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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 30, 1905, Image 9

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OFr DAY AT BEXMXfiS.
VAFOMITES SCORE AGAIN.
August Belmont's Sungloro Runs
Disappointing Race.
[BY TELEaHAPII TO THE TMBCSE.)
Washington, March 2?.— The Potomac Purse, for
three-year-olds, ac well as two other contests
orlffina-ly framed for to-day's programme, failed
to till, and the conditions of the races that were
substituted were not such as to bring out fields
with any pretensions to class. As a consequence
the afternoon's entertainments fell rather below
ths standard which the Washington Jockey Club
has set for itself sine** its spring meeting opened,
nearly a weok ago. The triumphal progress of
winning favorites, however. still continued, and
four, first choices reached the judges' stand first,
to the serious discomfiture of the layers.
August Beimonfs Octagon colt Sunglow, which
John Whalen has said was better than some others
from the last Nursery output, was a starter in the
second race, but proved a disappointment. He did
not race to his work nor to his looks, and was al
ways hopelessly in the ruck. The ring made him a
6"to 5 favorite, on the strength of the glowing re
ports of the rail birds, and the public took this
price eagerly. Capsidy had some trouble with the
youngsters at the post, but they were nicely
aligned when be finally sent them away.
1 Told you So broke in front, but gave way al
most immediately to Tickle, a nicely turned- little
illy by Filgraine-Merriness. None of the others
could ever get to Tickle, although "Bill" Daly's
Moonshine undoubtedly could have been closer up
at the end had O'Connor been more disposed to
hurry her along. There were critics, in fact, un
kind enough to assert that Daly was almost as
chagrined at Moonshines finish as he would have
been by her victory.
With a more experienced rid<?r on his back than
little J. Henderson. Ralbert would certainly have
beaten Cantaloupe, the favorite in the opening
scramble of six furlongs. The. ten platers that
lined up behind the starting gate were not an im
pressive lot, and most of them would have been
considered dear at $100. the price a majority were
entered to be sold for. Baird kept Cantaloupe
always within striking: distance of the leaders, but
was obliged to go to the whip at the end to shake
off the Albert gelding, which showed vast im
provement over his last start. Port Arthur. the
early pacemaker, was the runner-up.
W. F. Turpin's familiar old plater Monte Carlo,
favorite in a five and one-half furlong selling race!
never gave his followers much uneasiness, al
though For Luck opened a big gap in the run
through the backstretch. When the pacemaker
gave way the favorite assumed command, and had
th.ngs his own way to the finish. Both Gold Dome
«tnd ork!«h're Lad. which finished second and third
respectively were well played, and the ring, it is
Mia, would have been hard hit had Mr. Richards
colt won. He was backed from 15 to Itolo to 1
The venerable mare Ninnasquaw showed a group
of maidens from the older ranks the way home In
the six furlong sprint which was substituted for
the Potomac Purse. Some Idea of the quality of
the lot she defeated can be had from the fact that
fitepawav a maiden that has been raced until she
It threadbare, almost beat her home, and had her
as straight as a string a hundred yards from the
finish.
James T. was the only horse which opposed Uncle
Urirh In the handicap at a mile and 100 yards, and
he might quite as well have been left In his stable,
T nele Lrigh had virtually a walkover, and won as
be pleased.
SUMMARIES.
FIRST RACE— three-year-olds and over. Six 1 r
loess Betting-.
rir.!sh. Horse. Wt Jockey. St. pi.
1 Oameloope iMaupliO »S. Baird 8-5 7-10
2.Balb«rt <K*lly> 88. J. Henderson. . 12 5
S. Port Arthur (Bennet) 91. Hoffman .... 4 8-5
4.T. Mack !En*man) 108.8 hair 12. 4
t.Ju.ia M . (Mason) 9S.O'Conn#U 20 6
|-f?rclnr Gla«« (Mideeley)..lo2.J. Johnson 6 -5-2
I'm**! 1 " Bradley» 102. Christian 100 40
« Winchester (Freeman) 88 . Crtmmtns .„.. 8 3
9 Monsoon (Taylor) 103.McCabe 100 40
Inner— W. L. MaupltTs eh. f. Cajiteloupe, by Hastings
— Cararra, Start good. Won driving by a head. Time,
1 47fi.
SECOND RACE— mafTen two-year-olds. Tour fur
ious*, old onura«. *
I. Tickle (Uttleneld) 104.RomanelU .... 7 6-2
2. Moonshine (Daly) 104. D. O'Connor.. CO 15
• Cologne (Maupln) '.07. Baird 8-2 1-2
4 Away (Bradlejr) 104.Hoff»»an 60 16
6.1 Told You (Chanter) 107. Shaw 15 5
•.Acur* (Goughacres 5t.)... Creamer ...... 20 6
T.Eunirlow (Belmont) 106.Ftt!le.r 6-« 1-3
B. Stratagem (Griffin) 107.Crlmmlns .... 12 4
Winner— T. W. Llttleflelds b. t. TicVle. by Fill
rrane — Merrlaess. Start fair. Won easily by fire length*.
Time. 0:51.
THIRD RACE— three-year-olds and oven. B"ive and
a half furlongs. Columbia Course.
J.Monte Carlo <Turp»») Wg.O'ConneU ..... 1 3-6
2.G01d Dcme (Richards) 102. Baird 10 8
C Yorkshire Lad (Holland)... 82. Hoffman 12 4
4. For Luck (Kelly) lOS.Shaw 3 1
C. Shady Lad (Fullum).- OS.Crlmmlns 7 2
6. Carrie Jones (Mannlx) *6.J Johnson 15 &
7. Loricate <Garson) lOl.Romanelll 80 10
winner— W. F. Turpin'« eh. h. Mont* Carlo, by Pontleo
Troyana. Start good. Won easily by three lengths.
Tim*. l:02H.
FOURTH RACK — For maidens, three years old and over.
Five and a half furlongs, Columbia Cour#«.
l.Nlnnasouaw (Borkel). 2O2.Crlmmlns 7-5 7-10
2.&tep Away (Mo!ler) 102.Smlthson 15 . 6
3 .Royal Window ting). 108. Roman»lll .... 0 2
4 Northville (Stokes) 91. J. Henderson.. 60 20
s.Oleroso. Oleroso (Belmont) 91. J. Johnson 15 6
d.Jessielyn (Cooler) 10S.O*COnneli 15 6
7. Yon Rn— v (Parr) 103.Walnwrlgrot ... 7 6-2
S.Cedrle .Powers* 103 . Creamer 20 8
».Hi«-h ?-Afe (Daly) si. Baird » ' 8
lO.Tiie Eli «P'imphf»y) 101. Hoffman 6 2
11. Auction (Garsoa) *».F)%nd«r 60 15
Winner- Mrs. G. Borkrl's b. m. VSnnasquair, by Ray S
—Compassion. Start fair. Won easily by five lensths.
Time, 1:10.
FIFTH RACE For maidens, three- years old" and orer.
Seven furlonr*. Columbia Course.
1 Lord Alntree (Darls) Ol.Walnwrtght. .. 4 6-3
2.MtM Modesty rTurpin)... M.Klendt a 4 6-£
B.Only One (Richards) Hl. Baird" 7-6 8-5
4Phel?s <Oalla«rh«r) 105. Simpson 80 10
6. Bait and Pepper (Daly)... Hoffman ...... 12 4
6. cue Mac (Jordan) 108. Fuller 4 7-5
Winner — T. B. Davis 1 * eb, c. Lord Alntree, by Aintree —
Destroy. Start fair. Won driving by a head. Time, 1:82.
6IXTH RACD— For three-year-olds and over. Mil* and
104 yards.
I. Uncle Urtirt (Price) 116-Odom 1-8 —
2. James F. (Gallagher) 118. Fuller 5 —
Winner — S. Price's b. 0. Uncle Urigrh. by ilajcimo —
Mr Badge. Start good. Won easily by two lengths. Time.
ism
PADDOCK PARAGRAPHS.
lß\ IEUCORIFH TO THE TBIBCITB.)
Washington, March 28. — George Doom rode his
first race of the season this afternoon, when he
fcroujrht Vnole Urig^ home in front of James F. in
the handicap at 1 mile and 100 yards. The crowd
chefred the Jockey lustily, both on his way to the
post and when he returned to the Judges' stand.
"Kansas" Price bid Monte Carlo up to $1,700 and
cbtaJn«'<l the Poniiac horse at that figure. Price
was the victim sf an expensive "boost" the other
day, when his I'ncle Urigrh was run up.
Ntnnasquaw, winner of the fourth race, was the
medium of it, popular pi u use, which forced the odds
•gainst her chanc*-s from 1 to 1 to 7 to S.
ENTRIES FOR BENNINGS.
IST TSixcsnAPH to THE TKIBI'XE.)
Bennings Racetrack. March 29.— conditions
and entries for to-morrow's races are as follows:
nitST RACE; fllllcs and marts, three year* old and
over. J-*ive furlong?. Columbia, course.
Glr«l» 112 S=b«>en 85
l'of«ur 105 Bohemia 92
><■.►! Trebla l<M!Feftoon »2
Ew««t Pept*r Sea Girl 62
. Ktlnder* «9 The Veiled Lady 92
- Urush Up 99:
EEOOXD HACK— For fillies and reldtcrs, malOeti two
yea.r-olds. Half mite, old course.
J»ater «S;ere!yn Griffin 09
Moon Shlae ttSlßw««t Flavla M
Oee»ways 9» t Tickle 99
Air.bltJou* *9t
THIRD EACH — colts, maiden twe-year-olds. Four
■nd a half furton^s, old course.
Old Guard Cologne ....102
lUtlo • 102! Legerdemain 102
KO*:KTH ttACB— For three-year-olds. Six and one-half
furlcnxt. Columbia course.
I'reeo , .....106! Yorkshire Lad 109
TUn Hurst 106'Oarrett Wilson JO6
Hasanians loa|Cabln 103
FIFTH — Sce*p!ecba«e; for maiden four-year-olds
aud over. About two miles.
Croxton • I£l Caloorahatchie 137
Judf 'Fulton. 131 1 Gansvoort 137
«.liamp« l'\ytta Sandhurst 137
SIXTH BAC»— Threa year-olds and over. On* and on«
•izteeats miles, old oonrs«.
I*lll Curtis 11l The Huruenot 113
SlcWiUijuna 112|UttI« Wood* 89
Hnrtti s and ( 'arriage*.
JTTWR SALE— Pony 44 Inches; reliable with small chil-
J. dren; ti.<iu\- or h«rnees. L»r. O. C. JACKSON, pony
ti**«er, Jamaica, N. X.
BASEBALL
Yale Beaten Jgnin. This Time h?i
Manhattan.
I BY TELEGRAPH TO THE TRIBUNE. 1
Xew-llaven, Conn., March 29.— Yale suffered her
second defeat of thy season to-day on the dia
mond, the Manhattan College nine beating her by
a score of 5 to 0. It was a perfect day for the
game, and a big crowd was In attendance. The
visitors played a fast, snappy game, and Dolan,
In the box, had the Yale batters at his mercy. He
allowed Yale only three scattered hits and struck
out a number of men. Yale was weak at the bat
as in the game with Fordham, and the team has
much to learn for the bigger games later on.
The Manhattan players began scoring In the first
Inning. Carroll was hit by a pitched ball, O'Hara
bunted and beat the throw to first, and Boucher
walked on four t>ad ones. With the bases full Zim
merman drove a long ball to the fence for three
bases, sending in three runs. A fast double play
by Cote and Knox in the ninth inning prevented
Manhattan from running up an even bigger score.
Klnney and Bowman played the best game for
Yale, while Captain O'Hara and Dolan were the
stars of the Manhattan team. O'Hara led the vis
itors in batting, with three singles and a base on
balls in four times* at bat. Yale played fairly well
In the field, but this did not offset the weak bat
ting. Only two men reached third base. Dolan
pitched a remarkable game, and, perhaps, the Yale
batters were not so much at fault as would appear.
The detail of the game follows:
MANHATTAN. I TALE.
r lb po a c r lb po a •
Carroll. 2b..... 112 0 0 O'Brien, bs J>o34 0
O'Hara, cf 13 3 10 Klnney. 5U..... 0 0 2 3 O
Boucher, 55.... 1 1 0 2 0 Cote. If 0 0 3 0 0
Zimmerman. Sb 1 2 1 1 1 Bowman, lb 0 0 8 0 0
Cornell}-, c 0 O 3 O Oj Smith, rf.. 0 1 1 0 1
Conan. lb. 0 Oil 0 1 Barnes, cf. O O 3 0 0
Burdette. 1f... 1 12 0 0 Church, 2b 0 1 1 4 0
Mahoney. rf... 0 0 2 0 Oilrwln, c 0 1 * « 0
Dolan. p 0 112 0 Knox. c 0 0 2 0 0
Jackson, p 0 0 1 1 0
Total* 6 927 12 2 Kargo. p _o _o _» _£ _£
Totals 0 8 27 14 1
££»«•» 5 8 8 o o o $ o o=S
BoSr^wrifa^^^
2- off Fargo. 1. Struck out-By Dolan. 3; by Jackson -.
by &rgo 1. Innings pitched— By Dolan. 0; by Jackson.
6; by Fargo, 4.
• PRINCETON BEATS N. V U.
Weak Hitting and Lack of Practice Charac
terized Play of Both Teams.
fBT TELEGRAPH TO THE TRIBUTE.)
Princeton, N. J., March ».-In the second game of
th« season, Princeton defeated the Xew-York Uni
versity baseball team this afternoon by a scor» of
12 to 0. The game was close and interesting up to
the seventh inning, when the score was 3 to 0 in
favor oT the Tigers. During the seventh and eighth
Innings, by a succession of hits, and aided by
ragged fielding on the part of the visitors, Prince
ton scored nine runs.
The work of both teams showed lack of practice.
Princeton outplayed the visitors, but much of the
scoring was due to their errors, rather than to
hits cr earned runs by Princeton. Ixiwther and
Tlllis pitched well for the New-York team, while
Byram and Doyle did good work in the box for
Princeton, allowing the visitors only four hits.
Heim pitched half the ninth inning for the Tigers.
The Princeton team showed improvement over the
game on Saturday. Its work was characterized by
more spirit and speed, and the fielding was cleaner.
The batting was weak, however. The score by
Innings follows:
K. : i ...
Princeton 0 1 101 0 8 6 x— l 2 « 1
N«w-York University.. .o 00000000—0 411
SUPERBAS WIN OPENING GAME.
Columbia, B. C, March 29.— Brooklyn won from
the Detroit American League team In a well played
game here thi3 afternoon by the score of 6 to 8.
The work of both teams was good, considering the
amount of practice each has had. The Buperbas
outfielded and oufbatted the Detroit men. and their
team work was somewhat superior. The stick
work of Lumley and Ba.tch were features. An
other game will ba played to-morrow, after which
both teams go to Augusta for exhibition games.
The score by innings follows:
Brooklyn 2 0 1 0 0 0 8 0 x— «
Detroit O O 2 0 O 0 O 1 O— S
Batteries — Ritter and Jonas: Clootto and J. Sullivan.
Hits — Brooklyn. 9; Detroit. 8. Errors — Brooklyn. 2) D«
trolt, S.
GIANTS' GAME POSTPONED BY RAIN.
[BT TELEGRAPH TO THE TRIBUJTO.]
Nashville, Term.. March 29.— Rain prevented the
first game of the local exhibition series between the
New- York National League team and the "Fisher
men," of this city, to-day. Tha local managw
wants to play a double header to-morrow, but Mo-
Graw Is not likely to accede to his request,
"Bill" Dahlen, the great shortstop of the New-
York champions, was compelled to visit a local sur
geon to-day, as his left hand la swollen to almost
twice its normal site. The lrifieldar is suffering
from boila, and may not be able to play for a few
days. If he cannot take part in the game to
morrow It Is likely that "Sammy" Btrang will take
his place.
McGraw has not yet heard when Dr. "Archie"
Graham, tho utility outfielder of the Giants, will
report for duty.
SIX STRAIGHT FOR LAFAYETTE.
[BT TKLBOBAPH TO THE TRIBUNE.]
Durham, N. C March 29.— Lafayette won her
eixth straight victory by beating Trinity In a close
ten-Inning game to-day by the score of 3to 1. Each
team made six hits.
BALL PLAYERS PROPERLY DRAFTED.
Cincinnati. March 39— The National Baseball
Commission to-day decided that players Newton
and Chase, of the Los Angeles Club; Buchanan, of
the Oakland Club, and Frisk and Blankenshlp, of
the Seattle Club, were properly drafted from the
Pacific Coast League by the major league clubs. It
seems that the Pacific Coast League and the major
leagues did not have an harmonious understanding
of the drafting time, which the Pacific Coast
League thought was after November 3- The major
league clubs, according to previous agreement, be
gan to draft players from September 1 to October
ii The National Commission recommends that all
parties to the national agreement meet and amend
the drafting section so as to embody the views of
the Pacific Coast League.
GEORGE LEIPEE'S STAKE.
John W. Schorr's Top Gallant Colt Wins
Fixture at Memphis.
Memphis, Term., March 2D.->lohn "W. Schorr's
chestnut celt. George Leiper, by Top Gallant-
Agnes Morancy, romped home an easy winner In
the Gaston Hotel Stakes at Montgomery Park to
day, with Klingsor two lengths away. Yankee Con
sul, the 2 to 1 favorite, was a poor third. Marco,
Japanese Maid, and Yankee Consul were the beaten
favorites. The track was ankle deep in mud, and
the weather cold and raw. The summaries follow:
First race (six furlongs) — Bonnie Prince Charlie, 103
(E. Walsh). 7 to 1, wen; Hannibal Bey, IM} (Schilling), 10
tv 1, second; M<-r<Ulla, 00 (Felcnt). 10 to 1, third. Time.
1:18%. Criss-cross. Marco. Barkelmor*. Gay Minister,
Curd Glllock, Orchestra, ApUryx. EnverlU, Awakening
and Premus also ran.
Second race (four furlongs)— 103 (Faieht), 7 to
1, won; Rustic Lady, Ott (A. 'Fischer). 10 to 1, second;
l.eta DuSay. 11l (Buchanan), 10 to 1, third. Time, 0:51"*.
Hand Bee. Rlvara, Wequetonsln#r, America 11, Starling,
Japanese Maid and" Lady May also ran.
Third race (un« mile)— Jake Sanders, 110 (Aubuchon),
8 to 10 won; Sis Lee, 105 (J. Mclntyre). 15 to 1. second;
Kar West. 107 (W. Fisher). 8 to 1. third. Time, 1:43 H.
Devout and Monaco Maid also ran.
Fourth rau« (Gaston Hotel Stakes; four furl ones) —
George I>tper. 11» (W. Fisher). 8 to 1, won; KltaKsor,
118 (Illldsbrand). 20 to 1. second; Yankee Consul, 118 (H.
Phillips), 2 to 1, third. Time» 0:61. Colonel Broston.
Youth. Qutnn Brady, Hyperion II and Beech wood also
"'Fifth rare (six furlongs)— Van Ness. 110 CW. Fisher).
1 to 2 won- Dapple Gold". 113 (H. Phillips). 8 to 1. second;
Optional. 101 (Shaver), 20 to 1. third. Time. 1:18*4.
Censor, Belle of Portland. Allista, Golden Mineral aad
K B?xth* aceTone and one-sixteenth mlles>— Falernlan. 102
(Shaver). 8 to 6, won; NasMokl, 111 (J. Martin). C to 2,
second Allan. 10« (Fetcbt), 7 to 1 third. Time, 1:61*.
Memphis* Pa»onlus, Leo King. Mai Han 100. B«n Chance.
Plautus and Aladdin also ran. /
THE DURLAND HORSE SHOW.
Many entries are being received for the four
teenth annual horse show of the r>urland Company,
to be held May 2, 8, 4 and 6. There are thirty-eight
classes in all. Many of the exhibitors who showed
at the recent Madison Square Horse Show have
made entries. •'.•'■• ! ;»'»-=
The thirty-eight classes are divided . as follows:
Nine for saddle) horses, four for Jumpers, one in
the Corinthian class (open to qualified hunters)
and twenty for harness horses. Entries close on
April 16.
The horse show committee consists of Hugh J.
Grant. Dr. Charles Mcßgrney. Richard H. Halsted.
C. K. G. Billings. Colonel D. Appleton. Gage B.
Tarbell, Thomas C. Held, Albert Turner, Dr. 8. O.
Vanderpoel. Thomas Carmichael and William Dur
land.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, THURSDAY. MARCH 30. 1905.
AUTOMOBILISG.
Some Talk of A. C. A. Holding a
Show Next Winter.
It begins to look as if the Automobile Club of
America would hold a show next winter at the
same time as the Licensed Association of Automo
bile Manufacturers' exhibition in Madison Squara
Garden. A meeting was held recently at which
Dave Hennen Morris, president of the Automobile
Club.of America; ox-rresident Shattuck, S. M. But
ler? General George Smith and Allan R. Hawley,
members of the club's exhibition committee, met
Samuel A. Miles, general manager of the National
Association of Automobile Manufacturers; Benja
min Brlscoe. of the executive committee of the
American M'-tor Car Manufacturers' Association;
President H W. Chaptn and David J. Post, of the
motor and accessories manufacturers, and President
Ciinton R. Malbey, of the Importers' Automobile
Siilon.
These representative tradesmen attended unoffi
cially, and frankly stated that they had no author
ity to speak for their organizations, but agreed to
report to them the doings at the conference, and
asked for action on the club's proposition. Though
not delegated to speak officially, they discussed the
show proposition of the club freely, and no doubt
expressed the opinion of their colleagues.
S. M. Eutler. secretary of the Automobile Club,
would not speak on the doings at the conference,
not ev?n as to where such a show would likely be
held. It is thought that If it is decided to run an
exhibition at the same time as the Licensed Associ
ation of Automobile Manufacturers" exhibition at
Madison Square Garden, the show will be held
in some armory. Many of the unlicensed manu
facturers when seen yesterday said that it was
their opinion that two shows held in the same
week could do a flourishing business, as many visit
ors come to the city especially for the purpose of
seeing the latent style models. They said, how
ever, that it would be a wise move to hold the
show as near to Madison Square Garden as pos
sible, ami suggested the Grand Central Palace.
Altogether, indications point to a show being held
by --the club and the co-operation of the organiza
tions represented at the conference. It is not be
lieved that any of the conferring associations, save,
perhaps, that of the importers, desired to back an
independent show by itself.
PROGRAMME FOR LAKEWOOD MEET.
There will be eighteen regular contests in the
Lakewood automobile tournament, -which will be
gin on Tuesday, April 25, and continue to April
29, aside from the gymkhana contests and special
match races. The meet promises to be the most
notable ever held In this country, with the pos
sible exception of the Florida beach carnival.
In addition to record trials for all types of motor
cars at a kilometre and a mile, both standing and
flying start, there are races for touring and racing
cars and races open only to amateur drivers. All
the open contests are straightaway road champion
ships. Following is the complete programme:
Road record trials <op«>n; one kilometre)— Class A. 1.432
to 2,204 pounds; class B. tisl to 1,432 pounds; class C, 001
to pounda. trials (open; one mil*)— Class A, 1.432 to
Road record trials (open; on» mile)— Class A, 1.432 to
2,204 pounds; class B. Sol to 1.432 pounds; class C, osl to
American read championship (one mile) — Class A, 1,432
to 2,204 pounds. ._,
American road championship (one .mile) — Class a, 651
to 1.432 pounds. „,
American road championship (one mile) — Class C, 001 to
Bl>l pounds.
American road championship (standing-start; for gaso
lene cars; on© mile)— Class A. 1,432 to 2.204 pounds.
American road championship (standing start; for gaso
lene cars; ono mile)— Classt-s B and C. 551 to 1.432 pounds.
American gasolene stock cars (open; standing start; two
miles)— Regular equipment, as per makers catalogue
specifications, except that lamps, baskets, tops, mud
guards and mafflers need not be carried. „„_____
Stock gasolene runabouts (made to carry two passengers
only and costing $1,000 or less; two miles)— Regular
€q Lak I ewood Handicap (open; threa miles)— all cars.
American road championship (.five — Class A. I.**"
American read championship (open: five miles) — Class
'American road chainplonshlp (open; fly» miles)— Class
American rna-i ohainpionshlp (open; five miles) — Class
°'l^ure? Handicap * to all stock touring cars ; five
miles)— Driven by owners not actively connected with the
automobile trade. Each car must carry three passengers
in addition to the driver. If passengers are men they
must weigh not less than 140 pounds; If women, they must
each weigh not less than 120 pounds Regular e<J«lPnj« nt .
except that lamps, baskets, tops, mud guards and mufflers
1 Handicap (op»n to all American stock cars; five
miles)— Cars may be stripped for this event. .
Pines Handicap (open to all stock car*. American and
foreign: five mlles)-Cars may be •wippedfor ' UUim went
Amateur road championship of America give miles)—
Open to all cars driven by ameteur owners not actively
connected with the automobile trade. _m».\_
American road championship (open to all; ten miles)—
This race will be run with a three minute control at the
five mile turning point.
Gymkhana races. .
NEW-JERSEY AUTOMOBILE BILL PASSED.
IBV TELBORAPH TO THE TBIBfNE.]
Trenton. N. J., March 29.— The Automobile bill,
which wss the outcome, of an agreement between
the farmers and the automoblllsts of the State, and
which was passed by the House yesterday, came
up In the Senate to-night and waa passed.
YACHTING.
Restrictions for 30-Footers— Constellation
Not to Enter for Ocean Race.
When sailing as a one-design class the eighteen
new SO- foot yarhts built by Herreshoff for mem
bers of the New-York Yacht Club will be subject
to certain restrictions which have been framed by
the committee appointed for that purpose— Newbury
D. Lawton. William Butler Duncan, jr., and Addi
son G. Hanan. Tho rules say that boats are not
to be hauled out or put on the beach more than
once in two weeks, and are not to remain out more
than forty-eight hours, but in case of accident the
committee may waive this rule. Not more than
two suits of sails may be used on a boat In one sea-
Bon, unless there is an accident, when the commit
tee may waive this rule. A black band muat be
painted around the mast, above which the Jaws of
the gaff shall not be hoisted. Excepting one an
chor and cable, everything delivered with the boat,
as in the specification, must be carried in a race,
and articles lost must be replaced. Only five men
may be carried, two of whom may be paid hands,
but the helmsman must be an amateur. Pot-leadm*
will not be allowed, and solid spars must be carried
Each boat is to carry a special number above the
reef points.
On account of the absence abroad of Francis
Skinner, of the Eastern Yacht Club, who owns the
schooner yacht Constellation, his friends In Boston
think It doubtful if the yacht will be entered In
the ocean race from Sandy Hook to the Lizard,
especially as the yacht is said to be In the Mediter
3" now It is possible, however, that he may
enter^he schooner for the second race for the Em
peror-a Cup. from Dover to Heligoland. In that
?ase she could be fitted out on the other side.
ASSOCIATION FOOTBALL.
Drawings for First Round of Championship
Games on April 8.
At a meeting of tho Metropolitan Association
Football League yesterday, the drawings were made
for the first round of games to decide the cham
p'onshlp The meetinr was held at the New-York
Caledonian Club. A. E. Rendle presided. The
dra%vings were as follows:
Hollywood Inn against Favorite Football Club, at
Tonkers; Caledonians against Scottish-Americana,
at Caledonian grounds; Bronx Rangers against
Paterson Rangers, at Bronx Oval, 163d-st.. near 2d
avc; Brooklyn a bye.
These games will be played on Saturday, April 8.
The survivors will play the second round on the
following Saturday, and the final will be played off
on April 35. The president of the league has offered
a pennant for the winning team.
NO SPORTS ON MEMORIAL DAY.
Lincoln. Neb.. March 29.— 80 th houses of the
legislature have passed a bill prohibiting sports on
Memorial Day, and the Governor will sign it. Horse
racing, baseball games and other sports not per
mitted on Sunday in this State must not be en
gaged in on Memorial Day after the bill become* a
law Penalties for violating the terms of the meas
ure Include fines and imprisonment.
STARS FOR NAVY FENCING TEAM.
[BT TELEGRAPH TO THIT TBIBCWB.]
Annapolis. Md., March 26.— The star of the Nary
Athletic Association has been awarded to the mam
bers of the midshipmen fencing team, which won
first honors at the intercollegiate fencing tourna
ment in New-York. They are Midshipmen Harry
G Knox, of Ohio; Grattan C. Dlchman, of Georgia,
and Alexander Sharp. Jr., of Maryland.
The academy star is not awarded to all who win
places on a nrst team, as the general practice, but
only to the members of a team which defeats Wen
Point. This the fencers did.
CORNELL CRICKETERS TO PLAY HERE.
Ithaca, N. T., March ».— The Cornell cricket team
began outdoor practice to-day. The schedule for
the season was announced as follows: May 11,
Utica Cricket Club at Ithaca; May 16.- Harvard at
Ithaca; May 27, Livingston Field CluS at Staten
Island; May 29, Pennsylvania at Philadelphia; May
80, Haverford at Haverford, and May Si, Frankfort
Cricket Club at PJaiadelphia,
r.ROOKLYN DOG SHOW.
Judges Axcard Blue Ribbons in
Manji Classes — Fields Light.
Some four hundred dogs were benchod yesterday
at the third annual show uf th« Long: Island Kennel
Club In the Clermont Avenua Rink. Brooklyn.
Forty-two breeds were represented, divided into
247 classes. From the tiny toy spaniels In glass
cases to the huge and massive St. Bernards few
breeds were missing, although the entries, as
benched, were light, hardly averaginr more than
six to a class.
A good sized crowd was in attendance, afternoon
and evening. It was made up largely of women,
gowned In the gay colors of early spring, and It
may be said that they added a touch of color which
was most acceptable In the rather dull and gloomy
rink. In the afternoon the Judging ring was the
centre of attraction and the onlookers stood about
It three and four deep while the Judges passed on
the merits of the contestants. In the evening the
crowd was scattered through the aisles, studying
and commenting on the favorite breeds.
As was the case in the Westminster Kennel Club
Show, no bloodhounds or mastiffs were benched,
and these breeds have lost caste, which it is unlikely
will ever be regained. Seven griffons were shown—
a breed new to this country up to the show In Madi
son Square Garden this winter. Th» exhibitors
were Mrs. James I* Kernochan. Mrs*. T. King and
Mrs. Jules Ferond. Six Chow Chows were also
benched, the same that attracted so much attention
in New-York. It is a hard breed to raise, in this
country, or they would be more popular, although
hardly In the same way as in China, where they
are considered a table delicacy.
Long strides ware made in the Judging yeaterday,
and many of the classes were passed on and rib
bons awarded. The Judges had little trouble in
keeping up to their schedule, as the classes were
small. James Mortimer placed the Willowmero
Farm's champion Baby Beautiful first in the win
ners' class for St. Bernard bitches, and champion
Mayor of Watford first in the winners' class for
dogs. Both were particularly good specimens of
the breed, with fine markings, massive heads, cor
rect carriage and that benevolent expression so
characteristic of the race. Mrs. Charles H. Wat
son's Zeno won in the novice and limit classes, but
was second to Mayor of Watford in the open.
The cocker spaniels were a uniformly good lot,
such as were shown. The Mepals Kennel's Mlepals
Norman won In the limit, open and. winners' classes
for dogs, while the same owner's Mepals Dagmar
was first in the winners' class for bitches. The
bulldogs, especially in the puppy class, were well
represented, and tha collies, Russian wolfhounds
and beagles were a particularly good lot. The
awards In the winners' classes follow:
WJXNTERS' CLASSES.
Rough St. Bernards <dog«— Won bjr Walter JohMton's
Mayer or Watford; Mrs. Charles H. Watson"* Zeno. re
serve.
Rough St. Bernards (bitches)—^Von by Wlllowmere
Farm's Baby Beautiful; Ranson Cayctll's Columbia's
Hope, reserve.
Field spaniels (dogs and bitches)— Won by TVeal<Utone
Kennels' Weallstone Monarch; WeaMstona Kennels' An
noyance, reserve.
Cocker spaniels (dogs) — Won by Mepals Kennels' Mepals
Norman; Mepals Kennels' Shotover, reserve.
Cooker apaniels (bitches)— Won by Mepals Kennels'
Mepals Dagmar: Mepals K^nnals" Mepals Helma, reserve.
Smooth fox terriers (do«s)— Won by W. Rutherford's
Warren Voucher; Sabine Kennels' Sablne Ruler, reserve.
Smooth fox terriers (bitches) — Won by W. Rutherford's
Warren Vogue; W. Rutherford's Warren Jenny, reserve.
Pomeranians fdogs and bitches) — Won by Mrs. Oeorga
S. Thomas's Endoliffa Fascination; Lakewood Pomerani
ans' Laiias. reserve.
English toy spaniels (dogs and bitches) — Won by Rose
mary Kennels* Rosemary Calvert; Bosemary Kennela'
Baby Charmlon. reserve.
Great Danes (dogs)— Won by William Curtis Hill's
Champion Dagobart; Howe Totten's Tristan XI. reserve.
Great Danes (bitches) — Won by R. B. I* Nicholsor's
Walkure; G. F. Egbert's Mlri, reserve.
Russian wolfhounds (dogs) — Won by Valley Fans Ken
nels' Nevaglandt of Perchlna; George Ronsse's Aral, le
serve.
Greyhounds (dogs anA bitches) — Won by B. F. Lev.- in,
jr.'s, champion Lansdowhe; Wilson Kennels' Wilson E'la,
reserve.
Russian wolfhounds (bitches) — Won by Saddle Kl-^er
Kennels' Saddle River Starltia; Saddle River Kenn«lt
Princess Vedma, reserve.
Pointers (bitch's) — Won by W. H. Hanley*s La.mJsd.vwae
Bit of Courage; L. Victor Froment's Brookdale's Lkacie.
reserve.
English setters (dogs)— Won by Avon KenneK
Bobs; S. W. Carey. Jr.'s, Count Gilhooley. reserve.
English setters (bitches) — Won by "Joe" L<ei»ls's
Mallwyd Countess: "Joe" Lewis's Splash o' Leek, reset \
PfKIU-s (docs and, bitches) — Won by Arthur H. Vasey >
Tt 5 Harlequin ; Red Brook Kennels' champion Red Bro«!c
Mai una. reserve.
Collies (rough dogs)-A\'on by Revere Collie KenneV
Southport Pendragon; Dr. Edward t». Bull's Frisco, re
serve.
Colllen (bitches) — Won' by Junes F. Kennedy's Port
Hill Lily; Ransom Caygrill's Tomnl. reserve.
Bulldogs (dogs) — Won by Robert Lobban's 9ho* Tovta
Pride; C. O. Hopton's champion Rodney Smasher, re
serve.
Bulldo»r» (bitches)— W>n by John F. Collins'* Vaugtity
Girl II; Mr«. Alfred Delmont's Hidden Tr».-.»ur% re-
Bull terrier* (dogs)— Won by Cl«ir Foster** F*ultle«s ot
the Point.
Bull terriers (bltohes) — Won by Mrs. F. F. Dole's
champion Edgewood Estelle; Mrs. T. F. Dele's Bdgwwoo*
Biddy, reserve.
Basset bounds (dogs and bitches) — Won by Wilson Ken
nels' Wilson's Belinda; Wilson Kennels' Wilsons Jumbo,
reserve.
Wire haired fox terrier* (dogs) — Won by Mrs. W. 'Ruth
erfurd'a Warren Remus; A. Henry Higginson's Endcliffe
Purser, reserve.
Wire haired 1 fox terriers (bitches) — Won by Nelson Mo~
Intosh's Borstal Regalia.
English toy spaniels (dojrs and bitches) — Wer. by J.
Harrington's Duke; Mrs. G. M, Calne's Lady I Hy It.
reserve.
English toy spaniels (dogs and bitches) — Won by Mm,
George S. Thomas's Endcllrte Hiawatha; Mrs. F. Senn's
Clevedon Marcus, reserve.
Japanese spaniels (dogs and bitches) — Won by Mrs. R.
Harrison's O'Kasan; Creetwood Kennels' champion. Koma,
reserve.
GOLF.
Trouble in Glen Ridge Club Over
Sunday Playing — Notes.
Montclair, N. J., March 29 (Special).— A factional
division threatens to dissolve the Glen Ridge Golf
Club, owing to the fact that many of Its members
who favor Sunday golf may resign at a, meeting to
be held next week. The club haa leased the Lln
denmeyr and Hartley tracts, and yesterday a gang
of men began laying out a new course, whioh. It Is
expected, will be ready for use on May 1. Until
then the members will play on the present links,
but no Sunday playing will be permitted owing to
restrictions Imposed by the owners of the land. It
was owing to this that the new grounds were
leased by the members who favor Sunday golf.
The duea of the club are to <be> increased from
|15 to 120 a year to defray the expenses of pro
posed additions to tha clubhouse "of lockers and
shower baths. The meeting scheduled for next
week la to give the anti-Sunday element a chance
to resign. A new club will then be org^niaed, and
it is probable that those opposed to Sunday golf
will retain the old Unks and continue as a separata
organization.
Lelghton Calkina, secretary of the Metropoli
tan Golf Association, has allotted the dates of
July 27. 28 and 2» to the Shlnneoock Hills Golf
Club for its annual invitation tournament
The Massachusetts Golf Association will hold
the State amateur championship September 23 to SO,
on the links of the Country Club, Brookllne. No
date has yet been set for tha open championship,
nor haa the course been decided upon.
"Charley" JV>x, the professional of the Scoredale
Golf Club, said yesterday that the course was now
In good condition for play. Weather permitting,
Bn eighteen hoi* medal play handicap will ba
held on Saturday.
The Golf Association of Philadelphia has pub
lished In pamphlet form Its full schedule for th»
season. It is one of the most ambitious pro
grammes ever attempted, and the Quaker City
golfers can count on plenty of entertainment,
A TIE IN PALMETTO HANDICAP.
[BT TEI-I^RArH TO THE TRIBCNI.I
Alken, S. C. March 2?.— The Palmetto Handicap
was played to-day at the Palmetto golf links, with
twenty-eight entries. . Mrs. C. M. Hlnoklo and S. J.
Colford, Jr., tied -with a net score of 79 aaoh. Th«
tie will be played off to-morrow. Th« icores follow:
Qro«». Hdcp. Net.
Mrs. C. M. Einckl* «, 107. SS 70
8. J. Colford, jr....~. mhwm 93 14 79
T. G. Wheeler «,. M 05 12 83
G. \£heeler «.••.. — ... 99 14 li
C. Bohlen. «. ...».......»,.. M T ■
F. O. Beach - — ... 103 14 69
G. Foster _........-....-. 118 20 83
T. O. St«Ven»oa ....^.,60* 7 03
H. G. McVlckar ~.^...-. 112 18 . 94
3. C. Mallery -...« 120 26 -W
C. M. Hlnokle 103 7 J>»
O. Hellan ■ 12ft 24 105
Messrs, L. Cabot, F. W. Bradlee, J. C. Tappln,
E. W. Jewett. C. R. Slmpklns, \\\ H. Sands, O. T.
Smith. C. "W. Dolan, J. J. Manning . J. B. Taller,
A. Carpenter, J. Harrlman, T. P. Curtis. M. Wright
P. Grant and Miss Holme* played, but did not re»
turn cards.
PRINCETON LAWN TENNIS DATE*.
, , [BT TILIORAPH TO TIIE TEIBDNH.]
Princeton, N. J.. March 29.— Princeton Lawn
Tennis Association has arranged two Intercollegiate
matches— one with Yale on May 20. at New-Haven,
and one with Columbia, on May U. In New- York.
Th» teams will be made up of six player*.
SECURITIES VALUES RECOVER,
GAINS OF 1 PER CENT 'AND MORE RKCORUEO.
Active Demand from Commission Houses — Foreign Buyers in the
\ Market. y*aA_^
Closing: prices yesterday of the principal active
securities and net changes from Tuesday's quo
tations were:
STOCKS.
Amal Copper. 78% +IVi!N T Central 182 .i-IT-i
Am, C& F 39 +HNYO&W «2H *%
Am II & I- pf. . 61* 4- ■** Norf A West.... 86% 4- %
Am Locomotive, bOH ■+■ U Nor Amer......,100H -
Am Malt pref.. 26 — hi Perm It R 141% +l\
Am Smelting... -f* % Peo Gas of Chi.. lll . -i- %
Am Sugar 141* 4- \ Press St Cur 40H 4- tt
Am Steel F.... 18% +% do prof U3Vi — %
At Top ASF. 88 +I*l Ry St Spring... - »6* +%
do prer lO2H 4- tt Beading 84 v. -I*
Atlantic C L. ..140% 4- % Rock Aland 33 T 4 + %
Bait & Ohio 108* i4-hi I do pref 78^» — %
Brooklyn X T. . 67% 4- VRepub Steel 21 % + Vi
Canadian Pac..148% 4-l\ do pref 81 +1
Chea. & 0hi0... 67% 4- % Rubber Goods... 90% 4- %
Chlo Ot West.. 2Stt 4- tt SLS TV 28»» •- *i
Clt4 8tP....1"5?4 :, do pref 64% +ltt
Chi & X W 244 4-2H ! Southern Ry..... S4H -- H
CiilTT pf 34H 4- V, Southern Pao^... 67% +ltt
Col F* I C6H 4-1 do pref 113 — —
Col A South.... 24% Term G & 1..... »H — %
Consol Gas 207^ 4- * Texas & Pa 0.... BS*» •+ %
Corn Products. 13% — . ttlT 8 L A W..... »•, — \
Del & Hudson. .189>4 +2U do pref 57\ 4- %
Erie 45% +1 Twin City R. T.. 113% 4-%
do Ist pref... 80% 4-1 Union Pac..«..l» T » --
do 3d pref... 07% 4-1 U 8 Leather _... 13% 4- tt
Fed M& 8 J)f - . 94tt —tt do pref.. _„.. 108
Illinois* Central. l6o + 5 U S Pipe 83% + %
Kan CSo pf... «6 4-% do pref 80S — %
Louis & Xaah..l4l +1 US Rubber..... 42% -4- %
Manhattan 167% 4- tt IT 3 Realty $24 — %
Met St Ry... 122% 4-.H U 8 SteeL SB 1 , 4- '»
Met Sco .... 87 l » 4- %i do pref..—.... 86% 4-.1
Mcx Central.... 24S — H Wabash 38^ -L %
MK&Tpf -1 | do pref 47U +22 1 *
Missouri Pac...108% -C "4 Wls Cent ._...» 23»» ——
National Lead.. 43*. +% do pref 52 + %
BONDS.
Am Tob 4s 73% — %'Erie con M 109 — %
do 6s 117*. —V* Peo & B lno 4s. S3H -MS
Atlantic C L 45. 100% —H, Stand P. & T Ino 3*3 * 4- H
C R I4P RR 4j 81% —tt Un Pae con ..131 4-ltt
Col ft So Ist 4s. 93% + tt IT' S Steel 65.... 94% + l i
Con Tob 45.... B*% — tt! Wabaah deb B«.. 82% 4-3%
Dlst Sea C 63. 81% — hi
STOCK MABKET OPERATIONS.
High«r pttOta In the London market exerted a
favorable Influence on the local exchange in tha
opening dealings, while In the subsequent opera
tions buying 1 for the account of prominent specu
lative Interests induced an actlv* commission
house demand throughout the list that carried
prices to a better level In th« greater number
of securities. Advances of 1 per cent and above
■were recorded among: the leading issues, with
the heaviest gains in Colorado Fuel and Iron,
Reading. St. Louis Southwestern preferred.
Union Pacific, St. Paul, Canadian Pacific, the
"Soo" shares. New- York Central. Brooklyn
Rapid Transit, Pennsylvania, Southern Pacific,
Erie, Atchison and Duluth, South Shore and At
lantlo preferred. Canadian Pacific and the
shares of the companies controlled by the Cana
dian Pacific road were active strong- features
on an excellent class of buying, while in the
general list there was an inquiry from an im
portant class of traders. Union Pacific was
again the leading: active feature, with a volume
of business amounting: to over 175,000 shares
on a price movement that resulted In a net gain
of 294 per cent. At the close sentiment was
Dullish in most quarters of the Street, and it
was thought that prices in to-day's market
would continue to show improvement, especially
in the issues that exhibited so much activity In
yesterday's dealings.
The current position of the stock market < ap
pears to be quite satisfactory to the leading
speculative Interests which are conducting- oper
ations that have for their object higher quota
tions for securities. The reactions that have
taken [lace in tho last fortnight have served
to strengthen the technical speculative situation,
and as a consequence the bull element is pre
paring to resume Its campaign for better prices
i.: the confident belief that success will attend
its efforts. There is no good reason why the
advocates of a rising market should be disap
pointed. Conditions effecting speculation and
the Intrinsic worth of securities are in favor of
an advancing course of values, while the fact
-.hat the leading banking and corporate inter
efj have plans and deals under way the suc
cess of which depends on an active strong mar
ket for securities practically insures the Street
against the danger of a protracted downward
movement. The manner in which the Japanese
bonds were taken by the public In all parts of
the Union, the eagerness exhibited by investors
to take part in railroad bond offerings and the
anxiety of the sold out bulls In the
stock market to bring about lower prices In or
der to accumulate a new line on the lons ac
count are factors in the current situation that
ought not to be disregarded by people who may
have a disposition to trade on the short side,
with the idea that the bull market has run its
course. From all parts of the country a heavy
demand has developed for attractive investment
securities, and Just as long as people have idle
money on their hands and confidence In the
future of money and business there will be no
protracted decline In stock market values.
Money market rates for a time may check the
advancing tendency on the Stock Exchange, but
there is absolutely nothing in the general posi
tion of money In this country and abroad that
warrants the prediction that is now being made
In certain quarters that there will be enough
disturbance In money rates to make impossible
an active resumption of the bull speculation in
securities. At this particular period of the year
an Irregular and hesitating market for stocks
Is not unusual. "With money temporarily higher,
as is customary in the spring, the bear element
naturally becomes more aggressive, while the
commission house trader considers it wise to sell
his stocks or else is forced to do so through
the exhaustion of his margin, but at the same
time the substantial interests who go Into specu
lation for something more than a turn accumu
late securities which they eventually sell at
handsome profits. As the outlook In the finan
cial and business world is so extremely prom
ising this year It Is therefore likely that, after
any further passing reactionary tendency in
stocks and temporarily stiff er rates for money,
quotations for most securities will move toward
a much better level than any recorded so far
notwithstanding the fact that many Issues
are already sealing* for all that they are
Intrinsically worth. Northwest common and pre
ferred, which yield at current prices less than
8 per cent; Liackawanna, which yields less than
2 per cent; Great Northern preferred, which
yields ft trifle more than 2 per cent: New-York
Central, which yields 3 per cent, and Union Pa
cific common, which yields only a fraction above
8 per cent, of course, are selling at figures that
more than measure their investment return,
Union Pacific, however, doubtless will be ad
vanced to a higher dividend level In the cur
rent year, and its price therefore is not unduly
high. Canadian Pacific is among the few of
the high grade issues that have not adv&noed to
a point that returns to th» Investor less than
4 per oent, and for this reason the stock may be
Included among the shares .that are entitled to
further price improvement on merit, specially
as In the last two years the stockholders have
received in dividends and "rights'* 36 per cent,
aa against 14 per cent for Great Northern pre
ferred, for Instance.
BOND MARKET TRADING.
GOVERNMENT BO -Market arm. Final
Quotation* follow i
Bid. AsVeJ. El V Asa *l.
U.S. 2s.J»Bo.r*t.it>4\ l.« ■■■-- *. 1007.c0u.105H 106
TJ.a 2*.lo*\c-3 < i.106\4 ll«H U.S. *. .J. • ■* •--■■» 183
U.S. Bs, 1008, res- 1014 104T, U.S. 4», l&i\cou-132», IS3
U.a Bs.llHiS.cou.los 103& Philippine *«.... .10* —
U.S. 35.1&05.5n>1.103«4 — DUt. of C. 8-63«.U514 —
U.S. 4a.loo7.reg.loiH 100
RAILROAD BON-T>B.-aiar!i«* Arm Total sale*
amounted in par Talus to CT12.08& agaln3t |8.9»H»
on Tuesday. Th« heaviest dealings werj» tv ...toaJ
son general 4s, Atlantic Coast Lin » is, Chios*©,
Burlington, and Quincy 4ft, Chicago, Rock Island
and Pacific Railroad 4?, Colorado and en nil— »
nrst if. Erie convertible 4a, Peorta an. Eaatarn;
Income 4a. St. Louis and San Franc! refunding
4s. Union PacWo convertible. 4s, Wabasn asi»ntur<»
Bs. Wabash. Plttstrar* Terminal /tests and wooada.
American Tobacco 4s and to. Standard Rcpe and
Twin* incomes and United States fttsst to w*r*
also active.
AMERICAN SECURITIES ABROA3.
London. March 29. 4 p. m.— The. market to*
American securities was strong and active. Final
prices follow:
N»»- New-
London York Tor*
ale**, equlrmleat doee. <*•*••.
Anaconda „.._.......... 6H 11S>H -— •——
Atchlson — 90% &■■»*• «* -r l ,.
Canadian Pacific ....... 152 14* V» 147 .-fljl
St. Paul - I** its* na* -fIH
Etie 48% «>* 44* 4-*
do Ist pref — .83 TOH - IS** — }•
Illinois Centra!.....- M 4 13&H 150*. — I
Louis & Nash 144 I*>V» MO <♦> -»
N T Central 165 M«M4 M»j* ♦J*
Pennsylvania .. 724 . 141% MO}*. - -IV
Reading .- 48 * . £** |«W --H
Southarn Pastflc... £g «g5 X
Union Paciac 132H 123S 12SH - -1H
U a Steel _... . »»H »-» »*% •' *»
rto prei.. „..-♦ — *. » *> • 945* .+.. l
*•Ex dividend.
FOREIGN" MO>rET MAItKEaV— CaII mousy ta
London. 2%©2% per cent. Open market dtsoounfc
rate tor short bins. 2% per cent; lons bin* SO
25-15 per cent. Berlin discount rate. V.i per cent.
Berlin exchange on London. SO marks *&% pfennig-a.
Paris discount rate. 2% per cent. Parts einharg*;
on London. 25 francs 17 centimes^
FOREIGN SECURITIES. — British consols torn
money. 91 1-13; for the account, ftoi; French nates*
93 francs 62$j centimes.
SALES AT THE STOCK EXCHA2TSI.
BONDS.
8000 TJ S 4i Com 10OT.l<vs% 12»O Max Cmt Ist Id*. Mft
ISOOO Japanese fts. 109% 1000 M * St Z. Can Bs-ll?
$£& da ::::::::::::Sk 1000 M at P B V 1 V
23500 do 102TJ Ist Con 4*... ...101
23000 do Ctfs M Eex.lOOH 5000 MK4T of T o*.lo<H4
WOO d» 10<K« UOOO Mo Paa Trast fIS.IOT
74300 do It-.i'i ICOO Nas El»a RF. 4#. 86'-4>
6000 do «,.100% 4GOO d» 8S
COO do 100 25000 NT C O»a Bm..loo>*
110O> d» lOOTi I'XO do !• 3 Col 3«*. 91V«
22000 do 101 20CH> do Ret jTTt 89«»
1000 Rep of Cuba C».IOCH aOuO If T Doci 4*..... M*l
1000 do 104% 1000 NT*QCo »I.
1000 Am H * LBa... 93 A ? 8^...>..^10«
25000 Am Tobacoo 6i..11TH 10000 x T 3 * a i H
1000 do IIS 4 p «a M
1000 do »* T $ "iNrf AW O» 4«.103 •
1000 do ..117% 2000 do .......10334
«*» do 117* 18000 do VC A C 4*. M 3*
63000 do 4a T* 8000 Nor Pas Gen 3*.. t6i»
SOO do TS« 1000 do Prior 4a 104
27000 do :::::::::::: a 1000 O3 L lit Coa faOld^
1W do 73! i lOrM do CU» GU 4*.. &TS
6000 AT 4 3 F Adj 22000 do WT\
"■'~J^. ** SML 1000 Pao c* ilo 3d lit
600 do 66% 10CO do lld%
■ „500 do 6«H 6000 do lit
E9OOO £^:::::::ST 90CO P» Gtd 4U5.«30y.1U
6000 do 97 4000 Co „,JU
IS 'do Gea 4» 1044 14000 > X* l * Zsa.. M .. 83
600 do ..104H 40000 d» ............. 82'-A.
44000 do 104% 13000 do '.'... S2V
4000 At Coast 4s 100% 7000 do ...;■■.....«■ fTa
2SOOO do 101 74000 ..do ............. 83^
2000 do 100T4 40000 83S
81000 B * O Gold «■. ..105 MOO TIUIH G«a 4*. Jo2\»
COOOO do PL, A W 0000 do .1. ■■
V,^-- V 4* satOP.IOOH 1000 fit L 1 Mi A So
2SJOOO do Prior 845.. »H ! R«* 4s 90^,
8000 «» Swii 3^5... 92H 10000 Bt L& S B«f 4a 90"«
13000 do 02H 1000 do 90S
11000 Bkln Rap Tr 4».. 86%; 20000 do wl
1000 BUn In Gas 11S% 2000 at L Swn 1«* 4a.. •&
5000 Buffalo Gaa 85... 72 I 3000 do .... . . SOi,
ISOOO B C R & U 1st.. 1Q2^;10000 do Con 4s. 5%
3000 Can So Ist 65.. .104 2000 9a V & S E ii? ..102^
10000 do 2d.... 108%', iouo So Pao Cl Tr 45.. 604
6000 Cof Ga Con t0.. 115 18000 doT Ctfs Ket 4. ™*
10000 do M Inc 72* i 900 ft South Ry Ist B»..11B-^
1000 do 3d Inc.slOF. 56 ; 4000 do X* O Col 43 StJ**
1000 C of X J Gen &• ! 3000 Stand R * T •» . 48
mil^ Res 134 10000 do Inc. 3%
5000 Cent Pao Gtd 4a.t00% U3OOO do SS 1 *
1000 do loot, 10000 do 3%
10000 do .....10l- 1000 Tex & Pao Ist 123
2000 C * O Oeo 4«is.l(W; 4000 Third Ay« Ist 35.U9»4
8000 do 10^. moo Toi st L* ir «■. St><4
1000 C & Ind Coal 5a.120 8000 do ............ I 6«
10000 C B & Q Jt 43.. 80S 8000 TTnd Blec I. 8....100H
1«» do :::::::::::: S =0000 V Conrt 45.130£
7000 do 89H 13000 do 130
9000 do 111 Dhr 3H«- 0«?» 1000 do ............ IlSMfc
14000 CM*St PI & 1000 do ..,.....12!>Ti
' D Ext 7s . IS3H 10000 do m&
30000 C R I A P Gen 1000 do _ laag
4s 106U SOW do .......... ...130S
20000 do 106 V 1000 do rnnrrnii!ii3o^
iooo do io*h 20000 do „..i3i
8000 do net 4a 9TH 1000 V 8 R & 5a.101
10000 do It R 4*. SIS 4000 17 Slt A Rt* «B. . 9H4
COOO Chic Ter Tr 45. . 87 10000 V 8 Et»el Sr Si IHU
42000 -do Coup 0ff.... 05 34000 do T^. T.7.JT, ws
15000 Col &So Ist is.. &3% 58000 do I&2
18000 do 8.114 1000 Va IC A C4i... ml
3000 do 83*4 SOOOWabasfc Ist 3a..^.U3
8000 do 93% ISSOCO do Deb 8. ...... 7»H
2000 do 94 0000 do HI. TBS
2000 do 03% IS**©©© do ...* T&-V
20000 Con Tob 4a. 113000 do ---,-, ...,,„ so
6000 do S2 '88000 do ....^.....^. SOU
8000 do 82% 101000 do ....^-..1^; TO*
8000 J> AR Q Con 43.101H 25000 do ... "'"» 73%
10000 Det City Gas Os.lol^ 1000 do _..... ■"£,
SOOO Dlst Beo Cor Ba.. 81% 23000 do ....^^.^,... tST
82000 do 81 36000 do 1^1^!!" BoC'
10000 do ai% 1130 nO do , .»r»iztr m
2000 do 814 8000 do ..1712 VviZ
18000 do 81% 80000 do llXltlTTlin *<
1000 BTV AOa Con 8000 do r.^TnTTtl!!! 80^ I
- ist os in% 10000 do rri.jn ii^j
10000 Erie Ist Con 4a.. 103 90000 do .V.T!^T?* Sl^i',
20000 do Gen 4s 83 10000 do IT. 5 !
10000 do Convt 45... aoOOO do ... ..?... S»4
W £ *™.c.™H%SSSV. c .™ H% SSSV it -~z£*: P'
1000 Ft WA R O Ist. 80 26000 i* I.J.ZmZZI 834
6000 QVO Ait Ist I 7000 do '-.-r^— *" ||{J;
ota os lion 00000 d> ...tnHTTTTT is .i
1000 in CL. Dlv VAm. 84% 10000 do n , 1. ..r.t! &■<
2000 lAat N Ist fc.lt2%|iOC«» do ...-!'-*.^ Shi
4000 Int Paper 0a 109 34000 da .... ...It^T*!?!
2000 KCF S 4 Jlfa «>J»4'««000 do ..*..!!T!nil 82^T
8000 do 80% B>W\)Wl!> Pitts liCr »*
1000 Klnn Co El 4a.. 82^ 86000 *» adl?...^:: uu
1000 XcoEl 4a Stpd 2ooo» do Tnmmjii i!-*
ota es% 1000 d» M — »rmr!ir 4*2
1000 Xao Gaa lrt Cs..lO© 23C«» do — T—T.^TTI S^
83000 Ii 8&It So D«b COOO do .-., TtTH 43H
4s 160% 2000 -West \rf 4».rr??t Mlk
2000 do 101 1000 T!" AI. B Ist CM
8000 I. AJf rWf 4a. ..108 «s ...... 7? Mi
2000 do Bo Jt 4s. > •-. .-vyvt Wi c«ol Ott ik t?U
9000 Man Con 4a 106% 8000 a-. -T~-i^.^-Bttt
Total »a!»» of bonds, t3.713.00a
■ 1 *■ ■
MONEY AND EXCHANGE, ~" s? *7
MONET MARKET.—^Mor.ey on can openecVwft 4
per cent; highest. 4 per cent; lowest, 8 p«r cattti
last loan. 3 per cent: close, SQth per cent; rxtfrsj
rate. Mi per cent. Time money waa quoted at t)4O
1% per cent for sixty to ninety days anc n* per can*
for four, five and six month*. Commercial paper
was quote* at S*lC4 per cent for sixty to nJnaty
days. 431% per cent for four to «ix months, and Si
per cant for others.
FOREIGN EX< Market- c!o*»<l staa4* i
Actual closing rates follow:
merlin. _ °SS& «.8&& n el^*£T
£ranc* ......... £vr£ «6.ITH«B.ITH V-.^SfSMa
GuUdwa ........ — 4o>i©*t>3-i!j a>i£3!i3tJ
•Law 1-10.
Bankers' posted rate* were:
«,..„.„ Sixty ear*, . Demand.
Paris francs w .. .......... 6.1s 1 * ? T\*Z \
Sw!t««rUcd franc* tkiO £l«'£
Belgium francs „..„ __ 5.20 tmZ '
Germany re1ehjmaxk5. .............. WTi ' CKt: f
Holland guilds™ «5 la-%
DOMESTIC KXCHANGn-New-Orlcans — Com.
raercial. Too discount; bank. U premium. San Fran- i
Cisco— Sight, 60: telegraph, Sc. Boston— dis
count, Chicago— premium. Ouurleaton-Bujto«
par; selling. CIO premium. St. Louls-^oo discount
bid. 20c discount asked. Minneapolis-*.; premium. I
anclnnatl-CDo discount. Savannah— Bujinf; 60o"
discount; sellm*. Be premium.
BANK CL.EARINO3.— Na-w-Tork - Exshacjm,
$32Vr0,0«; balance*, C3,9«,157. Boston.— ExchAnM,?
P4.133.706: balances. liO.rST. C^ca^o-Exohaa«ii ;
*2&.515>.161; " balance* 0.0»».t>T7. Philadelphia -^6»>. t
chanyes, $Ojm.m. balances, C.^.h^. T'l'TlniCWS :
Exchanges, ».213.175: balances. W4s,ica.
SILVf^Ii MAIUCET^-Bar sllr»r. 6*^ot Uufeaa
•liver dollars. 43H0. Bar silver in Lco4oa -'— -
at 26VW. •""■
OOLD PREarmt-fti M*<JrtU. tX3* USbo*
HEXICAN BXCHAJff>a-^l«ics.tt ttahuMW
N^v-York is Quoted at 802.
GOVERNMENT -Customs r«oarM>
reporteJ from Washington. «jio. intm«i'
ravanus receipts, WTO.H3; mlscollaaeoua rao*Mit«: >
llltfiM. Receipts for the day, W&.cs; £%£
lturej. 0.600.W01 Reo«rpt« fforr r :r* month* to dat&
Ji3/S.>,»); «p*r.dlrur«», J43,0^.«00, mx^mn o«VZ"
•aU.ts.taam lUMtDUlirtlMkcftlmfto^
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