OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 11, 1904, Image 9

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1904-11-11/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 9

Judges Blunder in Placing Niblick
Second in Opening Race.
Coy Maid's brilliant victory in the opening han
dicap at Aqueduct yesterday was outstandingly
tr.e feature of the day's racing. Under adverse
«HKM conditions and discouraging circumstances
*h# fought her way to the front in the last fur
long with the rarest courage and won on the post
fcr a head. It was her fifth consecutive victory in
six starts, end while she has no classlo stakes to
her credit the must take a high place among the
two-year-oia fillies of the year. So consistent has
ehe been, and withal so Er«-ci!y. honest and game,
that ■*• has earned a warm place in the hearts or
racing folk. Yesterday she beat some good two-year
ol4i and raced five furlongs over a dead track in
the fast time of 0.59 4-5 seconds.
Coy ilaid took up 1:5 pounds and conceded 14
l»cur.d£ to back. -winner of the Great Trial Stakes;
jr. to Niblick. $ to Juvenagra, 8 to Escutcheon and
;: ■ D to £3 pounds to the others. She was ihree c
four ■ afOs back In tht early part of the rare, while
Esrxter.ecn ard Flyback were forcing the pace.
At me last furlong pole .he clos=e>j resolutely, and.
la epite of being bumped and crowded by the tiring
Es-: -tehee r, she fought on, and, taking- issue with
Flyback lr. the last fifty yarcs, beat him. a head
cr. the iSSt. She was at i to 1 and 5 to 1 In the bet
ter the Thomas entry, Flyback and Niblick, being
i strong favorite at 11 to 10.
Muca ur.iavorabie comment was caused in this
race by the judges placing Niblick Instead of Fly
back second. A.< a matter of faci. Niblick finished
fourth. 1-ea.ten by Escutcheon. While Klblick and
tljlMtlt were co-pied in the straight betting, sep
arate prices wen laid against them for the place,
ar.l tha ses' decision, which was allowed to go
liocorrecod. worked a hare.-. on those who had
wagered o-. Flyback plaoa aad third. It is hard to
Bad any fttttacatlon for the mistake, as Kiyback
cerr!-=^i second colors and wore a hood. "willief"
&i::r'.4s went to the stewards to have the mistake
Tt:v.tei. but th<> v-d bail had gone up in the mean
dOHL ana es. techriically, -...{: is not recog
r.izei. th* steward! refused to make any change
In me slicing. The occurrence was most unfortu
nate, as it might lead to complications, and did
work lr.-:ustice. cut it must be accepted ph'llosophi
eaHy. with -. ne hope that it will be a lesson that
■HI insure greater care in the future.
One lone favorite won. Orthodox, an.: he at odds
08. Four BBCoad choicfs were successful, •-■ f-ver,
a:id this made up in put. The Nassau Handicap,
the carced f<-at::re. wa? utterly spoiled by
■llltltf Only thr^e hoi -•« went to the post—
Orthodox, M.neoia and War Whoop. Orthodox gal
lopofl In front al! the tray and won easily. Com
ing down through thr lone Ftretch. there was
every appearance of a contest, but. as a matter of
la^t Ortnodox was never m danger of defeat.
Ocean Tide won the All Age Handicap, fourth on
the gramme, and the rare was well contested
trvm Etart to fir.isn. -Ascer.eion made the running
t ierg'h before her field, which raced in close
order s.i: rh* way. Just at the end Shaw brought
Ocean Tide up with a rush, and beat Ascension a
f\OTi head in the laft stride. St. Valentine was
1' sulky mood. and. hard ridden all through the
ftre-c. 1 -:. could finish only third, two lengths away
Jroir. "r.e :<=adtr=
Fu*""v Side beat a poor lot la th« second race;
Booth Trimble won the fifth race, for non-winners
at the meeung ftr.ishir.g in front of Ake'.a and
E*<i Kr.lrht. and K^r. took the last race, beatins
Light Note a neck ia a spirited drive.
Th*- Thoma. entrr, St Roma. ■' Valentine, Red
Knight ar.c Light Note ■nere the beaten favorites.
Fiyback. with i. stronger finMi and less confidence
on the pert of Tracers, would have won; St. Roma
■»£.& pxmctfeaUy left at the F^ft; St. Valentine
rilked: Re'". Kr.lpht rar. his race and was a false
ftvorita, ar.fl Light Note swerved at the start,
:'r:r.g er.outh cround to cause Us defeat.
fIRSr BACE — Kir.iicap: S-year-olit. ' ';*irsi.
r^nifii Hor»e. o«r.«r. Jockfr. St. PI.
1 Coy JiaiJ OOIlsr) i:s.Hild«brand ... »-2 7-5
r».V:tlJfk iThosii) ! 05. Burr.* 11-10 1-2
;- BtentdlMa (Arvern« £ .1..110-J. ilartla 7-2 11-10
«'F".j-6aclc 7-.~rrr» 104-Traverg 11-10 1-2
" " \.TKirjiT. .Siir.ior.i l";.Mil:er 25 7
« Cfcrri* Joc«s - Donald)- &K.Cnrnrr.ir.s .... 15 5
7 Juvecaga >rou«h'. 112. X Phillips 8 8
f H:?:. Life (Daly} ... 60. W. Mara 100 40
"' er— Andre* WflVl hr. t Cry Laid by KiCgston —
Bottui* Gi. Start gooC: won SrtvlEg .v a head. Time.
B PC'S *onplsi la tb# betting. Niblick »•«» placed
PMBI lr. —f*** 1-*1 -* DOT Fo-back.
EECOXD E.\C&— S-:«er-c:-;» and war; 6 far
:" r. s
1 F-r.r.ytid* (BtasMaet. .. . WH.MIDer 4 8-3
2 Ciear the Arpr.s. «'K:tt>'r.il'»«.Cr'.ir.m:n» .... 7-2 P-5
B.Pnncete Athflir.g (Ky!#'>. 109. Shaw 7 B-2
4 E'li* :; F':t!«nd t&-*l;er) K>4 Fper'.irir « 2
r 7 ick EocW iH»ffnerj 10t.Tra.vera 10 4
HlWBt (AlbriCtot) .109. Burr-.* 15 6
T.Bur^eTT* iKirkf,e:3 ?tabiejirife.^v r .-; er iy . IS «
S.Sateh*! CWi rmtisii) lOT.OoUiaa ". 100 40
9St Reno. il'slvi ... 104.S^h;a:ni5 ..... 7-2 6-5
lO.p.oßie Dinham (BvO 109. H Callahaa. . •"•'• 20
II Fickle (Ooeek BtaMe) ic«.H:ia?bra.--.(! ... 10 4
li ~'*r A-ssv QfOOST) 112. D. O'C^nno'.. lot 40
lS.Vi^arv OaaaoV)-. lf*.H. Cochran... 100 40
M.K«ltbcrOßC •Krcusei OSOHI .... 40 15
15 Mvitiry iSlnilnr^r^ 112.0 Brien 100 40
nwf — (T. a rtar'.or's br. f. Kunry Side. by Ga'or*
Mernnus. Btart bai, yon clever':;.- by 2 length*. Time,
TH:j;T RAC&— NASSAU HANDICAP; 8- year-olds;
J OrOteteK ■Havmar.) .110 J Martin . 9-20 out
I S'.wCi (Duryea) lOCHOdabraaa ...12 5 1-10
! .I" .'ar Wboop iKirKfa'A B.) Ctl.Schniir.g 15 2
"" ■ ' r — M. i. Kbyrr.an - ck c Oi'hodox. by D^n de
Orft— OrtctraL Etart good, woa easily bj- 2 lensrtba.
Tbse. i:2fS
I'I'VP.TH RACE— Har.ilcar til age«: 1 mile.
3 O e*n Tic* (WISJttSMI lI<3.ShEW 3 1
!•♦*<:■• CrMc) 126. Burns 10 8
I.St Valentin* (ThomaaK.. 117. O&ota 12-5 1
4 Graceful iFairvlew Ft 1. ..llO.Oirr.m'.ns 7-2 6-5
1 f.zr.ty C. Love (.Stuuei. . 122. brand ... 4 £-3
« Prr-ceele (Daly) 102. D. O'Connor. .. 80 8
'V:-r; tr — Peitr M.rr-Tiers b. f Ocean T!ae, ty St. j
G«^nr«^ — Tcrnt fe' •: Go. Ftan £oci, won -:lvu-.g by x a
MS4 Time. 1:42
FIFTH RACE— ; 8-year-cia« and over that hay«
r.&t ma at this rr.wur.e. 1 mile.
I. south Trimble <John*onj..li'4.J Mtrtln... 11-5 6-10
2 Ak»ia. 10.-.«ck fitab'.e'i lQß.Ho4«brana ... 7 6-2
! Rei Kr.:pr.t ..Eandolph) . . .lll'.CMom 6-S 7-10 I
4 Our cf P.eaeh (Corbett). ..IOC. Burns ... 7 5-2 !
E Enarth&ri* ilUchanii). . .. ;ir».Crlnimlnt 25 10 1
•-April DOJ! •*"*■» ....106.8 PhllUpe!!!. 7 B-2
7. Cf-arter (Morrlri M.TnMN 00 20
C FJurtury r.Va!:cr») 103. H. Cochran 100 40
»JTntnnn>«< iZimmer) 101. Schilling 12 5
W.r.ner— l>^ O JnhMWi rh. h. pp O uth Trimble, by
C' . >_E;n«! Thoma*. Ettrt fcaJ. won easily by 2
MStaa Time. 1:41 V
E:xth RACE — Maiden 8 ieai eM.; tff ?urt O cc«
IJba rrl«)... lOl.HUdebraad 5-2 «_ lO
2 Lght Nr-te (Charier) 00.1. Martin. . .'. ' 8-5 4_a
8 Gisr.^ Dnlwn 'Lymar). .lfC.li CO .. r5 .- 80 12
••Cm (Itatfosn) Kn.SeUOltK " - ,~
ixesnsr a!ei!r.ir.K> 107. H. Phillip*.... 4 7_5 |
Ml Marfrrav. (Hoy. 110. H. Callahaa. .. 100 «0
7.1r0r. Heur- (Richards) lt»7.Traver» (SO 20 I
■.Oaterstrema fltflswij 110. Bums 20 a
• B:;» Pi,tor. (Morr»r.) 107. Shaw 20 «
"tea* 1 ittlfT J. Morris's b. t. Ken. by Canr.;« Boy
ryl J»m*. Start pear; wen driving by a neck.. Tim«,
P:P..-*r RACE — S«::ic«; threo-y»ar-o:a«. E«ven furlor.»r».
r Na "* , V't. .Yam* Wl .
r «t!w 107 Har.dfua {16
X™ ~ JOSIRob Roy 69
Frr.erg.ncy 10* Clear the Anna b*
Andrew Mac* . IC2 Palette s-8
h'" "■ - he *'•>-.• . :02 Water rs—j .' . '. '. '. '. '. '. '.'.'.'. {.4
Nepiunuß . JOI Arietta ' m
MU Ow"^a rir " *"****• «MI ana gssilßSSi all age..
E.:rir.:a B :rch 12S .• oe«tor 109
Urd Ba^ nts nammui* .... 102
s-r : rr.i ht.* "2 Consideration 102
:::::::::::iISi My * v 6
-t »
.y. >>■
Bottles Sold
During !903
The Largest Sales of any Brand
of Bottled Beer
mum attend!^ th. World. Gre*t«t ?alr do not fall to *1»H
The Anheuser-Busch Brewery
The Home ot Uudw;l«er
"" ' ' Orders Promptly Fli.'cd by /
PARK L TILFORD. Distributors, New York City.
olds. Blx furlong a.
Augur 112' Bank 97
Caimeorm 108 Jim Seattle 96
Merr>- Lark Austin Allen &5
Flyback I'M ; prance 93
Oxford H|
FOURTH RACE— Selling; t.'iree-year-cia* and over, "ona
mile a&d a furlong
Lord Badge 106 The Huguenot 100
Crlßand 10« Glisten &9
Carbuncle 105 Consideration 97
The Southerner 103 Auruir.aster 95
Thespian 103. Garnish 03
Keynote 103!
FIFTH — Two-y<»ar-c!dg that have run and not won
at this meeting. Five furlongs.
Trapper t!2|Ograr <]• Lion 97
Klnp Cole 112. Ben Lothian 97
Niblick 100; Lucy Young !»4
Clover Hampton 104! Campo 94
Amberjack 102, Maggie Stroup 04
Kiltks 102, Inspiration 84
SIXTH — Maidens; all ages. One mile.
Stalker 110 Arietta _ 107
Bell Metal 110, Revar.e 107
Vnqua 110! AUter 107
The Captain 110J All Right 107
Billy Roche 107;Nutt Blanche 107
Tom Lawson 107 1 Only One. 100
Myrlca. 107; Jericho 100
"Alty" Lakeland died yesterday at his brother's
home. H© had been closely Identified with racing
for many years as an owner and trainer, and at
one time owned the good sprinter Hoey. He had
been In ill health sor some time.
G. Olandt. the Jockey who won with Scotch
Plume and Ear le Due at long prices recently, haa
6lgned a two year contract to ride for Albert Si
Albert Simons has bought Prince Salm Salm from
L. V. Bell at private sale.
Falrbury was left at the post In the fifth race,
and Out of Reach was practically left. The latter
ran a good race under the circumstances.
Every horse In the fifth race wore the unsightly
blinkers-*, rather unusual occurrence for such a
Dig field.
Hildebrand anfl J. Martin divided the Jockey
honors, each riding two winners. Hildebrand now
leads the jockeys at the meeting, with eight vlc
to^re^e^lay 3 "*" * with Crlmmlns - who 'a"**
Baltimore, Nov. 10.— Form players had their In
ning at Pimlico to-day. Four favorites and two
strongly played second choices won over a track
fairly good in spite of a slight rain that reduced
the attendance. The seventeen books continued to
do a thriving business. In the steeplechase Wool
gatherer, the favorite, outran Eophone on the flat
winning handily by an easy two lengths. Bravery s
run in the hfth rare was a feature. Starting a
favorite she was practically left at the post, but
caught the field and ploughed through for second
place, showing all the speed. The summaries:
Pint race (three ?ear» olds; clx furlongs)— Pride of
a a rno'to ll ii 2 th^ r; TT^ B^ S " >• SSSi Xln *
second race (two-year-olds: six furiongs)— Druid 3 to 8
won: KltO« Platt. 5 to 1. second; In^ensfl. & to i, third.'
i.me, l:lS^i,
,aX, a X" c ' y " Hlr^' : nn * *« nd ©"^quarter mllert
Su^a't'o l! third! T^; C^P a - 12 " " COnd: B " le
tourth race isieppleehase: three years and over: about
two m;lesi — \» oolgatherer even, won; Eophone. 6 to 5,
second. Howard Gratz. 4to 1. third Time- 4:34U
Fifth rac* (two-year-olds; five furlongsi— Blu* iPr'.nt, 5
W i°o«i ßraV * ry ' 6 to 5 mtßnii Ftstonl, 6 to I. third.
Birth race (Baltimore Brewers' Handicap- three years
sad over, one and or.e-slxteenrh mile?. — Mtnatur 7 to 2
won: Rector. 4to 1. second; Callant. 7to 2. third*. Time'
Cincinnati Nov. 10.— First race (t'.x furloneM— Owasc*.
97 (Llndsey>. 10 to 1. won: Trorr.peuse. 92 CTayler) 15 to
I •eeond; Wlnlfreda. 97 rMcol.. 9to 5. third. Time l-is
CMKtauiM, Goldsplnk. Sar.ctis*;rr.a. Lida Lieb. Flo^onlca.
Prince of Piisen. My Jane and Two Penny also ran
Second race tons mile)— Benckart. 110 (Treubeli. S to 3.
£ or ' « G^ %m;% m; M - hamster.. 5 to 2. second: Rachel
\Varl 90 (Taylor). 7 to 1. thirl. Time. 1:45 U. Blue
Grass Girl. Varro. Fl:?urtha ar.d Sovreta. also rar
Third rac« (five and one-half furlongs) — Intensa. 115
(Tr&xjer). 15 to i. won; Mum 115 (B. Davis), 0 to 101 sea
pad- Legend. 115 a. Lew.ci. 5 to 1. third. Time.
?'■?-. . Et^-L Day - Darthula, Meadow Horn, Trappist
ani Trixle V> h!te also ran
irX th race c tone "'' and "•*•»*» yardsv— Hlmea.
103 iMucrci. 8 to 5, won: Bessie McCarthy 104 .M'r.deri
25 to 1 second: Sam Craig. 103 ,'Uadsey); 40 to 1. third'
Tim?. 1:60. Coru»cat» finished first but was disqualified
Fifth race (six furlongs) Pat. 103 (Cor.way) 4 to
5. won: Dusky. 104 rßoland,. 9 to 1 second: Subadof 10&
fTreubelV 7 to 1. third. Time, 1:17%. Lansdowne Mag
gl* I>fber, Irbr Bennett. Bob Franklin an! Fada Mcny
aieo ran.
?:xlh race (?.v« furlongs)— Freebooter 110 (Trox>')
even, won: J. B. Erriith. 104 .Eookeri. 10 to 1. second-
Merry Georpe. 107 ißomaaelU). 10 to 1, third. Tiire
1:C»4. The Thrall. John Carroll, Roscoe Etroud V!c Zcle
ltr anil Heiceiberir also ran.
Fanners Fail to Respond to Invitations of
Mr. Collier, M. F. H.
At a tea »rlven last we<=k by the Meadow
Brook Hunt Club for th<» farmers living around
Roslyn, Wheatley Hills. Locust Valley and Jericho.
only two of the Invited guests arrived, the others
evidently preferring their own homes to the pol
tehed floors and liveried servants of the club. Mr.
Collier hag become very popular among the farmers
of Nassau County Pince succeeding Foxhall P.
Keene as Master of Hounds. Tha farmers over
whose iar.ds the club has hunted this autumn and
whose fences and crops have been Injured have
received such large sums for the loss sustained
that they are Inclined to see the eur.ny eide of
fox hunting. To mak« them all the more, cheerful
a tea at the hunt club was planned for them and
their wives, but when the appointed hour arrived
only one farmer and his wifu came. The other
wives were apparently unabla to persuade the'r
husbands to accompany them.
Mr. Collier, It 1s announced, will give encyclo
paedias and books to all the schools in the town
ships of Oyster Bay an-i North Hemp?tead The
Club will now probably give a few rac« 3 and an
outdoor luncheon to do what the tea failed to ac
That skating will be more popular this winter
In this city than it has for a number of years can
be realized from the announcement that well
known people have promised to take more than a
languid Interest In the .sport at the St. Nicholas
Rink. The attendance of well known people will
probably not be large next week, owing to the
Horse Show. Mr*. John Jacob Actor and the
Misses Burden are amonj; those that are said to
nave taken an Interest in reviving the recreation
-vi.ss Gladys Vanderbilt. who returns home with
ncr mother soon from Europe, will probably he a
member of the younger class at the rink.
Ithaca. X. v.. Nov. 10.— Cornel] cross coun
try team loft to-day for Philadelphia, where to
morrow it will compete with Pennsylvania. The
members of th* team are E. T. Newman. '05. cap
tain; D. C. Munson, '06; L. Arnold, '06- T C
Hemingway. '••; A. Starr. '06; C. F. Magoffln.' '07 :
*1. I-** 1 rube, "08.
First in Sales
First in Quality
Leavenicorth to Fill the Place —
OuslcJ/ at Right Half.
New-Haven, Conn.. Nov. 10.— The last open prac
tica at i'ale Field to-day before the Princeton game
Proved that Yale does not Intend to play any more
cripples than necessary. The result of this decision
and of the week's secret practice showed In the
choice of Leavenworth for fullback In place of
Owsley, McCoy or Flinn. Leavenworth Is a Junior
In "Sheff." who played on his freshman team, and
who lost his chance for the "varsity last season
through injury. He had Just been developed Into
the 'varsity buck Held, where he played right half
back in the Brown game. He weighs 161 pounds. Is
fast and aggressive, and Is a strong defensive
player. His eleventh hour choice was a great sur
prise to the undergraduates.
Another important change was the placing of
Owsley, fullback, at right half. In place of S. F. B.
Morse, who has held that position all the eeason.
Morse has been laid up with injuries for a week,
and lon his hold on 'varsity halfback for that rea
son. He will, however, get into part of the Prince
ton game. Unless more shifts are made, the Yale
back field will meet Princeton as follows: Hoyt.
left halfback; Owsley and Morse, right halfback.
and Leavtnw-orth, fullback.
This afternoon the "varsity went through secret
signal practice, and when, the large undergraduate
body was let in the regular men were sent home,
-nevlin. playing left end for the first time this
week, hopped en one leg through the practice. His
condition will not keep him out of Saturday's game.
Bloomer was at left tackle, but it is possible that
Klnson will take his place. The series of the
rv»i e u. ho 11 "'" 8 rolled up at Yale has prac-
Prfnceton™om« e t th * team two da> ' 8 before the
•«£££ afternoon the first and second set of sub
♦hi ™m playea a no acopa half for the benefit of
in! anH^ ce r Srf ;'7 at " rs - Veed " <"'<* some long kick
fllc'* « ♦ Hutchinson ran back punts cleverly. The
?nrt l - ssco^ of L SUbs w " r<v made up of Hyatt and" Gates,
vi T^ Macka >' and H. Turner, tackles: Gillis and
om^rif 1 ,> v § rcLs: Erwln. centre; Hutchinscn,
quarterback. Stevenson and S. Morse, halfback?;
mr S % Illb;ick - Several of these men will g*t
Tilpr ™ r , !nceto " Kam «' The Yale team, after th*
ii fh cc S nt . est - w *« so at once to a retired place
£?„ or ?ll? ll , dso " T ,° recuperate, and work will not be
gin at Yale Field again until next Wednesday
v.; few days ago Yal « was certain of bringing
home the Tiger skin. Just now. with the condition
of several of .he best Yale men up in the air. there
la no Fuch composure. Very clever students of tn e
1 ale game ere inclined to see a Princeton victory
looming up over the New-Jersey horizon. Other
roiiowers of the team expect to see The Yale crip
ples jog back into shape by Saturday, and be in
thtir prime for the game. If this is true Yale ex
pects to win. As far as a general observer of the
xaie team can see it the Saturday game is sjoir.g
iSi^SE^?^* Very J ari?ely on this question of physi
cal condition New-Yorkers are wont to smile at
£i«. . a ». V- ck ' tale that comes from those
«m n » ale team , *" ach year before the final
games. But it is no fairy story this year. The
Columbia and Brown games, plus heavy and hard
practice work this last week, have worn down in
pounds, vigor and spunk a number of Yale's kev
etone Pla>^rs. With Shevlin. Owsley. Morse. Rock
we'l and Bloomer in poor physical condition, Yale
is not looking forward to any walkover Saturday
'Varsity Stops Every Attack—
Fumbling Still Continues.
Princeton, N. J.. Nov. 10 (Special).— Contrary to
the expectations of the student body, the Tigers
had open practice this afternoon instead of work-
Ing behind closed gates, as announced. The prac
tice consisted mainly of signal work, the team
spending considerable time on the fined points ar.rt
the technique of th© game, and getting their for
mations down like clockwork. The practice was
marred by some bad fumbling in the backfield and
the slowness of the team in recovering the ball
The practice was finished by a short lin«-up
against the scrub. The latter was given tha ball
in the centre of the field, but the 'varsity defence
again proved impregnable, the scrub being unable
to gain their distance once.
To-night there was a mass meeting" of the stu
dents, and songs and cheers were practised Ed
wards. Holt and Bannard. the coaches, and Captain
t uu.ke each gave a stirring talk to the undergrad
uates. A report that has caused no little indigna
tion among the authorities here was published in
a Trenton newspaper to-day to the effect that the
stands which have been erected for the Yale game
were unsafe, and that they had been condemned
Dy a competent Inspector. To-day Engineer Clarke
of the Philadelphia Bureau of Inspection, after a
thorough examination, pronounced the stands Nab
solutely safe in every particular. Athletic Director
wJSSi (jr ti er i l Trea s u rer Murray, and Foster, the
builder ot the stands, declared the report to be
entirely without foundation.
Columbia Men Doubt It, Though — Hard
Practice for Cornell Game.
Although Columbia's football eleven expects a
hard game -with Cornell In Its last game of the sea
son at American League Park to-morrow after
noon, the Mcrningside men went through stiff
practice at the grounds yesterday. Captain Stang
land watched the practice from the side lines. He
did not appear to be in good physical condition
and gTave doubt is expressed as to the possibility
of his playing against the Ithacant. Morley raid
last night, though, that ho thought he would be
able to p'.ay at least part of the game. Stangland's
parents are, however, unwilling that he should Play
football again this season. His expected absence
will materially weaken the Columbia right wing.
To-morrow Stangland's position of right guard
will probably be taken by Kruger.
Morley yesterday sent his men through practice
behind closed gatps, and would say very little about
what was don^. The work, however, was encourag
asing, and the 'varsity shut out the scrub, 15— 0
All the men that played seemed in the best of con
dition and spirits, and felt confident that tn^y
would be able to defeat Cornell to-morrow. Tne
IthacAns arrive in town to-night. They remain
favorites at odds of 5 to 3, though In some cases
2 to 1 is offered.
Ithaca. N. V., Nov. 10.— Warner gave the Cornell
eleven its last practice to-day before the Columbia
game on Saturday. The w.ork was exceptionally
fast, and or. speed Cornell will rely for victory.
No scrimmage was held, but Warner ran the first
and second elevens through tho snappiest signal
work thai has been seen here this year. Captain
Lynali filled the quarterback position for the 'var
sity, and i.< expected to be- there Saturday. Hack
staff and Van urman were onds. Costello and Cook
tackles and Furman and Downs guards. That i.»
the way Cornell win faro Columbia, with Rice Gib
son and Halliday In the back field. Gibson has
won his position through his ability Jn fast plays
To-morrow at 7:10 a. m. the squad of twontv-f.'uir
players will l»-ave for New-York City.
Cambridge, Mass.. Nov. 2".— practice of the
Harvard football team this afternoon was ragged
and discouraging. Although all this w»^k th« 'var
sity eleven have been especially coached in attack,
they were aM» to s^ore only three touchdowns
against the second team this Afternoon. On the
defence the 'varsity was also weak, allowing tii<'
second team to make a touchdown by a long end
run around Montgomery and hard line plunging.
The 'varsity backs fumbled a great deal. Parkin
son was played at centre, in the place of Parker.
and Noyps was used at quarter, instead of Stan
Both Parker and Starr are in good condition, and
It is thought that they were merely getting a res'
The 'varsity lined up as follow.": Left end, Ran
da!!: left tackle. Brill; left guard, Schoenfua and
White, centre. Parkin^or. ; right Kuard, Squire
light tackle, Meier and Derby; right en*!. Mont
gomery: quarterback. Noyes: left halfback. Sperry
and Nichols; right halfback, N>gmith; fullback
Annapolis. Md., Nov. 10.— The practice of the
navy team against the scrub this afternoon was
most satisfactorj', a new arrangement of backs
showing the greatest ground gaining powers of the
season. Captain Farley, who waa Injured in the
I'enn State ga.me on Saturday, was in football toga
and went through signals, but did not line up.
Howard, left end, is hi the hosaitai with a ba<ily
scratched leg. but will be In th© game In a tew
day?. Bmtth, tUe chunky guard, who has gained
ground regularly the whole y<ar. has been placed
at fullback, and the change works well. Doherty
and Spender, both fa^t a:.d fairly heavy men. are
at the halves, and Grady. right tackle, oontinues
to gain ground whenever called on
Dr Paul Dashiell. head coach of the navy team,
has declined to umpire the Cliicajro-Michigan game
on Saturday, as he will not leave the navy team
■o near the West Point came.
Geneva. K. V . Nov. 10— The Hobart football team
outplayed St. Lawrence here to-day, winning by
a score of 18 to 0.
With only one day before the West Point game,
the prospects of the New-York University team
holding down the army eleven to a fair sired
score are considered bright at University Heights.
▲a Fultz dues not believe that his backs are oa^abla
°f Diercing the soldiers' lin« for any BSBjSSItaJ
gains, the practice yest^rJay was devoted entirely
to ftrengthenlnjr the 'varsity's defence. The scrub
took the ball on the first teams line, and ham
mered the 'varsity at every point, but were imaM*
to <-arry the ball over during a twenty-five minute
half. After a few minutes of play. Reynolds waa
forced to quit, ns he Is still handlcapDed with ■
Pad muscle bruise. Smith reDlar»«i him. nr.d the
ernib immediately proceeded to pound the new man.
Fult* was dlsßatisfled with the work of Raidiris
and Smith. Wit'i the exception of th»su> two, the
line was Impregnable. Lowther, a Medical Sohool
man. who has been out for a. week, was DUt in
Lowry's place at right end on the 'varsity, and the
scrub could not ret around him.
Valuable Motor Boat Statistics Col
lected m Report.
Henry Howard. George Atkinson, jr.. Stephen
W. Sleeper and Louis M. Clark, as regatta com
mittee of the Eastern Yacht Club, have just issued
their official annual report of the races of the last
season. The schooners, sloops and yawls of the
club sailed - fourteen races, six on the annual
There were three days of racing for the motor
boats, for which a special committee was appoint
ed, and three special races of motor boats for thf
cup offered by Frank Galr M.icomber. won by the
Naughty Girl from the Autowin. The course was
15 miiea, and the winner's best time for the dis
tance was 2:02:23, a speed of 12.20 nautical miles
an hour.
In th first special open race, on July J. the win
ners were the Wasaka. the Opitsah V. and the Bat.
The Dorel, the Medric and the Bat were the win
ners in the second race on July 4. both being sailed
off Marblehead. The 331-mile ocean race from New-
York to Marblehead was -won by the schooner
Lasca. in class B; by the schooner Hope Leslie, in
class E, and by the sloop Cossack, in class L. The
schooner Undercliff won In the special handicap
class. The Lasca'a time was 71:2^ ::s.
The winners of the anmiil regatta of July IS
were the Athene the H>>T>e Leslie and the Herou.
The Athene won the Puritan Cup for the best cor
rected time over the course— s hours, 10 minutes, 62
seconds, for thirtythr? e and a half miles. On the
annual cruise the schooner Corona, of the New-
York Yacht Club, owned by Arthur F. Luke, won
the runs from Gloucester to the Isle of Shoal?, from
there to Peak's inland, from there to Seal Harbor.
Whltehead. and from Bartiett's Narrows to Bar
Harbor. The *:hooner Chanticleer, owned by
George TV". Weld, won the runs from Marblehead to
Gloucester, and from Isiesboro to Bartlett'3 Nar
rows. The other dinners on the cruise were: July
16, the Agatha, thp Wasp a.n-1 the Dorel; on July IT.
the Hope Leslie, the Wasp and the Heron; on July
IS. the Agatha, the Athene and the Heron; on July
20. the Hope Leslie, the Athene and the Dorel;
on July 22, the Ho;;s Leslie and the Dorel, and on
July 23. the Ag-atha and the Dorel. The Chewink
IV, the Urchin and the Arrow were the winners
of the third special race, off Marblehead. on Au
gust 1; the Wasaka, the Peri II and the Bit won
the fourth special race on August 18. and the Dorel,
the Per! IT and the Arrow won in the fifth special
race on the following day. The three cuds offered
by Commodore Laurence Minot. were won by the
D^rel. the P^rl II and the Bat.
The motor boat race committee of th«» club, Henry
Howard. S. W. Sleepfr. W. B. Steams. A Apple
ton Packard, and William Wallace, shows an in
teresting eeri** of ten half-tone picture of motor
boats, taken whilo going at various rates of speed.
Nearly all the boats were going at much greater
relative speeds than are attained by the fastest
ocear. steamships. The photographs were selected
to show the way© formation of boats widely differ
ing in speed and model. Because of the gr^at care
In measuring the course, the almost total ab>er.-e of
Tidal influences In Boston Bay and the a.«urate
timing of the boats by six members of the Chrono
graph Club, the data obtained and published hy the
committee should serve a? the most valuable for
reference of those Liken this season.
The winners on the first day. July 11. wer» th«
Autowin. the Elizab-th ana the It. On July 12
the winners were Fiat I. the Autowin. the K'.iza-
V>eth. the It. the Comarehe. Jr.. and W H. Cham
berlalne's dory. On July 13. the winners were the
Flat I. the Elizabeth, the Little Egypt and G.
Whittier's dory. The Autowin won the Gay Cup.
Junior Class Takes Point — Relay-
Runners Stop Too Soon.
Captain Feildtng of the track team of the City
College conducted yesterday the first of a series
of class games, which it Is hoped will bring out
more material for the "varsity squad to meet
6warthmore and Trinity In the dual meets of May.
The team is now especially strong: In the middle
distance and field contests, but rather weak In the
sprints. Honadsc, Frank and Finkelsteln have all
beaten 2:10 in the half and the latter two can do
a mlie In under 450. Captain Felldlng and "Man
nle" Gold can both easily cover nineteen feet In
the broad jump, and the f>>rrr>.»r can go 5 feet 5
inches in the high Jump.
The features of the games yesterday were the
finishes of the 880 and mile. In the half mile Engel
and F!nkelsteln finished inches apart for second
place, after fighting from th<* very start. In the
mile Frank (scratch) won from Larkin, "''«?. (SB
yards), by about five feet, in the excellent time
of 4.51.
President Flnley of the college attended the
games, as did many of the faculty. After th<* resr
ular contests an impromptu class relay was run
off— first and '06 ("ernnrt. Frank, "W, running
last, picked up Ennis, 'OS, Just a few feet from the
tape, and although there was yet a lap to go. both
stopped, thinking they had finished. The race was
not allowed and no counts given: '06 won the point
trophy, with 26 points; '05 second with 2?, and Hd
third, with 22.
Now that it is getting too cool for outdoor work,
th« gymnasiums of the different schools are b?ln?
overrun with boys trying themselves out In th«
dashes and the running high jump for the cham
pionships of the Public School Athletic League at
Madison Square Garden on New Year's Eve. They
are confining themselves to these events at present,
because the contests for the buttons offered by the
league will begin early next week. Prom present
Indications it would Htm that the records of Bar
dell. Public School No. 139, Brooklyn, and McGaff
ney. Public School No. 19, Manhattan, of « 1-5 sec
onds for the 60-yard dash, and 4 feet 9 Inches for
the running high Jump, will go by the board.
At th* next meeting of the elementary schools*
games committee of the. league it is expec".e<l that
the. method of selecting the entries for the Garden
meet will be de:lded on. This selection l.as be»n
found necessary, as there ar-> fully 109,000 boys In
the grammar schools of creator New- York.
Three American Rhodes Scholars Win Points
in English Games.
London. Nov. 10.— American Rhodes scholars
again distinguished themselves at the Oxford
freshman sports to-day. T. M. Young, of South
Dakota, won the long Jump, with 20 feet 8
inches, and also the hurdle race. W. B. Schutt, of
Cornell, the former American cross country cham
pion, won the mile In 4.44 3-2. D. R. Porter, of
>luir.<-. won the snot put. with 31 feet i>-» inches,
and the hammer throw, with 86 feat 1 inch.
Members of the New-York Yacht Club learn,
with regret, that after fifteen years of sen-ice as
chairman of the regatta committte Ex-Commo
dore S. Nicholson Kane has resigned from that
bo<ly. His place -will be filled by another excellent
yachtsman, Oliver E. Cromwell, who will hare as
his assistants H. de B. Parsons, at present the
chairman of the regatta committee of the Ameri
can Yacht Club, and James Stillmar,. Jr., a well
known amateur yachtSman. Tht- flag officers of
the club. Commodore Frederick G. Bourne. Vie».
Comxodore Henry Waltars and Rear Commodore
Cornelius Vanderbilt, it Is understood, are to con
tinue for another year in their respective places,
and so will Secretary George A. Cormack and
Treasurer Tarrant Putnam.
The six-day bicycle race at Madison 3quar« Gar
den will tako place on December 5 to 10. On Decem
ber 8. the Saturday night preceding the start of
tne bix-day race, the short distance and paced
races will take place. There will, as usual, be an
international flavor to the race this year, as teams
from nearly a dozen different countries have en
tered the grind.
Hagerstown. Md., Nov. Frederick Easton this
morning shot and killed Lorenzo Kline at his home,
where Kline wa« a boarder. Easton declared that
he found Kline and his wife together. He had been
sick for several days, according to the statement
of Mrs. E^aton. She said that Kline called her to
Ma room to administer some tablets, and after
ward, feeling drowsy, she reclined on the bed and
fell asleep. Her husband, on awakening and failing
to n&d his wife in bed. went to Kline's room.
He went quietly across the street to a brewery
anti borrowed a pistol, and then went back to the
room occupied by Kline and bis wife. and. leaning
pver his wile, shot Kiln* in the left side of the
Battleship Xamed by Governor
Murphy's Daughter at Quincy.
Qu.ncy Ma*,. Nor . 10.-The battleship N>w-
Unftad S the Ma « oln 5 claw, built, for th,
Jhlnh ,m " eove ™ " by the Fore River
Shipbuilding Company. was successful
aunched at 12:14 o'clock to-day. There was I
urge number of guests present. Including Gov
ernor Franklin Murphy of New-Jersey. Gov
ernor John L. Bates of Massachusetts and **«
D. Long, of Hingham. -Secretary of the
Navy_ The battleship was named by Mm WUt
»am Kinney. of Newark, daughter of Gov
ernor Murphy.
It was a beautiful autumn day. the crisp air
be Hampered by the rays of the unrlou^i
Sun. , Ike invited RUeStS ' ***** a part-, «f
" ty -f ve - wtth Governor Murphy. cms from
Boston in the forenoon by special train. which
was run Into the shipbuilding company's yard,
on a spur track. B* el de 3 the New-Jersey pa -tv
Rear Admiral Harris, of Washington; Rear \d
rnlra, George F. Wilde, commandant of th-
Char.esto-.v., x avy Yard; Commander Boata
korr" naval attache of the Russian Embassy
at Washington, and Congressmen McNary
Powers and Tlrrell. of Massachusetts, were on
the train.
The guests were the only ones admitted to the
launching The river about the shipbuilding
Plant was filled with boats, and as th new
ship took tha water a great salute was given
her by an the craft and by the whistles of near
by manufacturing establishments. After the
launching the guests were entertained by the
management. ex-Rear Admiral Francis T
Bowie*, president of the company, acting as
In March. 1599, Congress appropriate* money for
th.cc seagoing: coastline battleships carrying the
heaviest armor and most powerful armament for
vessels of their class, and provided for two more
by the act of June T. 1300.
Of the five vessels appropriated for. three wers
required to be sheathed and coppered, and two
without *h*athing: immediately after being con
tracts for. however, the Navy Department took
this question under consideration, and decided to
omit all outside sheathing and coppering, so that
each v.. of th* class of which the New-Jersey
is one is now a. counterpart cf the other, except
for minor modifications incident to construction.
The general dimensions and chief characteristics
of these vessels are:
vr^f^K On load water Iln «. <■ feet,
inches extreme ' at l08 "i water line. 78 feet t*
.... displacement, about 14.948 tons.
9 inches 8 at trial displacement, about 23 feet
Greatest draught, full load, about 38 feet.
The New-Jersey was built for a speed of at least
nineteen knots. The warship will be propelled at
this high speed for a battleship by twin screws
driven by two four-cylinder triple expansion en
gines of about tMM Indicated horsepower, having
mai^f ° f fOUr :eet ' S3 1 * unJer conditions of
maximum sp^d, ac about 13) revolution* a mint
in^n^l 11 carry f 2 u ? i:ich Runs, forty calibres
in length, mounted to pairs hi balanced turrets
one turret being located forward of the sur-r
structure and the other aft. Of the eight S-ineh
guns forty-five calibres in length, which will be
earned on this vessel, four will be mounted by
pairs in turrets, superposed upon the 12-inch tur
rets aoove mentioned, and four in two br-a<!side
turrets, slightly forward of amidships. ttUßta »
There will be a broadside battery on the gun
aeck of twelve 6-inch rapid fire guns, fifty calibres
in length, mounted six on each side. The wecdarv
battery will consist of twelve 3-inch, flfty-calibre.
rapid nre guns: twelve 3-pcunders. semi-automatic
eight l-pounders. heavy automatic; two 3n-cal!br«»
machine guns and six .30-calibre Colt automatic
guns, all mounted In commanding positions and
having large areas of fire.
To make the warships defensive qualities pro
portionately great, she is provided with a com
*}i waterline belt of armor, eight feet in width
amidships, eleven Inches thick at the top and eight
Inches at the bottom, tapering: to a uniform thick
ness of four inches at the ends of the vessel She
also has a casemate armored belt extending over
about 345 feet of her lenegth. of a uniform thickness
01 six inches, rising from the top of the main belt
to the upper or main deck, and Joined at its after
end to the barbette of the 13-inch turret by a six
inch armored bulkhead, and having at its forward
end an armored bulkhead of six inches thickness
extending from side to side, thus forming a citadel,
or redoubt, within which the 6-lnch guns will be
It is proposed to make all of the vessels of this
class flagships, and to do this it Is necessary "to
make provision for the accommodation cf ore
na? officer, one commanding officer, one chief of
staff, nineteen wardroom officers. t»n junior offi
cers, eight warrant officers and a crew of 772 men
tnctaaißS sixty marine*, making a grand total
Disclosures About Professor Lang
ley's Experiments.
Washlngtoao, Nov. 10.— Important disclosures re
p;ir>ii:-:5 the Larsrley aerodrome, or, «s it was pop
ularly known, the Buzzard, which waa unsuccess
fu'ily tried a year n^o, are made in the annual
report of the Army Board of Ordnance and Forti
The report indicates that th* principle utilized
by the secretary of the Smithsonian Institution
for accomplishing mechanical flight was never
t-tfted, that the machine itself was not conclusively
shown to be a failure, but, 03 the contrary, the
only defect so far demonstrated was confined to
th* auxiliary launching apparatus. The report.
which contains essential facts not before In poa
stssion of scientific men generally or the public,
makes the following statement on the subject:
Early In the year IS3S a board composed of officers
of ins army and navy was appointed to examine
the, models and principles of the aerodrome devised
by Dr. B. P. La&fler, secretary of me Smithsonian i
Institution, ami to report whether or not. in its !
opinion, a larsa machine of thi? Osign couid b« I
built, and. if so, whether it would be of araedcal !
v.-iluc. '1 he report of this toard was referred to ;
I th« Board of Ordnance and Fortifications f-->r ac- ■
! tion, and Dr. Lsir.giey was invited to appear before j
the board and further explain th-j proposed con- j
In view of the great utility of such a device.
if a practical success, the board, on November &, i
i^^s. made a:. allotment of $—>. '*/.• for the construe- '
tlon, development and teat of an aerodrome to be 1
made under the direction of Dr. Langley, with th© !
understanding That an additional allotment of the ;
HUM amount would be ma later, itn December >
IS. 18S3, the additional allotment of 125,000 was madv. '
The construction of the rr.aclino was delayed by
Dr. LMknglcy'a ir ability to procure a suituMe motor, !
which he was finally obliged to design. The aero- ;
iliurae was completed about July IS, UOB, and prep
arations for its test were made at a point in tha
i\>ioma<: River, about tarty miles below Washing
ton. Preliminary arrangements having been com
! pieu-d and tests made of a quarter »lze model. th»
flrs-t attempt at actual rtijiht with th*- man carrying
aerodrome was made on October 7, IWXi.
On this occasion th A re were present on beh.ilf of
the board Major M. M. Macoml . artillen corps,
ai..l G. H. Powell, clerk of the board, Major Ma- ;
comb, in his report to the board, stats that "the j
trial was unsuccessful because the front guy post
caught In Its support on the launching car, an.l
was not rdOSSOtf in time to flvp frre- -1-»:ht. as was
intended. bi;t. ««n the contrary, caused the front
i of the machine to be dragged downward, beadias :
I the guy pest and making tho machine plunge Into
the water about flrty yards in front of the house
Thin accident made necessary th» removal of th* !
houseboat to Wa^hineton for the mure conver.imt
repair of damages. The repairs having been com
pleted, on December 8. 1903, another attempt at a j
trial was made, this time at the Junction of the i
Anacostia a.id Potomac rivers. General W. F. .
Randolph and Major Macornb. men:'3*rs of the i
board, and Mr Powell were present. M.i.ior Ma
comb reported an follows: "Th* laur.ching car was |
released at 4:43 p. m. . . . Th" car iras set in ;
motion and tho propellers revolved rapidly, the
engine working perfectly, but there waa something '
wrong with thj launching. T). rear kuv post
seemed to drag, bringing the rudder d wn on the
launching ways, and a erashinsr. rending mj-ind.
followd by the collapse of the rear wir.irs. show»^l
that the machine had t-een wrecked In the launch
int-_. how It was iinpo«»ibl<« for me to see."
March 3. 1804. the board stated that it was not ;
"prepared to make an additional allotment at this p
tin»« lor continuing the work." whereupon Dr. •
Langley requested that arrangements be made for .
a rtisuributicn of the TuTnjnw material p-ocured ,
Jointly from the funds allotted by the board and ;
by the Smithsonian Institution. Dr. I.angiey was
informed that all of the material would be l**t In ]
his possession and available for any future worK
that he might be able to carry on in connection ■
with the problem of mechanical fi'.ght.
Adams. Mass.. Nov. Mrs. Augustus Vogel '
dropped dead In the District Court here to-day
while awaiting the trial of the case la which sh» i
alleged assault and larceny against her neighbor. ■
Mrs. Mary Sweeney. The coroner found that death
was dv« to heart trouble, brought on by excitement.
Mrs. Vocel aliened that Mrs. Sweeney owed her
rant and had *asaulted her when she attempted to
collect it. After Mrs. Vogel's death th* a^niUnt
was dljcaaxgad fox la«k of pr:—- ' A
:.-.-.->•-• THE rwxarxs BCRSAO.I
of artillery has •p^o^Sl'SSSSiito
to him by subordinate officers or th* ecrp. tm
| UcMag to the COmnU - — p«raenne! <* the *:**.
U is held that the artillery oQeers .hould be 5
; to pa.*, the various examination* now lapo^d
, without modification. While the retirement., night
ujruier some circumstances be regarded as d til*
they are not in reality excessive. conslderi*ur •*>•
opportunities of Study awarded at Fort Monro- «"Srt
■v P h'»-- ' whw * special srhools on ar
iducu><t it win probably re
r -■;
who *"*
certain lin«-» w . along?
i PRESSING" XEED3 OF ULAM.-A serlou, aitna
: J vm7' " tl Guam - «*•«■■ to th report,^
- et.ed from tn. naval officers in charge of the sta
tion there Th* v* of fund, haa ma.*, l^eSl
*ar> for the lsiAn .t government to depend on th.
resource, of the Navy Department. «nd It Is likely
that the various projects ror improvement lath.
inland. ISM**!* In the way of road* and new
buildings, win have to be paid for out of the bureau
appropriations. Th,. stringency „ especially «.
I harrasslnsr :o the plans for education. There beta*
, r.o money available for school*, the children nm
hiilth an( l Oi * f n " ot 'aught th* proper roles of
, t£i « y . s the naval =»"rs«>on on duty at the «ta
1 a ,«»!' U f'n f . hat , h " hM triedto establish
a system of publio sanitation In a small way.
I THE COAST DEFEKCEa-Tba ar.nual report of
the Eoard of Ordnance and Fortifications, heads*
by Major Genial Gillesple. show* that an sn
i usual Mount of experimental work baa been per
I farmed by the board In the last year. Many d*
; vice, of novel design have been tested, but no
novelty of real merit ha. been developed. On* of
! the most Important phases of the experiments*
i work was the determination of the relative j>«r
j forating Qualities of capped and uncapped sbalßj
, when fired at armor plate at considerable ar.glea,
These experiments are being continued on a I ■sjpj
; sca>. Only seven 12-lncs guns out of the total at
■. one hundred guns contracted for In IS3I remain
j to be completed, and the last of these win to
; made by August of next year. The board renews
; its recommendation of last year for the imnmTMlaj
I procurement of medium calibre rapid flre guns for
j coast defence to the extent of SO aeml-autoowtta
high velocity «-pounder guns, on pedestal mounts;
200 semi-automatic guns of a calibre large «asMk\
to fire shrapnel, mounted on field carriages, and
I 200 automatic machine guns, JO-callbre. The board
j also want, a reserve supply of ammunition or at
least one hundred rounds for the large (Una and
■ mortars, and two hundred and fifty rounds tar Taa
rapid nre runs, as. without a sufflclect supply of
i amniuaition, the coast defence armament Is useless.
! An abundant supply of ammunition tor taraet p.-ao
t!ce also id requested, and other measures axe rec
ommended looking to the Instalment of rang*
finders, searchlights, telephone lines and other
i necessities of a modern coast defence system. The
I board submits an estimate of SSO.iXO to carry on ita
1 work next year, which Is oxiiy oaa-taif of the
: present allowance.
! port of General F. C. Alnsworth. military secre
! tary of the army, the first Issued from his cCci,
j which was created by Congress at the last session,
I give, the total strength of the army at the cloa*
' of the last fiscal year as 3.571 officers and SS.3O"
1 enlisted men. The loss of officers from death, dis
| missal, retirement and other causes was 155 Th«
: num^r of enlisted men lost by death was *3&. Oi
1 the 380 recruits enlisted in th« last fiscal year.
3.6*2 were foreiim born. Complaints as to the num
ber of unsatisfactory recruits are said to niv «
1 been unusually numerous. Speaking of the militia.
M Is said that satisfactory progress has been
. made toward bringing the organized militia, re
■ epecting armament, equipment and discipline. uo>
to the standard of the regular army, in all. SMi
' officers and 83.102 enlisted men o* the miUtia or
ganizations were present at the inspect. ons. Re
■ ferrir.g to the act of Congress providing i r &
I roster of officers and enlisted men of the Uoicn
and Confederate armies, the report says the re
sponses of the Governors asked to co-operate hav>
been such as to assure the department that they
fully appreciate the Importance of the work and
: will heartily aid the department in its efforts to
I give the Confederate soldier the place due him
' in th» proposed compilation.
ORDEH3 ISSUED.— The following army an 3
navy cr<Jer3 have been issued:
Sacor.3 Lieutenant RINALDO W. WOOD. Bth Ir.far.trr.
befora -xar.-.r_: . i-c-u-i it T'.attsburj Earra i .-
SBsSßtaetlH fcr prornc^ion.
Cclonel FREDERICK a. SMITH. sth tnftmtry; U«»
unaat Cotond I'PWARr E. DRATO, deputy na
rr!?sary g«cc:3.:; llajir RICHARD H. W1UO!I »•-»
Infantry. Cajtair. GtTX C. X. [ -"HEY. a-slstans
saigipn: First Laau:eiuutts GEORGE H. CRABTREE,
is»l«tar.t r-rg*.-ru and A. I^A RLE CHRISTIES SUx
Is*a.".t:v. r#cordc- detailed as es&m.slas' board at
Army Bu'.ldinjr. »w-Tork City.
Captain WILLIAM F. BLAUVELT. parmaster. «S(J
HENRY C HODGE?. Jr.. TJart«rTn«i!er. btton «a.
amlr.>r:S board at Army EmUlng. N«w-Tork. for «x
amlna:: f-^r promotion.
Beconi Ueutenant WILLIAM PATERSO.V. ar»i:i«Ty
c — to I<»^artin-;r.: ci tii» Colmnb:* with •I«tach-»
ment of r«-:.-'_: - _3
S«cp>.l UsMeaaM wnxiAJl J. DAVra. Bth Ir.ra.Try,
ifiumi charge el construction w«»rk at Fort siocum.
raltavlns Saccnd Liautecant TVl'llara C Ruaa«!2. stik
—"* NAVT.
Comm»BJ:r N. J. K. PATCH, to navr yard. Bottsa.
Ueutecaßt Conair.and«rs A. RUST and H. A. 3I3PHAM,
llSlllilMllU V. A. KIMBFRLEY. C. P. NELSON. J.
IIALLIGaN. Jr.. Hid X B. FEN'XTR. "mm isiiisiefl.
Mestessart W. T. CL.IT\"ERIir3, a«caca«d the Vital *e>
Ui» Arkansas.
lante^ant A. V. CnESTEH. Sf«'ti«« •-* x:U-.hi|
horn* and await orders.
Cable from coramander-ln-chl«f Aslatlo fleet. Km
vember 9:
Fin? Ll«ut«aant J. C BEAtTMCTfT, Olo=r*r« *t»t:3a. te>
First Ll«ut«can?s J. A. WOKE* an« W. KOA. Chl'4
•taticn. la tone.
KnaUc J. R. DE FREES, th* ilohicaa. to the r«cin»
Mldshlcmaa A. T. BRISBIK. til* DeeatOK to tie iT>-
:.>■..-.-. 1-: O. C fWEET. tS» Oraccm. to Carru luasa,
lowing movements of vessels have bean reported t4
the Navy Department:
■aveaAei 9 The Atlanta and th* '-'i--.-.i. at Anr» :-t
Rets: the r«:rcit. a* Ban Oomiaso City; the Chleas; «
»• Ti>n.:kiE*vilie.
::?v- - - Ift— Tks Raleigh, at Bhant^al; the Jresjaskfc 1%
HoOoi '^ SAILED.
K<rv*mb*r B—Tt«8 — Tt« •W7<r3il=*. from Pua«* Bound (or Fnrf
H<yr%~. »r lO— Th» Baa F"rta«-!* frrrm Pert BalS) feS>
Alr>r«: r^o Minrcapr.:;*. from Kanptaa Rsodi tas>
Ktw-Tork; the Olymr'A from Gibraltar for O*aoa>
Two Plates Are Sprang and Vessel May Hava
to Go in Lrydock.
Seattle. Nov. 10.— Leaving Bremerton for target.
practice, the United States monitor Wyoming. Cap
tain Gotrr.sn. In an exceptionally thick fog. ran
ashcre at Point W:u-.e. Port Orchard Narrows.
twelve miles out from the Puget Sound Navy Tart.
Two plain were reported sprung, causing a leak
which flooded two compartments. The vessel pollaA
oft after being hung up fcr about three hours, an£
rt turned to tha navy yarj. She »'..'.. ■- '» said,
have to no Iv.i,j the drvdock.

Newport. R. I. !Co», 10.— Th* sunboat TanMsSs
steamed Into tie harbor this afternoon towing tha
four targes she lost off Highland Light on Monday.
The tarses were new. and were bslns towed from
the Charlestown Navy Yard to the coaling station
in Narrangar.sett Bay.
A vailable at any
minute of the
day or night.
BmaJdmmrm *?«'•• In Xlmnttmttmm
From *-i.OO a Month.
Omll 9010 Ooi-tlmndt (Frmm of
C**r 9m), for full in/jrmmtlon.
Contract Dvfjmrtmmni,
IS Omy S*r*ot.

xml | txt