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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 27, 1902, Image 7

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The Queens County Jockey Club has been fortu
nate .la year In weather, for no rain has fallen to
mar the sport at the AQtieduct track. Last year
nothing but rain was seen, almost from the open
ing to the closing of the gates at the spring meet
ing. Had the rveather yesterday been colder the
ten Thousand people who visited the track near
Jamaica Bay -would have spent a day of positive
misery- Almost a gale blew over the track all the
afternoon, eavetopl&c horses, loclwya and specta
tors In dust. Fortunately the homestretch hai
been freely sprinkled, and the spectators in the
«mnds caught only the dust from a distance. The
taekstretch was guiltless of the presence of sprink
ling cart or garden hose, and at certain points In
the races some of the laggards In the rear were
a rr,os>t. if net entirely, shut from view.
Nearly all of the races nowadays ar*< merely
sprints, and all such contests at Aqueduct are
started on the backftrr-tch. The Jockeys faced the
harrier •with a gale of wind behind them, and as h
result there was some fast travelling in the early
part of moet -if the races. After the second turn
the animals came full Into the teeth of the gale,
and. not unlike human beings under similar clrcum
ataaaaa. only the etanch hearted or perfectly
trained '•■■ ■" able to successfully battle on to the
cni ■safe i*ian eae faint hearted animal faltered
.- that blow yesterday who. under pleasant skies
and balmy winds, would have been returned win
ners. It was a day of close and exciting- finishes,
and when the work was done It was found that
three favorites had scampered home in front, so j
that the speculative tilt between the bookmakers !
and the limbs showed the lambs to be still frisky i
and able to continue the battle this week.
The Queens County Handicap, at a mile and i
seventy yards, was the chief feature of the pro- j
gramme, and the result waa unsatisfactory, ex
cept, possibly, to those who hearkened to the bleat-
Ing of the touts that "Margraviate could not lose."
Then the frfends of Frank Farrell. the owner of ;
Colonel Padden, entered the ring with heavy j
•wagers on that colt, which disconcerted the ad- I
mirers cf Margraviate to a. considerable extent. J
Oom Paul •was the logical favorite, but after open
ing at 2to 1 his price receded to 3. Himself, the j
erratic, opened at 3 to 1 and quietly rose to .
sto L Margravlate was chalked up as aoto 1 j
chance at the opening, and the play upon the Mar- !
grave— Vernon colt was so persistent but j
quiet that his price fell to 14 to 5. Calgary was !
a; seven* and the others at any price up to 100 to 1.
The start vas made In front of the grandstand.
and little Martin, the rider of Colonel Padden, was I
soundly rated for breaking through the barrier.
Com Paul was full of anything but docility, and
after trying to kick holes through everything In j
rt>ach. and falling, he gave a series of realistic buck ]
jumping and rearing exhibitions. In one of which I
Cochran toppled over to the tra.ck. and had a nar- i
row escape from being- trampled on by the surly !
brute. When the barrier eventually went up Him- '
t ' did not leave with the others, and Brer.nan |
tvs roundly hissed. Oom Paul was also away
biisily. Colonel Padden arid Margraviate raced like a
team round the first turn and down the backstretch,
■sal making the last turn for home a blanket would
have covered them. Oom Paul had set sail for
the leaders, but his chances seemed slight. Twenty
jTnin* from the -wire Colonel Padden seemed to
have the race at his mercy, but faltered in the
last few Jumps, sad under vigorous driving- by
"Wor.derly Margravlate managed to win by a head. ;
Oom Paul, the b«st horse that ran In the race, was j
third. How good Himself was can be better told |
or. his next public appearance.
The day started Mil for those who wager In |
contests of this sport on the- racing form of the j
competitors. The Puritan was the best liked at \
& to 10. and be rewarded his friends by winning \
in a drive by a few inches from Meistersinarer. |
Odom. m the- Wagr...-r- Shadow Dance colt, did not j
6eem to show to advantage at the finish. Marothen ;
•was third, two lengths back. Cervera was backed I
with confidence by many of the good Judges, in the
second race, and Odom this time brought home his «
mount In clever fashion. Odom hustled Cerrera ;
from the barrier to the wire. and. although tiring j
badly be managed to last lon» enough to win by a
rose from The. Musketeer, who had raced with the
winner throughout. Flying Uuttress was third.
X poor start did much to knock form to pieces
la the third race, fox two-year-olds at four and
a half furlongs. Neither Blue DeW: nor Rostand
■aa treated any too well, and both were beaten.
Keinard won by two Btlsa. with Flamboyant,
backed from 100 to 1 10 *> to 1. in second
position. Scottish Blue was thud, a neck away.
Cheat 'Em was backed freely In the selling race
at six furlongs, and Burns got Mm away irom the
tert,r fiving. Cheat 'Em set a lively pace, and
•eem«d to have the race won. but tired m the last
half furlong? and Past, at 30 to 1. got up in time to
;,:,.; , v a nose In a whipping finish. Bed Knight
wm tie favorite in the last race, for beaten two
year-olds, and he won as. he pleased by four
1. ngths Impetuous, under a vigorous drive by
Burns •managed to get the place, a length before
Baikai. THK srMMARIES .
FIRST RACK-3 years and over; - ■• rruricng-^ \
St.- pi. ;
I .1 MilCalftlll I b. c. The Puritan, by
W^r-L^te Montr»e. " "-• *r)l 9-10 om j
103 --::::::::::^:! 17 -
bead. Time. l:2sH.
SECOND RACE— Handicap: I years and over; 3 » fur-
G. R. \Val-«T«> rh. K. <-».-.ra. by OJdfri- "--,/■'; , ,
i _ ].-,.. —^ a 4 mi . . (OdoeaJ I 2 - i I—i1 — i
Ttoe Musk-. -or. 4. 124 taaaal 3» -l I— l
Klyir.s Uuttrei. 3. 105 <Shea) 3 2<>-l I— l ;
Unmaskf-d. I2fl (O'Connor). 6 to 1 and 2 to 1. D»la«-'.a,
117 <Br*-cr.an> C, to 1 and 2to 1; Peninsula, 11« «Burr.s).
f to 1 Bad 3 to 1; Retanner. 114 (Domett), •«• 1 and 8
10 1. and .-anting, also ran. .-tart good. Driving by a
nerk. Time. . asV
THIRI> RACE - rear-oMs; filing. -* 1 * furlocgf.
J. J. -•rty> b. c. KeaaarA. by _ ,
Golden <ia!t«— ferine*. MB . . .(Mill«-r) I »- 1 -—6 ,
Flanji*»-ar.t. |O2 ... <Thumj>.o:.> 2 «•— l JO— l
Bocttfehlctoe.** . (Shew 3 15—1 3—l |
I ..-ooratlon. X <McCanVrty>. ■• to 1 and 4n to I:*"" :
Glene ,1 <Ore»r. *r). 150 UJ 1 and *• to I; Rostand 1".
iO-Coia>or) 11 to 5 and 7 to 1O; Biu- Delft. 103 <BUrns» ,
«V>s and its 2 BprhW*e«4. »7 (Pollack) 00 to 1 and j
» v. 1: BSUJI Talk. MB -Martini. 30 to 1 and 12 to 1. and
Rowland. lOi (Weisse). VV> to 1 and «0 tg t. also ran. ,
Era.rt dot. Driving or 3 lengths. Time. «:5. *.
years alfcl orer; 1 mile and 70 yard*.
r -^v^;ou^V.rn^TlV2V^W «-f
M.-hrar.-S 3-1 11
Fcnsoluca. 92 CSb«). 100 to 1 and 25 to 1: Canary. 9- ;
Sllil i^rJ» SS^ i
Driving by a noe«. Time. 1 •*••
FIFTH RACE yr»r - Ida, 9-Illr.K; « furiurg».
lx>s« Far Xlecte, 108 (Odom) 1 e-i S— l |
Founder. 1.2 «Cochran). 10 to 1 and 4 to i; Equal- ,
lea, 37 (Crnaicrr). 100 to 1 and 40 to l. Maru. I(i2 .Mica«
15 to i aTnd C to 1; Iridescent. MB «Bt*nnan). 2C to 1 sad
Bto l: Tma^ra. 103 VM.chaels). 15 v. 1 »»»♦»' ° *• ;
r^if^ihV^^Tand mm !
o-?J£ctTk{-o f JSS s Sis «f ne £r?£ n^o*i
15 to l and 4 to 1. and Jim 3^Jg*S£2£& urn to 1 :
and «to 3. also ran. Halberdier. I<C . Herman.. 100 > to 1
and 40 to i ML Lady Jl«ir. M» OMaV. ■>»«»,.« and l 40
to I. left at post. Start Talr. Drlvlnb by a bead. Time. .
I Jam. rr
SIXTH IU<S-M»Mii 2 y«r olds: it furlong.
li. H. Wald^n A Son's <h. c. Ned Knlrht.
by X, S ,t of El^l«e-BWl %< D».y. } j3 _ io ££
Irap^tuixaV,' 107 '..V.V.I. - (Burn-) 2 4-1 1-1 |
HaJkai. U0 <Brlen) 3 3—l I— l |
Bonflr*. BW psajsal. no to 1 and 12 to 1. CJiamblee. 110 !
!trennan). SO to 1 and 13 to 1; Beaaas jr._Pasaa. 110 !
•I^ndrj). 10 to 1 and 4 to 1: Wy*fl«-W. 107 tMSBat. 1*»
o 1 and SO to 1; Barkelmor*. 115 (Dogßett). 100 to 1 and |
a to 1; na«l«s. 1«»7 (Booker). 13 to 1 and « to 1. and ,
i rancls. 110 (Iledfern). 15 to 1 and « to 1. also ran. |
•irt fair. Easily by 4 lengths. Time. Wm.
FIRST HACE-F&ur-> ear-old* and upward. Ha furlongs, j
Name. VTtl Name. Wtj !
Brandy Bm&sh. HOjßasuto '}" i
Happen*ckcr 110 Cre^scn i ' " !
Caa4llcc -„ .- 110 Bast:)* }'i |
»inenlt>i 110 Bounteous . .- ''''
* Valeter 110 Prince John | n J
Military 110 Zemora ••• VJS,
Jack MoGlna, '.... 110 Cberrlei l£i
Bidfi **- UO.OcCurdl. - — ...• *"»
SE^ON'D P.ACE— T»o-}*ar-o'.J*. Tour »-.! ran half fur
Ilc»etlnt .' U4|Kartrator 102
Blue ana orange 112 N«j«an 102
Discus 112 Qoeen of the Ocean W
Alan 109 Albatross '.<!>
Ink 102' Back Number S»d
' 718™!-,!"* 102 ;
THIRD Thr»e r«ar-oMa and upward. Six far-
K!!oeram 126 Contend 11l
'"r.:r.:isk»d 124M<-lstersir.Kfr 110
Cerrerm 1 17' Jack De stand 109
Mai-Rraviate lITIFIytaC Battun 10»i
A lard Echeck 113! Pigeon Port W4
Elolm illlSt. Bamaby »
FOURTH RAC3— Two. oMa. Five lurlcngs.
H"ip» 107jliostand 9"
Toaml Bey IOB| Flamboyant >♦"
Blue and Orange 104!Panuco "7
Anna Daly 104'Squanto • ««'
7.X.1 -k WOiMonlda *>
Wye Held 100
FIFTH RACE— Three-year-o!d« and upward. One mile
and seventy yards.
Philippine 1121 Animosity '. 9*
Recall Ulder 109 1 Fossolucs 9»
I^nceman 108 1 Tramp "'•
Pnilma Paxtcn 103: I* an<'.<»r •>
Ninonla 103 IShandonf1 Shandonfl eld : M "'
Princes Otilile . 10« Tonacra * h
Llttl- Iv>ls lai'Tr^r.tham s <
SIXTH RACE— Three-year-old« «nd upward. Five and
one-half ruriooaa.
Ssssniatan 1"'"> Blanche Herman os
Petro II 1201 Satiety »3
Sister Juliet lOß)L<auretta R. II ■• M
Neither Ore ion Clipper -**
Femesole l«? Sun Shower "•"
The Hoyden 102: rarl«ir..i ?3? 3
Lexington. Ky.. April 26 (Special).— James R.
Kerne is still on the lookout for two-year-old tim
ber with which to Increase his great stable for
ISO 3. On his recent visit here he purchased from
William Lakeland the yearling bay colt by Kings
ton, dam Imported Royal Gem, by Napsbury. for
f:2.-'\ admiring- th*> colt as he saw him in th«
paddock. While on the same trip he saw and ad
mired the colt by Dr. atcßride. out of (Juesal, the
dam of Tommy Atkins. Already be Is laying lines
to secure this' youngster, and it is now rumored
that he will offer th- colt* breeder and owner.
Major B. G. Thomas, the same price for the Dr.
M. Bride colt That he paid for the half brother of
The Regent. The colt Is a chestnut like Tommy
Atkins, and in other ways resembles the Keen«
two-year-Old of 1900: in fact, much more so than
did his full brother which W. «'. Whitney purchased
last year for $7,400 and which died during the win
ter Just past. Mr. Keene has many fine yearlings
of his own breeding at Castleton, but his eager
ness to secure the beat raised on nth«r farms
proves that he will be more extensively interested
in the racing same in ]<*)3 and I!*> 4 than ever be-
The showing up in private of the get of First.
Mate, that made a good sized fortune for "Gus"
Eastln and later raced well for A. Featherston<».
has resulted In his present owner, Milton Toung.
breeding fifty of the choicest matrons at ftfcGrath
lar.a. stud to the son of Fonso and Shipmate this
season. Heretofore the racehorse has had only
limited stud opportunities, but First Chip and
Second Chip have drawn attention to his merits a?
a sire. On their private work, ii»r^nifi; her^ ar
of th» opinion that both will be returned stake
winners before the close of the season, but in any
case their private work will result In the v.lnn.
of so many turf prizes having the opportunity hi
the stud that his track performances merit.
■ Chicago. April -26.— The feature of an ordinary
card at Lakeside to-day was the defeat of the
heavily played odds-on favorite Burnie Bunton by
Fake, a 12 to 1 shot, in the fourth race, a six
furlong Sprint The talent did not see how Burnie
Bunton could lose, and enough money went in on
her to force her short price of 2 to c down to
7 to 20 at post time. She permed a winner at
the head of the stretch. Here Fake overhauled
her the filly quitting to nothing under punishment
and allowing Fake to win easily by four lengths.
First rare (one sutle) — John Baker. 113 (Dominic*), 8 to
1 wen- Marion Lynch). 10.1 <0M... 3 to 1. second: (Jra
niy-vhree. 101 fXntt), 23 to 1. third. Time. I:K>*4.
Second race <on»-half rnilei- Stem Winder, 115 (Dom
iniclcl 8 to 3 wen: Silver Krir.pe. 112 <Otlv). 2 to 1. sec
ond): Th« Phantom. 11- <F!np!<-ton). « tr> I, third. Time.
° Third race (six furlongs)— lf You Dare. 100 (Otis). 13
to 5 won; ljn'.v Canon. 10? rataora*. 10 to 1. second;
Jerry Hunt. 10& fStaeieton). even, third. Time. 1:19"».
Fourth race .nx furlonits)— Fake, 105 .Otl-). 12 to 1.
wen. Burnt* Bunton. 100 <I>omlnlrk). 7 to -"0. second;
Ecorolo. 121 (Nutt). .". W 2. third. Time. 1:18
Fifth race (one and one eighth miles)— l^vator. M (L..
A Jaclcson" 7 to 1. won: Dtcb} Bell, 04 (W. Waldo). 5
to 2 se<-rrd Ben Chance. l'«> (MunTO). S to 1. third.
T.rr.e. 2/>3V
Sixth rao- 'one ThurUa. TO* (I>. A. .lacV*on). 3
to 1. won; Guy H.. 11l fDocntoltk) 5 to 2. second; Tea
Gc-trn. 104 (Flnffleton). 6to 1. third. Time. I:S0U.
Nashville. Term.. April 36 — F. Smith & Co.'s
black filly ("defiant won the Avondale Stakes In
clever style at Cumberland Park to-day from a
field of five speedy youngsters. The summaries:
First racr (selling: five and one-half furlongs) —
Junkln, W. (Hebreson). 2 to 3. won; Carrie I. 101 (O'N'ell*.
6 to 1 seer ! Btstet Sarah, 9S (Undney), 6 to !, third.
Time. i:o*>\
Second race (four furlong?)— Dolly Green. 110 (T.
Walsh). 10 to 1. won; I»rlra. 110 (L.lndsey), 4 to 1. sec
ond; Kirn* • Lady, 115 (Coburn). 2 to 5. third. Time.
0:49 \.
Third race (Duncan Hotel Handicap: one mile) —
Bruiare. 107 (Beauchamp). 2's to 1. won: Crimean. 98
(O'JCe'J). 2 to 1. second: Deblons, 90 (Helgeson). 13 to 1.
tnrm. Time. 1 41 ; »
Foorth race (Avondale Ptake«. four and one-half fur
— OleOant. 103 (Winkfleld). 44 > 'a to 1. won; Yon
Rouse, ICI6 <I.lnd«ey). 2 to 1. second; Mallory. 121 (Co
burn). 2to 1. third. Time. O:.V. l -
Fifth race (■elllntc: one and cne-e'Bhth miles) — AlKle.
M 10l rUllliariTl" 4~ to 1, won: Menace. 110 (T. Walsh).
.< to 10. second: San Andrea*. 101 <Bt-auchamp). 2 to 1,
third. Tim.-. 1:55%.
Flxth race (selling; five and one-half rorloncs)— Erema.
100 (Dade). 21.2 l .- to 1. won: HI Kollar. 103 (Beauchamp),
2S to 1. second; I->h->dale, 103 IE. Murphy), 10 to 1.
third Time. 148.
San Francisco. April 26.— The proceeds from the
racing at Oak.'and to-day were devoted to the bene
fit of the Fabloia Hospital, and a large sum was
realized for the institution. One of the features was
a race for gentleman riders. It was won easily by
Duke of York 11. ridden by Frank Skinner. Sum
First rare (aelUnc: five-eighths of a mile) — AurlffenL.
105 <<~onlf}-> x to 1 won: Tom Slavin. 110 (Priori. 73 to I,
■econd Wtnnebeiour. 107 (Troxter). 10 to 1. third. Time.
; 02V
Second race (selling; n!ne-slxteer.th« of a mile) — Sylvia
Talbott II" (Troxter). 2 to 5. won; Clurinett<\ KM (See).
12 to i. neoond; H..ratlan. 110 (Conl«-y). 7 to 1. third.
Time «i M
Third race (selling; one and one-sixteenth miles) — Narra
G 104 (Howson) 5 to 2. won: Rash. 106 (Prior). 10 to 1.
second: silver Fizz. I"7 < Donnelly i. 6 to 1. third. Time.
1 'o sl i.
Fourth race (gentleman riders; one mile) — Duke of York.
1C (Mr Skinner), even; won; I>oyal S.. 1«2 (Mr. Deck
man). 8 to 1, second; Barnato. 105 (Mr. Hates). 10 to 1.
' Fifth rare 'purs*; «even-el*hth» of a mile)— Doublet. 11l
fPrior) » to 5. yon; Sea Qu«-n. 10» (Hoar), 5 to 2. sec
ond; King Delia, 104 (Bniwmint, 25 to 1. third. Time.
1 •* "* i
Sixth race (handicap; one and on»-slxte<>nth miles)—
Artole 107 (Prior). M to I. wen; Artlllfl. 107 (See.. 2 to 1.
second'; Rio Shannon. 113 (Coaler), S to 1. third. Time
I:4S. .
Lexington. Ky.. April 36 (Special).— The famous
brood mare (imported) Field Azure, for which James
R K<-ene paid $IS,SM. the top price for a brood
m^re at the Marcus Daly disposal sale, died to-day
5 Castleton stud, near this city, from blood clot
in the heart She was thirteen years old. by Ben
D'Or-Faliis; by Robert the Devil and had thrown
the Fngli-^h stake winners Admiral Dewey, Wreath
rV'Or in.i Harp DOr. She was regarded by many as
Jv,y ■'„ valuable brood mare in America.
1 W J ArkeU of New-York, has bought of Milton
Young (McGrathiana stud) the two-year-old colt
Ffrst S Chip by First Mate-Chippie; price, $4,000.
The voungiter has been shipped East. He has no
classic stake engagements.
jony* HOPKIXS wjxb AT lacrosse.
Bethlehem, Perm.. April 26 (Special).- With Aber
cromble and seven other old regulars on the team
Johns Hopkins had an easy thing in lacrosse with
T^hieh this afternoon, winning the first of the
.^tercollegiate championship gHmes by the score
.»Sto 1. For fifteen minutes both teams
Slaved splendid lacrosse. Then Lehigh slumped.
P if,l the visitors scored at ease, running u» S
ffoals to 0 in the first half. Lehigh shot a goal In
fhe second and as the whistle blew Hopkins scored
»™in The goals were thrown by Bernheim. Bay
for Putts. Abercrombie. Bird, and Tunstall for
I^hlgh. :
In recognition of the Columbia basketball team's
victories over Harvard. Yale. Pennsylvania an.l
Princeton this season, the University Athletic
Council has granted the member* of the team and
the manager the privilege of wearing the _ mono
gram "C B. B." and 'varsity stripes. The men
•03 collepe-F. V. Goodman. '03. college and R. C.
nun*T!!.- »<r« »«rtcu Benedict.
Borer* X. H. Putnam and B. B. Ljtord.
Brooklyn l; New-York. 4. I Ft. Lou!*, 4 Ciaetaaatt 14.
Boston. 13; Philadelphia, 9.! Plttstjur*. 7. Cbfcasjo, 0.
Boston 7 Washington, 15. I Philadelphia. 2: Baltimore. 6.
Oevland. I; St. I>oul.«. 0. | Detroit-Chicago. Postponed.
Claim W. I- Pet. | Clubs. W. U. Pet.
Chicago 6 2 .TSO Boston 5 3 .*■«
i Pittaburg 1 2 .730 New-York 4 5 .444
' Philadelphia ...» 4 .356 i Cincinnati 3 7 .30")
Brooklyn 5 5 .SOOPSt. Louts 1 • -143
Clubs. W. L. Pet. | Clubs. W. L. Pet.
Washington ...3 l .".">■». Baltimore 2 2 .s<li)
St Louis 2 2 .500' Cleveland .- 2 2 .500
Chicago 1 1 .800 Boston 2 3 4«»
i Detroit 1 1 .300 i Philadelphia 1 2 .333
The hißh winds did not bother the enthusiasts
at the Polo Grounds yesterday, for Coogan's Bluff
in the rear of the stand caught the blow and
whisked it out into the Harlem River. The attend
| ance was good, as la always the cap* when the
New- York and Brooklyn teams come together in
the early part of the season. The result was close
and exciting, the New-York players winning by
bunching hits in two innlnss and being materially,
assisted in each inning by blunders by Dahlen.
Neither team did much in a hitting line, as only a
total of eleven safe drives was made by both teams.
The fielding was fair, but not brilliant. Smith, the
New- York second baseman, did the best all around
work of the day. "■.
Bparkea and Kitson pitched effectively. Captain
Doyle made only one protest against the umpire,
but it was mild and un-Doyleiike, as the New-
York green diamond leader had not forgotten hi?
expulsion from the game in Brooklyn on the pre
vious day.
Each team drew goose eggs In the first three inn
infcs, and the spectators settled back to enjoy a
close and exciting battle. New-York was the first
to break the ice. and the hearts of the "rooters"
who had followed the teafti over the bridge from
Brooklyn were sad. In this inning Doyle led off
with a safe drive between left and centre, and
Smith duplicated the good example set by his cap
tain, advancing Doyle to third. Jackson's fly was«
captured by Hildebrand. but Doyle scored on the
play Dunn received a life on an error by Dahlen
and Smith tallied.
The Brooklyn players escaped a shut out In the
seventh Inning by scoring a solitary tally. lrwin
was s*nt to first base on called ball?, took third on
Aheam'B hit to centre, and scored on a poor return
to the plate by Dunn. New-York added two more
runs to its list In the eighth inning and felt safe,
for their Brooklyn rivals were not hitting the ball.
Van Haltren hit safely to right field and Brodle
promptly sacrificed him to second. Lander reached
first on a wild throw by Dahlen, and Van Haitren
scored. Lauder stole second, and scored on Smith's
hit to right rentre. The score:
ab r It. DO ft • Jb r Ib r" 1 a *
Keller 't .. .'• 0 0 1 8 <> V Ilaltin. rf 4 1 1 - >> "
Dolan'cf.... 4 » ii 1 o l fir die rf... 3 <» " 1 " °
MfCrwrv. lt> 4 •• 1 8 1 0 Lau<!i»r. .'<b. . . 4 1111"
Dahlen." v.. 3 <> 0 1 5 2 Doyle, It . ..•» 1 2 l'> '> 0
Flood '» soi 420 Smith. 2h.... 4 1 2 3 S "
Hlldob'.l If. « O 1 2 I 0 Jackson, if... 4 «> 0 0 0 1
Iruin. So. '211210 Dunn, ** 3 0 -• 4 1 «
Ah--arn c... 3 0 1 5 0 ii Botrennan, c if 0 0 •> 2 0
Kltson,' p... 3 0 0 i> 3 'i Sparks, p.... 1 0 <> " - 1
TrtaM ... 31 1 524 13 3 Totals ...» •» 627 11 2
Brooklm 0 0 0 0 0 0 1" o—l
Mew-York <» 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 x— 4
T»o-biu« hit- lender Sacrlfiea hit— Broil-. Stolen
bsc«^— Lander, Smith. Flood and Irwln. D übl« play—
Da.hl»T kT eCrcery and ir-.v -. Pint base on errors— New-
York 3: Brooklyn. 1. Firrt ba»« on balls— OfT Sparks, 4:
. r kltson. 2. IWt on baw- NVw-York. .'.: Brooklyn. 9.
Hit by pitched halls — By Sparks. 2. struck out— Bj
.-);.»rk.«. .'.. by Kltaon. 3. IVJM pitch Kltson. Time —
1:40. Umpire— O'Pay.
Philadelpbia, April -Heavy hitting by both
club?" was the feature of to-«iay'« BUM between
Boston and Philadelphia. I berg and Plttlncer were
forced by the bombardment to retire, and Mullarky.
who was substituted by Boston, was more effective,
than Voorhees, who took Ibera-'s place. Jacklltsch
was Injured in sliding to second base and could not
continue. Score:
Beaton 2 0 17 10 10 I—l 3
Philadelphia <» 0 I •» 2 2 4 0 0— V
Earned rune — Boston 5: Philadelphia. « T»o • b«M
hit*— n—liMll Courtney. Lone. iJooin (2). Hul*wltt. Hall
nun. Thr»<- r-a«« hit* -Tenney. Moran. Barry. Bacrtnce
Tenn<-y (2) Stolen ba»»«- Co..l»y '•"■ Demont. < ar
ney (3). Doable plays- Lonit and Tennej CD; Carney and
T*nn»y Doußlaes (unaji>ili>t«l>. Left on *>«.*<■* Boston. .»;
Philadelphia J<. First base on balls- Plttln«»r. 4: off
Mullarky 3: off Iberc 1. Hit by pitched ball— Moran.
Btruck out -By MullarJJ. 2; by IbcrK. 3 Pawed bail—
Moran. Wild pitches — voorhees, 3. Time of game, 200
Cmptre Bro-wn.
Pittsburg. April 26.— Chicago failed to get a man
beyond second base' until the ninth Inning, when
an error put Lynch on third. Leever tad the
visitors at his mercy throughout, while^ Rhodes
gave nine hits in the first two innings, Score by
innings. R & £
Ptttabor* 2 4000001 x— 7 11
chVca^o .•.:::::■..... 9000 ') 0 0 0— » 3 1
Batteries T«lisrei and Zlmm^r; Rhode* and King.
Cincinnati. April 26.— Cincinnati team won
to-day through hard and timely hitting, together
with a comedy of errors on the part of St. Louis.
The latter team could do nothing with Helsman
until the eighth inning, when he let down, having
an easy lead on the St. Louis t«>am. The score by
!nningS: R. H. E.
rirr'niatl 0 323 1003 X— 14 17 1
St JSuto ...000 1 » « 1 2O- 4 10 10
Be.tt»rl«*!» Eletsman and l>rg<"n; Ycrk^s, Adams and
The legal war between Andrew Freedman and
Albert G. Spaldlng for the control of the National
Baseball league was brought to an end yester
day, when, by consent of all the parties. Justice
Gifgerlch, in the Supreme Court, made an order
permitting the discontinuance of the suit for an
Injunction brought by Freedman against Spaldlng
and his adherents. A demurrer to the action was
filed by Spaldlng. but Justice Truax. after hearing
argument, overruled it, permitting Scalding to file
an answer. It was stated at the time that an ap
peal from Justice Truax's decision would be taken
to the Appellate Division, but no further steps were
taken by the Spaldlng faction. The consent to Urn
discontinuance of the suit was signed by all tho
lawyers engaged In the litigation.
It. H. E.
Columbus 1 0 • 0 1 4 •> 0 o—l2 IS 2
Minneapolis « 0 I 0 • l 9 <> 0— 2 8 3
Batteries — Wagner and }■'•>%: Collet, Luther and Zal
H. H. E.
St. Louis 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 ft <>— <) i 3
Cleveland 0 0-0 II 0 0 3 «> i> .'I 8 1
Batteries -Sudhoff and Donohue; joss and Remis.
R. H. E.
■tt'ashlitsrton 4 2 0 0 <> 8 1 3 x— i:. II 0
Boston 0 0 0 2 2 « '_• I o—7 12 3
Batteries— L«e and Drill; Dineen. Delnlnger and Criger.
R. H. E.
Baltimore 1 1 ■> I 3 6 O O x— <". in i
Phlladelnlita 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 o—2 4 3
Batteries — H->we!i and Robinson; Duggleby and Steel
Chirac; Detroit came postponed; wet ■rounds.
New-Haven, Conn., April 26 (Special).— Selecting a
coach for the Yale 'varsity baseball nine is now
the most serious problem in Yale athletics. Leslie
Johnston, the undergraduate coach, who has had
professional experience, is unable to give much of
his time to the team, and some graduate players
must be secured at once or the team will lose
severely In sharp work and In fast fleldln-r. "Billy"
Murphy, the old Yale player, who played with New-
York several years ago. has been approached, but
Is una.bli* to come to New-Haven. Walter F. Car
ter, the famous pitcher, can come down for only
a few days at the end of the season, while George
B. Case. '94, another valuable coach, will have
equal difficulty in leaving his business to coach the
Yale nine. H. M. Keator. '9T, and S. B. Camp. iSM,
will probably be the main reliance of the team
until the end of the season, when Carter and Case
will take hold again. The Columbia game proved
the Yale team to be weaker than was expected,
and a decided brace has been ordered by Cnptaln
Guernsey on penalty of a big shakeup in the nine.
Princeton. M. J.. April 26 (Special*. -In a OPC-afcflad
game here this afternoon Princeton defeated the,
University of Virginia by the score of IS to i The
Virginia players -howed up poorly in team work,
especially In th« infield, where numerous errors
were made. Princeton batted strongly, and her
fleMins; was of a good order. The only feature
was three base hits by Stevens and Pearson and
four singles by Meyer. The score:
Princeton 0 13 0 2 7 3— 13 8
University of VUglnla 0 001000— I « ■
Batteries — I>unacombe. Stevens and Greea: Carter.
Graycroft and Mason.
Carlisle, Perm.. April 26 (Special).— Dickinson de
feated I'r^inus College In a loosely played game
here to-day. The score by innings:
R. H. E.
Dickinson 1 102800 o—l3 11 *
frslnus 0 2 0 0 3 0 0 o—B 9 7
Batteries — Spencer and Oldt; Townsend. Roth and Frl«e.
Ithaca, X. V.. April 38 (Specinl).-In a loosely
played game Cornell defeated Columbia to-day by
the score of 10 to 7. Cornell had six errors and
Columbia eight. A number of brilliant catches
were made by Whinery. Cornell's captain. Good
man, of Columbia, was put out for slugging Brown.
Th e New-Yorkers led at end of the seventh
inning, in which they scored four runs. In the
eighth inning the Ithacar.s made five runs, Score
by innings:
Cornell 2 « * 0 O 0 ft •> x— lo
Columbia 0 " 2 ° 0 1 4 0 0— .
"West Point. N. V.. April 26.— West Point had an
easy time with Rutgers In baseball here to-day.
Score by innings:
Rutgers 00000000 O — 0 3 <*
West Point.. ...... 1 4 » 17 » • 0 *— 21 16 3
Batteries— Smith Pan^remond and Hl'.'hmT. Herring.
Phillip*. Graves and Hackett.
Williamstown. Mass., April X — Williams
was defeated by Weslerai: this afternoon on
"tveston Field in the first championship game.
"Wesleyan outbatted and outflelded the home team.
The numerous errors were due to a wet field.
Score; by innings:
R. H. E
Weslejan 0 1 0 0 0 3 0 A I—s 7 3
Williams 0 3 0 r> o 0 o o O—3 3 7
Batt»rles Chapman ana Tnntl.«: Lawrence and Ml Call*.
Mew-Haven. Conn.. April 26.— The Yale nine met
defeat this afternoon in a remarkably clever and
exciting eleven Inning game with Holy Cross on
Yale Field. The decision of the umpire in calling
Baldwin, who made the winning run for Holy
Croae, safe at th» plate was doubted by many, as
Wlnslow, the Yale catcher, appeared, even to Holy
Cross men, to have touched him out. The score by
R. H. E.
Holy Cross 00 (» 0000000 I—l 3 4
Yale 0 0 <> 0 0 0 0 0 « " 0— O i 3
Batteries — Coakley and Noonan; Garvan and Wlnslow.
Umplr«>— Gruber.
Providence. R. L, April M.— Hatch, the freshman
pitcher, won the game for Brown to-day against
Amher«;t. He struck out eleven men and allowed
only one hit. The fielding of both teams was
erratic. Score:
R. H. E.
Brown 0 0 0 3 O 0 0 O o—3 « I
Amherst 0 " 0 9 1 1 0 « it— 2 1 3
Batteries— Hatch and Phillips; Kane and Roe.
Fordham and Lafayette played an excellent
game yesterday at Fordham. It was a pitcher's
battle, in which Horan had a shade the better of
it. The visitors were able to gauge his delivery
only in the ninth, when two hits enabled them to
score the winning run after two men had been re
tired. The ,-<(-ore:
* R. H. E.
Fordham 0 1 ("> 0 1 r» o o r>— 2 « 3
Lafayette 0 0 3 o 0 I) >• 0 1— 4 I
Batteries — Horan and Butler; Johnson and Irwln.
R. H. E.
Seton Hall 2 1 1 3 1 S 0 2 x— l 317 1
Everett «'olleK« ...... 1020010 — 476
R. H E.
P-nnlnston Seminary 1 2 0 0 0 I o—4 8 4
Ranco Club 0 O 2 0 0 4 0—«0 — « 4 4
Batteries — O'Har.lan and Hart; Burr*!', and Larabertnn.
At Utlca. N. T — Utlca. 7: Rochester. S.
At Norwich. Conn.— Norwich. 6: Dover. 5.
At Clinton, N. T. — Hamilton College, 21; Auburn
Theological Seminary. 3.
At New-Haven. Conn.— New-Haven. 11; Jersey
City, 10.
At Cambridge. Mass.— Harvard-Dartmouth game
cancelled on account of rain.
At Mount Vernon. N. T.— Mount Vernon High
f*chor>!. S; Columbia freshmen. 7.
The Australian cricketers are to be seen here
this year. Reynolds D. Brown, the secretary of
the Associated <"rlcket ''!übs of Philadelphia, has
been in '-ommunlcation. with Major Wardlll. the
manager of th* Australian team, and everything
points to a seri*s of games being arranged here in
September. The Australians sailed from Adelaide
for Englar.'i on March JO. They hay« arranged an
extensive schedule of games with the English
county teams, and five representative matches,
England against Australia.
The visitors* team Is considered an unusually
strung one. It comprise.- in all fourteen men. as
follows: J. Darling; at a Xobie. c. Hill. V.
Trumper, \l Trumble. J. J. Kelly. S. E. Gregory.
R A Duff W. Armstrong. A. Carter, J. Saunders.
E. Jones. W. Howell and A. J. Hopkins. No ar
rangements have as vet been made for a match
in New-York, but the Metropolitan League will
take the m.-'.tter under advisement as soon as the
Philadelphia negotiations have been completed.
William H Gray Is exhibiting at his w.irerooms.
Nos. 61 and 6.> Wooster-st.. a station wagon, a
popular carriage for out of town use this ye.ir.
In rainy weather it may be closed. This carriage
is made In numerous styles, with curtains all
around, git-? door and glass partition In front,
which may be taken out; also with gia^s atdee
which will drop down, making it an open <-ar
J. P. Goodrlcll & Co. are displaying «" attractive
line of new spring carriages, among which the
basket design is popular.
af. P. I-'ihy. manager of the Fashion Ceacfa
Horse Company, reports that h»- never has had
such nn assortment of pairs and single horses as
those now on hand.
Mr. Duncan, of the firm of I. H BrewMer &
Co.. says that this month's business has shown a
marked Increase over that of Anril of last year.
The house ts showing an attractive line of spring
novelties at th.-ir warerooms. Old Guard Building.
Forty-ninth-st. and Broadway.
James \Y. Renwlck, at his warerooms in Forty
sixth-st.. just west of Broadway, reports that he
delivered several tine victorias last week, fc^d that
there is a pressing demand for his "cutunder run
about • which he ha* recently brought out.
A. G. Ihbeken. chairman Of the committee in
charge of the Metropo!e Cycling Club's coasting
contest on May 10, is having more than the usual
experience that falls to the management of such
affairs. First, he was faced by the unexpected re
quest of a woman rider to be permitted to compete.
but yesterday he listened to a proposition that
for a moment almost took away his breath, that is.
permission to coast backward: he paid no attention
to it, believing th- man to he merely a .rank. When
yesterday the man. who proved to be S. C. Everett,
a member of the Calumet Cyclers, of this city.
called on him at No. -7 Weal One-hundred-and
twenty-fourth-st., and personally repeat**} the re
quest. Ibbeken eyed him carefully, and when con
vince.! that he was sane. shook his head. Everett
was Intensely in earnest, anil pleaded his case
hard, but the Metropole Club's chairman decided
that coasting backward on a bicycle down a 2,700
foot hill was not only not within the rules, but was
too daring to be countenanced.
Everett submitted that he was an expert back
ward rider, and that there, was no danger. He as
serted that he had ridden a mile in that position
in 3:35 4-5. and ten miles In 46 minutes, and said
he felt reasonably sure that he could win at least
one of the thirty prizes hung up for the coasting
contest, but Ibbeken was obdurate, and declined to
receive an entry under sucb conditions. Everett
finally announced that he would appear hi La
fayette Boulevard on May 10. and if not permitted
to compete he would unofficially give an exhibition
of coasting backward. Just to prove how easily and
safely it might be done when one knew how.
arses an& Carnages.
MAI § BB ilk
G^l Leather Traveling Goods. gJfk l^
II Workshops in England and America. II V' I*
%k The best both countries can produce. ■ W "^k %^k
0 Mark Cross Co., Ull ill]
W 253 BROADWAY. N. Y. || U'
(Oppcsii* City Ha!!.)
/Jtju^i-i-A BOSTOSt LOTOO^i / A"*» »* - "i«A
O«NDO*^ zo Summer St. 9T s«w B««d «f. W. '^UJ^DOT^
Philadelphia. April *.-The world's one and rwa
mile relay records were broken, the Intercollegiate
polo vault figures were raised and the world 1 ?
figures for one hundred yard? we— equalled on
Franklin Field this afternoon in the carnival of
relay races and field sports. The quality of the
j sport was th*> finest ever seen at the annual relay-
I meet of the University of Pennsylvania, and more
than eight thousand p^rsor!!« witnessed thr contest?.
Harvard won the one-mile re-lay championship in
the new figure of 3:21 2-5. Pennsylvania captured
the two-mile championship and clipped one-fUth
of a. second from the world's record el * •! and
Yale took the four-mile relay championship In
slow time. In the latter race Wisconsin pushed
Yale hard, but the New-Haven runners were equal
to the occasion, and held the Western men safe.
All the races were well contested.
The prettiest running in the championships was
shown by Smith, colored, of Pennsylvania, and
Boynton. of Harvard, in the first half mil- of the
two mi!" race. They k»pr wen together until the
stretch was reached, when Smith drew ahead and
won by about a foot.
The one hundred yard dash was run in two heat?
and a final, ami in each of his race* Duffy, of
G-orgetown, equalled Ma world's figures of 3 4-5
seconds. The wind blew directly across the course
and Interfered slightly with the sprinters.
The work of Gray, of Pennsylvania, and Masjet
of Chicago, in the pole vault, ellcted considerable
, applause. Both cleared the bar a: 11 feet 5 Inches.
breaking the intercollegiate fieur^s of 11 feet Vn
\ inches. In the jump-off Gray cleared 11 feet I
, inches, but Magee failed.
Hill School, of Pottstown. Penr? . won the pre
paratory schooi national championship, and the
South Division High School of Chicago carried off
the honors in the high school national champion
ship. There were a great many other one mile re
lay races between smaller colleges and "prep" and
high schools. Summaries:
one mile (college national champlor.»aip>--Won by
Harvard (VV. A. Ehlck. M. T. L'shtr.er J- O. Will » awl
E. C. Bust) --■-'. Yale IF R. Jloulton. E. J. Oaant
J. R. Heater and C. B. Ln«; third, • '-^?'^ W J ! „',,,:
Edmonton, g. L Onus. J. A. Rrilleyan.i W J - " ol & x'
fourth. Notre Dame ,H. E. tUr*y. M. H. Herbert.^ V. J-
Geartn and J. D. Staples. : afth. ren^vlvantA .H ! M.
Tayl-r. I B Pulaakl. I A. Ortcn an-t \\ J' -A.*"" X
Time hy quarters, ».*%. t:*>«». £J?*wi i?«W
world's record of 3:23^. made by Harvard In I- 8 '- b
Two mile, (college national champloa **s>-? =™ s . y
Pennsylvania <M. Smith. A. B. OtM. i ■ ■»■ Klahr and I.
A. Orton>; — oond. Harvard (E. I». B"> nt ? n - *~ "Ts*
- rr:>. (eoßeas national B by
••^nS^paraton- school I^™^*%^^
'"£.. J^%.^^hoo, nation.:
made by Washington Central me* Sgael I ".'* ft^- vc^ 1
cod nallasrtil CaaMa*. Washington. D. «. . tllrf. Time.
Ctarttenhaa fPwm) Hlifh School. IhM Time. 3.45 V
Or.e-ml!e interscholastlc relay— Won, by p V*f'*s-
Btltute H!)?htstowTj. N. J.- Pinsrey =**001. EHra-eth.
N J . ■•.eoond; Newark (.V. J.) Acadeniy. third. Time 3 ±3.
j£i&: I^ s^
dead heal for second place. C. A. Blair Chicago Unjrer
siTt and F. G. Moloney. Chicago LctversUy. T.me.
<».riiv eaualltng the rift record. _ _ _
One-hunJred-and-twenty-yard hurdl- 1—« on1 — « on dt F '..
Mo£nev. Chicago University; E. B SJKJborn. Tale sec
ond- \" B Sherwood. Pennsylvania, thlrt. Time 0.135.
aotpm-Woa by J. A. Nelson. Columbian University.
42 ft 4 In.- F. G. Beck. Yale, second; J. R. Dewitt.
Fr iTamrr.er throw —Won by J. R. Dew'-. Princeton 1M ft.
4 In.: T. T. Hare. Pennsylvania, second; M. \. Connelly.
* *Dl«cu3 throw— Won' third. V. Connolly. New-York Unt-
Dtscua ihron Won bj M T. Conaaßy. N'»-T"rklnl
versitv. 1(M ft. 7 In.: J. R. Dewitt. Princeton, second:
J 9 Boy'l. Pennsylvania, third.
High jump— Won by S. S. Jone^. .Vw-Tork University.
3 ft l>*i In.; G. W. ("urt.«!>. Princeton, and G. B. scholl.
John^ HoPklr-s. tied for second place.
Pole vault— Won by U H. Gray. Pennsylvania. 11 ft.
8 In breaking lntercollestat# r»cor-i of 11 ft. +'j In.: J.
P. Mag**, Chicago University. 11 ft. 5 In., second: D. S.
Hot-ton. Princeton, third.
BroaJ turnp — Won by C. S. Fallows. Tale. 21 ft. >-* In.;
H. U. P. .lnr»n. Yale, second. F. W. Shule. Wisconsin
University, third.
New-Haven. Conn., April ■ (Special).— Spring
football practice at Tale ended to-day, and the
leather suits will now be laid aside until the be
ginning in September of what Yale men expect
to be a brilliant season. Captain Chad all says
that the outlook is particularly good even now.
without reference to newcomers hi the next fresh
man class, and that he has his places nearly
filled up. Holt, centre, will be back, as will John
son. Glass and Hamltn, guards, besides a new man
in Srobbe, of the crew. At tackle there will be
Hogan and Ooaa. of last year's eleven; Bissfll and
Coonley. of the freshman team, and either Wey
mouth, last year's fullback, or Bloomer, the famous
tackle on the 1901 team, who was Ineligible last
season for scholarship reasons. At end will be
the weakest spot, as both Gould and Swan, of last
year's team, will be graduated, and Ferguson, a
first substitute. There are about thirty candidates
out for this place, however, among them Coffin, of
the crew; Hlnkle. of the freshman team, who Is
a fast one hundred yard sprinter: Hyatt. Moor
head and Donahue. The place will be th» most
difficult to nil. and is likely to give the most
trouble next faii.
Behind the line Yale will have a fast lot of line
buckers. De Saulles will again run the team from
quarterback, with substitutes in Welton. Burnslde.
Winslow. the, baseball catcher: Blount and Ben
ham. For halfback there will be Captain Chad
wick. Wllhelmi. Vanderpoel and Owsley. all of
whom played last year, and a choice, of about
forty more men for a possible vacancy. Fullback
will likely see a change next fall. 'Weymouth. last
year's fullback, was not a success, because he was
out of his place, and if he plays at all he will
rtrobablv try 'or a line place at tackle, where he
was a star player when in Bucknell University. In
that case It If more than probable that Bloomer,
the tackle, will try for fullback, wher* ah re
markable !:■ ' ;•• ■:iig;p.g work can be of use M the
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<">=■ THE
Great Oriental Rug Sale,
nost Beautiful Persian
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Teak wood Furniture. French Bronzes and Art
Objects in varied an J attractive form.
Sale To-morrow and Tuesday
at 2:30 p. m.
JAMES P. SILO, Auctioneer.
team. Other jroo.l men will be Wllhelmi, V*n««r
poel White, or the freshman team; 3 G. Stubba.
and Strong-, of the varsity crew.
London. April X.— Th<» tie football ii-ne of Sat
urday last between the Sheffield United and South
ampton clubs for the English Cup. the blue rib
bon of English football, was replayed at the Crys
tal Pnlace erounda this afternoon, and resulted
in a victory for Sheffield, by 2 4oala to 1
Tne attendance from the provinces waa site, and
the London crowd in no way compared with that of i
the first match. The team* were the same as those
of Saturday last, but th» game was not nearly so
hotly contested.
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