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CANAL BILL TO PASS.
Enough Vote* When Time Comet, Says — To Ruth Estate Act. ■ji*. "•••"_ v - . ■- _ - .."""; fBT rBLTCKATH TO TO TKBFIfE ] Albany. March 36— Governor Odell expressed his conviction to-day that the Improvement of the canals of the Btat# should be farofed by the Re publican Toerrfbeni of the legislature. "Some Republican members of the legislature." m*i& the Governor, "are now working asmlnst canal legt?latlor. but I am assured that when tbe time cooes for a vote on the Canal Improvement bill they will be with their party. The Republican party in this State Is committed to\canal Improve ment, and it is as necessary that the members y. the legislature shall pass the canal bill as It Is for them to enact laws abolishing the direct Bute tax." ; . That one prominent Republican member of the Vslslatur* Is not disposed to permit a canal im provement bill to advance with any rapidity was apparent In the Assembly to-day. The Assembly took up W.ls on the order of second reading, arid there came up for consideration Assemblyman Bostwick'a bia submitting to the people this year a proposition to expend $101,000,000 In the improve ment of the canal* of the State. Assemblyman Oraeff. of Sesex County, asked that the bill be ordered to a third reading without debate, under an agreement that it should be debated on the order of third reading. . , Assemblyman Burnett, of Ontario County, chair man of the Commit on Cities, objected to this disposition of the bill, and it was therefor* left on the order of second reading. ■ It is «aid to be the design of the Republican ,e*.<Jen> first to pass the Liquor Tax bill in the legis lature, then the Canal Improvement bill and finally •.he Mortgage Tax bill. Probably an attempt will be made to pass the Liquor Tax bill on Tuesday text In the Senate. - CONFLICT OF LABOR ABD CANALS. Perplexity Over Two Propositions Intended for Submission to the People. Albany. March — A possible conflict of the- canal proposition and the Dowllnr amendment to th* constitution, which would author!** the legislature to regulate hours, wages and other conditions of labor. is perplexing -.ie labor men of the State. Only one of the questions can be submitted to the people at a general election. The labor people hare issued a statement. In which they cite the Indorsement of both measures by the Auburn convention of the State Working men's Federation, and admit that one proposition blocks the othef. "Which Is to" have the preference they ask. •"Will it be wise to defer the Dowllng amendment upon which so much progress has been gained? Is there any assurance that any canal proposition will really be submitted to the people this year? Win It realy be 'canals.' or 'Dowllng amendment.' or neither"'* , The statement avers that the legislative agent, of the federation at the Capitol has been advised that the labor m«n must come to some decision or stand convicted of shuffling, to the prejudice of both propositions. NO EARLY OPENING OF CANALS. Albany. March Superintendent Charles S. B"yd. of the State Department of Public Works, has reeved a large number of requests for an early opening of the State canal system. The op*nln«c will be as early as possible, but not so early as expected. The superintendent is unable to fix a date at this time, as the severe condi tions of the winter made It Impossible, until within the last two weeks, to begin needed Im provement work which had been planned when the canals closed last, fall and which Is abso lutely necessary for a safe opening of the •water ways. TEKZMEJTT LAW SAFE. Governor Still Firm — Rebukes Dr. Rains ford. Albany. March 20 (Special) —Governor Odell re plied In frank terms to-day to the attack- made upon him by tbe Rev. Dr. Ralnsford In New-York last night. in the course of a lecture. This state ment appears in The Tribune of to-day: In a lecture or. "Education" before the Students' Club of St. Mark's Church, held in the club room. No. 234 East Eieventh-st.. last night, the Rev. Dr. "William ' S. Rainsford said that ten bad bills had been introduced In the legislature This "session. "Strike bills." the clergyman", declared them to be, end the Tenement House till, he declared.' was' an effort cf Governor Odell to conciliate the worst ■wing of the Republican party- - - - ~ The Governor said: . If Dr. Rain^ford will remember that I signed the ri»(»ri» drastic law for the protection of the tene ment house population, and that I have rot uttered a syllable in favor of any amendment save the bill proposed by the Tenement House Commissioner himself, he will Fee how unjust his statement is. The bill proposed by the commissioner In no way inter feres with the law. It does not harm a single es sential feature of It. It guards the Interests of the dwellers In tenement houses. CANTOR FEARS ALBANY. Says Legislation There May Injure Chances of Fusion Ticket. Borough President Canter says that the greatest danger to the fusion administration in this city ii*s In prospective legislation at Albany. "I believe." said Mr. Cantor, 'thai there will be fusion next fall, snd that the ticket will win. no , matter' how it is made up. 'If the fusionists lose, •however. it will be on account of Governor jOde-ll's irMstence on doing away with the direct State tax. Every tax measure thus far introduced hits the people of this city harder than those of any other plar«>. The people here gradually are getting the imiion that the Odcll administration is against th'm. and that their only relief ie to throw their support to the Democratic party. This feeling pre vailed to a large extent last fail, when New-York Wf-pt Democratic by a large plurality— a plurality nearly large enough, by the .way. to wipe out the Republican plurality above the Bronx. Every mem ber of the Low administration can afford to be proud of the record that it is making. It Is doubt ful if that record will be excelled in the next gen eration. The next fusion ticket deserves success. "Whether it will ro^t success depends now on what the people get from Albany. If we B re beaten next fall, it will be because of the feeling that Gov ernor Odell's administration is antagonistic to the Interests of the people of this city. 50 WATCH ON LEGISLATUEE. Detectives Not Hired to Spy on Members, Speaker Says. . Albany. March 20 (Special).— Assemblyman Mc- Marue, addressing the Assembly to-day. Raid : I have read In the public. press during the last two days that conditions have arisen that have necessitated the engaging of detectives to keep a ■watch on members of the Senate and the Assembly. The intimation that lobbyists are perniciously active and that a large corruption fund nas been raised to Influence legislation is a gross insult to every mem ber of this legislative body. I want to say right now. that I consider the action of the Republican ministration In engaging detectives to keep a watch on members of tne legislature is going very lowland it an insult which every decent man has a right to resent. % Speaker Nixon here Interrupted Mr. McManus. laying: I think the gentleman from New- York is mis taken when he says that detectives have been en gaged to keep watch on legislators. If they are in the employ of the State they are there for a very different purpose. . TAXATION OF RAILROADS. Alh&ny. March 20.— Assemblyman Flnnegan. of Rocklaad. Introduced a bill to-day which provides that assessors In determining the actual value of the real property of steam surface railroads, Ha &}e <« taxation; shall Include the actual value of the land, tbe actual cost cf the construction of the road and the cost of reproducing the rails, ties, stations and other fixtures used by the railroad, 6ITXKEB WEATHEB US APISOKDACES. .Thermometer Segittered 70 Degrees in the ""' Shade Yesterday. [BT TKLZGXAra M TUB TBIXCXK ] «*r*to*-s, K. V.. March ».-Unusually warm and unseasonable weather has prevailed in the lower Adirondack region for several days. The ther aomeur reached 70 degrees in Urn shade and » in the son early this afternoon, which Is said to be acpreos4eaUd in tfci* section for so early a date as March aO. What tittle froct there was In the Srofcad has been disposed of by the summerllk* mtWkaes». of the weather, and many of tha farmers few established a new record fey beglnninf their •pries pJonofelarf*? in nftraMe of the usual time. Lawns are assuming- their summer fmliusii &Bl "WQt&ttot: is atria* indications of activity, while •states and other MM* hair* «»pea«d... A «udd*s "Ssa .»s Btufa assyfl?**— •"- -?~ -*»-****■- ~~~~y : -r<- ~ »».-.. • /tjfS^Jr «n^S_ £«Sf FT^ PROGRAMME OF SPORTS TO-DAY. RACING .— At New-Orleans and Oakland. GYMNASTICS.— 3>hIKh, at Haverford; Yale exhibition, i at T. M C. A., Newark, N. J. BABBBALJ...— Ijara'rette 'vs. Columbia Unlvertlty, at Washington. Intercollegiate touraaraent. Yale, Harvard. Brown and University of Pennsjivan!*. at Victoria Hotel. ATHLETICS.— CorneII ■*«. Western R*»erv«, at Cleve land; indoor runes, at University of Pennsylvania. WRESTLING.— at Cbhimbia. POOU — Inter;ljb tournament, at Stroller*. ROWlNG.— Meeting of the N. A. A. 0.. at Murray Hill Hotel. LACROSSE. — of Pennsylvania, at Swarthmor*. JOCKEY CLUB GEAHTS LICENSES. Stewards Vote Money for Burial of Former Jockey — Approve Oncers. A meeting of the stewards of the Jockey Club was held .yesterday. The sum of $75 was given toward the burial expenses of Andrew Godfrey, the former veteran Jockey. The following officials appointed by the Washington Jockey Club for Its spring meeting were approved: Judge. Clar ence McDowell; starter. Mars Cassldy. and haodl capper. W. S. Vosburgh. S. S. Rowland was appointed official steward, to represent the Jockey Cub at th- Washington Jockey Club spring meeting, and the following offi cials, appointed by the Queens. County Jockey Club for Its spring meeting, were approved: Handicapper. W. 8. Vosburgh; starter. Mars Cassldy. and judge, C1 Among the jockeys grunted licenses were John J. Bullman. T. Burns. A. C. Brennen. James pale. . J Fisher. F. J. Lantry. George M. Odom, Arthur E. R*ifern. and William Shaw. THE RACETRACK. Two Winning Favorites at New-Orleans Jockey Badly Hurt. New-Orleans, March 20. -Safeguard and Henry of Franstamar were the winning favorites to-day. Foley who rode Radiant Heat in the second race, was seriously hurt when the horse fell. Weather clear; track slow. Summaries: First race (seven fnrloorrt-f sfeguar«. 10T '.gannon}- S to 3, won: Whansdoodl*. U* TMm-' o££t KnUh? NUnb'.e Down and g?*™ *■%„'£■« Second race fwlllnr; mile and one-elghtW— Henrj or Rastus and Tommy Dunn also ran. Radiant Heat ie» and one-hall '<%£?s-*s% pSffi 105 (RomanelH). 9 to 1. yon: Miriam *-. i^-'V^-ihlM Sue Vlus also ran •M.i.tur lfrt fS<-ullv> p»«-k«= 80 (Fuller^. 5* to B. third Tim?, i .*« n^r mmmwmi Time. 2:00%. Lofter. Charles D., Simoon. Star Gazer and Whltmore also ran . uyt nriiii»ri 7 to 1 Sixth ncf (six — Aratoma. 107 (Tuner). . to i, s?Hife: Ibir'ffi: SmC-SSSrtS: terful. Fain- Gift er A Libber Anton also ran. ENTRIES FOR SATURDAY. First ra-e fullmi. five and ase saW furtonrsV-^Juick wKW'Myri Mor*!l 8 . S3: Money Back «S . An- K f£^ Ir?ce^l^T1 r ?ce^l^T l o e n;^,e,-F.ora e^«: Lass. Frank Rice. 108: Farmer Jim, 116 . Third race (one and one-sixteenth "lies) -^ atheara . PO . Pareant, 90: Dutch Carter. 82; Xl R«?y. 04: Cogswell. 95: Albert F. I>eivev. 102: B»n Chance. 110. Fourth race <»w Louisiana; four mile*) — Accolaae. »«. Latfon. $«; The Way. 108; Major Manslr. 112. ■ Fifth race (selling; one and onr-ijuarter milee)—^harTe« RamVev 83: Thurle,. 96i Nettie Regent. 97: Georgia Gard ner 07 Corcpars. 98; Albert lye. 98: Charles r\. 98: Palarm. 9S: Hattie Davis. 99; Irving Mayer. 100; fclr FltzhUHh. 101; Pay the Fiddler, 103. Elxth race, (one m lle)-Sweet Alice. 87; Mauser. 89: Queen Frieae. 100: Athola. 100: Teetotum. 103; Mi 103. Clsja.Dß.vi<t 103. Eda RHey. 103; Goldaga. 105; St. Tam many. JO9. . \ H. It. VREELAND. PRESIDENT OF THE MET HOPOLITAH STREET RAIL.WAY. Description of the nmn and hl> career, frith photos of his picturesque home near Brew ster. I V. V., -with anecdotes about him. In. to morrow's Tribune. YALE-COLUMBIA WRESTLING MEET. Columbia and Tale will meet to-night In the first interoollpgiate wrestling match held in the Colum bia gymnasium. J. Sheldon and H. U I.lndenber ger. middle weight: T,. C. Boenm. welter weight, and R. A. Roderick, heavy weight, are Columbians probable representatives. C. T. Neal will be Tale's heaw weight man, and the other? of the Yale team wii: be C A. Phelps. welter weight; H. Milbank. middle weijrht. and B. Z. Paskaloff. light weight. GASOLENE YACHT SINNER SOLD. Th» gasolene yacht Sinner, owned by Thomas H. Webb, of Peoria. 111., has been sold through the agency of Frank N. Tandy. The yacht was built by Murray & Tregurtha. of South Boston, fn 1902. She is 42 feet long and Is fitted with a 16-horpe power engine. The new owner will use the boat for cruising in Eastern waters. m OF INTEREST TO YACHTSMEN. Commodore Arthur Curtiss James of the Seawan haka Corinthian Yacht Club has appointed Robert W. Gibson signal officer, in charge of making ■•colors" and of making and returning salute? and signals from the clubhouse at Centre Islana Dur ing thf absence of the flag officers he will rank as senior captain in command of the anchorage. William Armstrong has been chosen by Captsin I>m. Miller as mate of the last Cup defender, Co lumbia. The yacht's crew han been engaged and they are soon to go to City Island, where the yacht is being prepared for launching. It is expected that she will be put in commission during the first week in April. The board of governors of the Brooklyn Yacht Club has decided to have a special building erected, measuring 35 by 70 feet, for dining and entertainment. The club purposes giving entertain ments every two weeks of the season. The house committee is: John De Mund. A Voorhees and Wil liam Maxwell: reception committee. Sydney Grant, Edward Salt and E. H. Avery ;flnance committee. Cornelius Furgueson. C. H. Humphreys and John E. Haviland. The initiation fee of the club has been suspended until June 1. The President of the fnited States, the. Secretary of the Navy, the Governors of New-York and Con necticut, the commodore of the Royal Ulster Yacht Club. Sir Thomas J. Lipton and Lieutenant Mark A. Bristol. U. 8. N., were made honorary members of the Indian Harbor Yacht Club at the last meet ing The regatta committee announced that ar rangements had been made for a racefor the Reliance, Columbia and Constitution over the club s course In the coming season. A channel has been dredged by the government, giving nine feet at low water to the club dock. Commodore Frederick G. Bourne, has chartered his steam yacht Artemis for the season to Fleet Captain C. L. F. Robinson of the Xew-York Yacht Club. A 65-foot fast steam launch for J. 8. Hutchln non. of "the New- York Yacht Club, was launched from the Herreshoff shop on Thursday. Mr. Hutc>i lnson is also owner of the fast launch Vanish. Among yachts laid tip A TJlmer Park, Brooklyn, some of which are already beginning to fit put. are: The steam yachts Golden Rod. Telka and Merry Monarch: the auxiliary Thome; the schoon ers Mlnta. Gaetlna. and Vanitaa: the sloops Abaca, Carrier, Peggy,. Naushon, Pallas. Susie, Narika, Slgrln. Gladys. Marguerita, Bonnie Dopn. Queenle. 'Cygnet, Frolic. Bonitc, Wabasso. Sunol. Em> May. Corona. Athlon. Maud. Budget. Pastime. Nemesis, Caribou and Elsie, and the power sloops Elsie. Maud. Gervaia and Gaviota. The. second general meeting of the New- York Yacht Club will be held "at No. S7 "West Forty fourth -st. on Thursday. March ». at »p. ra. Gen era! appropriations as recommended by the flnane* comm*tt»« will be considered. The secretary Us* called the attention of members to the.prpvlailon of the bylaws which directs that a member buylagr selling or chartering a yacht than at one© not» the secretary In wrftlnf.'«n4 that similar aottc* « to be given of change* in rue. dimensions or privstf signal and of alteration fren^ keel to centreboard or vice versa. . ' -I;---- •_ ■'■i • " •' ; - ■■'" ''"-^ OF. COCWIX YOr; WOBLD. If r«« w«ati« ,s> Wrtaloi Vjurtfd*." wmUi't oi (hack m trim*' far vmitlux tj»* •• the rimht track ««g»tttr Yoa mar fin* wfc*t Tom wut ia thm -iJxtim Aia, 1 ta* P9«»ls.» STEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SATURDAY, MAEOH 21. 1903 Reading from left to right: Bitting em ground-Cote, Bowmmn, Barnes, Washington. Hitting (second row)-Jackson. westcott. til 111 Til Fit—. Window (captai™ ILmwE Miller. Thompson. Gilbert Donahue, (coach). Standing-Craffey. Thorn. Van Reypen. Allen. Chittenden Hughes Thompson. ChapinßeS Brooks. Hamilton. Standing In row-McKay. Greene, Rogers. Cornwall. Irwln. Q-Brlrn. Farmer. Farson. White. Murphy (coach). GOLF. Intercity Match, with Philadelphia, May 16, at Merion Cricket Club. The first of the Intercity golf matcher between the New-York and Philadelphia associations Is to take place on the links of the Merlon Cricket Ciub on May 16. Each association will be repre sented by ten men. and the match will be divided Into two halves of eighteen holes each, the first at Individual match and the second at foursomes. The Philadelphia Association named May 3 as the date, but as this conflicts with the Garden C!*y Golf Club's open tournament the New-Yorkers asked for May 16 and their request was granted. The return match is to be played on some metro politan links early !n October. LONG ISLAND GOLFERS TO MEET. The annual meeting of the Long Island Golf League will take place. In this city on March 24. A schedule of team matches will be arranged to include the Highlands Golf Club, of Jamaica: Mid land Golf Club, of Garden City; Tackapousha Golf Club, of Rockaway Centre, and the Bayswater Golf Club. No Individual championship is likely, al though the matter will come up for discussion at the meeting, and if "arranged, other Long Island clubs will be asked to send entries. EARLY MATCHES AT DYKER MEADOW. There will be competitions at the Dyker Meadow Golf Club throughout the season, the schedule be ginning early in April. On Memorial Day there will be a 36-hole competition for a cup presented by J. Rogers Maxwell, jr.. in memory of his uncle. Henry W. Maxwell. The club championship wilt be for a cup presented by Alfred L. Norrls. who won the title last year. A list of some of the earlier tovsjiaments follows: April 11— Monthly handicap for member;. April 18— Competition for cup presented by Junn H. April 25 — Competition for cup presented by O. 8. May 2— Sweepstake* handicap for members. May B—Onnteet8 — Onnteet for cups offered by H. L. Battsrman and F. C. Brown. May 13 — Memorial Handicap. May 23— Members" fo:r?ome. for Frank H. Toyman Cup. Kay — Howard W. Maxwell Memorial Cup. OPEN TOURNEY AT FOX HILLS. The Fox Hills Golf Club has decided to hold an open tournament on October 8. 9 and 10. John W. Ward has been elected captain and chairman of the tournament committee, the other members being R. L. Redfleld. H. F. Ives, E. L. Richards, J. A. Janln, W. L. Davidson and W. B. Houghton. Cups have been offered for early tournaments by J. J. O'Donohue. Jr.. J. G. Batterson. David Warden. Anthony Clough and Oliver Wren. The clubs handicapper will be Mortimer M. Singer. GYMNASTICS. New- York University Beats Rutgers 27 1-2 Points to 20 1-2 in Close Contest. New-Brunswick. N. J.. March 20 (Special). — The New-York University gymnastic team defeated the Rutgers team h^re to-night by a score of 27^ points to 30H- The contest throughout was very close, and neither college could be picked as the winner til! the last event, tumbling, which was won by L. St. C. Ennson. of New -York University. The visiting team excelled both In form and dVf flcultv of their movements. The horse was won by E. S. Feck. New-York University. Club swing ing was won by G. P. Brayden, of New- York Uni versity (he present intercollegiate champion. W. C Bfii'her, the New-York University captain, won the parallel bars. The horizontal bars was won by T. A. Devon, of Rutgers. E. S. Peck, of tha visiting team, captured the most points. Out of six events. New-York University won four. COLLEGE GYMNASTS TO COMPETE. At the annual gymnastic championships of the Amateur Athletic Union, to be -held at the New Polo Association on March 28, postponed to the day after the Intercollegiate meeting, it is expected that the teams of Columbia, Yale. Harvard and Pennsylvania will enter. Entries will close with J. E. Sullivan next Wednesday at Nos. 16 and 18 Park Place. PHOTOS OF THE SUBWAY. A review of the marvellous progress which hits been made bo far on the \ew-I'ork iab war. Illustrated with many fine photos. In to-morrow* Tribune* CORNELL NOT TO PLAY HARVARD. Football Schedule Is Announced — Two Big Games. [BT TELEGRAPH TO THE TBIBtiXE. 1 Ithaca, N. V.. March 20.— The Cornell football schedule which was announced to-night contains only two big games for the Canadian and White next fall. Contrary to the expectations of the student body no game with Harvard Is on the list. This was due to the fact that the Crimson au thorities would do nothing until arrangements with Yale had been perfected. The Princeton game will be played at Princeton again this year. This was done because Princeton wishes to alternate the Cornell and Yale games at Princeton, with one or the other out of town each year. Cornell agreed to go to Old Nassau in 1903 with the understanding that the Tigers will visit Ithaca th« year after. The Princeton proposal to play all games with Cor nell in New-York was not favorably received by the Ithacans. Disappointment is felt that no games with teams like Lafayette or the Indians will be played. The schedule follows: September 26, Hobart at Ithaca: September 30, Al fred at Ithaca October 3. Rochester at Ithaca: October 7 Niagara University at Ithaca: October 10 Colgate University at Ithaca; October 17. Buck nell at' Ithaca: October 24, Union College at Ithaca; October 31. Princeton at Princeton: November 7. Ljehlgh at Ithaca; November 14. Tufts at Ithaca; November 26. Pennsylvania at Philadelphia. YALE SWIMMERS TO MEET HARVARD. The star "rater polo team of Yale that shut out the University of Pennsylvania in a well played contest, at the New-York Athletic Club a few weeks ago Is scheduled to meet Harvard on Wednesday. The match will be held in the Brock line swimming tank at Brookllne. Mass. Besides the water polo game, the contests include a relay race and 60 and 230 yard dashes. THE BTEVENB LACROSSE SCHEDULE. The Stevens Institute lacrosse team has an nounced Its schedule of lacrosse games for the reason as follows: April 11. Crescent Athletic Cue. Bay Ridge; April IS. Johns Hopkins. Balti more; April 25. Bwarthraore, Hoboken; May I. Lehiprh: May t. Cornell; May 13. Hobart; May 1«. .Columbia; May a. Seneca Indians, and May S3. Stevens alumnj. All the games of May will be played in Hoboken at JJO p. m. ;W, ■ .•. GERM A* CARP. %■' Illustrated description of * »»*« *° kill all Mac- German carp in the Sehaylklll ■!▼•*. The MkmkaeoM* m. *«••*»•»•. When «fee» .sure mil killed the river will fee »toel»4 witM America* mm m mm "*»*-' la tMMmVi Triimae. TALE BASEBALL SQUAD. BASEBALL. Scheme Against New League. A plan is said to be under way to cut streets through the. grounds that have been leased by th^ American League in this city. Certain Tammany politicians are, behind the proposition, it Is said, because they could not get in on the purchase of the grounds. A hearing will be hold by the Wash ington Heights Local Board of Public Improve ments on a resolution to open puch streets. A Tammany alderman, it was rumored at the. City Hall yesterday, had a resolution in favr.r of opening streets through the ground?. Thp resolu tion was not offered, however, but was. It was paid, turned over to the Washington Heights local board. MANHATTAN TO PLAY MURRAY HILL. This after.ioon. at Jasper Oval. Manhattan will play a practice game with the Murray Hills, and a lively game is expeoted. Tn the last few weeks the collegians havp been doing excellent work In prac tice, under th«> direction of Mr. Thirlman. th«? coach, and Captain Duff. McPhillips. Minahan, Murphy and O'Brien will do the twirllne for Man hattan, and Hartman, McKenna, Cofeman and Hipkins for Murray Hill. CANDIDATES FOR THE YALE NINE. New-Haven. Conn.. March SO (Special).— The Ta.le. 'varsity baseball team begins its season of l? 03 a week from to-morrow. moetiriK !eyan at Yale Field. A lonp and severe season's schedule is ahead cf the nine, it b^ins: Captain Wlnslow's purpose to give his men as much training in actual games as possible before the championship series, which Tale will this year make a final effort to win. Of last year's nine, ■which won from Harvard, all but threo men return for this year, Garvan, pitcher; Captain Guernsey, third has", and Wear rlghtfleld. The old players who will he back this spring to iplay arp Captain Winslow. catcher; Patton. pitcher; lylttlefield and Chlttenden. first "base; Metes If. second base; Miller and CRourke, shortstop; Cote, leftfleld; Barnvrell, centrefleld; ■White, Cornwall and Barnes rlphtfleld. From this list, with the. additional new men of marked prom ise among: the newcomers. Yale should this year put on the diamond a remarkably fast nine. As pitchers Tale will have. Pa ton. of the I^w School, who had to retire from the box last year after pitching himself out on a hard Easter South ern trip, and who is an experienced pitcher: Mor gan Bowman, the loading "Prep" School pitcher last year, am! also the. choice from a large, field for 'varsity fullback last fall; M. S. Allen. Medi cal School, a strong. if not finished, pitcher: P. V. C. Jackson, a freshman, a heavy and fast twlrler; Uttleneld, the- first baseman of last > ear's team. and Captain Rafferty, of the '03 football eleven. Out of this field of pitchers three men are likely to be chosen who will be able to hold up Yale's end in battery arguments. Captain Winslow will be behind the bat as last year, He will have as an understudy Irwln. a freshman with a school record. I,ltt]etieM and Chittenden are contestants for first base this year, "both being fast infield men and good batters. O'Brien, from Andover. is thus far carrying the day at second base. M<»toalf*s old position. Miller and Metcalf are at present candidates for short stop, and O'Rourke. shortstop two years ago. and Thompson, last year's substitute, are working on the third bag. In the field no new men hnvf ap peared of unusual promise, and it looks us if Cote. Barnwell and Barnes or White would nil the three scouting positions. Captain Winslow has started his men in open field playing two weeks earlier this year than usual, and will open the training- table In the Uni versity Club on March 20. The squad now numbers thirty-eight men. but a cut will be made when the table is started. PROFESSIONALS TO PLAY CORNELL. Ithaca. N. V.. March 30.— Cornell's Southern base ball trip. It was announced to-day, will begin with a contest with Annapolis Naval Academy on April 4, and seven games will be played in the South with strong nines. Eight games will be played on Percy Field. A departure has been made this year in the arrangement of four games with profes sional teams. SCHEDULE OF COLGATE TEAM. Hamilton. N. V.. March 30.— Maurice William?, manager of the Colgate Tnlverslty baseball team, announced to-day the following schedule: M ay A—Williams at WHllamstown. May 7— Union at Albany. May 9 — RenTselaer Polytechnic Institute at Troy. May 12— Hobart at Hamilton. May 14— Syracuse at Syracuse. May 16— Syracuse at Hamilton May 21 — Rochester at flamll'-n. May 27 — Hamilton at Hamilton. May 29 — Hamilton at Clinton. June !V— Hobart at Geneva. Ju-.e 6 — Rochester at Rochester. HAND TENNIS. K. L Lakeman Defeats R. A. Brown Two Games Out of Three at N. Y. A. C. R. L,. Liakeman defeated R. A. Brown in a closely contested hand tennis match yesterday in the handicap tournament at the Ne,w-Y<>rk Athletic. Club. Lakeman lost the first game, and then won the next two by a display of skill and judgment. The men were on the same, handicap mark. 10 points, and relatively were equally good In hand ling the ball. The steadiness of liakeman and his accuracy on place shots resulted In his gaining the victory. Two matches are scheduled for this afternoon. Both are In the regular series in the second round, L. B. Potter, Jr., (18 points), meeting c. H. Howard (8 points), and J. Ross Curran (S points) meeting Pr. G. H. Mil!ett (10 points). The summary of yes terday's match: FIRST GAME. R U Lakeman. 10 points. 1 0 o 0 8 1 1 ft 1 n l o a 2 O- 20 R. A. Brown. 10 points.. 2 021221020 :00l I_S SECOND (iAME. R. U Lakemjui. 10 point* 1 • • O 2 2 1 S— » R. A. Brown. 10 points 0 0 0 110 0 0-12 THIRD GAME R. L I^keman. 10 points 10»00'2312OOl 2."> R A Brown 10 points 2 1 3 0O o 0 0 1 0 0 x- 17 Linesmen— Dr. W. J. Pulley and W. P. Robertson R*feree— Eugene .!. Olinninnl. HOW lAtXa WILL THE SKYSCRAPER STAND f Interviews with prominent engineer* who tell 'what are the benefits or the dlsad- T*.n«»S~ea of the modern skyscraper. Hand some illustrations of some of the- latest crea tions of the skyscraplnff builder's itrt. In to-morrow's Tribune. • GALLAGHER WINS BILLIARD MATCH. George H. Button, the armlens billiard player, was a*ain defeated by Thomas Gallagher at the. Montauk Billiard Rooms lant night by a score of 300 to 241. It was the final contest of the handi cap match between the men. and, although it took thirty-one lnningi before Gallagher made the re quired number of points to give him the game. It was the most brilliant of the match. Button made many nne shots that astonished the spectators. OaUasher was also In rare form. Button's high run was US. while Gallagher tallied 51 twice The tatter" » grand total was 1,600, and Button c 1 ,101 AUTOMOBILING. Harkness May Race Winton at Ormond-Day tona Beach Eaces — Many Entries. Th« first annual -winter automobile race meet on the Ormond-Daytona beach, in Florida, will be given on Thursday, Friday and Saturday of next week. Th- friction between the Florida Automobile Association and the Paytona Automobile Club of Florida has been dispelled, and the former body •will conduct the meet. Tt will be managed by W. .J. Morgan, of "The Automobile. Magazine." of this city, who got a panction yesterday from the Automobile Association of America, and h» will leave to-morrow night for Florida with W. J. Stewart, secretary of ths latter association, who will act as rpfere». Mr. Morgan arrived here, yesterday from the. "West, where h° had been getting the entries of the noted drivers, roch as Alexander Winton and R. E. Olds. It if possible that A. '*. Matheson, one af th*" candidates for the International cup race In Troland. will also go down to Florida. The entries of Messrs. .Roy A. Rainney and Pan! A. Ralnney havf> already been received, and yesterday J. <\ Brando?, of this city, entered, and will take with him his German car, the Cudell, which arrived from Europe yesterday. Oscar Hedstrom, of Springfield, Mass.. v.ill enter the motor cycl* races ajid take with him bis six horsepower record breaking machine. Harry R. Harkne™. ef this city, may enter his car. and. as Harkness Is a candidate for iho European cup rare, it would mean a great race between htm and Winton. 7 he contests will be held on the Ormond-Daytona beach, which Is undoubtedly the fastest natural speed course for automobiles In the world, as the sand is almost as hard as concrete, and the, beach is full a quarter mile wide at low tide, and Is twenty miles lonsr. On Thursday there will he. a floral parade, for which prize cups will b« given for the best decorated automobiles; a one mile race against time by K. E. Olds, driving his fifteen horsepower racer, and a race between the sail rigged vehicles common on that beach. Alexander Winton will ride three miles against the American rerord. This will h« followed by one mile bicycle races, and a mile, raf-e, open to all touring cars from ten to twenty horsepower. On the second day there will foe a. five mile race, open to runabout vehicles, and a five mile race for motor bicycles, followed by a two mije ttn.e handif-np, with Alexander Winton on tha scratch, driving his sixty horsepower racing car, and a one mile, race, best two in three, for the Or mond challenge cup, open to all. Roy A. Ralnney will then try to make a worlis record for one mile for touring cars. On the lnst day. the most important, there will be a ten mile straightaway race for the champion ship nt America and a cup valued at Jsof>. presented by th* Florida Ea.t Coast Railway; a two mile race for all types of machines, five horsepower or under, for three prizes presented by the Florida Automobile Association: a try for the mile world's record by Winton; a three mile race, open to all road touring carriages, for two prizes presented by the Daytona Automobile Club, and a five mile, han dicap fur a prize cup offered by the Seaboard A!r Line. Late entries can be made up to th<» day of the, meet with Dr. F. B. Hoover, secretary of the. Florida Automobile, Association, Jacksonville. Kla.. or with W. J. Morjran, Hotel Ormond. Ormond, Fla. WORCESTER (MASS.) MUSICAL FESTIVAL in an nnnurrd fact. ni*. In (ipite of much dta conrag;ement. the (jovernorn of the festival hove rained ennnach money to tnsnre another one. The amnnlnK exporlenres they had with artintn, »ln»cerji and other*. Tvlth some of their photos. In to-morrow's Tribune. Horses and Carriages. ' [Established 18341 J. M.QUINBY&CO. NEWARK, N. J. FASHIONABLE CARRIAGES Exclusively the product of our own works. Designed for the ensuing Spring and Summer. Now on exhibition at our warerooms opposite the Broad Street Station of the Lackawanna Railroad, NEWARK, N. J. Instruction. SPEIITG- TEEM APRIL I. ENROLL AND G«SI TOUR BOOKS NOW. DRAKE SCHOOLS NEW YORK. JERSEY CITY. BATONNE. ORANGE. The Drake Schools stand for high-grade commercial, shorthand and typewriting : ln»tnwtt^i We reruß?all po-itions paying less than $6 a week, and we have a greater denand than «• can supply for competent office help at from IS to *20 a week. The schools have a3S year, acqualßtance with the business men of New- York and New-Jersey and 5.h00 students tn posi tions and in business who assist us in securing positions. DAY AND NIGHT SESSIONS. Office: Call. Write or Telephone Ban * of . Metropn»« Bide. " For Catalogue. 31 Union Square , For Both Sexes— City. THB BERLITZ SCHOOL, Of UIWM«g.. Madison Sou tra (118 Broadway). Brooklyn. .3 Court St. New Term i.*tirs now. — lessons frea. VfTOOD-8 I »TH A v fii_J TH a > ' V\ SCHOOL 1 ON 125 TH ST. BUSINESS AND ! MORTUAND DAT AND EVENING SESSIONS. ____^ ■ ~—~~~~^~ For Young Ladies — City. MRS JHNCH'o CLASSES ANP..BO*m\O SCH«>L MTH ST Boardln- Pept- T3S Madl^n Avm.. nw <Mth Sc M B^^ SStSXc***. -on oirus. "^ 13 and 1* ''•« Mth Dtrw«. Near C«sir». r»srk. New-York City. REOPENS WBT>XEiT>AT. O«" r '"'nn IST. mrHAT TO DO WITH MI HOT. Phrenology wil» •«» i^ you. feWufl * VIUI ca. 90 esm sm « I CHESS. f, ' t Match Probable with H*T»n*— Ye*z*f Team for Eighth Contest. There will probably be a consultation game of chess between the Manhattan and Havana chess clubs In April. The scheme originated at Havana. By an alteration el the rules, proposed by the Man hattan Chess Club, the game will be played torn* Saturday afternoon, the club* being connected by direct wire. The movps are to be made at the rat* of from ten to fifteen moves), the match la to be played for a trophy an.l the losers have the right to challenge for a second game. Should the game not be concluded In one afternoon, the match la to be- continued the following day. O. M. BostwlcJc, the chairman of the match and tournament committee of the Manhattan club, forwarded a code of rule*, etc.. to the Havana Chess Club yesterday, and It is expected that the latter club wll! accept them all. It was announced at the Brooklyn Chess Club yesterday that the team which represented this country In the last cable chess matrh against Great Britain will do duty this ye.ir again at the eighth annual match on April .', and 4. The men are Piim bury, Marshall (both of whom wlil play in Lor.don over the board."), Barry. Hodge?. Hyme« Volgt Newman. Delmar. How»ll an.l Heims. This contest will be played under the suspires of the Brooklyn Chess Club at this md. ami th* Britishers will flxr.t under the auspices of the ■ lty of Ix>ndon < hess Cub at the Cannon Street Hot«*l, London. Th« match here will take place at th*» assembly room* of the Brooklyn Academy of M— R. MANHATTAN CRICKET CLUB DISPUTE. A special call has bern issued for a general meet ing: of the Manhattan Cricket Club to-night, at the Clarendon Hotel, Brooklyn, In response to a request sent to the secretary that as members of the club ♦had held an irregular meeting and had endeavored to upset the regularly constituted annual meeting by electing, under protest, a new list of officers, it should be considered whether any action regarding this Irregular meeting should be necessary. NOW ON EXHIBITION' BY CATALOGUE Special Notice SALE OP THE SECOND PAST OF" THE MAGNIFICENT Private Library - OF . ~* Harold Petrce of PhiladelpM*. Coder th.ti Mna«eM«m mt ' Stan. V. Healcels. TV THB BOOK EAUSSItOOftf 08" DAVIS & HAEVEY, 1112 WALNUT ST.* PHILADELPHIA. TX. T OCrSOTBNCrNO "£ Friday Afternoon, MarcH 27, at 2 iSO o'ctoelc, an* era flavins; in the. E-renln« mmd vesrf Mnminf. Thin portion of (he. library Include* th« must rCut- ? Me collection of K*lmscett Press ls»u<w ~rrrr ■igeicj •« ' public or prtvmte «a>. embracing many preaeatatlcß I copies from Win. Morris, &a -w«»!l as not a. f«sr of tb* | •rellum copies, rainy Imrr>r»snt tt.anu>crtpt» of Wm. \ Morris very characteristic, of th» Poet «nd aa naJqus '. collection of his early writings. Also full sets rboth vellum and pajyw> nt tS» TXyr^m I Press. Vale Press. EJssex Hous« Press. Including both j the. vellum Prayer Bonk and Psalter, and th« Daniels Press. Exceedingly Important Cbll-ctlon of First TXl tlons of Ruskln. embranns; th^ v«ry rare- first <~i!tfon of his Poems, published by his father, and presented to Rubin's wife, who -wnt> afterward th« w!f<» of Plr Jno. E. Mll!aJ», and several In'ep^^ins; letters to hl» friends. F!rwt Kdltlonjt of Ro<wett!. lnrh*dlns; an unique copy of th»« Germ. In th« original parts, sn>l several tertstlo letters written by him Fir«t Editions of Tennyson, with & fine copy of his poem "Tlmbuctoo." ridiculed, by Thaesera,., . l^irst Editions of Swinbum* and John Addlnjton Synonds. Including a majmlflcent copy of "Renaissance In Italy." fn al most a new state. The Hale will conclude with ch?tc« EMltlons of Hnjcllsh and American Authors, contain - lnc th* Kd!nbur)th Stevenson. Lar»e, Paper 18ar> Edi tion of Irvinir. The Town«<end Cooper. The TiMt Translations. Umite<! large paper <-ople«i of RiversM* Press Edition nt the. Worts of Emerson. Hawth«rn». Lonjrfellaw. Whittler. Lowell. Holmes and Thnr^aa Catalojrues now ready. Th« baJanra of the library will be Included In about three mow parts, and ar« to be soil at BOc per part. Ar , DRES3 DAVIS A HARVEY. 1112 Walnut St.. Phll • delphta. Pa. nODD. MEAD * CO.. 3r»th A Fifth At*.. \ew York. FIFTH ATE. BOOKSHOP. 25f» Fifth 4ve., »w York. ERNEST DRESSED WORTH. 18 E. -Oth St., New York. _^ Horses and Carriages. Instruction. For Young -Country. ST. AGNES SCHOOL. © ALSANV. N. T. Thirty-fourth >e«r. Miss SEABIRV. Head of the 3<-h<v»l 'Bishop IXJANE.-Pr^M-nt of Trustee* SiruaM -n hl«h. central, healthful. Uric* funding. *•- mod»ll».i Sin*!* bedrooms. New chemical and physical laboratories, preparattcn for Colles* ifv cr»f»renc« fee Radcliffe or Bryn Mawr). Additional year r.»e<J«d for at. Acnes diploma. Regular exercise under c»r»rul supery* »ton required. Skating and other sports In season. For Boys and Toung Men— Country. MAPLEWOOD. Cor.pordvlll*. Pa. I2M. Tal«. Harvard and W*sl«v«n men trstruftors. Wak«* up boy» •• «ut!#« nt life No "'VhTivv T SHAR T 1 WOW Prim School Agencies. AMERICAN A'l> FOREIGN TEACHERS" AOENCT supplies Profsaaors. T*»-««r« Tutor*. Ooy<r3«is— , ate to CoJ)«««*. Schools and Tamnts* Aoply to . Mrs. M. J. TOCKO-ruX/rON. 3 Union Bqusr*. 8