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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 17, 1905, Image 9

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g^^^^KS E»
BAN ON MISSOURI RACING.
Senate Accepts House Bill Making
Poolselling a Felony,
Vatsoii Cstr. Mo March 16.— The Senate to-day
accepted lb« House bill making: bookmaklng and
poo!se:"n« asrw^ 1"*1 "* in Missouri a feflony. pun
hiW* by * I;ae aa<l ' rom »i* months to two
rears' teprtsonnient. The bill will now gt> to
Ooveraor Folk for his signature, and will doubt-
Jeu b&eoiDt! a law. as the Governor made the
pravitlons <"•* the bill the subject of a special
iiur— f* to both houses of the legislature.
The Breeder*, law. which allowed bookmakin?
ma^ foo'isell'.ng on horse races in certain lnclosures,
T -3s papaalad ee\erai days ago. The measure
adopted to-day will. If it is signed by the Governor,
p!xce a ban on bookmaklns and put an end to
ruing «.nd breeding: thoroughbreds throughout Mis
ttnrrt It Is E*Jd that the Governor will sign the
to.
Or. Tues«3a>' the Senate passed the House bill
trh'.o makes poolsdline: il>*al. but amended It to
make such acts a misdemeanor instead of a felony,
with a minimum fine of 150 or sixty days in Jail
and *. maximum $1,009 fine or on© year in JaiL
The bill in this form made racine possible in the
£t&t« tinder proper control and management, and
cor.served the breedlnc Industry', la which thou<
sands of dollars ar» invested In Missouri alone. On
Wedce^lay the House refused to concur In the
amendment which led to the Senate passing: the
bill to-day in its sffcfnal form.
This seems to put an end to racing- in Missouri
at the oocclusion of the spring meeting of the Kan
sas City Jockey Clvi» in April, which, it is eald
can bold its meeting:, inasmuch as the measure did
not carry the emergency clause.
TRAPPER BEATEN AGAIN.
Kittie Plait Outruns Him in the
Stretch — To Continue Racing.
[BT TTIXOBAPH TO THE TRIBUNE.]
Kew-Orleacs. March Kittle Platt, Escutcheon
&sd Tmrr'er finished heads apart, as named, In a
driving' finish in the fourth race at the Fair
Grancds to- Jay. Kittie Platt and Trapper were
about *<jual favorites, at 9 to 6, and each had a
strong following-. Escutcheon and Trapper al
tercated in the lead for six furlongs, and Trapper
appeared to be winning easily at the last sixteenth
pole, when he began to stop, as he did in the Cres
cent City Derby. Kittie Platt closed with a rush
Uii rot up in time to win by a head.
Arch Oldham, In the last race, was tbe only pro
nounced favorite to win, while Ed Early fur
sjgßjai the surprise of the day by taking the sec
ond -ace handily: at th© lucrative price of BO to L
Shaver won two races, the fourth and fifth, on
2lontpe!ier and Opinion, both at 9 to 2. The track
was fast, and Kittie Platt ran seven furlones in
her race in the good tima of 1:26 4-5. Capitano ■un
seated his Jockey at trie /tart of the second race,
but the boy was not hurt.
Prebidtiu .Hash, of the Crescent City Jockey
Clvib. recf-lved a telegram from Secretary Wood
ruff, of the Western Jockey Club, to-day, inform
ing biin that the date* of the Crescent City Jockey
Club had been extended to March 25, and that the
L.l:t!e Bock dates had been transferred to Oak
Lawn. This means that the New-Orleans Jockey
Club and the Crescent City Jockey Club will con
f.ict for at least a week longer than expected. The
summaries of to-day's races follow:
First race (one mlie and a sixteenth) — Mezzo. 100 (M.
Murpiiy). 6 to 1. won; Dr. Stephens, 107 (Sewer), 5 to 2,
second; V-los . 104 (E. Rice). 5 to 1. third. Time. 1:50.
B&chael Ward. Irbr Bennett. Max Rose. Carry's Dream.
Ben Chance. Jobn I and Sambo also ran.
Second race i six tar.ouguj — Ed Early. 99 (Seder). M to
1. wen; Hadr^o.. 106 U. MortlnJ. 3 to 2. second: Mr.
Jack.. 112 <Balr<J). 25 to 1, third. Time, 1:14%. Firms'
Schwab, Court Crier. Graphite. Blbhop Weed. Swedish
i*d. GlaSiatiir. Prestige and Capitano »li>o ran.
Third race (three and one-half furlongs) — Black Eyas,
C 2 (EL El=*>. if to 1. it or. : WaxstaS. 100 (Balrd). 6 to L
recced: Ha&3b&g, 8* (Aubuchon), 8 to 5. third. Time,
0:43 V P.: la. Joe Woaten. Blue Grass Lad. Channcey
Olcott. Ada. St. ilax}-, Carrington. West, Pearl Russell
ir/. Wild. Indian also ran.
Fourih raca iseven furloaes) — Kittle Piatt. 112 (Aubu
cbor.i. 3 to I won: Escutcheon. 112 tJ. Martin), 13 to 5.
s*c^Tid; Trapper, 119 (iKMnlolck). 9 to 5. third. Time,
J:2f-S. Llirht Not* and The Trlfler al»o ran.
Fifth race (one mile and a sixteenth.— Montpelier. 102
(Sharer), n : '». won; The Huruenot, 112 (J. Martin). 11
t» 5. n- -r.n-i: ilti» Uaclcn. IM (Baird), 12 to 1. third.
Tlrr.t. 1 (7%. A veneer, Pavotuus, Ked Man and Lam—
peon alsn raa.
Sixth race t.aix turlong^s) Opinion. 101 <Sha.var), 9 16 2.
vec: X.^v. Amour. 105 (Bilss). 10 to 1, second: Clique, 103
(Aubuci.om. 4to L third. Time, 1:16. Oascoane. Eondo
l<^. •rharnptou, Woolnola, Jjcaia, Trlumphtress, Tar
kt_» trecious and Hejolcier also ran.
ISMStt race ( rva furlone»> — Arch O : dham, 105 <Mc-
Mul'.ts). 6 to 5. won; Whlpi,»rwlll, 105 (Schilling). 8 to 2,
r«"!i4; M«-:,& Ail«n, Wo til. ilurj,l-.v->. 7 to 1, third. Tim«.
1-01S B&rarlan. Judf* Nolan. St. Bonnie. Gray Plume.
April Eri. Annahella J>;e, Mildred B. and Cherry Boy
aiso ran.
FAIR GROUNDS ENTRIES TO-DAY.
Ftr»t race (seven — Breaker, 100; Echinate, 100;
iJTumasond. 100: Palsy Green, 100; Flora Levy, 100; Th«
tfeurel. 1<K»; Caithness. 30&; Court maid. 105; Albany Girl.
106; Arachue. 103; \ estry, 106; Aggie Lewis, 100.
Se- :- rar« (four fnrloncs)— -Ethel Hayrnan, 105; Ada
EL Miry. V* . Haniber. 105; Piata, 105; Tennebone. 105;
Jiacrlc« Miss, 105; Palaver. 103; Salnada. 106, Pearl
Easaeli
Third race fseven furlongs) — Pharmacy. f»5: Lady
JJercury, fas; "VVWppocrwill, 10if; Monte, l<.t&; 'Vie Zel*-ier,
105; Ujht KoU, M: ~S'.°.-i-:.^r, 105; Insjw i r Halpln. 107.
Focrvh race (St. Patrick's Handicap; $1,000 added; one
and onif-s!x'.e«ntii mileaj — Llslit Note. 90; The Huguenot.
XT: Cw^'.tsß ?►>■ EKjU© of h>? Sal, 102; -Hands Across.
103: King s Trophy. 10<; :Saialaad. 105; JOld Btone. 106;
Ptil Finch. 120; tßapid Water. 124.
Fi^h rare 'five fttrlocfF)— Pity. 100; Axiom, 100; Hocoo,
30Ct; Bc]> cT Portlac3. 105; Athlana, 105; Wreath of Ivy,
106, L-.ujs* Elston. 1(>5; Mar.y Thanks, 106; Alllsts, 105;
Ir.vtuoa. US; i~.rki<» Saint. 106; Sweet Charity, 106.
E:xih race -five furlon««>-— Graeshoppar, 87; Miss Creek.
97; l*.ly Patriria, ,7. Oolden liusset. 07: I.*r»cor. 101;
Laierr^la. 101: Susie Cook. 101: Cyuttlea, 104; i'ure Favor.
lOi; Margaret 0.. 101; one LRh«. 108; Miss anbrsr, 10S.
Severth liice (or.c mll€>— King IJfht, 100; Lacy Belair.
100; ljarnlvan, 102. E'_ Blu«. 102; Royal Arm«. 102;
O;:bT-a. 102: Duncan. 107; Sir Carter. 107; AnU-Tnut.
107; E-^ker. 107; . trw-JUssterdaxu. 107; Woodlin, 107.
*"'i:::s_"r.s A Co.'* eatrr. tSmathcra'a entry. JGoid
biittt eatrr.
PRETENSION WINS AT LONG ODDS,
Only One Favorite First to the Wire at City
Park.
Ifnr miMiM. March 36.— Isabelle D, In the first
tux, T.a« the only favorite to win at City Park
to-iiv. Th« others ■were beaten in startling suc
ceeslon, and the players had much the •worst of
their dally argument with the layers. Pretension,
*i 49 to 1. was the longest shot to win. He won
the fourth race by a length £rora the od&a-on fa
iMsi cix Shooter. Gannon and M.cLa.urhlln enared
the Jockey honors, each riding two winners. The
feather was clear and the track fast. The sura
&arj*e follow:
Tint r«c» iCy» t —^l«ab*ila IX. 110 (Gannon).
sto 1. nor I^.r.ctjihlre Lad, 103 iNiool;, 10 to 1, aeconiSi
•eraia., lU3 iAD->rsonj, 11 to 6, third. Time, I.WiH
»IU Dear, ii^tiiia, Saa F«Hcita, St. Venice. Buswoou
**& f<-'-ri«e» Quaes also ran.
&.'.-.- i rv-e i six furlongs) — Silver, 110 (TounsO. IS
J» 6, *on; Felix Moxzes. 110 (Gannon.'. 22 to 1. second;
P<*«T>ia.ii. 110 (Bomaselll), 7 to 1. ti.a-1 Time. 1:14.
«J>*na Cream. Poseur. Kins of the Vai.ey, Glad Smile.
°**n!i. Vit<?s»e and Reticent also ran.
Tfcirt race tfour ana one— half furloncs) — Eipresrlnf;. 109
<«oiWLa»:i<j, 3 to 1, won; Chief Archibald, 112 (Gajinon).
33 to 1 «e2ood: Ho»tl!ltr, 115 CKJcol), Bto 1. third, Tims,
•«. Bertha, and Hl'.'. Montgomery also ran.
PVwrUi rac» (raven turlaogß) — i.xi.n, 102 (ito
■flilli ■ ♦<• to 1. won: Eix Shooter. 105 (Nieol), 7 to
»• secojic; Ben Mot. 107 (Sailing). 7 to 1. third. Time,
J; 2»H. Astarita and Coruscate ais» ran.
rlfth rko« (one mile ana fifty yard!-)— Llla No«l. 88
gfTaushliti) 7 to 1. won; Roger Konlth, 101 (Orerar),
tlj^ 1, tvcitoi; A Convict. 108 (Gannos), 8 to 1. third.
2"J*. '*" VJrgle «'Or. dap and Gown, Glenwood, Fort
"*; r -- Pleats aad Jlampoosa also ran.
• Kzth rac* (one mli*>— Brand New. 100 (Gannon), 8 to
J. won; Ora Viva, 112 (Komanci:i). 14 to 6, second; Flor
•»«. 106 tr. Morrison). I to 8. third. Time. l:40H. Kll
•;♦*. liecreo. Beetle Mark. Xtlans ana Ban Haywood also
ns.
Beneath race (on* mile and »erenty — Lord Her
9***% JO* (6cbimi^r). 18 to 2, won; Trogon, 104 (Gannon).
I-****" second; Arab. 102 tSlooi). 8 to 0, third. Time.
%*, . Co-^kln. Biuff. Ad High, Lady Mistake and
«--r: aUo ran.
TO-DAY' 6 ENTRIES AT CITY PARK.
,£*"*, rk - * 'five, and a half furlongs)— Ws*roo«r.
H; SJ.* 1 •*:•'.. l<-'2; Melodious. lt/7; Blaxe DucbMt.
j^Wlia, 1<»; Kathryn L.. 100; WoodclsJa. 109; Fair
•w^Tl 5? "'* <four furloirt)— T«snpl». 96: Helen 8.. 96;
•^faauht M; Granada. &9; Steve Lana I<H; l>iclc Brows.
'^ TiciUnJcco. 100; Junat, 10S.
j'JH r<l rao« Carve* forlois*)— Mrs. Bob. 103; John 1>1«.
S : .N. N « il °a»l. 107 - Omealca, IOTj Asoot Bell*, 107; Dar
"£° v V ii **** OnUe)— Tbe Brown Monarch. 87; L* Cache.
7?v 6 f** i '»rl;.» rl; . US: Sprinr Fox. 102: Le» Snow, JO2;
Aj-ib. MS; Hoodwink, 104; TwaaJoir. 106. iMmurrsr, 10»;
*^ie GUjit. l(*.
Fsl!h rax* (mli« and a sixteenth)— Postman. 101 Nor
■•o Holt, 102; Bustler. 102; Goldn>ot. 108; Mtssan Mart.
ii* *<"» 108; Gravlsa. 107; Rian. 10s; Prlnos
"* tl Jf*; St. Tammany. 110?
tj*F- h r»«» (nr# furienr»> — Deuce, 03: Thora Lee,
SLrSf «»f- M. Gild Roee. US: Judge Tsra«on. »5;
**»* »IM. •*; Maros*.. w»- rrontense, 104.
a**!* 0111 race U^t'e;— Aiißtralira, W; Willis Newcomb.
«. CKraus. 101; juta, 102: Taxman. 104: Le*n)a. 104;
i^ 3^:. 10i; Brunswick. 106; Rightful. 100; AutollghC
HARHT I* HILLMAN, JH.
Who will appear In the W-yard hurdle race at the
Columbia games on Saturday night.
AMERICANS WIN AGAIN,
Team Plays Fast Ball in Second
Practice Game.
[BT TELEGRAPH TO THE TKIBUKE-]
Montgomery, Ala., March — The New-York
American baseball team won the second exhibition
game from Montgomery this afternoon by a score
of 4 to 1. The men played even better ball than
yesterday. Newton, who pitched the first part of
the game, was somewhat wild, but settled down,
and allowed only two hits. His wild throw to
hrst in the opening inning to catch MolesworUi
let In the only run. Puttman, who finished the
game for the Americans, allowed only one hit.
Hogg, who is one of Griffiths youngsters, finished
out the game for Montgomery, and was hit three
times by his team mates.
Although this was Kleinow's first opportunity
for practice, he showed up well. The men are
limbering up in this warm climate, and they are
now almpst in perfect condition. Griffith to-day
received a telegram from Norman Elberfeid, saying
that he would leave Chattanooga for Montgomery
to-morrow. This is another load off Griffith's mind
as he was anxious about BlberfeM. The question
with Elberfeid was that he -wanted more money.
Chesbro will pitch. Saturday's game. The batting
order to-day wrs:
New- York. Montgomery.
Conroy. 3b. llolesworth. cf.
Fultr. cf. Shannon, ss.
Yeager, ss. Schwartz. 2b.
Williams. 2b. Brouthers, 3b.
Anderson, If. Gardner, If.
Klelnow. lb. Gilbert, rf.
Holycroes, rf. Baker, lb.
McGulre, c. O'Brien, c. -
Newton, p. McDonald, p.
The ecore by innings follows
Montgomery ..~.._ 10000000 0 1
New- York . — .... 02101000 x—lx — 1
Hits— Montgomery, 8; New-York. 7. — Montgom
ery. 8: New- York, 2.
TAYLOR AS UMPIRE.
Caused Amusement in Making Decisions at
Practice Game of Giants.
[BT TELEGRAPH TO THE THIBUKK.]
Birmingham, AJa., March 16.— Luther Taylor, the
mute cltcber of the Xew-Tork National League
Baseba.ll Club, amused two thousand Birmingham,
baseball "tans" to-day toy making bis Initial appear
ance in the South, as an umpire. It was the first
time a voiceless man ever acted as arbiter of play
in this city. The Giants and "Yanlgans 11 played a
five-inning- tie fame. A regrular exhibition contest
will be plsyed with Birmingham u>-morrcrtr. Gil
bert was 111 to-day and unable to play, bat will
doubUess be well enough to play seoonti base to
rn orrow.
Lynch, an old National League player, took Gil
bert s place at second base to-day. "Sam" Strong
played centre field for the "Yanlgans" and made a
sensational running- catch, ■which was loudiy ap
plauded by the onlookers. The practice was fast
and snappy and the men aro retting into piayinsi
condition.
BASEBALL C.
HDATES OUT.
New- York University Players in Fast
Practice Yesterday.
The bas«ball candidates at New^-York University
had their first work of the season out of doors yes
terday. After having been cooped up In the cage
for nearly two months the players were full of life
when they got in the open. Bassford. the coach,
had to warn the twirlern to let up in their speed
time after time As the diamond Is etill in a i>oggy
etate, the men did their work in a vacant lot near
the gymnasium. The practice consisted chiefly of
batting and fielding. Lowther and Lillaa did the
pitching, aiid both showed plenty of speed and fair
control for tnis 6eason of the year.
Most of the men have not got their eyes on the
ball as yet, but several good wallops were regis
tered. Among the outfielders who showed up most
prominent were Coffey, Crook, Captain Hairpin, Van
Valkenburgh and Belcher. The inrielders were not
e.tlm to get in any affective work because of the un
evenr.ese of the field. If the weather permits the
team will be able to play on the diamond within a
week.
RICH STAKES FOE TEOTTEES.
i
Columbus Driving Association Offers $44,000
in Stakes and Purses.
Columbus, Ohio, March 16.— The Columbus Driving
Park Association announced to-day its list of stakes
for the Grand Circuit meeting, September 18 to 23,
as follows: The Columbus Breweries' Stake, for
208 trotters, of $10,000; the Board of Trade Stake,
for 2:18 pacers, of SoftM. and tho Kentucky Stock
Farm 6take, for three-year-old trotters, of $7,500.
The association has also opened a $-,<aX> ptake for
2:09 trotters and one of equal value for 2:0B pacers.
N'-lther stake has been named. Entries to these
et&kt-s will close on April 17. Class races for trot
ters and pacers have been decided on. The amount
of money to be offered will reach $44,000. This is an
Increase of $28,000 over last year.
RICH STEEPLECHASE POSTPONED.
Whitney Memorial Will Not Be Run on
Opening Day at Belmont Park.
The TVestchester Racing Association has post
poned the running of the Whitney Memorial
Steeplechase, scheduled for the opening day of the
meeting at Belmont Park on May 5, until late in
the meeting. This action was taken at the request
of a majority of the subscribers to the stake, with
the concurrence of a committee of the National
Steeplechase and Hunt Association.
The race will have a value of close to $10,000. and
It was thought advisable to runko the post;or.e
me-nt in order to give the candidates an oppor
tunity to race over the course In pome minor con
test with ;i view to becoming familiar with tue
course, which Is a new ona. The stake will prob
ably be schedultd for the last Saturday of the
spring meeting, which will give ttte trainers ample
time to thoroughly school their horses over what
Is expected to be the stlffest course in the country.
CORNELI^PENN. DUAL MEET MAY 12.
Ithaca. N. T.. March I«.— The Cornell Athletic
Council announced to-night that the Piinceton-
Conseli dual track meet will be held here on May
• and that the dual meet with Pennsylvania will
be held in J-hlladelpHia on May 12.
Joseph Phillips, the only pole vaulter of the Cor
nell track team, sprained his ankle In the gym
nasium to-night, and It Is feared that he will be
unable to taku part in the coming Indoor meet*.
A POOR CHANCE FOR THE BIRDS.
Hartford, Conn., March I«.— A bill to prohibit the
use of automatic or repeating shotguns In bunting
birds or field animals was rejected by the General
Assembly to-day.
SHOT PUT RECORD IN DANGER.
Chicago, March 16.— Ralph Rose, formerly of
Michigan University, put the 16-pound shot 60 feet
4 inches, while practising In the Chicago Athletic
Association gymnasium on Wednesday. The put
Is far better than the world's record, but will not
I* accepted, as It was not made la open, competition.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. FRIDAY. 3UC A3^H IT. 1005.
NEW "AUTO" REGULATIONS
Discrimination Against Manufactur
ers in Importing Machines.
Washington, March M.— The Secretary of the
rfreesury has Issued new regulations governing the
Importation of automobiles for touring purposes.
These regulations limit the privilege to non-residents
Of the United States, and require a certificate from
the United States consul at the port of exportation
to the effect that the machine Is for touring pur
poses only and that the owner Is not in any way
engaged hi the automobile business. The owner
may bring It with him or It may come thirty days
before or after his arrival.
It Is not to be used for business or exhibition pur
poses, but It may be used for racing or taking part
In other specific contests. Automobiles to be free
of duty as household effects must have been used
abroad for a yftar or more by the owner or a
member of his family residing with him abroad, and
these include father, mother, brothers or sisters.
The period of such use may not have been con
secutive or immediately preceding the Importation.
The new regulation may discriminate against the
foreign manufacturers, who send racing machines
here for such contests as the Vanderbllt Cup race
and the contests held in January on the Ormond-
Daytona beach, according to several well known
automobllists last night. In these races mai.y of
the foreign cars entered are cent over by the manu
facturers, accompanied by well known drivers. Here
tofore the foreign machines were allowed to be kept
three months in bond after their arrival in this
country while being raced.
Three years ago, the law committee of the Ameri
can Automobile Club made nn application to the
Canadian government for permission to have free
entry into Canada of automobiles for touring pur
poses. The Canadian government granted the ap
plication, arid made a «rery broad rule in regard
to the entering of euch machines into the country.
That ruling. In substance, has be°n adopted by the
Secretary of the Treasury for ti.o importation of
automobiles for touring purposes only, it comes at
an opportune time, according to members of the
Automobile Club of America.
Kfforts were made to obtain such a ruling: from
the previous Secretary nf the Treasury, but for
certain reasons that application was not approved.
The difficulty experienced by tourists with ina
cliines in this country have been many. Under the
oid regulations, an owner of a touring car had to
place with the appraisers department cash to the
value of the machine, or 46 per cent of the ma
chine's value as duty, provided no cash deposit was
made. Before thu car was released, the owner
had to file a bond for double the value of the ma
chine, with two sureties, each one of these having
to file a bond for double the amount of the bond of
the owner plus the duty on the machine.
CUPS FOR "AUTO" RUNS.
Trophies Offered to Arouse Interest
in Regular Club Outings.
The runs and tours committee of the Long Island
Automobile Club, of which A. R. Paxdington Is
chairman, has offered three prizes, to be awarded
respectively to the member who makes the biggest
mileage in the season of 1906. who attends moßt
regularly the weekly r'.ub ruia and who mates
the best mileage on a particular type of odometer.
The first of these runs Is scheduled for Sunday, and
will start from the clubhouse. No. S6j Cumberland
st.. Brooklyn, at 10 o'clock in the morning. The
run is to Manhasset. where luncheon will be served
at 1 o'clock.
The purpose of offering these trophies is to arouse
added Interest in the club's outings. The organ
ization held weekly runs last year, which werg
well attended as a rule. The Mesereau Mileage
Mug- Is a prize offered for competition by E \V.
Mefereau. of the club, to the member who, between
Sunday and October 15, has the biggest mileage to
his credit. On the same date the competition for
the Adams Attendance Award begins. This trophy
is to be awarded to the member of the club who,
with his car. BhaJ] have attended the largest num
ber cf regularly called meets between March 13
and October 15. This prize was given by L. R.
Adams, former president and present governor of
the cluo. The third prize is donated by David J.
Fost, and takes the form of a type "D" dashboard
odometer, to be presented to the member having
the largest mileage on any type of Veeder odo
meter.
"ATJTO" MEN IN CONFERENCE.
Bo Conclusion Beached Concerning New
Regulation for Use of Gasolene.
A conference was held yesterday by the mem
bers of the building committee of the Automobile
Club of America, a committee representing- the New-
Tork Automobile Trade Association and George F.
Murray, inspector of combustibles of the Fire De
partment, concerning the proposed new regula
tions of the Municipal Kxploslve Commission. In
regard to tlie sale, use and transportation of gaso
lene. These proposed regulations have been pre
pared with especial reference to the use of gaso
lene by garage proprietors.
The Automobile Club of America was represented
by its building- committee he-cause of the fart that
the club proposes to erect a new olubhouse in l : iast
54th-st,, near Broadway, the ground floor of which
will bo used as a parage. In order to supply this
garage, the building committee desires to secure a
permit for the storing of fifteen hundred tra.lli.n3
of gasolene, in aa; u.;>rroved storage, tank, burled on
the premises. No definite conclusion was reached
yesterday, and another meeting will be held.
CHECKERS.
British Players Hold Lead in the
International Tournament.
Boston, March "With the score standing- 9 to
i in favor of the British players, the second of tha
ten days -of play of the international checker tour
nament began at 2 o'clock this afternoon. The
drawings for the afternoon and evening matches,
announced when play began, the British player's
Dame being first in each case, were:
Stewart vs. Reynolds, Buchanan vs. Dearborn,
R. Jordan vs. Head, Ferrle vs. Hill, Scaright vs.
Horr, A. Jordan vs. Dtnvir, Gardner vs. Graver,
A. Hynd vs. Barker, Halliweli vs. Heffner ana
Morrell vs. Schaeffer.
Four games were finished almost simultaneously,
and all were drawn. They were as follows: Stew
art vs. Reynolds, Buchanan V 6. Dearborn, R. Jor
dan vs. Head and A. Jordan vs. Denvir. There was
little of interest in these matches, the men closely
following book plays. The Searlght-Horr match
was also drawn, but Dr. Schaeffer won his match
with Morrell. making the score of games 4 for the
American and t» lor toe British players.
Evening' play began at 7 o'clock, and resulted as
follows: Haffner beat Halliwell two garnet, Gardner
tieat Grover two games, Schaeffer beat Morreli and
Buchanan beat Dearborn, The following games
■were drawn: Schaeflfer and Morrell, Buchanan ann
Dearborn. Horr said Seaxight, Hill and Perrie,
Stewart and Reynolds and A. Jordan and Denvir.
This makes the score twelve games to seven in
favor of the visitors. Th© home players gained
one game In to-day's play.
NINE ENTRIES FOR OCEAN RACE.
The Hildegarde Being Fitted Out at New-
London — Likely to Start.
There are now nine entries for the ocean- yacht
race for the German Emperor's cup. and seven of
the nine are American yachts. The last entry sent
to Commander Hebbinghaus, naval attache of the
German Embassy at Washington, was that of Ed
ward R. Coleman's schooner yacht Hildegrarda.
She will fly the pennant of the Corinthian Yacht
Club of Philadelphia, of which her owner is a
member. Yachtsmen look upon the entry of the
Hildegarde as a most important one. for the yacht
has shown great speed and weatherly qualities
upon several occasions, notably in the cruise of
the New-York Yacht Club in 1902, when she de
feated the schooners Endymion, Shenandoah and
Chanticleer in the run from Vineyard Haven to
Provinceiown, a distance of seventy-nine miles.
The Hildcgarde was designed by A. S. ChttSfcbrough,
of Bristol. R. 1., and was built at Wilmington. Del.,
In 1897. for the late George W. Weld, of Boston.
Her principal dimensions are 135 feet over all, 103
feet 4 inches water line. 20 feat beam and 16 feet
8 inches draught. She registers 142.93 net tons.
The yacht is being fitted out at New-London, under
the direction of her master. Captain Masters.
It is well understood in yachting circles that the
schooners Endymion, owned by Commodore George
F, Lauder, jr., and the Fleur de Lys, the property
or Dr. Lewis Stimpson, of Philadelphia, will also
be entered in the ocean race. It is altogether likely
that one or more foreign yachts will enter before
the time limit expires, on April 1. so it is con
fidently expected that at least a <lo«en yachts will
start from Sandy Hook Lightship on May 16.
Borough President Joseph Cassidy of Queens
has ordered an auto motor boat of the same de
sign class as those building for members of the
Knickerbocker Yacht Club. The boats, of which
there are fourteen under way. at the New-York
Kerosene Oil Engine Company's plant, at College
point, are all 21 feet long over all with 4 feet 8
inches beam, and 18 Inches draught. They are to
be equipped with 6-hor»epower motors. When com
pleted, on May 1. lots are to be drawn to determine
the ownership. Rac*-s for these boats will be held
every other Saturday in the season, for suitable
prizes offered by the club. The member* who will
contest for the ownership of the bouts are i«ub
tave Diem, Louis Bernln, Frederick Kraemer. Will
lam Sulzbach. J. N. Norria, Arthur Kerker. Charles
Caughtrey, G. J. Btelz, William Ward. John
Schirielzel, Ernest Sands, W. H. Gassatt, F. E.
Brt*vn and A. A. Low.
The Herreshoff •team yacht Quickstep, built in
1902 for Frederick Grlnnell, of the New-York Yacht
Club, has been sold by him to A. H. Alker. commo
dore of the Manhassct Buy Yacht Club, and she
will be the flagship of the club the coming season.
A NEW LACROSSE CLUB.
Schedule of Games Arranged for the
Coming Season.
A number of college graduates have organised a
New- York Lacrooee Club. The offlcera are B. A.
Ruge, president; Dr. C. A. Campbell, vice-presi
dent, and Edward Donahue, manager.
The following schedule of gair.es has been ar
ranged: April 1, Stevens Institute, at Hol»oken;
April 8, Columbia, at New- York; April 15, College
City of New-York, at Pelham; April 22. Stevens
Institute, at I'<lham; April 2». Crescent Athletic
Club, at Bay Ridge: May 3, College City of New-
Tone, at Pelham: May 13. Crescent Athletic Club.
at Bay Ridge: May 29. Crescent Athletic Club (M).
at Bay Ridge. Games will also be played with
Toronto University and Pennsylvania.
CHESS.
The Cable Interuniversity Match To
Be Postponed.
Tho chess clubs of Oxford and Cambridge cabled
to the American chess clubs in connection with the
proposed match with a selected team from Colum
bia, Harvard. Yale and Princeton yesterday, in
quiring whether March 24 and 25 would be con
venient dates for th<» cable chess match to be con
tested this year. While Columbia and Y<ile were
willing to accept these dr.tes. Harvard and Prince
ton tflegraphrd to this city atating that th«y could
not possibly play on those days.
The Kngiish 'varsities viero informed of the state
of affairs by cable, and th<; chances are thut the
match will not be played before April 28 and 2i*.
It was Intended to play this end ot the match at
Professor Isaac L. Rico's residence. Villa. Julia, in
Riverside Drive, but as he leaves fur Kurope on
April 4 the contest will take place at tha German
Press Club, in this city.
LIFE FOX HUNT.
First Run of the Season of the
Meadow Brook Hounds.
[BT TELEGRAPH to the TBIBCXE.]
Hempstead, Long Island. March 16.— The first fox
hunt of. the season was held to-day over the south
country of Long Island, under the auspices of the
Meadow Brook Hunt Club. Eleven and a half
couples of American foxhounds were used, and "were
kept cleverly In hand by the huntsman. J. "W. Fos
ter, and the two whips, William Scarrett and
Jarnea Nicolls. P. F. Collier, M. P. H., drew the
reins over The Lamb.
The ground in many places was fetlock deep in
mud and covered with ice, but the riders held close
to the trail, and had the good fortune to rout from
cover a fleet footed fox, who proved too speedy and
cunning for the pack.
After a gallop of seven miles across fields of corn
stubble, through some meadowland and woods,
and then across some pasture land, the scent was
lost, the fox having doubled on his track and
cleverly eluded the hcunds. The hunt was then
cailed off for the day.
Miss Bryce, daughter of General Bryee, was tho
only woman in the saddle. She rode her chestnut
hunter, and when the check was called, was among
the first in. Another meet will be held to-morrow,
when the English pack will be used, and on Satur
day there will be a meet at 1 o'clock from the
Meadow Brook Hunt Club house.
AGAINST SUNDAY FOOTBALL.
Association Players Organize and Elect Of
ficers for the Year.
Representatives of association football clubs in
New-York, Brooklyn, Staten Island, Newark and
Paterson attended tho first annual meeting of the
Metropolitan Association Football League, which,
was held yesterday at tae New- York Caledonian
Club. Before the regular business of the meeting
fcegan a long discussion took place regarding the
playing of Sunday .tamos. The sentiment of a ma
jority of tho delegates pres*jit appeared to be
opi«os«d to this and to anything but strictly
amateur standing of the players, and it wm*
at length agreed to organize m this basis.
Officers for the ensuing season were then elected, us
:
President. Arthur El Ra-idle, vice-president. C. K.
Murray; secretary and treasurer, Jerome Flunnery;
executive committee, J. H. Tattersall. Brooklyn
Football Club; William Mac Duff, New-York Caie
donlanß; C. K. Murray. Scottish-Americans, of
Newark; James Young. Bronx Rangers; B. L.
Aiguies, Favorite Athletic Club, of Staten Island;
committee tv draft constitution and bylaws, Je
rome Flannery. H. McKlnley and O. K. Murray.
It was agreed to arrar.go a series of games on
the cup tie principle to decido the championship
this year. A silver cup will probably te offered for
this," and ail clubs which join the league
b*fnre March 25 will be invited to take part in tha
competition. It Is expected that the membership of
the league w!ll soon permit of two sections being
arranged, and next fall a regular championship se
ries of games will be arranged.
It was announced during the meeting that the
Corinthian Football Club, of England, had proposed
a game with New- York for Saturday, September 18.
The matter was referred to the executive commit
tee, and it was the getu-ral opinion that thi6 gd.ma
would be a great success, and tha delegates pres
ent stated that their various clubs would make
every effort to stimulate interest in the game.
HAEVARD FOOTBALL MEN HEPORT.
[rr tei.eg-:apu to the nißllll.]
Cambridge, Mass., Murch 16.— The first move on
the part of "BUI' Reic\ the newly appointed head
coach of the Harvard football team, to turn out a
winning eleven next fall, was made to-day. A
squad of twenty-f.ve c f The candidates :
Crimson eleven, who are not in some other brarich
of athletics this spring, began regular gymnasium
work under Captain Hurley, in the gymnaaium, this
afternoon.
The men were put through dumbbell and chest
■weight drills, and were thon s-»:it for a run on tho
outdoor board track. This will bo kept up until it
is possible for the squad to grel outdoors when reg
ular spring practice on Soldiers' Field will begin.
Hurley says that the spring prnctloe this year will
last a" month, or Just twice as lons as last year.
Reid's innovation of to-day Is an unprecedented
step Jn Harvard footbsJL The "varsity men out
■were Hurley. Brill. Parker and White.
NASSAU COUNTRY CLUB GROWING.
The annual meeting of the Nassau Country Club
will be held early In April, hut little or no change
In officers is expected. The directors nominated
(class of '00) are J. Rogers Maxwrli, F. B. Pratt,
Percy Chubb and E. R. Laisw. involving no change.
Twelve applications for membep^hip in tre Nassau
club have recently been received, and at the rate, the
organization U growing the recent additions to the
clubhouse will soon be inadequate. Indeed, there
is already talk of another extension, but there Is
decided objection to any further litter from con
struction work before another fall.
HINKLE BEATS TAPPIN AT AIKEN.
Alken, S. C. March 16.— 1n the semi-final round
for the Doian Cup at Aiken to-day Hinkle beat
Tappin, 6 up and 4 to play. Colford and Hlnkie
will meet in the final round to-morrow.
Ocean Steamers.
. ©ILDD ODdDEDDKODdDK] ILDKIfEa
DAILY SERVICE.
For Old Point Comfort, Norfolk. Portsmouth. Pinner*
Point and Newport News. Va.. connecting for Petersburg
Richmond, Virginia Beach. WasL.agton. U. C. and euur*
toutb and West.
Freight and passenger steamers sail from Pier 2a
K. R.. foot Beach St.. every week day at 3 P. M
H. B. WALKER. Vice-President A Traffic Manager
FROM NEW YORK
TO CALIFORNIA VIA
PASSENGER STEAMERS
NEW TORK TO NEW ORLEANS,
thence rail through
LOUISIANA. TEXAS. NEW MEXICO. ARIZONA-
Inquire 349 or 1 Broadway, N. T.
A— CUNARD LINE.
• TO LIVERPOOL. VIA gI'EEXSTOWJf.
rrum t»l<a» 61-52, North Itivrr.
Umbria Mar. 18. 2 P.M.|CampanU Apr. 8, 8 A.M.
Lucanla...-Mar. 25. 9 A.M. Carocla tnew).Apr. 13, 1 p.M
Ktruria. Apr. 1. 1 P.M. jLucanla Apr. 22, 8 A.M.'
Saloon rates from New York. »60, second cabin. $42.50
coward*, according to steamer and accommodations.
GIBRALTAR— NAPLES— ADRIATIC.
New Modern Twin Screw Sleamars.
Saloon Bates, $63 upward*.
•ULTONTA Mar. I'l, 2 P. M.; May i, Jun» 2T
KLAVONIA Mar. 28. Noon; May 23. July 11
PANNONIA Apl. 11. 10 A. M.: June «
CAKPATHIA April 19. 2 P. M
•Carries Second and Third Class Only.
Apply 2» Broadway. New York.
VEI.NON it. BROWN. General Agent.
T>ED "D" LINE.
•*" For La Ouayra. Puerto Cabrllo, Caracas and Man*
caibo via Curacao. railing at San Juan, p. R.
From Pier 13. a<JJoiuln« Wall Si. Ferry, lirookljrn
B. B. PHILADELPHIA Saturday. March IS. noon
& fa. OAHACAS Saturday. April 1. noon
For La Ouayra. Curacao and Maracaibo.
S. B. MARACAIEO Saturday. March 20, noon
B. a. ZULIA Saturday. April 8. noon
The** stcainera lmv« superior accommodation* (or pa»-
MMI
BOL LTON. lIUS3 A DALLETT,
Ovnera.l Manager*. 82 Wall St.
pOOK'S TOTJRS TO EUROPE— 3B TH*ii
*«aion. $173 to 91,015. All expenses Included. Pro.
trtmnfi. TKOS. COOK & SON. 2C; and 1.183 Broadway.
646 UadUon Ay».. N. T.
«TA TELOCE"— Fa«t Italian Line.
"^ Fatlln* .very Wednesday to Naple*. Qenn*.
BOLOGNEBI. UARTFI£LJ> * CO.. 29 Wall ft.
Railroads.
NHSYmiU
RAILROAD.
THE ONLY FOUR-TRACK LINE LEADING
OUT OF NEW YORK.
STATIONS foot of WEST TWENTY-THIRD STREET
AND DESBROSaES AND COUTLANDT STREETS.
I* The leaving time from Desbrosscs and CorUandt
Streets ia five minutes later than that zlvca below tat
Twenty-third Street Station.
FOX THE WEST.
•T.55A.M. CHICAGO SPECIAL.
•9.3 aA. 11. ST. LOUIS LIMITED.
•10.25 A. M. THE PENNSYLVANIA LIMITED. Si
hours to Chicago.
•US P.M. CHICAGO AND ST. LOUIS EXPRESS.
•4.35 P. M. CHICAGO LIMITED.
•3.5.1 P. M. BT. LOUIS EXFHES3.
•3.55 P.M. V/EPTKKN EXPRESS.
7.05 P.M. PACIFIC EXPRESS.
•8.25 P. M. CLEVELAND AND CINCINNATI EXP.
•O.SSP. M. PiTTSBI SPECIAL.
... c WASHINGTON AM) THE SOUTH.
7.55. 5.25. •» 23, *9.55 »10.56 a. m.. 'li». 2. 10. (•3.23.
••Congressional Limited"). M.iS, «4.23. •4.53. '.<;» p. m.
IMo night. Sunday. 8.25. •».». '10.55 a. m., »12
(•S X,, "Congressional Limited"). •3.i&. '*.'£>. •4.53. ».2i
p. m.. 12.10 nljjht.
SOUTHERN RAILWAY.— I2.S3. 3». i 33 p. m.. 12.10
a. m. dally. "Southern Pann Limited." 12.05 p. m.
week-day*
ATLANTIC COAST L1NE.— 9.25 * m. and »-25 P. m.
dally: "New York and Florida Special. '■ 2.10 p. m.
week day».
SEABOARD AIR L1NE.— 12 .55 p. m. an* 12.10 a. m.
daily. "Seaboard Florida Limited." 12.25 p. m. dally.
NORFOLK AND WESTERN RAILWAY.— 3.2S p. m.
daily.
CHESAPEAKE AND OHIO RAILWAY.— 7.3S a. m.
-days. 4.56 p. m. daily
FOR OLD POINT COMFORT and NORFOLK.— 7.6S a. m.
week-days, *>.25 r> m daily
ATLANTIC CITY.— a. m. and 2.65 p. m. week-days.
Sundays. »7.55 a. m.
CAPS MAY. — 12.53 p. m . week-d&Ta.
LONG BRANCH. A>BIRY PARK (North A/bury Parti
Sunaays). and Point Pleasant. 8.55 a m . 12.23. 0.38.
?■*„. p. m.. and 12.10 night week-days, Sunday*. 12.10.
D.-5 a. m.. and 4.M p. m.
*mm _-_ ■ FOR PHILADELPHIA. ..,«_,
«•<». £23. '7.SS. 8.23, 8.55. «j».25. »t»&5. •963. »tl©.».
•10.55. 11.55 a. m.. »12 55 "1 » 2.10. 283. •". 2». 3 55.
4.25. *4 25. '455 (•t4.:,r. for North Philadelphia only).
•3.55. CM. 7 : ',. 8.23 923 (9.55 for North Philadelphia
cnlv) p. m.. 12.10 night week-days. Sundays, « 05.
•■ oo 8.25. »9.25. •«.«!. 9.55. •110.23. »10.t5 a. m..
•12.53 •]."". «3.23. 35? •!.» (•t* •">•"• for North Phila
delphia only). »4.53. »5.55. 6.55. 7.C5. *23. »28 l».»3
for North Philadelphia only) p. m.. 12.10 night.
•ptnlnsr Car. tßxtr* fare train. —
Ticket ofSces, Nos. 401 ISM 113 and 2CI Broadway: 193
Fifth Avenue (below ' 23d St.); 263 Fifth AT«.ni'« (cor
ner S»th St.); 1 Astor House, and stations named abov«;
Brooklyn. 4 Court Street, 860 Fulton Street, SBO Broad
way, and Pennsylvania Annex Station. Th« New York
Transfer Company -»ill call for and check bag«a,ti« from
hotels and residences through to destination.
Telephone "313 Chelsea" for Pennsylvania Railroad Cab
Service.
W. W. ATTERBTTRY. J. R. WOOD.
General Manager. Paaa'r Traffic Manager.
GEO. W. BOYD.
General Passenger Agent.
I*EHICH VALLEY.
Foot of Wett 23d A ; uortlandt and De«broi»es Streets 3 . *
'Dally, tE.\ra;j:tSunttsa. Sunday: a7.2a. d 1.15. e7 43. nSJS. X 5.4&
„_ LT.S.r.,ALT.K.T.,B
Msueh Chunk Locw» •« 40 a « rlDiii
Buffalo Kxprcas *a 7.40 A JC 't7.iOA.it
BLACK DIAMOND EXPRESS >1( » a ■ MO 10 A M
M»uch « tiunJc and Hazleton Local -lives p m Ml.lO ? v
lTUlces-l»4krr9 Eiprei» flap* +4.10 m
Euton Local +3 10 m +5.20 m
Cbleajroand Toronto v»*tlDuie Express... | n5.40 r* •x5.«0 rx
THE BUFFALO TRAP? I # 7 85 PM>»*B.IJO M
Tickets fcnrt Pullman accommodations 149. M1. 389,!951& I*4
Bromdwuy, IS sth Are.. SB Union »q. West. 245 Colntnbus A»e.,
N.T., 339 & 860 roltoa St.. 4 CoTirt St , 830 Broadw»y 4 Ft. Fnlton
fee. BrooXUja. K. T. Transfsr Co. will uU tor and check baggage.
Ocean Steamers.
SBABHiIEIBG-A^EBIGABa LISSE
Plymouth — Cherbourg — Hamburg.
SAILS APR. 27. MAY 25, JUNE 22
tPatrfcla...Mar. 25. 8 a. m. , t«Moltke...Apr. 20. 10 a. m.
•.Pretoria Apr. 1. 3 p.m. ; tßc!sra.vla.Apr. 22. 7:30 a. m.
tWalaersee. Apr 8. 7 a. m. tDou:schiand..Apr. 27. noon
t'Bluecter.Apr. 12, 10 a. m. i?i"ennsylvanla.Apr. 2i». 2 p.m.
♦Grill rooni. •Uymr.aslum on board. IVla Dover for
London & Parts to Hamburg. J Direct.
New York — Naples Genoa.
PRINZ OSKAR Mar. 21. 11 a. m.; May 9- June 27
PniXZESSIN VICTORIA LUISE. .... „ .Apr! l4 11 i£.
PRINZ AI>AL3ERT....Apr. 11, 2 p. m.; May 30; July 13
the ESsiGOoScpaj,
(Bsiddsid DgQsiGDGQsj, ©[psQOno ?
? 05<3i% aioDGD D"fiaQw o
FROM N. t., APRIL 4 '05
DURATION 24 DATS — Cost $90 and up.
BY THE PALATIAL d. S
PRINZESSIN VICTORIA LUISE.
Steamer continues from GENOA to DOVER and HAM
BURG via many interesting points. Through rates quoted
on Bppl: . -» »
Offices. 35 and 37 Broadway. Piers, Hoboken. N. J.
DURING JUNE. JULY AXI> AUGUST
***
to FCOTL.^XD. th* OILKXEYn n n
"^ S N^V-AY D ana SlJjks> D©©OSICDaQ
Around the British Isles
To the Principal Seaside Re.sorts of GER
MANY. ENGLAND. BELGIUM. SPAIN.
FRANCE and HOLLAND, by the Tirir-
Scrtw StoarnPrs "i J IUNZK?SIN VIC
TORIA LUI.SE." •MOLTKI-." "HAM
BURG" and "METEOR."
For Itineraries!, ra:es, &C-, apply
HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE,
3i-3i BROADWAY. N. Y.
BEFORE GOING ABROAD CONSULT THE
EUROPEAN ADVERTISEMENTS THAT AP
PEAR REGULARLY IN THE TRIBUNE ON
SUNDAYS. WEDNESDAYS AND SATUR
DAYS.
KSdDGSITCi] dEuBKMKi] [LQ-OTGD,
Fast Express Service.
PLYMOUTH— CHERBOURG— BREMEN.
Kronprinx ...Mar. 21. << AM Kal.M.- May 9 10 AM
Kaiser -Apr. 4. AM K. Wm. II May 16. IPM
K. Wm. n...Afir. IS, r. AM I Krcrrprtnz May 30. -1 PM
K.r,r;::n» Hay X 6 AM. Kaiser June 6, 10 AM
Twin-screw Passenger Service.
TO BREMEN DIRECT.
Main Mar. 13. hi AMI •Kurfu*r»t. .Apr. 11, 10 AM
Oidenburs. ..Mar. 25, 10A-M;Rhein ...Apr. IS. 10AM
•Biurlitrossa.Mar. 2S. 10 AM| Brandenbur*;..Apr. 27, AM
Gr.eli.enau . . Apr. 0. 10 AM ! -Barbaroas May 4, 10 AM
•WiU call et i'lymouth and Cfeerboure;.
Mediterranean Service
GI URALTAR— NAPLES — GENOA.
•Neckar. .. Mar. IS. 11 -IM, K. Lulse Apr. 15 11AM
Irene Mar. 'Si, 11 AM. i.\i k.^.- Apr. -^S 11 AM
tWeimax Apr. 1, 11 AM i Irene Apr. »•' 11 Ail
K. Albert Apr. 8, 11 AM; Alberta May 13. 11 AM
•Gibraltar. Naples. triples. Genoa. tNaples only
From Bremen PifTS. SI and 4th •*.* . Uuboken
oaajucHa * CO.. no & Broadway. N. Y.
LouU H. Meyer. 45 South Third St.. Phila.
A MERICAX LINK.
"^ PLYMOUTH — CHERBOURG — SOUTHAMPTON
Sailing Saturdays. l»:3O A. M.. Pier 13, N. R. '
Ne>w-Yi»rk Mar. 18 • Philadelphia ADr 1
St. Louis, Mar. SSJSt. Paul Apr 8
•RED STAR LINE.
■ Lt NEW-YORK— ANTWERP— LONDON— PARI3
f^niTig at Dover for London and Paru
Hailing Saturdays. 10:30 A. M.. lier 14. N. R.
Finland Mar. Is Kri«jr.!anil JLnr 1
Vaderlund Mar. 25 Zeeland Aw-" 8
WHITE STAR ONE.
* ' NEW-TORK— QUEENSTOTVN— LIVERPOOU
Sailing Wedne»ie>*. Pier 4S, N IX
O!ric>...Ma: 'Si, «:30 A.M. (Teutonic ." Apr 5. Mil!
Baltic Mar. 29. 1 P. M. Celtic Apr. 7 7 jLm.
NHW-TORK A.\ BOS1T)N PIK>.VT '
T^ B MEDITERRANEAN j^ores
FROM NEW-YORK. *^utt£^>
OrBRALTAK. NAPLES. GENOA. ALEXANDRIA
CRETIC... Mch. is. noon; Apr 29. June 13
R£a»i;BLlC. . .Apr. 13. noon! ROMANIC ... Jalv «
KROM BOSTON. '
CANOPIC Apr. 1. *« a in : May 13. June 24, An* B
ROMANIC apr. 32, 12:3 Or. m.; June 3; Aujr 13
PASBBNOER OFFICE.' 9 BROADWAT.
Frei«ht OOoa, WhltobaU Bid*;.. Battery Place.
[FdDQ 0 tPQ^ftO IffitjOßCDn
Steamalilpa v t the RED "D" LIKE will sail for San
Juan dir»--t. as follows:
S. S. PHILADELPHIA Saturday. March IS noon
6. S. CARACAS Saturday. April 1. coon
For rreiftit or pr.»«e.g»» apply to
EOULTON. BUM * DA I.LETT.
General Managers, f2 Wall St.
Pamphlets will be mailed on application for
SMAL TMiB TOTHE WEST IISEUEB
HOLI-AS3D-AIRS!EOSO(SA ' HE.
m TORS— ROTTERDAM, vim fci'l'LOONE
Sailing Wrdiutdaya at Id a, M
Noordam Mar. Zl\ Hotter Jam «__ ,-
Statendam Ma: U» I*ot«d»nj ...' .Z. J*
System Apr. S'.Not^rtiin A fT iii
HOLLAND-AMEniCA LINE. 39 EIIOADWAT. N/ T
E'OfSffilfßjf? VZ™ '± ai * *• b ' •r.-tmHy chmrt.rwJ
j \'r C. nw - f *" t " " " Caledonia. •• (9 4UO
VbyUUViyU lia ton.). via Olasrow. $243. with at
tractive tide trip*. Exceptional adranta«»a. Send for
prejrram.
THANK C. CLARK - - Hi Broadway. NEW TORK.
MALLORY STEAMSHIP LINE.
TICKETS. ALL. CLASSED. TO
TEXAS. COLOUAIJO. MKXICU. CAUFOK.NIA. OBOR
GIA. rLOIUDA, ALABAMA (Clttes—Ualveaten.
Key Waat. Mubile. JackfeinvlUo, jtt).
LOW CALUrOKKU TKTS NOW ON SALS.
Booklet "I'uckrt Guide" FHSB.
c. ■• MALLURt * co.. is* rtont «Sl . N I.
Railroads.
"Amarlca'a Greatest Railroad- "
NEW YORK
(entrah
4. kudscn RSVtR R. R.
THE SIX-TRACK TRUNK LINE.
Direct Line from
New York & Boston to Niagara Falls.
Vrmttm depart troza Urand Central Station, (M aHI«aS
and Fourth Avenue, New l'o-Ji. as below: __
North and west bound trains «xc«pt t&os« l«aT!a.T
Grand Central Station a* i.20 A. Jl.. *.«•. 3-J3. IX.M
P. II . will stop at 12Sth St. to receive passensers tea
minutes after leaving Grand Central Station. - -r '
12.10 A. — IMI£>.«IOHT EXfP.E3a
•JO A. — tEMI'IKE (STATE EXPRESS. Host to
moua train in the world. Dim Buffalo 4 49.
8.46 A. M. — "FAST MAIL. 24 hours to Chi—
10.^0 A. M. — 'DAY EXPP.ES3.
12.50 P. •BPfFALO I.IMITCD.
1.00P.M. — 'SOUTHWESTERN I.(IfITSZX
1.00 P. M— 'CHICAGO LIMITED.
M— •-TKIE ZOTH CESIUKT LatimX" M
_1^ hour train to Chicago <ia Lakn Shor*.
!-2£ M.— tALBAXY AND TKOT FLYER.
4.00 P. JI.— •MICHIGAN CENTRAL tXXi'RCSa
P. m—•i. ak . SHORE LIMITED. 21 * horn «■
_'__ Chlcafto. Ail Pullman Car*.
•CLEVELAND. CINCINNATL ST. LOUia,
... DETROIT AND CHICAGO LIMITED-
S°j> P. M— 'WESTERN EXPRESS.
'•22 p M— •ADIRONDACK A.NO MONTREAL KtP.
••••P- M.— •BfFFALO. IftAuAKA r"ALL3L CLMVsV
»_«. r LA ' D AND TORONTO SPECIAI*
••** '_ M —•WESTERN NEW YORK AND CKICAGO
- . - . EXPRESS.
WJ»P.M.-'CmrAr,O * ST. LOTTT3 KXr-RBSsV
•Daily. tExcept Sundai lExrept Mon3*jr.
HAIiLKM BRANCH.
• i A " M - aod 3»• y M-. «xcept doaday. to PttfifliU
4vnd North Adam*. Sundays. » M A. M.
Pullman cars oa all through train*.
Trams lUnmlnated with Plntsch l!«ht.
Ticket offices at 149. 2«1. 415 and 121« Broadway. It.
Unloß 8.1 West. 871 Columbo* Aye.. 175 -West IS3IH-
Rt . Urand Central Station, and 125 th St. Station. KaW
York: SS| and 7:4 Fulton St. and 10« Broadway,, ,
Brooklyn.
Telephone "500 3»th Btr*et~ for New York Central
_§ erv!t1 *- Barrage cheeked from hot«I or rMsdsasssS
by W«.- V cott Express Company. \
A. H SMITH. GEORGH H. DAXIEIA J
Gen-ral Uanafir. Oenerml Paasencer Acwit • 1
READING SYSTEM. !
NtH JERSEY CENTRAL K. K».
Liberty street and Mouth Ferry ( time from South Tmtm
five minutes earlier than shown below).
"™V BETIILEIIEM, AUJXTOWTi AXD MATCH
tlllMk — »4.u0 (7.15 Eaaton only>. ».I0 m. m-. I.ML
4.40. 6.00 (5.45 Eastoa only) p. in. dan Jays. »i.3J
a. m, 1.00. 5.30 p. m.
VfILKtiBABJtK AND SCRAJVTON— *.li a. tn...
5.U0 p. m. Sundays. 24.3.) a. xr. . 1 p. m.
LAKE WOOD, LAKEUrKST. TO3U BITXK Aim
BAK.VEUAT-ii.ou. •» 40 a. m.. Si- It) (3.40. 4.11
Lakewood and LaJcehurst only), ai.oo. x«-OS p. as.
Sundays, 5,.4j a. m.
ATLANTIC CITY— •3.4O a. m.. fj.4« p. m.
VINKI.ANO AND BRUHiKTON-— «4.00 a. m.. 3 49 p.m.
LONG HK.VN* H, A>BIKV PARK, OCE.VX (IRUVE,
POINT PLKA-S.VNT. AND SKA.HHORK POINT*—
Z4.00. 8-30. 1140 a. m.. xl.:0. 4.45. a.lO. (.SO. ll.il
p. m. Sunday, except Oceaa Gror*. 1.91 a. m.. 4. ft*,
8.30 p. m.
ATLAntIC HLJV».. SEABRIGHT. MOXMOCTH BCH^
EAST LONG BRANCH— 4. ».3». I.IX 11.30 a. ay,
1.30. 4.30 (3.30 Atlantic Hlds. only). Ltd p. m. Bosv
days. 9.00 a. m., 4.i>o p. m.
PHILADELPHIA (READING TERMINAL)— •«. Si T. 9%
tS.OO, •».00. tio..«. til 00 a. m.. tu.oo, •1.00. |Lss\
t2.00. tS.OO. '4.00. t5.00. f«-00. T7IO. ••-00. lIS.U
p. in.. "11.11 mdt.
84TH AND CHESTNUT STREETS— *4.xS, ♦».«•. *I».S4)J
•12.00 a. m.. '3.0 U. t'J.UU. •«.«», «:.00, f».2» p. m..
BALTIMORE AND WASHINGTON— • 00. »10.00. •12.03*
•3.00. «4.00. »«.00. »7.00. "It- 15.
EK.VDIXG. IIAKKInBI'KG. POTTS VTLLE AXD \TTLLV
IAMSPORT— 4. 14.25. +8.00. ||t».10, (10.03. 11 04*
a. m.. Reading only). :!|I.OO. |!«.1.26. t2.00 p. m. Reid-*
in«-. Pottaville. Harrlsburs only! t4.00. t5.00 p. m.
«Prom Liberty Street only. •Dally, Dally, excaptj
Sunday. |.-ur. lays oniy. tParlor cars only. Inn* TM
maqua. xSaturdays. aExcept Saturdays.
Offlces: Liberty St. Ferry. South Ferry. 19S Ore an m
wlch St., 6 Astor House. 281. 434. 1300. 1354 Broadway.
181 sth Ay., 2SI ath At.. 23 Union dqimra West, laj
East 125 th St., 173 West 125 th St. 145 Columbus At-
New York: 4 Court St.. 344. SCO Fulton St. Brooklyn;
890 Broadway. WlUlainsßurc. New York Transfer Coy
calls for and checks bacs&S* to destination.
W. G. BESLER, C. M. ETTBT.
Vlce-Pres and Gen. Mtt Gen. Pass*r Ar«at*
NEW YORK, NEW HAVEN i HARTFORD R. £}
Iraana depart irom Gro^a CeoUul Station. VIA St. aa4
4th Avt., iv ;»i:»wj, for
boa 1 via Near London sad rrovSJence — t4:S»u
t;!HU:UO, •x||lo:O3 A. M.. t:iil:ui>. 1.03. •x,.3.UQ a i
tJ,ii:oo. »1 .5:01. ".Ui:0O P. M.
ZSOaTON. via, Ullmaauo— tV>;«i A. it.. t2OO P. M.
LUaToN. via Springfield— tS»:'JO A. 11.. tiU--"<K>. •|i«*oj
•11:00 P. M. l
FITCH KG. via Putnam and "Worcester — T3:0O P. M.
LAKEViLLE and NORFOLK— t9;SO A- U.. t3:31 P. M.
GT. BARiUNUTON. STOCKBRIDGE. LENOX, PITTS<I
FIELD— I4:SO. ts » A. M.. t3:31 P. M.
WATERBt'UY and AVINSTED— I4^O. 13:00. t«a:O*^
tl<i:UX {'.10:02 (to Waterbury) A. it.. TIOB. t*:3o.
1^5:01. tt;:0O. |3:00 (to Waterbury) P. M.
Ticket t,;.'iies at cGrand Central Station and ~l33th>
St.. also at cll3. c 261. 1.1 V.. c 1.324 Croadway. c 3 Paris
Place. c 25 Union Square. clJ'i Fifth Ire. c 243 C"lutr.bua
Aye.. 64« Madison Awe.. 1273 West 125 th St.. 153 East
12Sth St. In Brooklyn. a Court St.. SU> Fultoa at..
SUU Broadway. E. D.
•Dally. tKxcept Sundays. {Sunday* cnly. IStops as
123 th St. xStops at l£3th St.. Sundays only. tPartor Car
Limited. I! Has di.i.r.j; car. cParlor and Sleeping Car
tickets also.
C. T. HEI'PSTEAi). Gen. Pan. Act.
O. M. SHEPARD, Gen. Supt.
BALTIMORE AND OHIO UIUOU
ROYAL BLUE LINE TRAINS
-EVERY OTHER EVEN HOUR."
To BALTIMORE and WASHINGTON.
Leave South Ferry 5 minutes earlier.
X.T. Liberty Street 00 am. Except .Suxu Buffet.
... . . 1. 0) am. Dally. Dinar.
** ....'.. 12.00 noon. li*:: v. Dinar.
•* ...... 2.00 pm. Dally. Buffet
■BoTml Limited** 4. 00 pm. Dally. All Pullmaa,
•* ...... COO pm. Dally. Dinar.
** ...... 7.00 pm. Dally. luStt J
** 1- IS night. Daily. lili ■nsfi
S»PI.E>T>II> TRAIN SEKVICE.
TKROCGH TKAiMs TO THE WEST.
Dally Lv. >fw York Citj. South Ferry. Liberty 9t.
CLicato. Pittsburs 12. ljnt. 12 15 nt. "Vjim
Chieaco. Coluiabu* I. a™. 12-00 noon. Diner. !
riltshurit, Cleveland. .... 3.55 pm. 4.00 pm. Limtta^si
"Pittsbur^ Hmtted" 6.55 pm. 700 pm. Buffat. "T
Cincinnati, St. I^jr.l* 11. 10nt- X.15 at. Bl««oac
<';u -inaiUi, St. Louis I.! 1 ! am. 10.00 am. Diner
Cincinnati. St. Louis 5.55 pm. B. OS pas. Diner
Ofaces: 201. 434. ISOO Broadway. « Astor House. IsA
Oreenwlch Pt . 25 Union Bqnarw W.. S9l Orand it-
K. T. ; 343 Fulton Street. Brooklyn; South F«rry a si!
Liberty Street. •
Lackawanna Railroad.
Leave New York, foot Barclay and Christopher Ha. £
1 8.00 A. M. — For BinKhamton and Syrmcus*.
•10.00 A. M.— Buffalo. Chicago and St. X<ocU. i ,
•1.40 F. id.— Tat Buffalo and Chicago. ' W
t4.«»P. M. — For Scranton and p-.ymoutb. ~5t7
•«.1O P. II — For R' FTMo and Chicago. / J
•*M SP. M - For TUifTalo. Syracuse. Ut!ea. ■ •
••.00 A. M.— Chicago— S!?«-t>*ts open at »J\ St - ~— *A
Ticket.'. 149. 429. 1183. 1434 Broadway. X. T.; SS* raj.
ten St.. 'BropfclTW. .. I
>'
* 43* -*
The NE/T SAIXS«of the
Daily and Sunday ] \
TRIBUNE,
for February, 1905,
' Were
= 43 ==
More Than During the Same
Month in 1903.
Circulation Books Open for Inspection.
ADVERTISING.
During January and February. 1905. The
New-York Daily and Sunday TRIBUNE.
printed 155.357 lines of advertising (ex
cluding Tribune advertisements) more \'mn
in the same months c' 1904. '
A QAIN OF i
Over 500 Columns.
j (Circulation Books Open to All Advertisers.) I
To Get Results Advertise in : '
i [if. TRIBUNE.
8

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