Newspaper Page Text
PROGRAMME OF SPORTS TO-DAY.
T-ACTN'O, "ft>it Chester Racing Association, Morris Park.
2:30 p. m-
UiWS TENNIS — Southern championships, Washington.
fOljO. Wefttch^rt^r County Country Club, 4p. m.
50U>__TeanJ match, Wee Burn, New-England Country
Club. _ -
EAEEBAIi. — Rochester at Vermont; Susquehaima at
J \ THE WORLD OF SPORTS.
Saturday a Big Day for College
AMATEUR AND PROFESSIONAL.
College track athletes cut a large figure In the
public eye on Saturday. Ya'.e, as predicted, won the
£aal set with Harvard, though the outcome was
sot without surprise?. The most notable perform
ance was the quarter by Long. of Harvard, in
nits'- As the wind except at the homestretch.
■Kit behind the runners, this will probably not be
allowed as a record. Shevelln's hammer throw of
153 feet ar.d 3 inches shows that in him Tale has a
probable Intercollegiate champion When De Witt, of
Princeton, has been graduated. Cornell's victory
ever Princeton was ala expected. De Witt made a
good hammer throw, 'but his shot put was not ex
traordinary. At Worcester Amhcrst was an easy
winner. Her athletes will make a creditable snow
ing at Berkeley Oval on Kriday and Saturday. This
rcnall New-England collepe In track athletics ranks
among the best institutions in the country, and
when the small number of men from which she ha?
to <sraw on is considered her acrformanca is well
Tha careful collegians who spend their spare
time end waste pool paper by figuring out the
y>rospe;ts of the college baseball games on the
basis of comparative scores received another re
minder on Saturday that the results of baseball are
not to be predicted with mathematical certainty.
Harvard, picked by many as the best college team
<<? the East, was defeated by Princeton 6 to 5.
With tie exception of the eishtr. inning, the
Crimson team was outbatted. and throughout the
fam* the Tigers played far better ball In the Beld.
Yale, too, pave her friends en unpleasant surprise
by losing the deciding game of the series with
Brown. Witn Bowman in the box the result might
have been different, thouph Wescott had won one
pause from th*- Providence players. Brown has a
creditable record po far thss= season, having won
one fame from Pennsylvania, broken even with
prlnofton rnu lust one hum to Harvard. Co
lumbia played a good frame against the soldiers at
West Point. btkJ deserved the victory which was
won. 11 to €. Pennsylvania beat the strong Penn
ryivEnia State team 4 to 2. and helped to Justify
th* hopes of her supporters that her "slump" In
athletics is now well over.
For the Intercollegiate championship sports at
Berkeley Oval on Friday end Saturday no contest
will be more uncertain than the 100-yard dash.
There yet seems some doubt whether or not Duffey
will start. He should win out after a desperate
race. Right ct his heels will be Schick, of Harvard;
Westney, of Pennsylvania: Dear, of Pennsylvania.
and Moulton. of Yale. Besides these men. Tootle.
cf Johr.s Hopkins; Thompson, of Aiaherst; Lightner
and :«rh. of Harvard, and Leventritt. of Colum
bia, are not to be lanched at. as they are all capa
ble of doing !0 seconds.
Haigh. of Harvard, from his performance of Sat
urday, is picked as winner of the 440. Bervlss, of
Cornell, and Kerr.an, ot Harvard, look like the top
men in the high jump Kernan may not Jump, as
tie is playijig on- the baseball team, but If he does he
Is pretty certain to do over 6 Beet, which may be a
Trlr.iiing Jump, as Servlss Is not a sore performer,
though he has clone C feet :"■•_. Inches this year.
Apainst Princeton, however, he made only X, feet
20 Inches. Yale should win the meet, while Harvard
will do well to beat out Pennsylvania.
Columbia, by cancelling the lacrosse game, makes
tho standing of the four universities In the inter
collegi£.te league as follows: Columbia, 2 won, 1
lost. Corned. 1 won. 1 lost: Harvard. 1 won. 1 lost;
Pennsylvania. 1 won. 2 lost. On Friday Harvard
■will p-ay Cornell at Ithaca, and the final standing
of the memiKTs of the keajtue will then be estab
lished. It will be rern that a victors* tor the uni
versity learn would tie Harvard for first place.
There will be no need of officials .it the diamond
meet of the Greater New-York Irish Athletic As-
Fociation at Celtic Park on Memorial Day, when
the Meaerhers. champions of the United States,
whir! their camans in defence of their title against
the Wolfe Tones, noted experts at this Irish na
tional si>ort. -The proverbial Donnybrook Fair,
famous d song and story, will be simply like a
church festival when compared to this struggle.
The fur will fly. and nothing short of gore will
F&Usf3 - the spectators or the players. A game
worth polng a long distance to see as well on ac
rour.t of Its novelty as for the fact that experts
will play therein will be the lacrosse game between
The Columbia University team and the Greater
New-York Iri?h Athletic Association team, com
posed of ex-collegians. The frame will be bitterly
contested, as the Irish t^arn is anxious to make a
name against a trim with sneb a reputation as
Columbia. It is the first time that the game baa
been played In connection with athletic games, and
the innovation will undoubtedly prove an attrac
The Et>od enforcement of the baseball rules laid
enwn by the presidenl*» of both the National and
American leagues by the umpires SO far this sea
con has been the means of the spectators not see-
Ing- the rowdyism that was too often shown by
players last year. There are times when an
umpire is altogether wror.fr in his decisions, and
this was too much the case In the game between
Brooklyn and Pittsburg at Washington Park.
Brooklyn, en Friday. In recent years If an umpire
ehowed the poor judgment he did he would not
have been allowed to leave the Sold without receiv
ing some lnjurv from some of the players. As it
was, the spectators called him all sorts of epithets,
and after :he. contest was ovt-r rushed upon the
SeJd. and tor a few minutes it looked as '••" he were
to be itttacked. The police manajred to surround
the s;*: pire in time to prevent this, but all along
the way to the club's offices he was severely
The Giants have had the opportunity or showing
their Etrecetb more than ever i&st week by meet
teg the Pit'sburg team. The defeat which the New-
Tork men suffered from St. Louis in Saturday's
frzme lost them the lead In the percentage column.
*s the Chicago team won and now holds the honors.
It ts <xj>«~-ted before the »wk is over, however,
that the Giants will have regained the lead.
Or« of the most interesting tests in the auto
aobiie line whs the commercial vehicle contest
h«-ld by the Automobile Club of America on
"K'edsesday end Thursday of last week. Consider
ing the lons and rough course the machines were
nsnt o-.-cr each day. It was remarkable how rapidly
th«s vehicles covered the route. *-Epecially in the
rr»at traffic thoroughfare downtown and up the
tieep hills uptown. Althoucb there were a few
tccidents each day none were serious, and the test
proved iha.t automobile wagons of either steam,
rcso^r.p or electricity can be used in business pur
poses with safety, rapidity end cheapness.
Southern States Championship Tour
nament Opens To-day.
la former years New-York lawn tennis players
l»»v« won the major Bhare of the honors at the
Eoutfcern States championship tournament for men
■M women. There Is little chance of deviation
Ir wn «£« old order of things, as a coodJy number
tb« local experts |a«nMV«i to Washington yes
t»rc>i7 to begin play to-day In the annual holding
°- the meeting on the picturesque courts of the
£e.chelon» # Lawn Tennis Club. The strength of the
entry list from this city this t<_a*on Is probably
cut to the fact that the title Is now held by the
Veteran Princeton champion. Raymond D. Little, of
the West Side Lawn Tennis Club. He has held th«
challenge cup for two years, and a cuccessful de
. lerice e.t the close of this tourney will give him
Personal pa*Msa*ea of the handsome trophy.
From aniong the present champion's ciubraates
the entries include Edward P. Fisher, the former
laeiropolitan champion; Frederick Q. Anderson, an
- «a timt Canadian \Me winner; Harold H. Hackett.
«x-champion; Frederics E. Alexander, am
**nnceton. and two or thr«-e others of tried ability.
' Of tho*e from the New-York Lew.; Tennis Club
J'ho lioije to wrest the honors from Little, and
*aye gone to Washington on such a mission, are
S yiie c. Grant, the national indoor champion, In
»»• eingies, and his partner In trie doubles, Robert
£* &uy of Columbia University; Louis J. Grant,
ruifcor. E. Roberts and Miss Elizabeth H. Moore
™he latter holds the women's championship in
•"flee for the Southern States, as well as the
national honors. She will ;i»>;r with Wylle C.
<-»ra.t!t in the mixed doubles" contest 'the tourr.a
The Wastlngtonlans liave several pood men In
»• ategles. the foremost being John C. Davidson,
who has won and held the title In former years.
Then there is M. A. A?*"l.isto and Baron Franken
pu-in, both attache? of the diplomatic corps; Frank
lin Geohogan, Dr. Loata W. Glasebrook and others.
In the women's championship sinplets Mies Marie
Wimer and Miss Maud Hanks are expected to com
pete. The latter pia\e<l Miss Moore a hard match
last year before Miss Moore was finally triumphant.
The tournament is really the first of the cham
pionship meetings for all comers in the schedule of
the United States National Lkwd Tennis Associa
tion for this season. It gives promise of being
more largely attended than heretofore, and by
competitors that average higher in their official
ranking as players.
American Jockeys Take Part in the French
Paris, May 24.— French Derby (the Prix da
Jockey Club) was run at Chantilly this afternoon
in the presence of a fashionable gathering. Includ
ing many Americans, who crowded the Inclosuro
and stand*. From 10 o'clock this morning trains
followed one another In quick succession, carrying
thousands of people to Chantilly, where ideal
weather prevailed. The race resulted fa a victory
for M. de Pourtale's horse Ex Voto at 20 to L
Edmond Blanc's Quo Vadls was a close second,
almost winning by a superb burst of speed at the
finish. The favorite. Vinlciue, 4 to 7, did not se
cure ■ place.
While no American horses took part In the ra
cing, American jockeys were well represented and
secured a fair share of the day's contests. Mcln
tyre and Thompson each secured one first, besides
being placed in other races. Rigby, Rausch and
Nash Turner also secured places, the last named
riding the second horse in the Derby.
CLOSING DAYS AT MORRIS PARK.
Some Notable Stakes Are To Be Decided
There This Week.
Although only three days remain of the present
meet at Morris Park, some notable stakes are to be
decided before the thoroughbreds leave the West
chester inclosure for Gravesend. The rich and
historic Belmont, ' of course, stands out by Itself,
and Is. next to the Metropolitan, the most im
portant feature of the meeting from, a monetary
point of view. Although its value can only be
! approximated now. It is likely to be worth some
where in the neighborhood of $12,000, exclusive of
the plate offered by August Belmont. The race
will be run as the fourth race next Wednesday.
In the mean time the Van Cortlandt. the last of
the spring serial handicaps; the Amateur Cup. a
high weight selling race: the Jockey Club Weight
for Age race, and the Eclipse, for two-year-olds, are
to be decided. The Van Cortlandt Handicap, for
three-vear-oids and upward, over the last seven
eighths of the Withers Mile, Is to be run this after
noon. It is likely that eight candidates will go to
the post, and if there are no withdrawals the con
test promises to be one worth watching. The good
mare Lux Casta carries top weight, with 125
pounds, and on her last performance she !s likely
to take some beating. Rosetint. capable of taking
care of herself In almost any company, as eha has
already demonstrated, will have the advantage of
Burns in her saddle. She is in with 110 pounds.
The others are Lady Uncas, who showed the way
for five furlongs the last time she was out, and
who will carry 98 pounds this afternoon; High
lander, 10S; York. Ill; Bon Mot. 104; Himself,
SS. and Sergeant, 95.
Th*> Amateur Cup is a hlghwelght selling race, for
three-year-olds and upward, over the Withers
Mile, and will be decided to-morrow. The West
chester Racing Association adds $1,200 in money
and $300 In plate. The entries closed with twenty
three subscriptions. The other feature on to-mor
row's programme is the Jockey Club Weight for
Age race, over a mile and a furlong of the Withers
course, for horses in the older division. It closed
with twenty-seven nominations.
MORRIS PARK ENTRIES FOR TO-DAY.
FIRST RACE Fur maiden two-year-olds; selling; ap
prentice riders. Four and one-half furlongs of the
Name. Wt ' Name. Wt.
Gananog-ue 107 Ballj-castl* _..... . ..... .106
E. C. Bunte lfO'Slr Walt _..IC3
Fortune Hunter loO;Lady Badge _ 103
SECOND RACE For three-year-oHs and upward; sell
ing. Eclipse Course.
Prince Ching — lo3'*Royal Pirate . »7
Roue 101 1 •The Laurel ......... 80
Mowlch ~ 101 *Reeklesß —..— .—. — 87
El.a Fnyder - 101 "petit Bleu — .... 88
Plttacus 9!> 'Pipe 86
•Valley Forge.. „ SSj •Judge Fulton .. _.. S4
THIRD RACE — Steeplechase. About two miles.
The Abbe. - 156'Mlver Twist. ..135
Draughtsman l. r '« King Edward _....135
Tankard ~ 15* The Rapped Cavalier „. 135
Glenvarloch 151 "**— Virginian 135
Tlreleaa '-»'■' >'*:■' H<"-'- 1«; on1 «;on 123
Carrier Pigeon 133,
FOURTH RACE— VAN CORTLANDT HANDICAP.
Seven furlongs of Withers Mile.
Lu= Casta 125 Bon Mot. .104
New-York 11l Lady Uncae „ 98
Rosetint „.... 110 Himself . 09
Highlander IDS , Sergeant ._ _ 80
FIFTH RACE— Selling; Bar mares. Beven and one-half
furlongs of Withers Mile.
Torchlight 114 Ella Snyder... — 89
Pftra. II ~ 110-Tioga ~~ 64
L 'Mary Worth 104 ; 'Cranesvllle _ 84
•Agnes V 100. Rene ....~~ 84
SIXTH RACE — Handicap. One and one-sixteenth miles
over the hill.
Mexican 113 ' Sergeant _. ... 05
Zoroaster - 107 Dr. Savior — ... »0
Young Henry 106 The Carmelite _ 90
Hunter Raine 100 Circus __ 83
City Bank 104, Torchlight -.. 86
Bon Mot 99|
XEW-YORK, 4; ST. LOUIS, 1.
Opportune Hitting Wins Game
McFarland' 's Home Run.
St. Ix>uis. May 24.— The New-York American team
won the second game of the series to-day from St.
Louis by opportune hitting. New-York's batting
streak came when most needed. One of the St.
Louis errors proved costly. The features were a
home run drive over the right field fence by Mc-
Farland and the brilliant stops by Wallace and
Long. Attendance, 12,500. The score:
NEW-YORK. ! ST. LOUIS.
alirlbpoa f! abrlbpo i <>
Davis, If 4 0 1 I O OjFurkett. If . . . 4 1 12 0 0
Keeler, rf... 4 1 1 0 «> o|Heidrlck, cf . . 4 0 2 4 0 0
McFaii'd cf 4 1 2 1 0 0 Hemphill, rf.. 4 0 0 10 0
William* 2b 4 0 0 8 0 0, Wallace, ss... 2 0 0 4 2 1
Ganxe'.. lb.. 4 0 114 0 o! Anderson, lb. i 0 2 5 1 1
Conroy Su.. 3 10 2 8 OiilcCorm'k. 2b 4 0 2 1 0 0
I>'ng"ea 2 0 • 2 3 o|Frtel. Sb 3 <> i 10 0
O'Connor, c. 4 O 0 4 1 0 Sugden, 0.... 4 0 O J> 0 1
Tacnehlll, p. 2 10 0 2 Oj Powell, p 4 0 O 0 2 0
• :»Kaboe 1 0 0000
Totals .... 31 4 C 27 14 0:
I Totals 34, 1 27 8 3
•Batted for FMd la ninth.
Ntw-Torlc 1020000 0' I—4
St. Louis 10000000 o—l
Earned runs — New-York, 2; Ft. Louis. 1. Two-base
hit, BurVett. Keel*r. Horn* run — M~rar!s.nd Sacrlflce
hits— Davis, J^r.s (2) Double play — Williams and
Ganrel Stolen bases — McFarland. Conroy (S).
Hi' by pitcher — By Tannehlll. 2. Bases on bails — Off
Powell a- Struck out— By Powell. 6; by Tann'MU, A.
I>ft on bases— New- York. 6: St. Louis, 8. Time— l:4o.
DETROIT. 6; WASHINGTON. 4.
liai r"r).-«— r-eer!ng. Muiiln and McAllister; Townsend
and Drill. -
BOSTON, 7; CHICAGO, 0.
At Chicago- . 14000010 i— 14 'i
S2SL ■ 00000000 °— 4 3
j^nerlei^-Young and Criger; Flaherty and McFarland.
PITTSBURG, 3; NEWARK, 1.
Newark outbatted and outfielded Plt'tsbur^ yes
terday at Newark In an exhibition fame, but
Schumann 1 * wildness enabled the latter to win.
The score: 00100011 O— 3 9 t>
ptttabar* 00010000 C— I 7 2
Ne «amr:M— VtlVind Smith; Schumann and Splesmaa.
t -ninl re— Shearon.
STATE LEAGUE GAMES YESTERDAY.
,„,,.. R. H U,
At S-!.enectad>— f t 02 021 o—B* ,_ i
gebeeeetMr TooOOOOO O— l 0 0
Albany R. H. E.
At S>r»cu»e— *niolo2o X— « 14 3
Syracuse •*• 10000000 o— t 8* 8
title* •••••• **' *
At Illen: R. II E
* a r, » 2 l •" i A *— 7 •; *
'.-",. ..•»■• .- ■■■ ■" 0 ■>'>«« 00 0 — 0 J
XEW-YOIfK DAILY TRIBUNE. MONDAY. MAY 25. 190.°,.
A Three Days' Endurance Test for
The second annual motor bicycle endurance run,
promoted jointly by the Metropole Cycling Club
and the New-York Motor Cycle Club, of this city,
will this year be a three day run from New-York
to Boston and back. Last year two days were
used In riding from Boston to this city.
The contest will start July 8, from Sevepth-ave,
end One-hundred-and-tenth-st.. and run to Palmer
the first day. The second day's run will be from
Palmer to Boston and return. Third day's run
from Palmer to this city, finishing at the starting
The strict conditions under which the contest
will be run, as distinct from the easy rules of the
GRANDSTAND OP EMPIRE CITY TRACK. NEAR TONKERS.
automobile run of last fan. are Shown from the
Any repairs may be made en rout* no
an entire substitution of Me t^ r *for. Immediately
allowance will be made »««!« shall be
on each arrival at palmer _ " shall remain in his
delivered to the referee a nd *£* ms throU g b
custody or the cusac-dy or nis » of July 4 and a
out the night On the morning to replenish their
the contestants will be f'^^ing oil In the con
supplies of gasolene or lubr eating o pd by th<j
tr.,l. when the machines «™ D or adjustments
referee, but absolutely no repa , of reaching
will he permitted ,b, be ™* e " t ™i the referee havng
and leaving the Palmei controu^ violation
no authority to 6*ant;BUcn pc nflcatlon .
Entry Marks can *•"&££ Seventh-aye. and
Although the ~~£ttJFZ&
and without coaster brake, *» , Cycling
in this year's rules for th • £ Boulevard,
Club's coasting -'-t n
this city, on June * " lB « 8 of luck ta the fight
possible to remove the clem *™. nicn head the
,or the four high 1^ "^"^ contM t
long list of P Pc"* c "; P To t th wnf be restarted in two
ants who coast furthest vim « coastg the
heats, and of J*^*"*-^, first choice of prizes,
greatest distance * ni I Jdven their choices in the
and the others win-be &\g heats. The other
order of their ®£Jsf&& values In the
prizes will be -"°"s* the respective riders.
%& ** ot
mobllfs attempted and failed in £hen 1^
fromThowe-.-er U>inan was confident
retcVNe^Tork'in about forty
MTLE-A-MTNTJTE RACING EXPECTED.
Barney Oldfield and C. W. Wridgeway to
Compete at Empire City Track.
M!le-a-minute automobile racing Is likely to be
supplied at the Empire City Track. Yonkers on
Memorial Day. when Barney Oldfleld pits his 0
horsepower racing car agatost a machine which is
to be driven by Charles G. Wridgeway. of this city.
The match Is at five miles, best two In three
heals starting from opposite sides of the track,
ar.d as Oldfleld has already covered a track mile :n
•01 1-5 and as his machine, the -m," Is In better
shape than ever before, he has no doubt of his
ability to negotiate the fast oval at Yonkers. The
race Is the first of its kind between machines of
high power, and for that reason the affair Is
proving of more than ordinary interest. Oldfleld's
car Is the largest four cylinder machine ln the
BARNEY OLDFIELD, OP TOLEDO.
Who races Charles G. Wridgeway at Empire Track. Yonkers. on Memorial Day.
world, while Wrldgeley's racer Is one . ot the two
X horsepower machines that was built for the in
t^ a riuon^o ra the bi, match there will be six
other interesting contests five mile race for
gasolene machines weeing over 1 m
S&ven'bvsVeaOTaßolenTor electricity and weigh-
Ing under 1.000 pounds. 5100
championship of A™*^:^^ at '-SO p. m.. there
eftf-moon 8 sport, ■ » S*^. fto all machines. A
wiU be "'' « r^ rd be tr ' a tven 'to the car making the
silver trf 'P, ll > n^L HH nn b ® Soi " n mrh class to the con
fastest milt, and » 1 5g**s*£tto« tra.-k record. An
tenant who lowers t.ie «.s n^ ( rP cpived.
BoPtwlck. roTimlttee of the Automobile
Ithaca, iff. V.. May 24 -Special-Some new devel
opments in the protest by Cornell of Pennsylvania »
three track athletes in the dual meet on Saturday.
16th inst.. give the attitude of the Red and Blue a
rather unfavorable aspect. Pennsylvania upheld her
men on the ground that the dual meet was held
under the Intercollegiate eligibility rules, instead of
the rules of each college. Neither Klaer. Hymann or
Bherwood was eligible under Perm's own rules, but
ere eligible under the Intercollegiate rules.; There
fore it was contended that the meet was hold ac
cording to the !ntorcolleglate reflations. As th»
were to govern. Pennsylvania has some UtUe ground
inconsistent in this very argument.
be^aiiM. it li understood that the clause referred
on?y to the rules about the actual conduct of the
mlet Last soar Orton. the Pennsylvania half-mile
runner was protested by Cornell on the ground
that had competed in an open meet within a
v«ar. This Is the intercollegiate rule . under which
Shick. of Harvard, was thrown out last year In
answer to that protest PenniA'lvanla said that the
meet was not neld under the intercoUeflate ralM.
but under her own Individual rules, which had ln*
such "lause. 1 nls year she wishes to sustain somte
of h.. men on exactly the opposite ground ar;d
Cornell men are at a loss to know how l^nnajl
vMla decides about tot eligibility of fcer atnJotesk*
Swift Defeats Malacca in Tico Out
of Three Brushes.
Cold weather and the prospect of rain thinned the
ranks of road riders and spectators on the Speed
way yesterday. Those old rivals. John F. CockeriU s
Swift. 135%. and Nathan Strauss Malacca, fcM|&
were among the few fast trotters on the drive, and
they came together in a series of brushes worth
seeing. Malacca had beaten Swift at their last
meeting, a fortnight ago. They trotted only one
■brush on that occasion, however. Mr. CockeriU
thought his horse would have a better chance in a
series of three brushes, so Mr. Straus consented to
make it two in three yesterday.
Malacca proved to be very fast. He took the lead
at the start and threw the dust ln Swift's face all
the way to the finish, winning without a drive.
He was three or four lengths behind his rival when
they started the second time, but Mr. Straus called
out to Mr. CockeriU: "Go on! I will try to over
take you." Again Malacca trotted at terrific speed,
almost closing the pap lr. going a furlong, but the
strain told. He broke wildly Just after rounding
the bend in the road and lost fo much ground
that Mr. Straus pulled him up. An even start was
made the third time, and Malacca rushed away at
a clip Swift could not match. Mr. Straus s horse
was leading by an open length or more as they
passed tlie end of the iron railing, half a ttirlong
from the finish. It looked as though Swift could
never catch him. for Mr. Cbckerill's horse appeared
to be wavering on the verge of a bieak. But he
stuck to his gait and responded courageously to
every call of hia driver. Malacca weakened slight
ly as they neared the goal, and In the last strides
Swift got his heid ar.d neck in front. This brush
was so close and Inspiriting that both drivers were
eager to try it over again. Malacca this time
showed plainly that he was tiring, for Swift kept
on even terms with him from the start, and at the
finish drew away and won by fully an open length.
Mr. Cockerll! has Just added to his stable of road
horses the brown trotting mare Annie Littel, 2:22-i.
that won two races in one week at White Plains
last fall. She was then owned by William Litchard.
of Riverhead. Loniy Island. Mr. Cockerlll saw a
trainer speeding her down the road last Saturday
and bought her on the spot, without drawing a line
Mr. Straus had Cobwebs out for a spin yesterday.
ai.d his son, Charles Straus, a lad of ten years or
so h' id the reins over Robert J.. 2:01 l i, the fastest
road horse ln New-York, according to the records.
Both horses were sent along at top speed, pot
took part in no brushes. Robert J. is as easily
driven ad a pet pony.
Princess Pique, a black trotting mare, owijed and
driven by Thomas B. Leahy, wpa among the stars
cf the day. She is said to have shown half a
mile in 1:0 a one day last week. Starting against W.
J Clark's Ilderlm. ::23^. and Alexander Franken
stein's Glenmere Boy. ZHViL the black mare out
trotted them at every trial, though liderlm was
beaten only a head the last time. Glenmere Boy
afterward "defeated H. B. Phlllips's Grand Circuit
trotter James Bhevlin, 233 ft. Mignon. a brown
jn;ire that is equally fast trotting or pacing, and
that goes either gait at will without change of
shoeing or rigging, also defeated James Shev.in
She was in a pacing mood yesterday. W. c. Pick
ett's bay trotter Don Cyrene started with them and
finished third. This horse later outtrotted Mr.
Pierre's brown horse Upton ln a spirited brush
and Upton, in turn, held his own in a trial of speed
with Christopher Hacketfs cnestnut pacer King
Tom 2 19V F W. Derrln's Bell Boy and Alfred
Epstein's Crescent and King Tom were tbe contest
ants in three brushes. Bell Boy winning them all.
He led King Tom by a short neck only ln the last
Among thosi on the Speedway were N. R. Doe.
driving the bay pacer Wesley O.: E. C. Klritland.
driving Silver Fleece, s chestnut four-year-old trot
ter- Andrew Kane, with the black pacer Amokin.
t-JIW Charles B^chtold. with the black trotting
stallions Mlngo and The Fonr Hundred booked to
pole F W Cole, with Ethel 8.. 2:20%: the chestnut
trotting mare that ran away on the Speedway side
walk a fortnight ago: Harry a Toplltz, with the
Horse Show trotter Llllie Langtry; Robert Max-
shall, with the brown pacer Comet, and George H.
Huber, with a new pair of bay and chestnut trot
Mr. Huber has Just sold his well known Speed
way pacer George A., 2:2H t , to W. L. Chamberlain,
the man who is trying to raise the Maine In the
harbor of Havana. The horse was shipped to Cuba
BIG SENDOFF FOE SIE THOMAS'S FLEET
Many Prominent Men to Attend Dinner for
Yachtsman at Greenock.
Glasgow, May 24— The preparations completed
promise an enthusiastic sendoff for Sir Thomas
Upton's fleet, which will start for America next
Thursday, at 1 p. in. Both the Shamrocks and Sir
Thomas's steam yacht Erin are now docked pre
paratory to their departure. A flotilla of turbine
and other steamers, tugs and yachts have been
engaged to escort the fleet down the Clyde.
Many prominent men have accepted Invitations
to be present at the dinner which will i>o given to
Sir Thomas Upton by the corporation of Greenock
next Tuesday. Sir Thomas expect* that the yachts
will make the passage under three weeks.
NEW REGISTER OF AMERICAN YACHTS.
A yacht register haa for many years been pub
lished by the committee of Lloyd's Register of
Shipping In England, in which particulars of
yachts and yacht clubs of the United States and
Canada have appeared. The large and rapid in
crease in recent years In the fleet of American
yachts has called for a separate publication, and
at the suggestion of some men ef prominence in
yachting circles here Lloyd's Register of Ameri
can Yachts, complied and printed In the United
States, has Just been issued.
The register contains particulars of 860 steam
and power yachts, and 1939 tail yachts, or a total
..if £783 yachts, all of which are own'd In the
United States or Canada. Th* addresses, clubs
and yachts of upward 2600 owner* are given In
a separate list arranged alphabetically according
to the names of the owners. There are illustra
tions in colors of the flags of ninety-four Ameri
can and Canadian yacht clubs, with the names
of their officers, and of 1073 private signals of
yacht owners. A list of the yacht builders and
designers of the United States also appears, with
the names of the yachts built or designed by them,
also lists of signal letters, and of the late names
Particulars of the classification of those Ameri
can yachts which are classed by Lloyd's Register
committee are given. The society's rules for the
building and classification of yachts have recently
i. ... completely revised, and will soon be ready
for publication. Applications for the book should
be addressed to Lloyd's Register oX Shipping. No.
2£ Whitehall-it. tali ci;y.
Deal Links in Readiness for Annual
"Willie" Norton, professional at the Deal Golf
Club, has practically finished the work of pr»parir.is
the Deal links for (Ml week's metropolitan Rolf
championship. The course U in 0O«d turf, consid
ering- the dry weather of the last month, and there
are few bad lies on the fair grf-en. The large circu
lar putting greens are true and even, ar.d they will
be Improved by the practice play of candidates to
day and to-morrow.
The championship opens on Wednesday mornlng !
and will last out the week. It is the most Important
contest of the year in local golf, and ranks second
only to the national amateur championship In the
general list of American meets. The entry list closed
on Saturday afternoon, but no announcement of tha
names Is expected until this morning. It la safe to
say. however, that most of the leading players near
New-York are Included among them, and that the
total number will be largely in excess of last year.
This Is the fifth annual tournament of the Metro
politan Golf Association, whose membership em
braces the better known golf clubs within a radius
of fifty miles from New- York City. The first cham
pionship was held at Garden City, when Herbert M.
Harriman won. The second took place at the
Nassau Country Club, and Travis was the. winner.
The third was played at Apawamis, when Flndlay
S. Douglas cantured the title, while last year Travis
won for the second time at Tuxedo.
The choice of the Deal links this year was a good
one. as the course comes to hand early, and the
competitors are certain to find championship re
quirements fulfilled. The course will have a total
playing distance of 6.441 yards, the outward journey
being 5.C59 and the inward 2.532 yards. The par score
Is figured at 78. but it is hardly probable that this
will be equalled this week. Shrewd Judges of the
conditions have figured IB as the winning score for
thirty-six holes, while those who score laO or better
should be able to qualify.
The unusual length of the links has occasioned
some criticism, particularly among the older golf
players, who have expressed themselves as op
posed to so long a links, on the ground that It is
too fatiguing for the ordinary contestant. On the
other hand, the admirers of Douglas, Kennaday.
Graham. Ren. hart, Seeley and others, who are
known for the length of their game, have been
highly pleased at the news, believing that Travla
will riot be able to hold his own as well as though
the course had measured only 5.000 yards. It seems
to be the field against Travis in many minds, and
the more conservative believe that Travis will win.
Last year, when the links was perhaps thirty
yards shorter than at present. Travis made a
round in 78. with a 5 for the 253-yard eighteenth
hole, equalling the new par score adopted by the
Metropolitan Golf Association.
The changes which "Willie" Norton has been
making in the last few days will Interest Intending
contestants. The bunker on the first hole will be
placed 140 yards from the tee. requiring a clean
drive to clear it. The second tee will be set back
about twenty yards, and the third placed short or
the road, in order to make the latter a hazard from
the tee. as well as to require two good ones to
clear the bunker short of the green and get home
In a 4. The twelfth and fourteenth tees will also
be set back about fifteen and forty yards, respec
tively. Measured from tee to the centre or eacn
green, the Deal course will be the longest upon
which any American championship has been neia.
Owing to the early date of the tournament, tne
Hathaway Inn at Deal has decided to open at tn<»
request of the club, in order that waiting players
may find accommodation. The club has also fur
nished a special train to run on the opening cay.
Wednesday, leaving Twenty-thlrd-st. at 7.25 a- m..
Cortlandt-st.. at 7:30 a. m.. and arriving at Deal
promptly at 9 o'clock. Returning, this special
train will leave the links at 6 p. m., arriving at
€ The y City at 6:30 p. m. announced on Saturday
The full programme, as announced on SaturCay
is as follows: , . __
Wednesday. May 27—9 a. m.. nua.!(f>ing- round tot
championship, thirty-six holes, medal play.
Thursday. May — 10 a. m.. first round for champion
ship, eighteen holes, match play; first round for Presi
dent's Cup presented by Horace Russell, eighteen holes,
match play: 1:30 p. m.. second round for champcttisn'.P.
eighteen hoes, match play, second round for President s
Cup, eighteen holes, match play.
Friday May — 10 a. m.. third round for champion
ship, eighteen holes, match play . third round for Presi
dent's Cup. eighteen hoiea. match play; 1:3') p. m..
semi-finals for championship, eighteen holes, matcn play:
eeml-flnals tor President's Cup: club pairs, four-D«li
match, eighteen holes, medal play.
Saturday, May 50— 9:45 a. m.. rina.l for ehampiontri!?,
thirty-six holes, match play; finals for President's Cup.
thirty-six holes, match play: 10 a. m.. handicap match,
thirty-fiix holes, medal play.
Should the number of entries prove so large as to
congest the links on the opening day the committee
reserves the right to change the qualifying round
from thirty-six to eighteen holes. The headquarters
of the tournament committee will be at the Deal
clubhouse where decisions will be made on all pro
tests. This committee consists of C. F. Watson,
of Essex County Country Club, chairman; »••«*«
J. Travis, of Garden City; George Harvey, of Deal:
Harvey Murdock. of Nassau: Adrian H. Larkin of
Yountakah: Horace Russell, of Shinnecock Hills;
Mortimer M. Singer, of Fox Hills, and W. Fellpwes
Morgan, of Baltusrol. The last three are ex-offlclo
The prizes Include the championship plate, which
goes to the club whose representatives first win it
three times; the championship gold medal, which
goes to the winner outright: a bronze medal, which
goes to the player making the best score in the
qualifying round; a handicap cup and medal, and
the President's Cup for the winner of the second
thirty-two to qualify. The Deal course Is now open
for use of the contestants, and many are expected
to make practise rounds to-day.
BRISK SEASON AT MT. PLEASANT LINKS.
The Mount Pleasant Field Club, of Osslnlng. has
announced the following schedule for tite season up
to Thanksgiving Day:
May 80 — Memorial Day handicap] a;proac&lss and pot
ting competition. _ . .
June 6— Ttam match. Mount Pleaaar.t ts. Powa.tos. at
June Play for Monnt P>a»ast Cup; woman's ap
proaching and putting competition. *«.,
Z June 25— Team match. Mount Pleasant ts. Baecklll. at
Osx'.nlnir; men" handicap: play for club cup.
June 27 Team match. Mount Pleasant vs. TwaalTsJcin.
* juin^!_lndep»ndenc«j u i n^!_lndep»ndenc« Day handicap; »ppro»cbln« and
putting competition. Mount PUaaant t*. G!«nwood. *t
July 11— Team match. Mount Pleasant ts. Qlenwood. at
July 13— Team match. Mount Pleasant t*. Ditches*
County, at Poughk«epsl«.
July — Competition for club cup.
August I Tournament for Mount Pleasant cup.
Aujrust Medal play handicap; four ball fO'Jr»cme«,
August Play for club cup: open to members.
September Tournament for Mount Pleasant cop.
September 7— Labor Da 7 handicap; approaching end
e p t!mb°e r r lT«n a 12-Hudson Klver Golf A«oct»
tlon championship, at Poughkeepsla.
September Play for club cup, . - IJ.V:
September Final round for olub cup; xalxel four
"°Ortober B— Final round for Mount Pleasant «ap.
October 10 18 wid IT — Club champc-nshlp.
November B—Election8 — Election Pay handicap.
November 26— Thanksgiving Day handicap.
INTERNATIONAL PROFESSIONAL MATCH.
Now that the preliminary regulations for the in
ternational professional team match between Eng
land and Scotland have been arranged, speculation
Is rife as to the composition of the two sides. They
will probably be selected, twelve a side, from these
England— Harry Vardon, J. H. Taylor. T. Vardon,
Rowland Jones. E. Bar. J. Rowe. T. G. Renoiif. J.
Sherlock. T. Wi.iiamson. Thomas Yeoman, W. O.
ToopoodT G. Pulford. Philip Wynne, W. G. Gaudin
al 6'ccrtlarld-*"A°l"c" Herd. James Braid. A. Klrkaldy.
J Kinnel J White. William Park. Benjamin Sayers.
William AuchterlOTiie. A. Simpson, A. H. Scott. D.
Herd. W Fernle. C. R. Smith. P. Paxton. P. ilc-
Ewan and P. Rainford.
JAMAICA GOLF CLUB TO OPEN.
The Highland Golf Club, of Jamaica, will open its
new clubhouse and course on Memorial Day. A
committee of five women has been appointed to act
In conjunction with the house committee In holding
a reception and housfwarmlnp In the afternoon.
and Messrs. G. E. CoKSwell, W. F. Wyckoff. E.
ChiVkerinp and C. Dunning will be the committee In
charge of the day's tournament. The board of gov
ernor's has ouered a special prize to be known a*
the Governors' Con. which will ffo to the player
having the best record In the season's games.
ON THE BALTUSROL LINKS.
The New-Jersey State golf championship will be
held at the Baltusrol links on June 4, 5 and 6. The
privileges of the clubhouse and links will be ex
tended to all players entering the tournament. On
Memorial Day there will be an eighteen hols medal
v™ handicap. open to members of the Baltusrol
club only These handicaps will continue on each
<?Vtnrd->v until July, wnen the sixteen lowest gross
FOREST HILL DEFEATS SOUTH ORANGE.
Belleville. N. J.. May 21 (Special).— On tha Forest
Hill golf links yesterday the Forest Hill team won
its first match with the South Orange team In
the tournament of the East Jersey League. The
SC ° re FOREST HIU* J, SOLTH ORAXQE.
T?.irter ..~ * *•«*»»»•«» 0
l, lv V? r 0 Uutchlnsos o
Sl.^-::::::-.-..........S I .^-::::::-.-.... ...... j ?
rissEvE::::::::: g aujwp o
V v. n*- . ....•••••• ° Travers 2
3.' !£""*::.. J Jwolanum j>
.TO *[ rr ' M ~ 8
•nd lowest net scores will play off at handicap
match play in separate classes. If a player qualities
•' both classes he must elect in which he will com
pete Owing to the congestion of the course all
three and four ball matches have been barred on
Saturdays. Sundays and holidays until November 1.
OPENING OF RICHMOND COUNTY CLUB.
Arthur Dv Bols secretary of the Richmond Coun
ty Country Club, of Staten Island, announces the
formal opening of the club for the season on
Memorial Day. lii the afternoon there will be music
by the military band from Fort Hamilton, golf and
tennis contests, in addition to Jumping contests by
ci«rni«rs 0 X to» Klcnracna County Hunt CluU
NEW POLO EATINGS.
Alfred G. and Reginald C. Fandcr*
bilt on List.
A number of radical changes have Just been nail*
In the handicap ratings of the most prominent aolo
players. The new handicap list, which hns N>en
revised by the atlve committee of the Foio
Association, was Issued on Saturday. Twenty-nln»
clubs, a record number, appear, four being repre
sented for the first time— Rochester, with fifteen
members; Albany, with eleven members: Rumf
at Providence. R. 1., with nineteen members. and
the Army Polo Club, with herndqaartera at "West
Point. No members are rated from tnlo last club,
as the organization Is too new for regular handicap
allowances. Lieutenant Colonel Charles G. Treat.
the club's delegate, report* elevea braachea tav»
already been formed, aBM In l'~r.:ii.
Alfred G. Vanderbilt and Reginald C. Vaadarbili,
who appear for the rir3t time, are Included In tbe>
Westchester Club of Newport. Both receive th*
usual beginner's allowance of one goal. They hay«
a private field on their farm at Oakdale. near
Newport. In toe same club are Arthur Iselin and
I. Townseni Burden, jr.. rated at three ojHkin
The Lakewood Club has ceased to be as ugireia
tion of stars and will hereafter try to build up a
strong team of its own regular players. Th* regu
lar Lake wood team will b» G»»or«* Gould. Klnsdoa
Gould. Jay Gould and BenJ&mh? Nicoli. No ether
members have been playing from i^*itewo«»<l tius
season and Mr. Gould tntentis to make no ch*r:ge.»
for any tournament. The aggregate Handicap .*»
been raised from fifteen goals to nineteen, tc»
greatest advance given to any club Mam Klnsdoa
and Jay Gould have Jumped to five goals, whil*
Benjamin Nicoli goes to 6 from 5. sClngaor GnuM
lias been advanced o"» scir.t and his brother Jay
two points. The hs-or is an unassal one. for t».ey
axe the youngest polo piayers in the country, re
ceiving a handicap that must veterans an fc«
proud to obtain.
Nicoil and the two Gould boys are cow the hijfa
est rated players In the Lakewccd Club. Ail of ta»
other big players who were draws to Lakewooa
two years ago have con* back to their honv> dub*.
Foxhall K««ae Is listed wit a Meadow Brook sna
th« two Waterburys and Cowein with the west-
Chester Country Club. Keen* is rated at nice, in
stead of 10, which he has held without a br&&k tor
several years. Lawrence Water bury is advance*
from a to 8. He and Keeae now stand at tha to»
of American polo, and only three men axe .atea
at B— James M. Water bury. Jr.. a reduction for him
of two points: J. E. Cowdin. a reduction ot or.«.
and Harry Payne Whitney, who receives an ad
vance of one. Whitney, Cowdla and the Water
bury brothers are now handicapped from the West-
Chester Country Club, and their total shows the
high figure of 33 goals. This Is the strongest Ma
that any Individual club in th» association can
produce. Whitney go's to Westchester trora
Meadow Brook. He will continue to play on th»
Meadow Brook team in club matches, but he wtii
play with Westchester in the annual championship.
No changes have been mads to til* ratings of. ta«
Wes-.chester second team.
Rene La Montagne. Jr., who shares with ta*
Gould boys the honor of being one of the ft»
players under twenty years who play polo uke a
veteran, remains at 5 goals In the Rockaway
Club, but Daniel Chauncey. Jr.. who has hardly
been active In polo for more than two years, re
ceives the advance of two foals, new being rate*
at. 4. Other Increased handicaps given to th*
younger players at Rockaway are LeGrar.d I*
Benedict. Laurence B. Ran*. H. D. Bmbcocl*. jr.
and G. G. MeMurtry. Jr.. all of whom are rat*; at
S Morgan Grace, the highest of the Great Neckr
players. Is rated at 4. an advance of one.
Squadron A still leads la memberah'.p. havtn»
flfty-erght members rated as active players. Two.
years ago there were only three or four S^viadro»
A men who received any handicap st all. There Is
only one man at 3. H. M. Earle. while Raymond
L. Herbert stands alone at 2. Among the one
goal men. most of whom have Just received that
furore for th- first time, are 1.-av'.tr J. Hunt^ R. C.
Lawrence. Tower nates. Everett Colby. WHlian
C. Cammann. H. S. Kip. J. Osgood Nichola. Tbomaa
Crlmmlnc, F. T. Van Buren. jr.. Abel T. Smith .Jr..
Alfred Burden. R. F. Goldsborongh; C^N. Talbot.
frE k >••«•--'« J. H. Hunt. A. W. Putnam. W.
Munfo.'P. H. Klnnlctzrt. P. A. Bates and R. G. D.
The remalnin? trames In the ■vT-srchen'-er County-
Club's tournament this coming week will be p!ay«*i
urder the old band! at) list, but the new ratings
will go into effect with the tournament of tarn
Meadow Brook Club, which will begin on Monday.
OF INTEEEST TO YACHTSMEN
Sir Thomas Llpton and Vice-Commodore Sharman
Crawford, of the Royal Lister Yacht Club, have
been proposed and recommended 'oy the Board nt
Trustees of the Seawanhaka Cortnrbian Tacht Club
for honorary membership. Their names will com*
before the dub for election at a special m««"
be held at the cluohouae at Oyster Bay on May »).
The club haa chartered, through the agency si
Sadler, Perkins & Field, the steamer <^ay H?ad. fnr
the use of its members and guests during the races
for the America's cup.
On signal of one gun from the fligship Thistle, at
11 a. m. on May 20. the vessels of tha Atlar.tia
Yacht Club's fleet will dress ship, the flag opposite
the clubhouse will be hoisted and the clubhous*
opened for the season. At V 01 the yachts. led by
the Cagshlp. will salute the flag. At 9 p. m. tha
yachts present will be illuminated.
By order of Commodore Frank Tllford. the yacht»
belonging to the Indian Harbor Yacht Club will
rendezvous at the club anchorage not later than
11 a. m. on May 30. There will be a meeting of
the captains on board tha flagship Norman a: U:3<X.
and at 12 o'clock the fleet wiU dress ship on signal
from the flagship.
Johnston de Forest. Charles W. "Weteiore. Clin
ton H. Crane, Daniel Bacon and l>u!s Monjo, the
rare committee of the Be»wanhaka Corinthian
Yacht Crubv have issued the rules governing th»
new 15-foot class, giving a drawing of the sail plan
of this type of boat, also the principal dimension*
of the spars. The boats have been built by Samuel
Ayers & Bon. at Nyack. N. V.. In 1906-03, accord
ing to plans and specifications prepared by Clin
ton H. Crane la ISO. Twenry-fonr boats have been
built for the class, and all except four h*v» be»-i»
named. The names of the yachts, with their own
ers, follow: *
Babrina. Charles "W. We»-i Brownie. Robert WOlbson.
mora. I No. H. James K. Ely.
X™ Daniel Bacon. ) Aly* rr«<Jenc R. Cou<!*rt.
R?' $ygJ2k RiSf-lt. N^l«. H^ry TiM
T.^San. FrarkU= A. F»a^ *
C*venn«. Colgat* Hurt K« 29. Jimu a. Garlaaa.
Martort*" Per?y J Hudson. Kt(J. O.»«!an4 H. Dodjr»
tIS?a««SSd T » ' Doc,* Kenteaia. Chart*. H DavU
OUta Henry C Rouse. Beat Howard C. Smith aai
No. IX Frattk J. Gould. A. R. VTSiltaw.
Mt, Jam»s B- Burnat and! Bets. W. A. W. 3t«wart.
Fracit D. P*v«y. 1
CORNELL'S JUNIOR CREW NAMED.
ItMca. N. T.. May 24.— The makeup of Cornell**)
luni^r crew, which will meet similar crerrs from,
Harvard and Pennsylvania, baa been announced
toy Coach Charles E. Courtney as follows:
Stone, bow: Sn»<Ser. No. 2: Brandow. No. 3; WatU
worth. No- •*. o. Foote. No. 5; E. T. Foote. No. 8;
Edmonston. No. 7; illtllng. stroke; Buchanan, cox-
Bwalru Smith, coxswain in the 'varsity shell for Oka
taut two years, has decided to corn© out again. H»
was coxswain In the -varsity •hell to-day.
An Ozark Story — Durlne the bltzzard whtch>
■truck Kansas at th« end of April "Tha Globe." of
Atctison published a good Ozark story. Mown In
the Ozark regions of Missouri by some chance *
newspaper strayed Into a benighted nei«rhborhoo<i-
The natives got bold ef it. and lost no tune In tinrf
ln< a man who could read, all being anxious to
hear the news. One man asked the reader. "What
ore they doing down mere in Washington, now?"*
•They sre doinc lots or things." th»» reader replied.
"Congress has just passed a. law adding two irwr»
months on to the year, and they are both winter
months." The questioner Jumped from his scat
savin*. "a«emtnee. whiz! And I ara Jr.«t out of
fodder."— (Kansas City Journal.
Horses and Carriages.
TO-MORROW NIGHT, at 8:15 o'clock.
I %te»fV^ | 13 %falW t-qn t',TJF
Tuesday Ev's. May 26
AT DUB LAND'S RIDING
M A j&nC s3 V Nos - 5 *o 17 West
AuAlitril Sixty-sixth Street.
■ SSMSBS] at 8:15 P. M sharp.
VTher* the bor«— may be s«ea at any time. Catalogs.
at DorUnd's. cr un ap;»Uc*tioa to
FASH-TIPTOE CX. A»f VorU City.
ItrXAIIOtT.H. STATION WACOSS. M'IUIEYS.
H»nJ»u. varirty. Popular oeJTi— ml. N««r*at I "ta—
Fopy r»rr!r-|t-» C«a<st> 'W«r«n». Stanhopes. Bandy XTagoaa.
lla*nt««is'"> >urrr.». Sp«n>ii •% Uuni, Cam. .v ttKOIMttaSL
St-VNT BAnOAIX<» 9TXOXI>-HXXV.
LARGE VARIETT HARNESS. HORSE CUXTHIXO.
JOHN MOORE & CO.. ao g^A < Sgg&^.
ITK)R SALE — KtSBBM pair ■< trottlnr bred carrisx*
X* horses: 1* hand*: bey. btaeX points; Sail mane* a»t
tails: vis* «lnn«i»; bred In Vermont. Ji.'-M>. At
MOSER"3 STABLB. Brooklyn Sp^lway. »««u- Mlal»a'»
JiotaU Aoar*m v a&o^**