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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 12, 1905, Image 8

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Referee Recommend* Refusal of
Discharge in Bankruptcy.
j-j-il.v w. DexJ^r. hs srec!:il referee, late yester
day fli^d with the clerk of the United States Dis
trict Court a report in which he m: mended the
refusal of a discharge •« bankruptcy to Daniel
I* Kiy Dressrr and Charles *E. Reiss, composing
thr- r\iir. or Dresser & Co.. and a supplemental re
port in wbicb h* reeomm<ir>d«= the discharge of
?K» fira 'made an assignment on March 7. 1903.
er:d the petition In bankruptcy followed on the
r>«-x: daw wiMi tna appointment of receivers. Mr.
n;f«s.r'i arra;rs. the referee rays, were complicated
WftlUtosc cl <h<? Shipbuilding Trust. Objections were
rceCe to the fiUcfcaxse in bankruptcy, the referee
Bay*, by various creditors who h-«\ purchased
drafts <,i tr,.- American Tufcir.g and Webbini * om
luar»y. accepted by Dreew & Co. ..
On December J. UCrfihe referee pay. Prefer &
O*. Issued" an a!VRt>J statement ot tnoir aitair.-.
thovi-it a^,; S 01 -J1.ir.909 and liabilities of the
f&kc amount, the luiVAHU s. however, inciudinga
*crr!u>, <f f.i-i.aU. This statement was delivered
to a firm of r...te broken In lioston. who used
the rpc;t n>*> to *ell the Drt-ss.r paper. The
r«te«««aTa that the rtatemrnt w::s not true ana
>hat he Una did not r.avi- j:::.24J in cash, but
really less tha:i X.009, and tfcfl tho Qabflltica b«
the wirpJu* sro^tlv ..xoceded WWH. and t liebH s
paxabts exceeded fSXJOM, a? given it: the .-tntement.
ihat Ike firm had not a t-un.lus of fTM.CV*. as al
lege tut r''a!!y bad no sun>Ui? at ;ul.
In another lUtemeat issued by Dresser &*-?■•
the rmuri continue*, it was said th*t Dresser & Co.
wen Hut Involved < itlu>r in tl.e Trust OampuV-OI
the BeCUbliC or the Shipbuilding Trust, an.l that
1> Le Hoy lir^ser was not personally interested ill
the lauof as inciorstr. K uan.ntor or underwriter.
v .1 that ha bad recency put from H5r»,«H) to $200ik-0
1n the firm of Im-sser & Co. A ft^nd .or fo-""^
'Vho;!.. 1 ' eiatemtnt of the firm's ri^ancial ron<J:tion
was iMQed, the report k;i\s, whii -h was tne same as
the f.i-si. except lor cfcarsina tho amount of »«O
on hund to two items— ".ash contributed by Mr.
Dresser as additional capital. 1125.0 M- and cash
on l.an.i. C3J4I" Both Btateaenta showed the sur
plus cA fnUSL A number t.f «ooeptancea were sou
Ol rh^«chi-da?es n in bankruptcy til.»d in March two
isonthtf ater showed debts of « J06.451 and nomina;
•«BCt« of B.fc«4«e. Tho surplus, the rt-feree > ti.-ti
ef Kt:'.C7S>. Known in the schedules, was also tuti
tious. Of the accounts. H&SU proved worthjoss.
The real excess of UabUiliea amounted to su •.&&..
Tl.e ItyUrUsa] schedule «f Dreater. t he report says.
Fhowtti an excess of li:«hiiitits ot »4<Jo.sfc3 and the
lncivjduai schedules of RelM showed a biml.arex
cees Mf'fifll.669. The additional capital «J. 1125.000
Vjis. Mr. Dexter says, never put in. The bills
paxafcta were |75aj<>. the becks showed, with totul
UabUteiea »f tU&cifS. Mr. Dresser testihed. the
reXerea Bay* that he included In his statement his
personal holding! In the Trust Company and the
United ttxitm BhlpbaUdias Company. .
In v Eupplemental report. Mr. Dexter pays that
Fln< o writing the Orst report proof had been ad
duced before him to iht- effect that Mr. Reiss had
r«r>t seen the «»-caUed "short" stattmt-nt until long
after ihe bankruptcy pro -eedinss had been begun.
«id he therefore modifies his original opinion and
i (commends that a discharge be fa-ranted him.
When the shipbuilding bubble burst the value
Of thf stork vt the Trust Company of the Repub
lic in which Mr. Dresser was heavily interested,
t&creclated greatly, white the Fhipbuilding stock.
at srtilcJi h^ was alaree holder., became practically
«rerthlesa In BUbmitdne his schedule of assets
Mr Dreas^r had included his holdings In the trust
■uad Ehipbtnldins companies at the market prices.
There- wm r. tremendous slump soon after, and
these Bftcsrttfes were closed t>ut for less than the
emouni hrf had borrowed upon them.
It was said yesterday that Mr. Dresser had been
npproached by one of his large creditors, who of
fered to withdraw opposition to the discharge in
bankruptcy if the turn of SUo.OOCt was paid.
Washington Heights Taxpayers' As
sociation Acts on Tribune Revelation.
As a result of the story about the Inadequacy of
the £r» protection on "Washington Heights, printed
»>sc!usivf ly in The Tribune of January 2. a resolu
tion was adopted at the meeting of the Washington
{JeJcfcta Taxpayers' Association last night calling
en Fire Commissioner [ayes to Increase the fire ap
paratus on the heights, and particularly the hook
j.rid ladder service.
Reginald Pelham Bolten. the secretary of the
MMCta in discussing the need of more fire corn
pssies, said:
Th* Tribune has done us a service In calling pub
lic extent ion to the lack of fir* protection on >vai<n
irgton I. rights. We should at once urge the Fire
Department to add to the existing service.
A letter regarding the car service in Amsterdam
rjve. was read from F. S. Gannon, v president of
the New-York City Railway Company, containing
the JoIIo-btL-.k: l
"We begin to-day (January 9) to run every third
car leaving' East One-hundred-arid-twenty-flfth-st.
frcm S:D'i p. m to 6 p. m. to Fort George, and the
cars at the Sixth and Amsterdam, aye. line will be
f-^iit through to Fort George from 7:40 a. m. to 9:40
s. m. and from 3:S> p. m. to 6:30 p. m. Returning.
Jeav<j Fort George on regular headway from 8 a. m.
to 10 a. m. and frcm 3:45 p. rr.. to 6:45 p. m."
A i evolution was pespf-d requesting Police Com
missioner McAdoo to detail more policemen to the
"Weit ono-hundr«<<i-arsd-nfty-Becond-st. station. R.
J\ Eclton xoid of seeing two assaults recently — one
on a man and another on a woman — at Broadway
arid Oi e-huniirfcd-and-eife'hty-Ecventh-et.
Company Gives Testimony on Al
leged Suicide Attempt.
In the trial -^•rrl .••>■ of the suit of the Mutual
Life Insurance « ompany against the estate of
Jempsi I*. Blair, before F. I* Schoneld. appointed
master in chancery by the United States Circuit
Court, in St. Louis, remarkable testimony was
givn. The insurance company sues to have a
OOCCQOOCfe insurance policy cancelled, forgery being
iiiiiong the charges made against the dead man.
The company ):as already paid $175,040 to tha Blair
family on ot!it r ijoiici<-s.
Evans U. Dick, a tanker, of No. SO Broad-st..
testified t»> transactions between Mr. Blair and the
Philad<3lpli!a branch of his bouse. Mr. Dick testl
f<rd to Mr. Blair'a manipulations of lictlti'tus mort
cagiis amounting tv Jius.juj, ufttrward pcoured in
pan fey the policies paid the Blair estate. Mr.
Lnclc's counsf-I was also examined i:i regird to th»
ts*me transactions.
Georjfe lleutcr, a n-porter, said that he had seen
Mr. Blfcir pome f-ix wefUt> ht-fore his death when
h#> is alleged to have attempted suicide. The wit
r.ffn said that Mr. Elair placed Borne tablets in a
trlais of waur and rtrank the mixture, falling to
the fioor. When Blair recovered consciousness,
Reuter tf-ftified. he said: "Let me die, 1 do not
raro to livfc." filx weeks later Mr. Blair died in
Herbert Yi'adsworth. it cousin of Congressman
Wa«l*worth, of Geneseo. was then called. His wife
t as one of tl.e heirs to the Blow estate, of which
Blair was a trustee.. Witntsa testified to fictitious
securities being placed in the safe deposit vaults
to reph.ee the genuine securities, which Blair is
fc&id to have appropriated. These securities, it is
ta!d, vere worth between JC3.000 and $70,000.
■ The prosecution will continue lta case toda?\
VJc»-Pref>i(ient TarbeH of the Equitable. Ufe As
surance Society will be callr-d.
McAdoo Gives Figures for December, 1903
and 1904 — Cause. Handling of Traffic.
' Police Commissioner McAdoo pave out figures
yesterday as to the number of accidents in Ij<-c*-m-
Wr. 1304. and December, 12G3. Last month he found
£21 accidents, wh!!«» in thp rair.e month a year ngo
th**i*e were 30U. The Ceinmitsioner attributes this
Cecrc&fcc to the efficient handling of the traffic.
Inward T. Dcvine Favors Act Prohibiting
It, Save in a Few Instances. -
• Edward T Devine, secretary of the Charity Or
i.s:.:u,i.,:i Society, is in favor of an act of legis
3«t',on prohibiting assisted immigration. '
"I nun to pay," he said yesterday, "that & non
might he - -rutted to e**!Ft the immigration of hie
fittier. a father of his *on, and so forth. Near
;. : i\:\< > however, the practice ought not
Co b* i^rrnlttf'd."
As rosards the one hur»flr*»d thousand men «wtl-
Tca't-i, ;■ fty; :-<Jii!g to dispatchoa, to l>e out of work
Jn trt:* riiy. Mr. Pevine eaJJ h« did rot believe
en/ pae !.;id full irifornmtloa on tills jxjict.
■ Baltimore, Jan. 11, — An agreement has been ar
r'v^d et between the Baltimore and Ohio and the
*W«st^ru Maryland railroads which will result in the
rf»*ornilcn of the relatlot" that existed between
tfce-rn uV.irljr three years ago la the Interchange of
trafhc at Cherry Hun W. Va. The Baltimore and
<«hv« »iil Jicve a duil outlet to the Central P*i,n-
F}?rar4* territory and New-York and Mew-England.
.tji<l v. ( :i'be much . .lied by. tins arrangement.
This) is an Jnjproveroent In trafflc facijtles. as the
trf'ett will ,lw handled by the Haltlmore and Ohio
V.y wfiV of the \\>rf.ern Maryland at Cherry Run
..; hy »r:«- ('uir.berlct.d 'Valley HaJlroad at Martlr.s-
i.nr-i.ii.'- linsnu VJuirioe. the world wlda Cold and
«lrlp rrmr*r;- mwnei ' the c«ou. Call for th« full
:.-...- M.A :ec» fwf *iffa*tur» «X B. W. Oruko. tLc
Grand Jury Charges Murder in Sec
ond Degree Arrest Made.
Mrs. Jorephln* I^elghton Noble was indicted yes
terday by the Queens County Grand Jury for mur
der in the second desree and was again placed un
d.-r arrest last evening. Detective Sergeant John
A. Butler, of the District Attorney's staff, made the
arrest at the home of her parents. No. 83 Vernon
:.v... Lens Island City. Miss Leonora I/eighton.
the sister of Mrs. Noble, who got bail for her re
lease after the magistrate had committeed her to
Jail la December, fainted when the nature of De
tective Butler's visit was made known. The aged
mother of Airs. Noble, who is an Invalid, was com
pletely prostrated by the arrest of her daughter.
Sh*- had confidently expected her discharge. Mrs.
Noble bad Ix-en told by ■ friend that ••• could be
bail< d the same evening she was arrested, and she
expressed great surprise when told «he would have
to spend the night In the. Jail.
District Attorney Gregg, when asked to make a
statement regarding the case after Mrs. Noble's ar
rest last evening, said:
Mrs. NobU haa bean Indicted, pharged with the
murder or her husband. Sl»- will be treated ex
actly the *anie ;<s any oilier person similarly •uu-
A'e have no prejudice either In per ;:ivor <>r
I her. It is a sad case. Bhe will be arraigned
to-morr..w morning in the S ii>r«-me Court in Husn
;:;K before before Justice Ganretson to pleaa to th-
Indlotment. It It ■ bailable case, an<l H the defend -
Duesu thai bail be teed the court will un
doubtedly comply with th<> request. 1 uu-ik the
amount of bail «i!i probably he Increased, t>'ii that
iv a matter wholly in the discretion of the < ourt. I
cannot say whether sh. wii: the January
.'f court.
It is known that new evidence will be introduced
•v the trial that has been shown neither at the
coroner's inquest, the magistrate's hearing cr be
fore the grand jury. The testimony will be, It is
said, of a startling character. Among other things
it will be shown, it is said, that Mrs. Noble had one
black eye when -:■<> was arrested. That, taken in
connection with the testimony to be introduced re
garding an alleged quarrel between the Nobles, will
be presented to show a motive for the shooting.
Municipal Commission Starts to
Catalogue Them.
Tho annual report cf the Municipal Art Commis
sion says that ninety questions were submitted to
the commission in 1904 nnd the total amount of
money Involved approximated Jl'S HMH. The com
. s collection of books, pamphlets, periodicals.
photographs and prints on civic art in Europe and
America has been considerably enlarged. It now
■ 22t' bound volumes, sirty-f-lx maps separ
ately mounted and catalogued, several hundred un
bound pamphlets and between 2,4u0 and 2,500 photo
graphs and prints relating to seventy-two citles\
making it one of the best collections upon this sub
ject, it is said, in the United States. A thorough
card catalogue has been prepared, making It possi
ble to secure in a moment all the material on a
given subject
Ever since the reorganisation of the commission
subsequent to the enactment of the present char
ter, the necessity of a complete catalogue of the
works of art belonging to the city has been real
ized. Material from which one could be compiled
was found to be widely scattered and in many in
stances wholly lacking. A summary inquiry fur
ther showed that the number of works of art ac
quired by the city from time to time was much
larger than had beer supposed. Many were un
known to the public, and. scattered through various
public institutions, had almost been lost sight of
by tho city authorities themselves. The prepara
tion of a comprehensive catalogue was begun last
year and has been completed for the Borough of
Manhattan. A tentative list appears in a supple*
ment to ih» report.
Survivors of Two Wars Tilt Over
Veterans of two wars, the Civil and Spanish-
American. are et sword points in "vVestchester Coun
ty over an appropriation of $9,000 made by the Board
of Supervisors for the relief of sick and Indigent
soldiers. At the meeting of the Bourd of Super
visors yesterday they indulged In bitter words.
p. w*. Bartlett, commander of Norman Crosby
Post, of Spanish War Veterans of New-Rochelle.
said that although the resolution read that a part
of the money should be given for the relief cf his
comrades, yet they had been unceremoniously
turned down by the Grand Army of the Republic
when they applied for help. Commander Briggs, of
Peeksklll declared that tne Spanish war veterans
when they are elck wanteded to li\-e in the Waldorf-
Astoria Hotel. Others said the Spanish war veter
ans are young men. and not In need of assistance.
The Board of Supervisors cut off the debate by
voting to give the appropriation to the Grand
of the Republic and allowing the-n to use
their dlscrt-t Jon In distributing It among the younger
Drunken Cook in Chicago Murdered His
Family and Attempted Suicide.
Chicago Jan. 11.— With a pistol and razor John
Killer, a cook, killed his wife and infant daughter
Annie to-day, fatally wounded another daughter.
Martha two and one-half years old. and then shot
and stabbed himself. Drunken rage is believed by
the police to have been the causa of the tragedy.
Mrs. Miller appeared to have made a terrific strug
gle for life. Her head was almost severed from her
body. There was a cut four inches long in the bark
of her head, and a six Inch gash near her heart.
She had also received a bullet through her lungs.
The unconscious forms of the Miller family were
found In their home by the police, who had been
summoned by neighbors, and the bodies were hur
ried to the hospitals. Mrs. Miller died on the way.
Her younger child was dead before removal by the
nolice and the older child survived only a short
time after arriving at a hospital. Miller wiil prob
a In' the hurry of getting the victims from the
house Police Sergeant William Saner slipped on the
icy sidewalk and broke his left leg. He was taken
to a hospital in the earn* ambulance that carried
It is" said that Miller habitually squandered his
money in drink, and that his wife was forced to
care for all the family, including her husband. She
had saved part of her earnings as a waitress. The
tragedy was preceded by a quarrel over this money,
which Miller had tried 10 secure, for the ostensible
purpose of starting a restaurant.
Counsel for Gas Trust Declares It Should Be
Made in Private.
Johr. A. Garver, who appeared for the Ka» com
par.y at Mr. Grout's investigation, said yesterday
afternoon that he had instructed his clients not
to answer questions put to them on the rround
that the legal time in which the Controller should
have begun such an examination of the claims pre
periU-d had elapsed; that the Controller had already
reduced the claims; that the matter was in court
on an injunction restraining the payment of the
claim*, and that an investigation within the prov
ince of the Controller to make should be made In
private, as a public exploitation of the business
and business methods of the gas companies tended
to der>rive the companies and the witnesses of
their constitutional rights.
The Controller's hearing will go on to-day. It
is expected that Charles E. Phelps, of Baltimore,
who helped to build the municipal lighting plant
in that city, and George F. Ellicott, of Chicago, an
electrical engineer, will be on hand to testify con
cerning the cost of lighting.
Controller Grout expressed himself as much
pleased yesterday with the court ruling which
threatens with prison for contempt those who de
. 1,1 .■ to M*w«r lhe Queßtlons Propounded in the
lighting Inquiry.
"The ruling Is plain," Mr. Grout said. "Those
who refuse to answer must remain In prison until
they do answer. The court* are with us. and the
lighting companies must submit."
Pat*rson, K. J.. Jan. U (Special).— After a most
dramatic day in court, th.: trial of Robert H.
Plumb, a young civil engineer of Mount Vernon!
on an indictment for the murder of John Mead in
a disorderly house In lUver-et., Paterson. last June,
ended in the acquittal of Plumb. The Jury was out
fifteen minute*. Plumb'« mother, who had bean
constantly at the side of her son In court during
the trial, was In the courtroom when the Jury
came in, and when the verdict was announced
mother and son tearfully and affectionately em
braced each other, and both showered thanks on
ex-Prosecutor William B. Oourley, who dafandad
you&z Plumb.

Defeated, 6 to 0, by Princeton in
Slow Game.
The Brown hockey seven last evening made Its
first appearance of the season In this city at the St.
Nicholas Rink, and was shut out by Princeton, «
to 0. It mi the poorest of the college games seen
here this year, and there were few brilliant plays
on either side. The Providence players apparently
had no conception of team play and their work
was generally crude. With a little more experience,
however, the seven may be got Into some sort
of form. It can be said, however, that the uni
versity ha 3as good a goal tender as any of the
colleges in the league. Hill, who occupied this
position, showed astonishing quickness last even
ing and kept many well directed shots from count
ing against Brown.
The game was clean throughout. Not a man had
to be sent to tho side line for disobeying rules.
Lcake played a strong game for Princeton, scoring
three goals. There were several scrimmages in
front of Brown's cage, from which the Orange and
Black men should have scored had they been more
on the alert.
Two changes were made on the line-up of the
second half. Sweet relieved Marbell for Brown,
and King took Rafferty'B place for the Tigers.
There was little lifting by either side, and that at
tempted was wild and weak. The Jerseymen did
some fast passing, but these occasions were few
and far between. Chew now and then did some
fast skating, which once resulted in bis landing the
rubber In the net. The attendance was large, but
enthusiasm was rather scarce.
Princeton made three goals In the opening half
and three in the second. For the first ten minutes
of play In tho first half it seemed as If the Provi
dence players would make It a hard battlo for the
Tigers. Then Princeton started in to win. Leake
got the first goal for the Tigers on a long shot from
the side. Five minutes later he tallied again, and
two minutes after Chew followed suit. After that
it was on!/ a question of whether or not Brown
would be shut out.
The game had not progressed long in the second
half when Winter; from a scrimmage, made the
fourth goal for Princeton, and then Leake, on an
other long and pretty shot from the side, scored
the fifth. Zahnholser made the final tally after
Hill had struck the rubber from the net. The line
up and score:
Princeton. Position*. Brown.
Chislett Goal ■• Hill
Rafferty (King) Point «, Cook
Zahnheieer Cover point Hopkins
]..ak'> Forward Chase"
Chew Forward Marbell (Sweet)
Winter Forward ', Paine
Holland Forward Lane
Score— Princeton. 6; Brown. 0. Goals— Leake (3). Ch« .
Winter. Zahnheieer. Umpire— "Gu»" Hornteck. Wan
derers' 'Jockey Club. Time— Twenty minute halve*.
LBV TruEQKAP'I TO th« tbibune.]
Cambridge. Mass.. Jan. 11.— The Harvard hockey
team overwhelmed the seven of the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology to-day on the Stadium
Rink on Soldiers' Field, 25 to 0. The "Tech" team
whs no match for the Crimson, and almost the
entire game saw the whole "Tech" team bunched
in front of their goal trying to stop the Harvard
attack. The Harvard team played well together,
and whenever the forwards had a chance to take
the puck up in*, rink they got In some pretty team
work. Newhall. at coverpoint. played the best in
dividual game of the day. After the scrimmage In
front of the goal Tylee, the "Tech" point, himself
ehot the puck into his own goal and scored for
Harvard. The line-up and score:
Harvard. Positions. Technology.
Tllden Goal ■• .Reading
Grant (Sard) Point Tyl*«
Newhe.ll Cover point Henderson
Wilder (Foster. Rumsey>. Forward Fordo
Callaway Forward Loutrel (Coleman)
Townsend Forward , Miller
Pell (D. Wagetaff) Forward Gllkinson
Score— Harvard, 28; Technology. 0. Goals— Wilder (6).
Callaway (5). Townsend to). Newhall (4). Foster. Pell <3i.
Tries (for Harvard). Referee — Hardy. Time — Twenty and
fifteen, minute halve*.
West Point, N. V . Jan. 11.— Cadet hockey
team defeated the Newburg Academy seven by a
score of 4 to 0 here to-day. At no time was the
army goal seriously threatened, and the visitors
were on the defensive about all the time. The
cadets were much heavier than their opponents, and
scored twice in each half. The game was played
on Lusk reservoir. The rink was not inclosed. The
puck frequently was out of bounds. The line-up
and score:
West Point. Position. Newburg Academy.
Bummer Goal McCros§ky
Henaley iWaugh) Point Hoar
Park Coverpoint H. McLean
Gordon Forward McOltt 3rd
Rockwell Forward R. McLean
G. Bartlett Forward Cathcart
L. R. Bartlett Forward Kaean
— Weet Point, 4; Newhurg Aoadomy, 0. Goals — L.
R. /Bartlett (2). Rockwell. Wftugrh.
Travis Takes Qualifying Cup at
Pinehurst, K. C, Jan. 11.— Walter J. Travis turned
In the low card In the qualification round of the
second annual midwinter tournament, winning the
gold medal. His scorfi was el. C. B. Fownes. of
Pittsburg. scored 83. F. C. Fownes. Jr.. came next
with an 84. and George C. Dutton, cf the Oakley
Country Club, of Watertown. finished fourth, with
Some of the closest matches ever seen In the
South are expected in the match play rounds, as
will be seen by the closeness of the scores of the
four Mxtewns which qualified for the President's.
Secretary's, Treasurer's and Captain's cups. Eigh
ty-two players started. The summary of the. day's
play follows:
Out. In. Total.
Walter J. Travis. Garden City .. *7 44 tl
C. B. Fownes. Plrulurg 42 41 84
W. C. Fownes, Jr.. Plttsbura; 87 47 84
George C Dutton. Boston 44 44 63
Allan E. Lard. Washington 47 44 Si
I- T. Boyd. Milwaukee 42 49 91
R. E. Wllsey, New-York 4U 46 02
William C. Freeman. Montclalr 44 48 62
H. C. Fownee. Pitt»burg 44 4* 63
F. M Greror. Mount Vernon 48 45 63
James G. Batterson. New-York 48 48 84
B. D Began. Mount Vernon 48 47 60
Herman Wendall. Wayne. Perm 60 43 ■ 05
W. .1. Cotton. Wilmington, *». C 48 48 96
C U Becker. Woodland. Boaton 45 02 97
M. If. Marlln. New-Haven. Conn 49 48 97
Paul Harrison. Montclalr 48 49 07
G C. Gardener. Sprlngtleld 62 48 88
T. D Andarson. Jr.. Mount Vernon... 47 M 93
Dr. W. B. Harban. Washington 61 47 98
I). Dorchester... 48 60 98
Clifford D. Gregory, Albany 62 47 80
I. R. Fuller, Seabright, N. J 48 64 100
Harold Cadby. Albany 60 60 100
A. C. Aborn, Montclalr 62 40 101
W. H. I* Hawkins Springfield 61 60 101
H. W. Priest. Tedssco 64 47 101
James McCutcheon. Greenwich. Conn. 64 48 102
Fred 8. Howell. Albany 60 63 102
J. D. Plummer. Springfield 4? 64 103
George W. Watt*. BilUnore, N. C... 48 60 108
A. J. Wellington, Woodland. Mass... 62 61 105
8. C. Lowe. Boston i...82 61 >!*IOB
E. B. Rlnehart. New- York 62 61 103
H. W. Bni*dl«y. Ardmore. Ptnn 60 64 104
I*. C. Murdock. Garden City 61 63 104
Alex McGregor, Boston... 60 43 104
Ban>uel 1,. Allen. Philadelphia 66 CO 106
G. Ute Knight, Philadelphia 01 64 106
Dr. F. Shavolr, Stamford, Conn 63 62 100
W. A. Paine. Brookllne. Mass 60 66 100
J. E. Erirkßon, PUlnfleld. N. J.. 60 68 100
W. R. Robert*. Philadelphia 64 61 105
C. W. Harmon. Apawaml* 62 63 106
F. U. Carter. Jr., Garden City 66 01 104
1; W. McCutoheon, Baltuarol .'6l 55 10(1
O P. Bt«ele, Woodland, Brookline,
Man M 66 100
11. E. Crall, Enjlewood 62 64 108
John D. Woodward, New-York 68 63 . 106
A I Creamer. North Couway 66 SI 106
William P. Shaw, Albany 40 67 108
Walter Bmadley, Philadelphia 66 61 107
Thomas T. Rmhmora. Garden City... 61 66 107
Frederick Wendell. Philadelphia 60 67 107
M. B. Byrnes, New-York 68 64 ' 107
A. H. Ruthrrford, Biltmore. N. C. . . . M 64 107
W. n. Hot.:!)!;!!!, New-York 6'J M 108
W. H. Hoatettw. PlUßburg , 64 64 108
W. Mallory 62 66 103
H, W. Van Rene»ela«r. Albany 62 f.-I 103
F. E. lM'.n. Hartford 62 67 109
H. W. Ormabaa, Brooklyn 63 68 109
C. H. E4dy. Klrtgewood, N. J M 64 lk>
R. R. Mamlok. Fox HllU 61 60 HI
For Automobile Races at Ormor.fl. Dayton* Beach.
Tie., take Atlantic Coast Una. Only one night out!
Ofllca. 1.161 Broadway. Ntw York,
Hazel L. Beaten in Ten-Mile Race
on South Shrex,s})uri/.
Long Branch. N. J., Jan. 11 (Sperlal).-fomraedore
Benjamin P. Morris's Mildred again defeated Will
iam R. Jollnes Hiusel U. winner of the third class
pennant of the world. In a ten mile race this
afternoon for the challenge pennant of the South
Shrewsbury club. A light wind was blowing from
the southeast when the race was sailed. The Hazel
L. led In the first lap, covering the first two and one
half miles In H:S». by forty seconds. Captain Ed
wards, however, took the lead after turning the
first stake, and held it to the end. winning by over
a minute. The Mildred's time was 41:49. the Hazel
L.'s 43:«/ i The Leroy finished in 46:38. While the
Katherino witudrew on the third round.
Captain Edwards scored his second victory for
the day in the race for the fourth class yachts, the
Klva winning from the Rumson. th© Brother and
the Woodwasp. The race wus a close one between
the Klva and the Utimscn. the former passing the
ten mile stake in 53:23. 1 minute and la seconds
ahead of the Rumson.
The Went* Cup will be the attraction to-morrow.
Yachts of tho three clubs will tako part. Tho Haxel
!>.. the Mildred and the Leroy. from the South
Shrewsbury; the Georgle. from the North Shrews
bury, and the Sweetheart, from tho Shrewsbury
club, are already entered.
Glen Ridge Club Decides to Open Links for
Seven Days a Week.
Glen Ridge, X. J.. Jan. 11 (Special).— Sunday golf
won by a vote of C 8 to 58 at the annual meeting of
the Glen IMdge Golf Club last night. The opposi
tion wus led by the Rev. Dr. George L. Curtis, pas
tor of the First Presbyterian Church, of Bloom
field; Dr. William R. Broughton. a dentist of Man
hattan, and Allison Dodd <>f the I^ehigh Valley
Coal Company. They declared that to allow Sun
day golf on the new course, on the Henry Uinden
meyer estate, off Ridgewood-ave., In Glen Ridge,
north of tho present links, would interfere with the
services at the Broughton Memorial Chapel. Those
in favor of Sunday golf had v..* tlir.r leaders the
president of the club, D. H. Stamlish, and tho secre
tary. H. M. Edwards. Their plea, based, bo they
Bai"i on un Intimate knowledge of the cluD 8
affairs and condition, was that the organization
wus losing in members. b..i-au.«e It did not. like other
clubs allow play seven days a week. Thirty-one
members of the club did not vote. It U believed
that Sunday golf playing will split the club and
that another organization will be formed by those
opposed to the playing of the game on the Baft
bath The club elected these officers: Pres.deut.
D li Staudiah; secretary. H. M. EUwards; financial
secretary. Eugene l^e Roy Cadmus; treasurer. Har
ry 1> Smith. The following, with the above named
officers, will constitute the board of trustees: Ed
mund B Osborne, Ward G. Thomas, Clarence Place,
A. H. Tysou and Fritz Lindenmeyer.
Haverford and Staten Island to Play Asso
ciation Game on Saturday.
To show that association football can be played
In midwinter, the Staten Island Football Club will
play a game on Saturday on the grounds of the
Livingston Field Club. Livingston. Staten Island.
Its opponent will be the team of Haverford College.
A. G. PTiestnian. chief bowler of the Haverford
cricket team on its tour in England last year, Is
the captain or the football team, and he has under
him other well known cricketers. Including C. C.
Morris. H. Pleasants. E. Ritts, A. T. Lowry. E. R.
Tatnali and H. G. Pearson. It is expected that the
Germamown Cricket Club team will play the Staten
Islanders on January 8L Haverford has challenged
Harvard for a match at Cambridge.
Compromise by Public School League Favors
East Side.
The weight limit for the midget cla*» was decided
by the elementary schools games committee at ita
meeting yesterday afternoon. Delegates from lower
East Side schools unanimously favored 75 pounds.
In upper Manhattan. The Bronx and Brooklyn,
where the boys are larger and better developed, the
demand was for a weight of from 90 to 100 pounds.
A compromise was finally mad* at 80 pounds, and
this will be the limit in all midget races sanctioned
by the league, the boys to be weighed in their ath
letic costume, minus the shoes.
John T. Crimmins will give a dVamond studded
gold medal to the -winner of the ten mile' Amateur
Athletic Union championship race to be held ia
connection with the Greater New- York Irish Ath
letic Association games at Madison Square Garden
on February 4. From the well known long distance
runners who have el ready sent In their names, the
contest should be worthy of the priie. The many
other various contests ou the programme are faat
filling with athletes who have gained reputations.
Following are the contests to be decided: Sixty
yard run. handicap; 300 yard run. handicap; 600 yard
run, novice; 1,000 yard run. handicap; one and one
half mile run. handicap; running high Jump, handi
cap; 880 yard schoolboy relay race, scratch, four
boys to a team, open to members of the Public
Bchools Athletic League; two mile relay race,
handicap, open to clubs and members of the Na
tional Guard; throwing the 66-pound weight for
distance. handicap; putting 28-pounrl weight,
scratch; ten mile Amateur Athletic Union cham
pionship; one mile Intercollegiate re.ay race,
scratch. Entries close January ».
Pwisjht School Athletic Association will hold In
door games at the Bth Regiment armory, Nlnety
fourth-st. and Park-aye., February 11, at S p. m.
A silver cup will be given to the school other than
Dwlght for the most points. The relay races will
be a handicap at a mile for teams from the high
schools of the city, a handicap at half a mile for
the elementary schools and a special half-mile
school relay, open to all private schools and to high
schools outside the city.
T*e 300-yard and two-mile- Amateur Athletic
Union championships are to be decided at the Co
lumbia College games, at Madison Square Garden,
on March IS. Knakal and Wals, of Columbia; Rlok
ert, Walsh and Underwood, of the New-York Ath
letic Club; L. Robertson, national 100-yard cham
pion; M. Prinstein, metropolitan champion, and
Chrlstoffers. of the St. George Athletic Club, are
expected to start in the shorter race. The two
mlle run will probably bring together such men as
George Bonhag, two-mile indoor champion; E. P.
Carr, Xavier Athletic Club; P. H. Pilgrim New-
York Athletic Club; J. A. Taylor, of Columbia, and
M. Spring. Paatime Athletic Club.
Agreement Reached in Its Dispute with
B. and o.— What It Means.'
According to advices from Baltimore, confirmed
in this city yesterday, the suit of the Western
Maryland Railroad Company against the Baltimore
and Ohio Railroad Company on account of alleged
diversion of traffic from the Cherry Run route of
the former road has b*en settled. This result was
reached at a recent conference between the officials
and attorneys of the two roads, all questions in
volved in the suit having been amicably adjusted.
An important feature of the settlement is the re
opening of the Cherry Run gateway for the inter
cbsase of traffic between the Baltimore and Ohio
and Reading Railway and tho restoration of
frt<*ndly traffic relations between the Baltimore
and Ohio and Western Maryland companies.
This settlement is of wide interest and importance
as being a further proof of the resumption of
friendly relations between the Pennsylvania Rail
road and Gould interests, as the Baltimore and
Ohio is controlled by the Pennsylvania and the
Western Maryland is part of the Gould system.
At to-day's meeting of the Rapid Transit Com
mission the Interborcujfh Rapid Transit Company
will probably ask permission to open the Fulton-st.
station, which U in contract No. t. The station
as a whole Is not completed, hut the east platform
Is so nearly ready that trains could handle passen
gers. As soon as the exits are completed the east
half of the station will be put into use. It,was
expected that it would be ready by this week, but
it Is now saHl that next week will see its opening,
possibly ou Monday.
Only express trains will be run to Fulton-st., and
not all of these, aw many will make the Bridge
station their terminus.
Schedules in tho assignment oX Joseph Connah. stock
broker, at ' No. 25 Uro-tJ-at. show liabilities. S3s.sssi
nominal assets. $17,933. aotual'aMtts. 117,903. Cc&aaa •*>.
»i«n«i on Utctmber 20. lWi.
Ncnrbi $4,000,000 Taken in ftg the
Tracks of the State.
Albany, Jan. U.— Charles W. Anderson. State Su
pervisor of Racing Accounts, having within bis
Jurisdiction the racing associations receiving
licenses from the State Racing Commission, has
made hl« seventh* annual report to the State Con
troller. It shows that for the season which closed
on November lo the gross receipts of these associa
tions were 13,806.126 01. and the tax thereon, which
goes to the agricultural societies in this State, was
J190.2M 30. These receipts are. with the exception of
one single year, the largest in the history or racing
in this country.
The Brighton Beach and the Buffalo tracks ex
ceeded in gross receipts theli revenues of ISU3.
Buffalo's increase was uue to the fact that it rsxed
for a greater number of days in ISO* than it did In
1303. The Brighton Beach Racing Association In
1903 paid in aa tax J27.K7 40. In 1904 Its tax was
$31,341 86. The tax of the Buffalo Racing Association
in 1903 was 15 .042 88, and In 1904 It was 16.324 *». The
gross receipts of ail the associations in 1904 and the
tax paid follow:
Gross receipts. -J1*?;J 1 *?; „
Westchaster R. A »£?•}£ £ *£%[ M
Con^y Island J. C..~ SSt-JS 2 5*T7 08
Brooklyn b : £-a:::::::::::::::::. &»S l?*tli m
Brighton B. R. A 62 5-|SIJS Mm
Saratoga Association SMS \HLIm
Queens County J. C £?•£££! Jffit>
Metropolitan J. :::::::::::::::::: »% ar^S
Buffalo R. A.. • 10«.^a<» "- 3 -* tf
TotlU . /. $3,805.12801 $180.23630
During the Incumbency of Mr. Anderson, which
Is since 1898. the gross tax which has been levied
upon racing associations, and which has been ap
propriated to the several agricultural societies hold
ing annual fairs, and to farmers 1 Institutes, has
been 1969 612 47. And. during the ten years In which
racing has been superintended by the State Racing
Commission, under what Is known as the Percy-
Gray law, the total tax so paid in has been
in 1902 89 agricultural societies received J152.1«285:
In 1903 90 had J152.145 06. and In 1904 there were 93
societies, and the legislature was enabled to ap
propriate to them, out of the tax collected from
racing associations 1228.054 95. Of this sum J200.741 67
was paid in by organizations conducting meetings
under the license of the commission.
Gregor K. in Front — Dick Bernard's
New-Orleans, Jan. 11.— Rain all night and all the
morning caused the races which had a suggestion
of class to be badly riddled. As usual when the
track is soft, m it of the finishes were almost
against the outside fence, and the players avoided
betting on horses which had inside positions at the
starting post. The third race was Intended aa the
feature of the card, but Au Revoir and Telescope
wero withdrawn, leaving only four to go over the
mile journey. Gregor K. won at 3 to 5. D. Austin
joined the riding colony to-day.
Proteus earned his right to be odds-on favorite*
in the first race, when he got away In the rear
division and ran all around the leaders, and came
in Just In time to land th« big end of the purse by
a head, after a hard drive. Th« field in the second
race went to the post in a downpour which amount
ed almost to a cloudburst, ana It was possible to
distinguish the colors of only a few of the starters.
King's Trophy, favorite in the handicap, had no
speed, however, and was beaten oft all the way.
Dick Bernard finished first. Hymettus proved the
best in the fifth race, and won by two lengths.
Midge took the sixth at 1 to 4. The summary:
First race (two-year-old colts and geldings: halt a mile)
— Proteus. 110 ill. Phillips). 7 to 10. won: Young L4»htar.
110 (B. DavUt, 12 to 1. second; Libation. 110 (Gannon).
0 to 1. third. Time. 0:31. Judge Parker, Myrmidon.
WagstafT. De So to, Cbauncey Oloott and Letter Gor» also
Second race (five furlongs) — Jaka> Bandars. 112 (Nicoli.
6 to 1. won; Bishop Pool, 112 (J. Martin). 8 to 1. second;
Inspector Halpin, 104 (Gannon). 20 to 1. third. Time.
1-01%. Ralb-Tt. Delaval, Hershmaa. Savoir Falre. Husted
and Alcantara also ran.
Third raca (one mile)— Gregor X.. 102 (Mclntyre). 7 to
10, won; Joe Lesser. 102 (Nlcol), & to 5, second; Foxmead.
100 (Roraanelli). 12 to 1, third. Time. 1:42%. Fonnaster
also run.
Fourth race (six and one-half furtoag») — Dick Bernard.
112 (J. Jlartln). 3 to 1. won; Matador. 60 (Aubuchon). fl to
1. second; Slss Lee, 90 (J. Henneaay). 6 to 1, third. Time,
1:21%. King's Trophy. Malster and Pity also ran.
Fifth race (selling; on« mile and a — Hymettua.
106 (J. Hennessy). 4 to 1. won; St. Sever. 106 (Aubuchon).
a to 1. second; Aurumaater. lU6 (Schilling). 4 to 1. third.
Time. 2:11%. Keiton, Judge Sauney, Lord French, ral«r
nlan Little Boy and Bessie McCarthy also tan.
Sixth race (one mile* — Midge. 90 (J. H«nces»-y). 1 to 4.
won; John Doyle. 106 (D. Austin). 8 to 1. aeoend; Heritage,
106 (Gannon), 15 tt 1, third. Time, 1:44%. Probable also
First race (maidens: selling; flva furlongs) — Uttla Red.
104 pounds; Lionel, 107; - Harpoon, 107; Old Hal, 107:
Ctarlle Cells 100; Frank Bill. 109; Mr. Jack. 112: Bell
Indian. 112; Shock the Talent. 112: Otaego, 112; Yorkshire.
Second race (selling; seven furlongs) — Commoner.
104: AustraUna. 104; Knowledge. 106: Tootsy Mack, 10»;
Lord of the Valley. 109; Marltana. 109; Kleinwood. 110;
Southampton. 114. * ■
Third race, (six furlongs) Lily Brook, 82: Plow Pok».
83; Evasktll. 83; Kilts. S3: Lieutenant Rica. 88: Kernel.
88 Lee Snnw, 00; Diplomat. 9t>: Phil Finch. V 0; Brush
Up. 100; Jerry Hunt. 102; St. Tammany. 102.
Fourth raca (.handicap; one mile) — Red Ruler. 93; Nor
wood Ohio. 94; Rankln. 05; Katie Powers. 87; Dalesman.
109: Garnish. 108.
Fifth race (selling 1 : one mil* and twenty yards) Jos In,
90- Rachel Ward. »7; Plautua. 03: Pyrrho. 103; George
Perry, 103: Decoration. 103: Bountiful. 103; Mam'selle.
106; Chanterelle, 106; Merry Acrobat. 106; Extol, Ill;
Gaalighter. 111.
Sixth race <■ 'ling: five furlonn) — Orecque. 96; Pen
dergast. 68; Jleilts, 01; Bride. 01; Contentious, 91: -Walter
Duffy. 63; Mrs. Frank Foster. 95: XV. I* Oeorga 07; Ahu
mada, 100; Frank Kenaer. 100; Ortakany. 100; Pierce
J.. 110.
San Francisco. Jan. 11.— In th« handicap at Oak
land to-day Nl&rette. an odda-on- favorite, did not
do any better than show. Ther« war* only four
starters Bombardier won under double, wrap* by
three lengths. Tha summary:
Frst race (Futurity Course)— Suburban Queen. 90
(Chandler), 5 to 2. won; Brennus. 11l (Bell). 4 to 1. s«o
ond; Yellowstone. 104 .Greenfield^, 6 to 2. third. Time,
113 V Prastano. Tel Slgno. Urbano. Presidio. Pachuca,
Georgia Black and Llbbla Candid also ran. w ,,_ w ,
Second race (three and one-half furlongs)-Slr Wilfred.
112 (Jones) even, won; Daruma. 109 (BulUnan). 6 to 3.
Jeconai Abe Meyer. 106 (Hoffman). 20 to 1 third. Time.
0:40%. Busy Bee, Miss Berg. Semllun« and Baiona also
ra TVT Vi rd race (aix and one-half furlongs) Mlmo. 104
(Davis? 3 to 5. won; Educate. 103 (Chandler). 9 to 2.
second; Flaneur. 104 (Wright). 20 .t0 1. third Tim*.
1 2.'.4 Klokumbob. Mr*. Raphel, Rlesca, Calculate and
G Fourth also '(handicap: on« and on—lxt^th mlles)-
Fourth race (handicap; on« and one-sixteenth ratlea)—
Bombardier. 108 (Davis). 0 to 5. won: Oro \tva, 94
ncSi,» 10 to 1. second: Mgrotte. 03 (Jones). 7 to 10.
third Time. 1:50. Modicum and Major Manslr also ran.
Fifth race' (selling: one mil; and a furlong)-Barrack
112 (Bullman). 7 to 10. won- Theodora L-. 107 (Jones) 40
to 1 second: Petrolla. 107 (BonnerV 20 to 1 ttlri
Time 200. Miracle 11. Hermeccia. Jack Hobart. Adiron
dack Sunnvshore. Gin Bprar and Vigoroao also ran.
«lxth r«« T(flva and one-half furlongs)— W. R. Condon.
U2*M£?.n)V 8 to 1. won; Hnulr. Johnson. 80 (Taylor\
15 to 1 second.: San Nicholas. 112 (Davis). 10 to 1. third.
Time 1:08* ishlana, Tha Lady Roheala. Sad Sam and
David Boland also ran.
Los Angeles. Jan. lL— Favorites had another
disastrous day of it at Ascot, not a first cholc*
nnlshin The^uniinarlM: lOT (Walah). a
First race < I l x .*H!!2 lg SVocem). 5 to 2. second; Mao
to 1. *«*:. 2S*\ifilK' 10 to 1. thirl Time. 1:15V4.
Flecknoe. 107 l r r^"* r) - E .^aiiado, Foxy Grandpa. Gray
Ttrlck bowler. L er .siirmlah. Bt. Winifred* and Isa
bu°te n also ran. (two-year-olds; three and one-half furlongs)
Second ract tv* l^* __________^_^_^_
,/ci 11^ 118 Figures /T^^>.
ff *- ♦ V\
f JVote> Trice <*
g On Sale 25 Cents 1»
-T»s»l!. tOO (Mai'rt. 10 to 1. won: Flirt- •j». ft ,»_. >
line). 4 to 1. second; Ktttl* 8.. as (McDat>U». 7 £i\
third. Time. 0:43. Anal». Daisy Brouck. Casaiia »^J
A»uh« also ran. ~-«»*t» aa.l
Third rac* (Crooks eotirs«) — Xli« r 1«H (Xnrtarttn ■ to *
won: Roujh Rider. 100 (Fuller). » to 5. second- JtJ-'j
H'ney. lUB IMcDani^lsi. 8 to 6. third. Tlm«. 2:04. VLI
dick aad Watercure also ran.
Fourth race (sis furlong»> -*T<v»ert<»n. 115 OI Snrtf*»
Tto X won: Bunden, 107 <Tra«bel>. 6to 1. ••.-/ Iw j": g^y*
Christian. 105 Ilierbert). • to 1. J>tr'L Time, i liiT
Wager. Oar Pride. Lor^ita Vh:::!o» and Crlarit also rajt*
nttb raos) (on* ml I* I — El«v«n Bella. 103 (McDani 4 |>
S to 1. wen; Cva. (i. 107 •. itzpa trick). 4 to 5, second- t*"'
Lieutenant. 104 (Herbert). 3to 1, third. Tlm» 1-'«*S*
Crosby. Paatmaaur. Praatolos ajnd Phjrs also ran. "
MBth raca (a»« furlooga)- Ralph R««s«, 107 •Treaaan
7 to 1. won; Light of Day. 102 (Fltzgwald). » to I, earm*-'
Sw<wt Kitty Bellalrs. 9* ip»>rrln«». *> M t. third. TliZ"
1:01 U. Kitty Roark. Golden rfunrla*. Blneado. ■=■-■- nliiiF
Dissipation. Kahailaa and Joe Kelly also ran.
Still in Dark About Jockey Club's Eehaal,
He Says.
London. Jan. 11. — A serious scandal promise* to
develop in racing? circles as a result of the Jockey
Club's refusal to allow Richard Croker to train hi*
horses at Newmarket. The history of ths affair
given out by friends of Mr. Croker Is that, when at
th« Newmarket sales in September Mr. Croksr as
peared as a bidder for certain yearlings. ho was
informed that he was opposing Lord Marcus 6er«s>
ford. who. It Is well known, has entire charg« of
Kins; ward's racing stables. This did not 4«t«r
Mr. Croker. and It was suggested to him. so It is
said, that if he Insisted on competing he would not
be allowed to train his horses at Newmarket. T&9
story goes that Mr. Croker. however, was not In
fluenced, declaring that his conduct was not dis
courteous, as he was dealing through an agent, who
did not know his adversary In the transactions, «ad
merely carried out his instructions.
In an Interview in Dublin. Mr. Croker saM hs
was still completely In the dark regarding th)
whole affair, and expressed astonishment at tha
fact that the stewards did not give a reason for
their action.
A newspaper to-day says Mr. Croker intends to
sell his homo at "Wantage. England. For soaks
months past he has been living In Ireland, where it
Is reported, ho will live* altogether hereafter.
t a
Buying Begins at Onee — Nezc Car
for W. K. Vanderbilt, Jr.
The Importers' Automobile Salon at the Herald
Square Exhibition Mall was opened to th* puoUo
yesterday. No special ceremonies marked the opaa>
Ins;, the formalities of Tuesday night's invitation
view being considered sufficient. Thn show is an
exhibition that appeals especially to those likafcr te
purchase cars, and while there was lots of elbow
room many good sales were recorded for the first
Thosa who visited the scow had the opportunity
of seeing the latest models of foreign cars of the
finest type, and It was evident that the greatest la
tereet was being taken in the construction of the
machines. The elaborate decorations and n imtiwlas*
colored electric lights and the painting about the
upper part of the hall also came in for a large share.
of praise and attention.
Henry Fournier sold a 100-horsepower Hotchklse
car to William K. Vanderblit. Jr. The car win be
ready for Mr. Vanderblit on his arrival in NipUe.
Italy, on February 14. It wi!! hf equipped with a
light tonneau. and It is Mr Vanderbllt's '•
to use It on a tour in Southern Europe this .-pring.
Already over ten cars have b^en recorded sold. A
40-horsepower machine. double side entrance
Limousine body, wer.t to Bernard Barv.ch. the
banker, for H1. 500. Hollander <4 Tanireman. who
handle the Flat car. report sales of .
side entrance cars to 1., r*. Watson, f»f I
F. T. Bedford, of Brooklyn, and -■ "4 a
power car. equipped ■with two bodies — nn» Limou
sine, for winter use, and the other a touring
to I>r. H. I. Pratt, also of this city. Gllmer Clapp
and C. H. Tyler, both of Boston, are purchasers of
Darracq cars.
Automobiles of all kinds are betrinnina; to arrv#>
at Madison Square Garden, and when th« automo
bile show opens on Saturday nigiu the big amphl
theatre will house the finest machines made by one
hundred different manufacturers, not to speak of
the hundred and fifty exhibitors of tires and oth«r
accessories. Visitors will find many changes in
the machines since last year. In all. there, are two
hundred and fifty exhibitors a' the Garden, distrib
uted on the main floor, the- concert hall, restau
rant, exhibition hall and galleries.
Chairman of National Baseball Commission
Will Resign.
Cincinnati. Jan. August Herrmann, president
of the Cincinnati Club, will resign as chairman of
ths National Baseball Commission. This was an
nounced to-day. All the» baseball men now here
are trying to prevail on Mr. Herrmann to reconsider
his determination to resign. Mr. Herrmann has
announced, however, that he is through with the
national commission, and will not change his de
cision. The minor league men hope that Mr. Herr
mann will not resign, but. If he Insists, they say
they wish John T. Brush, president of the New-
York National League team, to succeed him. It Is
regarded us scarcely likely that Mr. Brush will ac
cept the position. An effort will also be made to
have the minor league represented on the commis
sion, In which case either George Tebeau. or How
ard Griffiths, and one more minor league man,
possibly P. T. Powers, may be admitted to the
The commission adjourned to-day. Besides de
ciding to Investigate the "Jack" Taylor case, the
commission adopted a number of verbal changes la
the national agreement, and referred to the Na
tional and American leagues for further consider
ation the demands of the National Association of
Minor Leagues for an increase in the price of
drafted Playors. Other chants in the agreement
atout which th-r* was no contest W ere accepted by
all concerned, and will be formulated and sent la
A».«,i ar . : , or ' al /I?. An «erican leagues and National
Association of ,, M nor L^asues for adoption. Th»
Taylor case win be J? ken up -n Chicago at a dats
to bo appointed by Mr. Herrmann.
William K. Vanderbilt. Jr.. was elected commo
dore of the 3ewanhaka Corinthian Yacht Hub at
the annual meeting held at the City Club on Tues
day night. His flagship will be the turbine yacht
Tarantula. The other officers elected we- Vice
commodore. William J. Matheson. steamer Lav
rock; rear commodore. Frank 8. Hasting, ketch
Peggy; secretary. Francis O. Stewart treasurer.
Stewart; committee on Imes «fl «!?? A tJ-
Hyslop and St. John Smith. models. Joh

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