar.d .1 half lengths from Agnes
D.. In the excellent time of 1:45 <-5. at the lone odds
of 7 to 1. Himself does not seem to run well when
weighted down with the public's money. A short
price seems to put him out of condition. If the
stewards are looking for something to investigate.
HfmselFs race yesterday, compared with his Carter
Handicap showing, seems to offer them a fair op
portunity. Intrusive was a pronounce,! favorite in
this race, closing about 13 to 10 and •> to 5. but Him
self got such a good lead that the old horse was
not able to catch him. and even succumbed to
Acnes D. at the finish. "U'oden was almost flat
footed at the star*
Oom Paul seems to have justified the promise he
made last fall of future excellence. At the fag end
of las< KtM» he defeated such Rood older horses
as Imp. May \V.. Potente am! others over a dis
tnnce of sround. and shrewd observers prophesied
that he would be a three-year-old of Quality. He
has developed Into a slashing big horse, and the
way in which he ran yesterday shows that his
courage is beyond dispute. The start wu as bad
bs most of Cassidy'B this season at Aqueduct, anl
Oom Paul cot none the best of It. Reformer was
away running, and at once opened up a gap of
three length?. Eddie Busch coming next, two
lengths before Oom Paul. The favorite, however,
buckled <lown to work, and had lapped upon th<!
leaden by the time they had begun the turn for
home. When straightened out for home Cochran
sent him along again, and he soon showed in front,
having the nearest contenders plainly beaten.
Cochran had to urge him. however, to ke*p them
behind, and when at the last sixteenth pole Dclagoa
moved up, it was a question if the favorite would
gel home lirst. His Prince Royal blood stood him
In good stead, however, and. amid a perfect uproar
Of yells and adjurations and exhortations, he stag
gered undor the wire a head In front of the Kings
ton filly. Delagoa came like a shot at the end. and
would inevitably have won in two more jumps.
She got off badly, and made up a. lot of ground.
Ooni Paul carried the weight of public money, an-1
his victory was the most popular one of the meet
tog. Horse ar.d rider were loudly cheered when
they came back to w igh In. M
Phaw for tb< ftrsi cr.'.l on who?** tervtoea Mr
Keene is supp^s'-l to pay something like GO.OW
this yesr. la riding at present like an apprentice.
Doubtless the green horses he has been pilot
coupled with the deficiencies of the starter, have
had something to do witn his baa showing: but
when a "'{'tar' Jockey has three mounts practically
Wt *t the post In' two days he rrust shoulder
sons of the blame. Ponca. on Friday, and Sootn
sayer and Handsplnner yesterday, had no chance
after the barrier went up, while Dslagoa'a defeat
by Oom Paul would scarcely have occuired had
she got off with the leader*. The entries of horses
like Ponca Soothsayer. Hanrtspinner and Miss
Glene. who was also left yesterday In the fifth
race, should. In itectlon to th« public, be re
fused until they hay» been schooled at the barrier.
Brennan. one of "Father BUI" Daly's pupils, won
thr^e races yesterday, beginning with Bismarck, at
« to 1. in 1 •.-• third rac». and continuing th* eood
work with Nlazua at 6 to 1. in the ftfth, and Hlm-
Felf. at 7tol. in the sixth race Niaxua got under
the wire a neck ahead of the Tammany Senators
Mackey Dwyer. the favorite, while Bismarck fin
ished ■ length In front of Mystic Belle, who was
an equal favorite with Ctoctnnatus, whom she beat
a nerk for th*: place.
R. T Wilson. Jr.. score,] his first Aqueduct vic
tory In th*> second race with Flying Buttress at 7
to i. H<s has every reason to congratulate himself
for had Neither One be"n in motion when the gate
wenl up she must have won. As it was she was
beaten only a head.
lonfleld was another horse whose chances
were ruined by the start. Sir Florian won this
rare. Lanceman, wi;h a stable boy up. ju.«t snatch
ing the place from the unlucky Satire. If the last
three days have seen the best Mars Cassl can do
at the Initial end of the races, racegr.ers wll! have
reason to be thankful when Mr Fitzgerald takes
up the work at Morris Park Sir Florlan and < >"m
Paul were the only favorites tr> win yesterday.
FIKST RACE— <S-year-ol<is arvl over; 7 furling*.
St. P\
F. Rcsan'i eh %■ Btr Florlan. by Pt.
Florlan — Pronp^rlty. *' > r.« . 11! Vb
(O.1om) 1 11-:. I—l
Jvirieeman. 4. 106 iMlll^r) 2 7-1 S— 1
Satire. 4. US (McCue) 3 9-2 2—l
Arbitrator, no (Glass). 2<V> to 1 .-\n.l w> ta 1. I»ne
Fisherman. 11l (Landry.i. l'» to l and 4 to 1: S4»rothen.
-..., (Daly). IS to 1 aril 5 to 1. Maty Worth, f'.'j tThomp
»on) 10 to l and 4 »o 1: Shandonfleld, f'» (Ml ha«l»> 7
to 1 ar.4 3 to 1; Fried Krupp, l»4 iCocbran), 12 to 1 * "id
4 to 1- Gold Fox. 113 (McGinn), 15 to 1 and 8 to 1. BKj
Swamplands. ■.'.', reamer), ♦'•<> to 1 anJ 30 to 1. also
ran. Start bed Cleverly by 14 length*. Tim.-. I:2S.
SECOND — Handicap: S-year-olds and over: -""'s
R T. Wilson's b. c. Flying Bunr«». by
■■: ntana— Bell* ol Butte, 3 yr- . 102 Ib
(Sh»-a> 1 — 1 3—l3 — 1
Neither One 1 I<W (McGinn* 2 4—l l— l
Malster. t. l!i (Landry) 3 0-2 7—5
Roue, 112 (Cochran), fv»n and 2 to 5; Ninonla. lf>2
(Booker). 15 to 1 and -1 to 1. an.l Fa.Mus, J>7 (Creamer),
40 to 1 and 8 to 1. also ran. Start bad. Driving: by a
head. Time, 1:07%.
THIRD RACE— Selling: 2-year-olds: 4S furlongs.
F. II Taylor's b. c. Bismarck, by Maxlo—
Carolita. 101 (Brennan) 1 — 1 2 — l
Mystic Belle. 108 (Wonderly) 2 2—l 4—5
Clnclnnatus, 102 (Cochran) 3 2—l 4—54 — 5
Scottlab Blue, t>4 iPhi>a>. SO to 1 and 6 to 1: Jo* Cobb.
107 (MUler). 30 to l and 10 to 1: Flying Gtpey. 103
rßooker), 15 to 1 and 5 to 1. and Soothsayer. 105 (Shaw).
7 to 1 and 5 to 2. also ran. Start bad. Driving by a.
length. Time. 0:57.
FOURTH — ARVF.RNE STAKES; 3-year-olds; 7
Jacob Worth's b. g. <">-, m Taiil. by Prince
Royal — Tartarlne. 117 (Cochran) 1 7—5 7—
Delago.i. \t£i (Shaw) 2 2—l 7—lo7 — 10
Eddie Bus"-ri. 105 CWonderly) 3 10— 1 4—l
Calp.irv. 07 (Michaels). 12 to l and 4 to 1. Khitni. Ji7
(Daly). 40 to 1 and 12 to 1: Jack De Mund. 108 (Odom).
10 to 1 and 4 to 1: Man o' War. 10S (Booker), .*.c> to 1 and
15 to 1. Baoire Ctuinne. 100 (Garr!gan». 300 to 1 and 2ut>
tn 1. and Fair Knight. I*B (I.andry). 30 to l and 10 to 1.
also ran. Start bad. Driving by a head. Time. I:2S.
FIFTH RACE — Selling: maiden two-year-olds. Four and
a half furlongs.
Welsh & Taylor's b. f. Niaxus. by
Charaxus — Xiola. 104 (Brennan) 1 — 1 — 1
Markey Dwyar, 107 (Mlrha.-ls) 2 o—s0 — 5 2—32 — 3
Kennard. 108 (Miller) 3 12—1 4—l
Small Talk. 107 iMnrtin). 15 to 1 and 6 to 1; Eenduro,
107 i.Odom). 7 to 2 and 7 to 5; Cruachan. 107 (Cochran)
20 to 1 and S to 1. Prodigal Son. 110 il'aly), 60 to 1 and
20 to 1; Squid, 102 (Creamer). 30 to 1 and 10 to 1; Court
maid. 104 (\Von-lerlyi, 30 to 1 and 10 to 1; Mariedna M
(MeCafferty), 100 to 1 and 40 to 1; Miss Glen*. Oft (Pol
loeki. 200 to 1 'md N> to 1; Heroine. 104 (Booker). 10 to
1 and 4 to 1. Handsplnner. 107 (Shaw), 15 to 1 and »5 to
1. and il'jrciful, V.> (Shea). 20 to 1 and 8 to 1, als-> ran.
Start bad. Driving by a neck. Time. o:f.rt.
SIXTH RACF, Handicap: three-year-olds and over. One
mile and seventy yards.
W. c. Daly's eh. c. Himself, by Hlmyar
— Fellcltie. 4. 112 (Brennan) 1 — 1 5—2
Acnes D.. 4. 00 (Cochran) 2 7—2 I—l
Intrusive, aged. 126 (Qdom) 3 13— 10 3—9
Petra 11, 113 (Doggett), 7to 1 and 2 to 1 ; Lamp <v L*«>.
105 (Booker), 7 to 1 and 5 to 2. Woodtrice. 102 (Smith).
BO to 1 and fi to 1. and Woden. 04 iPhra) 100 to 1 and
40 to 1. also ran. Start fair. Cleverly by 2H lengths
Time. 1-45H- "
FIRST RACE— Two- year-old*. Five furlongs.
Name. Wt. N'amt. wt
Tom Maybln 1071 Albatross {(yj
Rtnduro 107 Royal Ensign 101
Pcnca 107jA(lrle Harding fi9
Impf-iuous 101 Squid j><j
Bismarck 104|Niaxu $s
Agio 104 Wolfram «v,
Ktttanlng 101! Night Owl (13
Flamboyant 101 Kllmorle 93
Wane Night ;.. 101
SECOND RACE — Three-year-old and up. Seven furlong*
Intrusive 12« I France*™ no
Uargravlate 126 Early Eve nn
St. Barnaby lHMPrlre 103
Man o* War HOiTeriapra 105
Justice 110,
THIRD — Three-ye«.r-old and up. Six furl-n^-.
Alpaca 110 Animosity 103
Pleasant Sail lOS| May Harrison D.»
Princss Otlllle 108 Merry Hours 07
Z-mor.i UVi D(>lle of Milford fll
Ondurdls 103 Abbey Dell ■•■ eti
FOURTH T-a-o-year-olds. Four and one-half far
B»n>>onhurst 112iSoothsayer 112
Discus 112Lickpenny 112
Hedge 112' Alan - V%>
Blue and Orange 112 Anna Daly 1«»
Red Knight 112!Bobblnet 1<»
Examiner 112 j
FIFTH RACE— Three-year-olt' maidens. Five furlongs.
Hoceybrook 110 Restorative 107
Cassville 110 Dandy West Ig
Odds and Ends 110 Worry }"l
Knight of Snowdoin 110 Lady Mag ■■
Graden 110 Miss Patsy "J*
Master Frank lOTJTrentham JJ«
Ouachlta 107|Oaygirl } \*>
Cigar 107 1 Tact • \™
Knight Templar 10i|Lady Appleby >■'*>
SIXTH RACE — Three-year-old and up. Seven furlongs.
Bannock 114' Vassal Dance 10t
Locke IHißroadstreet H
Creason 112 Edgar IW •'2
Talcose 100 Furlough II »2
Bounteous lOOll^ander •?>
San Luis Father Den •*»
Winnie O'Connor was at the Aqueduct track yes
terday. He says Mr. Featherstone has a remark
able three-year-old in Arsenal and thinks he has a
good chance to win the American Derby. O'Connor
will not ride until the Morris Park meeting.
Redfern was another jockey to appear at Aque
duct yesterday. He has been exercising J E. Mad
den's'horses at Louisville and came North when the
string was shipped to Morris Park. He will ride
for Mr. Madden this season.
No. 1 of "Goodwin's Official Turf Guide 1 has re
cently heen issued. It contains a recoid of all races
run this ypar up to April 15.
Memphis. April 19.- T ohn W. Schorr's filly. Judith
Campbell, showed herself to be the best two-year
old at the local track, by beating in a canter the
pick of the younger division in the Memphis Stakes
at five furlonrs. It was the first time the young
sters have been asked to go this distance, and. as a
result, every starter received support. Judith
Campbell was always favorite, while Mallory was
second choice. At the third trial the field was
sent away in line style. Woods took Judith Camp
bell to the front. ?nd. closely followed by Mallory
and Early, r.iade the runnin? into the stretch.
From the sixteenth pole the Schorr filly was pulled
up to a gallop, while there was S general closing
up by the other contestants. Judith Campbell won
by three lengths from Early, owned by "Pat
D'unne Watkins Overton cam* strong at the
end and beat Mallory a head for third money. The
strike was worth about $2,000 to the winner.
In- th- steeplechase H^nry Gi'r.bs fell at the sixth
jump, throwing Sunderland heavily. Th« rider
was severely crushed. Weather warm; track fast.
First race (one mile)— Emathlon. ll">5 .Winkfteld.. «
t- I. won: King Tatius. 01> (B«ll>, 50 lo I. second; Drurn
mond. 103 (T. Dean). 4 to 5. third. Time 1:43 *.
Second race (sentw: on» and one-fourth miles)— \\ . p.
Gates, llf. (Aker>. 3 t» 1. won: Sir Rolla. is! (Cell).
4 to 5. secant; Plsed, 91 (i'reston>. 12 Is l, thlM. Time.
"Third rac«» (on<» and ene-siztaeat* Aladdin. M
(Coburn). 3 to 1. won; Barouche. 07 (T. Dean), even.
second: Lucien Appieby. 102 »Birkenruth>. 10 to 1. tnird.
Fourth 'race (the Memphis Stakes: five faillljlgSl -
Judith Campbell. 115 (J. Wools). ••> to 10. wen; EarlT%
U>:. (WinkSeld). S to 5. sscoad: Waikirs Overton. 105
(Louden). 2'"> to 1 third. Time. I:C2H.
Fifth ra.-e (handicap: fteepiecliase. about two mtlesV;-
McLaren. 139 (C. Johnson>. 4 to 1. won. Golden Urut
l.V> (J. M. Weht-r). S to 1. second; Precursor. 145
(Down*) sto 1. thir-! Time. 4:37.
S «th race is*ven and one-hai; — A'.rr.onitlon.
1J« «VBrl/>nV S tn 5. wen; Lord Quex. 11" .R--.b*r:»on).
4 to 1 --• ■■ .r,d Harry Wilson. OS <*I;n»r>. 6 to 1. third.
Tlmr. r.36'4.
Chicago. April 19 — Burnie Bunton won almost as
she pleased from some of the best sprinters sj the
Lakeside track to-day, taking the third race gal
loping by two lengths, with Scorpio second an!
Otis third. Zibia, who defeated Burnie Bunton and
otnen on the opening day of th<? me<?tini<. after
beintt backed from 2i«> to M to 1. was hell at lw_ to
1 to-day. She finished in th? ruck. Burnie Bunton
was always favorite at a little better than even
money. The weather was clear and cool and the
track fast. Summaries:
First race fone. milei— Ponsart. 106 (Nutt). 5 to 1. won.
Mt«s Lizti MH (Steele). 1 to I, leceßd; Donator. Ma
(Otis). 4 to 1. 'hlrd. Time. 1:42"4. ,*i"«*.ii"
Second race tf.ur furlongs) — Fringe. 103 ,O:^i.
7 to 1 won- Stem Winder. 113 tDominick). .*. to 2. se
ond: Pe;ie Graham. 103 (sMt>. 7 to 1. third. Time.
Third race, (five riirlon — Burnie Bunton. 105 <Doml
nlrk) II iv 10. won; Scorpio, IM l!Cott>, 4 to 1, sscssm;
Otis. i»0 (Singleton). 13 to .V third. Time, l^" *-
Fou'th rac«: <sel!ing. one mile) — Kenl!wor»B, 105 (t>om
lnlck) B to 10 sron; Charlie Moore 105 (Seaton). 4 -- 1.
second: Carl Kahl»r. I^s (Blake). 3 to 1. third. Time.
''VtfVh'race ,-..x and one-half IMHnijs;s|_ Wy MsM, 103
fDomlnlck). S to 5, won: Ne^nja. 101 (Steele>. • M 5.
second: Dodl« 8.. '■•'•♦ (Davisson). 6 to 1. third. Time.
1 22 2 5
Sixth rac« <!-el!lnp: one and one-quarter miles) — John
McGurk s** ,J»rk!,nn>. 7 M 5. won. D»«bj Bell, stt
1 Waldo). 2 to 1. second; Un-len Ella, 103 (Otis), 8 to i.
third. T:rr.e. 200 1-5.
San Frand*CO, April 10.— The rmems at Oakland
to-day was for tIM benefll of the family of the lat«»
R. B. Milroy, who was connected wltli the Califor
nia Jockey Club for m.my jreniSi Complimentary
badges were not honored, and 30 per cent 0f the
purses was deducted to add to the fund. A hand
>,,:nr sum was realize,!. The surprise 0< the after
noon was the victory of Breton, who was played
from «> to 1 to 30 to 1. He won by a head.
First race (selling; threes-fourths "f a mi'.e)— Breton.
100 (Webster). 50 to 1. won: Royal Prize. m (Frawley>.
S to I, seen Wl: R«.«:r.. &T (Butler). 23 to 1. third. Tim-,
1 16'«
'Second ra.-e (>e!!lnt:. five-eighths Of * milei — Our Pride.
ii>i <Vlckery>. 7 to ■'■ won: Casstc W.. 107 (Hoar). 3H ti>
l second; San Luiton. 1"^ |S«e>, 15 to 1. third. Time.
Third race (handicap: three-fourths of a. mi>>— Doublet.
l"i) (Prlnr) t r.. 5. won; February. ',"7. iHowson). 12 to
1. second; Gltndenning. ICO (Bear). 4'; to 1. thir.: Time.
Fourth race (handicap: one. mile)— Ulloa. 107 iL. Dadyi.
|n to i -A,.n n.-.!' Palmer. I<>.". Q)ee>, 23 M 1. second;
Gr.Tfter.' 110 (Prior). 3 to 1. t:-.ird. Time. 1:43.
Fifth race is»:im([. three-quarters of a ml>> — Kins
Pfllls. 114 (L. Daly). S% t.-. 1. won; Skip Me 106 .Vt.-k
ery>. 13 to 1. ncoafl. MacFleeknoe. ill «Conley>. 5 H \.
Sixth race' (wiling: one mlle> — Frank Woods. 112 ,see».
7 to 1 won- Dlomed. 112 iTrcxler). S to 5. secesM; Bab.
108 (Hoar), 1 to 1. third. Time. 1:12 "4.
Lexington. Ky.. April 1» (Special).— \V. C. -vVhit
ney has leased of Dr. J. D. Neet the great brood
mare imported Cinderella, dam of Plaudit. Hast
inK* "tc for $10,000. to keep her the remainder of
her stud 'career. She will be bred to Hamburg.
She foaled a brown colt by imported Top Gallant
\Vli«-n yon tr> thrnuch -»vith thl* pnrt of
fli- naiirr hiiuil tt l<> the lnadiim. >*■«• if *he
«Ioe« not hunc n|i the "Little AU». of the
People" the Ur»t thiuK-
Princeton. N. J . April IS (Special).— The thir
teenth annual open handicap games were held here
to-day on the university track and field. Thirteen
colleges and .'oar preparatory schools v. ere repre
sented, including 125 men. who entered the different
events. The meet was one of the most successful
held here in several years. The two-mile run was
espectally exciting, in which Cowen. of the ni
veisity of Pennsylvania, finished first, about two
feet ahead of Williams, of Princeton. The 100-yard
dash, in which A. F Duffy, Georgetown's star
sprinter, failtd to qualify, was another most inter
esting event. The surprise of the day was the 410
yard dash, in which Rutgers won the first three
places. Princt-to"! won the meet, taltjrtai 43 points.
and the University of Pennsylvania was second,
with 36. Haverford was third, with 17. anrl Rutgers
and Swarthmore tied for fourth, with 13. Columbia
pot fifth, with 7.
The annual preparatory school track and field
g.im"« wen? beM yesterday at Ohio Field under the
auspices of New-York University. Thtro evsßWewsi
four hundred entri»« from about fifty schools. Be
sides the youns ath'etes there *.cr* present some
twenty-five hundred spectators, wno kept up ,\
lively interest with yells and cheors. The sum
maries follow: • • ;
One-hun'*.r«d-y»rd d.i«h if^r boys 'ir,.i-r sixteen years) —
Won By L- O. Klaus. D»-«lii, \Y. i;aTV3vn. L>e Witt
Clinton School, second: L. . Hull. Jr., Poly Prep, third
Time. 0:112-3. -
One-hundred-yard d»sh (senior)— Won by S BttttricV.
Pratt Institute. Time. 0:10 3-5. . .-
Two-hundred-and-twenty-yard — W->n by A. L.
Leventrltt. Time. 0:24 2-5.
Four-hundred-and-forty-yarS rei — Won by A. Celler.
Hnrace Mann School. Time. 0:53 3-5.
Ei*ht-hundred-and-et*hty-yard run — Won by J. T
Elllnswood, Dwijht School. Time. 2:10 3-5. breakir.f tfcf
New- York Unlver?lty inter»cholastlc record of 2:11 .V;
made by a. SpauMtnjr.
<">ne-mi:e run — Won by H. S«cor. St. Paul School. Time,
4^l 3— o.
One-hundred-and-twenty-yard hurdle — Won by D. Moor«,
Columbia Orpmrr.ar ScnooL Tirr.^. 0:22 1-5.
Two-hundred-and-twenty-yard hurdle — Won by E But
trick. Pratt Institute. Time. o:2T 4-5.
Shot put — Won by J. R. Munn, East Oraas» Hts v
School. Distance. 41 ft. 11 In.
Lakewood, N. J . April 19 (Special).— Once more
Walter .1. Travis has proved his right to a place bl
a separate and distinct class among American
golfers by defeating his oldtime rival, Findlay 3.
Douglas. 5 up and 4 to play, in a rather loosely
played final match for the Lakewood Tournament
Cup. An enormous crowd followed the contest,
hoping that the unexpected might happen to giva
the thr«»e days* t^'.rney a touch of the sensational.
All in all. the day was barren of spectacular re
sults, and stroke cards did not approach in brill
iancy those of the opening day. In the handicap
there were something over eighty entries, and an
other side event was the win by W. L. Maltby, o£
Royal Montreal, in a 'ie playoff fbi the Black Cup
for ineonsolablts.
The semi-finals in the first sixteen brought Travi3
and Douglas tojother. as wa3 expected. Th'i
champion made an easy match of it with W. C.
Chick, the plucky Oakley youth, beating him 5 up
and 4 to play, on a comparative stroke card of SO
to SO. Douglas beat Macdonald by a close 1 up.
both playing badly.
In the second cup section Horstmann. el Chevy
Cha?e. won the honors after two hard fought
matches, beating J. B. C Tappan. the popular
Nassau man. by 1 up over twenty holes in tha
semi-finals, and "W. C. Fownes, Pittsburg. 1 up
over twenty-one holes in the afternoon. In both
contests Hcrstmann was 2 down, with .'. to play.
Frank M. Freeman, in making good the third,
cup. gained one of the most popular victories, of
the tourney, beating Howard Maxwell, of Nassau.
2 up and 1 to play. Cups went to the runners up
in each of the three divisions. Besides the cup of
chief honor. Mr. Travis is also winner of the medal
score by his 75 record card on Thursday, and his
SO in the semi-final was the best gross score of the
Harry Suydam. Lakewood. headed the handicap
net list with 7>>, and Howard Maxwell. W. C.
Fownes. jr.. and A. J. McClure, Albany, were tied
at 78 for the second trophy, and will play off on
Monday. The first ten of the handicap cards are
Harry Suydam. Lakewood. Gross. Handicap. Uet.
Out .545 r. T • S I 3 — *S
In 4545454* 4 — »2— W» 14 vt
Howard Maxwell. Nassau M 10 TS
\v. C. Fownes. jr. Plttsbursr M I T<
A. J. McClure. Albany Country o>< 12 7*
Charles L. Tappin. Westbrook ........tt 8 T?>
C. Llving-ston. St. Paul Town-Country.. 9l 13 7!V
J. C. Rennard. Tuxe<Jn ■)! 12 7!>
Daniel B-icon. A*MSf 94 m 73
Walter J Travis. Garden City ■ • *♦
F. M. Freeman. Lakewood M 12 80
P. B Kerr. Lake-a-ood 92 12 B<>
Philadelphia. April I?.— tTaiMlStlJ af Penn
sylvania golf team defeated the strong Huntingdon
Volley Cricket Club at lisMe this afternoon, by th<»
seeae el 25 to XL Harold McFarland played espe
cially w.^i; for the college: side. The summary:
C C ! P. A. Costner O
W f Smith. 3 K. B. McFarland 9
A H. Smith .. . • H K. Hii! 2
Charle» 5. Starr 0 C B. Culvert 4
J. C Patterson 0 J C* Undsar. Jr — 4
H P. Smith 0 De F. P. Wi'.lard 0
J W Pepper 0: T. D. Smith •>
W. Ross 91 A C. William* o
I. T Starr , . 0! O. H. Pepffe**.... 2
H. Rcss « H. D Pratl --.. t>
S. E. Hutchtnson O' G. Philler S
*>• XoWit ° -, , —
— I Total ..^....ii
Total 11!
Edward L. Kalbfieisch, jr.. won the monthly
handicap golf contest yesterday at the Dyker
Iff inw Geil Club. Brooklyn. Th<» affair was th»
first In the year's monthly handicap MrtMt and had
a large number or entries. Kalbfleisch. made a. net
score of S3 strokes from a handicap of IS. Daniel
Chauncey made the best gross score. S5 strokes,
but in net remits he tied for second place with
F. J. rhillips and Arthur P. Clapp. w;-h S4. The r«
sults were:
Oro=«. Handicap. Ne #
E I. Ka:&(le:ich. Jr M 1* £3
r«ni»l Chaance] -. .- ■ » ■-*
F. H. Iv-veii Jr ... »* ■ »
Arthur R Clapp fg Q J*
F. H. twin, Jr 05 W «}
George F. O'Flya ■- *" §>
George a Barnes ■'♦ J g>
F. K. rrcbasco lj>_> 1* 55
G. Williarrson *» J ■
F. C. Beekwttn !■ *• ■ |i
C. niim jr gi 1. |.
A. B. Bryr.e }V* -'2 g
H. M. Adams ££» »• J»
J. D. Dtthridg* J« Jj *'
RR. AldrUse 1» 22 JJ
C. P. Not man 1°- J* »",
W. H. WttMtcr JW : £
A. R. Fish I*3 1«> «
w A. Taylor »J2 r» *\
William Beard 11+ 20 **
Stamford. Conn.. April I!».— The Yi> Golf team
defeated Wee Burn on the W«t Burn Baki at Ncro
ton (Ma afternoon by the mn of IS to 1. 3eelfr.
the .-,r p!.-.-et of th- Wee Burn vim. was ajs
aMed 'v an accident last week, and could not play
to-day. '
The semi-final rounds f-T the April Cup were
played on the South Orange Field Club golf links
yesterday afterr.c»en. The scores:
Dr WaJdstria ••■• VT. W. Paten. - up >"■'• ' to so;
J D iVriKn >**• G. **" Hutchins 1 up: X- •"-
Sanford beat F. R. H»»»elman. 3 up and 2 to go.
N twitstanding the stormy weather which cos
tinued almost without a break from January I
to the end of March, the forty -six leaders in taa
century and mileage competition •:" the CenWT
Road Club Association covered a total of RI3
miles and fifty-six centuries within that period-
There are six medals to be awarded la this oom '
petition, in which the contestants stand is follows:
1. W. H. Winkelbach. jr: 2. D. M Britten: 3. c.
tlisjflill H 4. F. H. Remington : 5. Harry Kayfetz:
6, F. milllll 7. E. Fanning: S. Herman Kay
fetz; 9. S. Mehrbach (not competing i ■-" Cnarles
Levy: 11. Dr A. C. Griffin; 12. Mrs. A. H. Ren
ineton: 13. T. W. Lohr: U. H V*it. 15 V Klewits:
I*. S G. Major; 17. J. M. Mitchell: W, P T °|L«s
schlager: A J. w. Gull: 20. M. Sat.er. 21. -.. Dorr
man' 2C. B. J. Schomberg; 23. J. B. Lnderhlll. -1
P. Bichette; 25. J. Castles: 26 EOberg. 27. F. L.
Thorn: 2S. D. B- Paige. ». I. Rosenthal 30. Q
Rouse. 31. G. Sweet; 32. 9. Kerschner- 33. I. i-i'!"'";
31 R J We; 35. G. C. Badeau: Sfl O. Brandes.
37. w. Bartlett: 3*. P. Thomas: 39 D H Ll>l »J
40 F. F. Pelton: 41. F. J. Ruf : 42. H H Thyer . «
Miss A. Tobin: *i. A. E. Due: 45. H. I Atfceam.
*>. A. A. McF3rlane.
In the membership competition, for three medal-*.
the standing is close, the leaders having r.'.y *
small margin, and nine rider* sharing eighth place-
The leaders are is follows: 1. C. P. Staubach (aoc
competing). 1 A. Mith..s. 3. Marffereta pa^i**
V Pellet: 5. P WoUenscnlager; 6. E.,Lee Fer,«^
(not competing): 7. F G Whorlow; S. 3. • »*££
E W Fl^r H. A. Gliesman, T. Hall. F. J. Haja e J?«
J.'l\ [.Miller. T. J. Moore. B. J. Schombers and R-
A. Van Dykr.
Interest of an unexpected sort is beir.j aroused
by the Metropole Cyolin? Club's coasting contest
on May Id. As an earnest of the fact, the commit
tee in charge has made public the following letter,
which accompanied a request for an entry blank: _
I think you may safely count me in I'm «";£ °|
the old youne fellows of '47 -ho IBM eye IBS
sport, but until your coasting contest ciffl* to m h
notice I never happened anything : in wmcb
I dared compete or in which I stood a »v«nj..ciu n £:
ol winning a prize. A coainlng contest. bow*™ «J.
pear to me an ideal affair. No. training reaulre.
no pushinsr. r'imn«t or r<?«Plrin<r. A 00^.^"^
steady hand, a (JorIOUS rush downhill aafl w " r
ment of rivalry-th.-xfs just about -my s '"' ma 3.
figure that the young bloods full of sp*e<l »M«| J =
cle are no better thnn lam Your contest ougn. w
attract auite - f.-w "old boys " like my3elf.
Although the opening bicycle races sf the *■■••' .^
II the Vailsburg Board Track, Newark, suncay.
furnished some ttvely sr-ort. this week's rros 11 * I™™1 ™™
promises even better results. T. entry list M /~ . ;
cates thdt ov«r one hundred riders will face w :
starter In the following open races: r s
nuarter-mile, flying atart. and handicap. n\ • ™:t£l.: t£l . ..;;;; ':
amateur, half-mile scratch: one mile and a. A^ttrv- 1
mile novice race. Frank Kramer. Flcyd C^M I
land and tw«nty other fast riders of tne c*3» *" „v . AgfS
brisad* will corapat*. |

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