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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 14, 1905, Image 7

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tJ njj2£wq J^L D or
BOHEMIA'S GOOD RACE.
TAKES THE HANDICAP.
Get/may Day at Bennings's Suc
cessful Meet.
tTashlr.gton. April IS.— The spring rreetinir of the
tCa^fclEgton Jockey Club ended to-day at Ben
rir.es ■Jib the runnirg of the second half df the
Benr.lr.irs Handicap and the Jesse Brown Cap. So
far a* attendance and enthusiasm were concerned
th» meeting has been eminently successful, and the
is&r.&Femcr.t can with truth assert that all previous
records have been shattered. Owing: to the back
ward ferine and the consequent Inability of train
er* to get their horses ready, the actual racing has
been a li'.Uo below the standard of other years.
The ' c".d tor the handicap, which was at seven
fsrlenss on the Columbia Course, brought out only a
j:a!f sea representatives from the older group,
tut. with the ..r»emarle Stable's Bohemia and
ganta Catalir.a both taking part In It. It was not
■feeOr lacking In class. The two fillies were
<ou»>d la the betting and were always the choice
cf the public, although the opening oJds of 4 to I
drifted back a couple of points, owing to a heavy
pay on sirs. James Flute's Sals. Toucan, top weight
with 121 pounds, found support in the market at
threes and was played by those who had seen him
Star his company home In the first half of the
fcinfileaji. run on the opening day. Bohemia shoul
dered 111 pounds, and was ridden by the light
weight Daird. lie took her to the front at the
Start, ma Is all the pace and won by a half length
iioza Sais. The filly nearly raced her head off
making the pace and had to be ridden out to beat
fjaie. Her rtable companion was the runner-up
cu)y a head l-chind Sais. With a better ride than
Oriron- gave sbfl would have been second. The
toy *jipe-s.red to lose his head completely and
tossed the place away.
With his two youngsters. Pater and T. S. Martin.
"W. U Maupia had a mortgage on the Jesse Brown
Cup, although that fact was not revealed until
after the four furlongs had been run and the crowd
Jiad ■I the pair finish flr. t and aecoa 1 The Albe
tnarle Stable's Consistent was preferred to them,
and closed favorite at evens. The filly, however,
Quit !a the stretch, after making the early running.
and Pater took command, winning by a head from
fell companion, who cams with a rattle in the run
bom*, beating Headway by nearly three lengths.
JTa-] .-.. by the way. head« the list of winners at
the meetfr-R. with J4.910 to his credit. Little Woods
was his mainstay.
The steeplechase went to the Bonnie Brook Bta
fcle's Gold Van. second choice to Jim Newman. The
litter, with I lay ui>. made most of the running, but
tired, and was finally beaten off. Punctual easily
defeats Emigrant, the only other starter. Three
ftvorlifs won.
irrnnr
ffJBST RACE— Pel'.ir.g; for ■ ■•»>- year-olds and ever.
Sr\t-n furlcngs. Columbia --se.
— . Betting
Fin. Horse Owner. Wt. Jockey. St. PI.
I. Little Woods iMaupin) ttVßaird ... 7-5 3-3
3.Wadd-!j II (Bradley) (*.Ho!train 30 *
B>:r Kalph (Clark) W.Oitnmtns 15-6 1
4.iorksn:r<» lai Ul'mani. .l<«».Romaaeia .... 7-2 i
C.Arrahgnwan i Taylor j l<<fl.l-u;i«r . . 10 4
B.Kairbury (Wafers) 1(19. W. MeDercaott. »> 7
r.Proba (\V«:d.n» irn.Bruns . 23 8
». Baronet «Cro:ierj.. 10] • ■ ■• nnell 1&0 60
Wmcw-W. U Maupln's b. g: Little Woods, by Flim
s»au—l:ajm*>r. Start Rood. Won driving, by three
quarters cf a length. Time, 1 :SOS.
CECOND RACK— For maiden two-year-olds. Five fur
lorxs. «*olu!r.b:a Course.
l.Judße White (Maupmi... C#. Burns ls-6 1
B. Henry Warinir <Ut»<Sley). P». Hoffman 12 6
«.I.*"*erdem'n "Barbarity S.WS.Sehol! ... 10 3
4.M0nr.8-hin« .Daly) H'J.D. O'Connor... 6 2
R.Bauli*. (Hitchcock) Htf.Baird .. 1 2-5
«.Mrnufer:i iGriSn. lOS.Crimmlns 12 4
Winwr-W. U Maupin's b. k. Judge White, by Father
*s**~ yf ! t .-tart god. Won sasAj ■» three length*.
•THrRD RACE— The Jecre Brown Cup; for two-year-olds
four furior.g-s. old court* '
,> "Mauplai .HO.Haird 8 7-10
J.T. 6. Martin (Maupin). ..llo.Kums 3 7-10
* Headway (Halll JOMYlßimlns . ..11-6 8-5
ICBMstent <«alder.) no. Creamer 1 2-5
B.A?r.!.!'.ir.i:s ,Hail HO.KorcanelM .'.'.11-6 3-5
winner— W. Maujln't eh. p. I'ater. by Fatherless—
•ioC t " taTt E °'" i ' W ° n arivtB * by a bead - Time.
rOfRTH RACn-THD BENTCINOa Branca HAVCI-
J^..i, b r r i h \f" }eai^ olds ana over. Seven furlong*.
l.Bchemia .Albemarle ft > . .lOS.naird 6-« 2-5
».Pa:s (Bate) <J7.Bum« 11-5 8-6
«.N QUWma Ft).ll(t.<'rtmTn!ns 6-5 2-5
4.Totu.T. nmtaey) 121.Sliaw 3 1
ft.ArnNrrark (Ualyl IOI.U. O'Connor.. 20 a
«.»f!rd!omf il^veriTip) »7.RomHnelU ... 30 6
\.ir.~..r— A:N-n:ar]e Stable's far. t. Bohemia, by Warner
Zr£t ;%!• Starl eood - Won diving by halt a length.
nmi RACB-Eeiiing; for •ar-olfls and over
one mile and forty yard*. Columbia urea,
jl.Moßacodor (Ufciney, JiT.nomanelli ... 8-6 8-5
t-Si w W ™"Hi" 10". Hoffman ...18- 1-2
».Pr.orliy <Dalyj US.Klenrk, A "
J.Re^ar..-* (Ha>Tian) KS.B&ird 6 •>
J-BUOt IMch ;<N>vllleJ I«S.E. Connell... 60 \7,
W-?n«*'p ell l "T? rJ! «-»--- W.Ctrlstlaa .... 10 3
».f m ■ A Wtttaejr« eh. c. Monaoodor, by Prinze
&&E?£a*isy. start poor - Won *" ljp by two
* IX I? RaCK ~ Steeplechase; for lour-yw-ol£« and over
Ai«ut t»r> ir.iles, old course.
l.Oold \an <Bonr.i« Uk stj.ica.nolmaa 2 2-5
-j J Newrrian tHltchcocic)...J<s3.Kav 7-10 15
*. Punctual (WaltaA) IW.K. Kelly I 6 S
• ■Em^rant (Johnsion) VM.liov.scT IS 2
tort r\ws?rrr \ws?r ri * Brook >!t6 '- 1 ' > '" b - *• Van. by Gold
ste«r«"-i? £Uul * uo4 - on * atl!l} ' by ftfte*n ler-gtns.
GLEN ECHOS TENNESSEE STAKES.
favorite Beats Jake Sanders by a Nose at
Memphis.
IfrJTqJMsJ April 11— Glen Echo. favorite at 7to 10
«*rie j the colors cf Captain S. S. Brown to a hard
victory in the Tennessee I rawing Company
stakes at Montgomery Park to-day. By a nose
<£re i*Jf?hf^i WM i? eßteil ln a short and fi€rc «
ouisldr-rs j
toMr i^l? *£*■*. Tfl * weather was cool and the
llTi? KSLS 6 *? ■ R.i a ha!f furlcnc*)— Meadow Bretze.
n« iF. phll
i?r T r ' > V° - ,<, < \e-°\ e -°? li ; Abjure, llw (Aubuchon). 7 to J.
JatkE -iIT ' i', < v loulh - Aloton. .siot-wi. colonel Mom,
S?,™;* • BbW »0« * r -d I>--"i I'un.v also ran.
!
c~,r * OI ' > L * d * r E:ii»oa. *a (Aubuchor.). Jtul second:
| *'* fr-XuTiM). &O to 1. third. Time. 1:15*.
, j'a.dre, ■sa
4?- a} ; t: -3 *flt Bars jU»o ran.
j» ,™ la< * < oa * milfr)— Losuti'.la, K7 (Aubuehon). 7to
iio*/ n l i-'^ie 3'rtnce CbarU* 103 (Felcltti, '" to 2.
TS&JfSpoon. '"'■ tßeWaiarL '■'■<< to 1, third. Time.
V? • T , v*">u *"> *«»• Olonet*. Nannan. Highland Fling.
p * " n<s Ji «' ; " »l»o ran.
«i?^\.J llC Vr>,£ en!ie *'"" B * brewing Ctrapacy Felling
• a ,~" r « * «o 1<». won; Jake SaiiQcrß. KH fAubuciion). 5
<T.^i *^ c ? nd i r>l <» i^ns^Jid. 98 «Schi:ilne». 13 to 1. third.
JJie. J:«i. Mateour, <Ju» Htlcora and Mantard also
iv.
fFI-'ih o *—6t,e*Tlech£»«— 6t,e*Tlech£»« (about a mile and a quarter).
?*• i^> (C«^*yj. i> to 2. »on; I>on Ami. J4« <W>intr.an>.
», J-^^oofi; Co'.lfglso. 13<l di Miller). 10 to 1. third!
■A. me, 2;*.. iiyih also ran. Onioiagon and Cardigan
, eijrth r»o« (one arkelmore. 107 aielgeaer.), 5 Is
*>«-oa; Federal. 104 (J. Mclntvr*-). « to 1. «*vond; Annie
: S5 (Aubycbor.), 2 Xv I. tl:lr<J. Time. 1:44 V Sarah
■axle-. Aiitlmcmy. Ivernla, itL-iy McKeon, 1. Kam«-l*.n
end i:a«oc aJeo ran.
POLO AT THE HORSE FATA.
Association Grants a Sanction —
Teams Kay Meet.
Tt>% propos!Uon to play indoor polo at the Horee
riir 5n Madbion Square Garden the week be
♦ April 2* has been officially sanctioned by
the Polo Association, and Invitations have been
•xtenCed to the leading clubs or that organization.
A representative of the Horse Fair Association
*• -'-» ia Philadelphia in an effort to obtain the
jctry of the leading Philadelphia teams. Erjn
i?**' r *'"« be obtain^ if possible, and perhaps UM
J'tnadHahla Country Club. New-York will, it is
expected, be represented by two teams from Squad
tf>a A The liockaway, Rumsei., UsJcewoo*] and
SJurl&cd teams ate hoped for.
CRICKETERS DIVIDED INTO 3 TEAMS.
At a meetir.g of the Brooklyn Cricket Club held
f/esterday at the Assembly In Brooklyn It was
*•«*•* to BfUt tht. club into three teams, which
*Ul be known as the Brooklyn Ncmeds, Brooklyn
Tenderers and Brooklyn Zingari. Right men were
►elected for each team and ituee will not be eligible
~V ; *>' on cither of th* other teams. The other
■■•■•trs of the club, however, will b« floaters, and
can play en uny «leven for which they are eclected.
TIGERS TO WRESTLE , WITH QUAKERS.
KIBT TCUBCXAPH TO THB TBUBUNE.]
Mo«ton. N. J., April li.— On Friday evening a
•ua! wrestling match v.ill be held in the Princeton
■"JMesiuni between Pennsylvania and Princeton,
?f'» is tbe flmt dual wrestling contest held In the
■•w tyamiirtiiiT^
CHESS.
International Tournament Begins
Here and Abroad To-day.
For the ninth time since the beginning of the In
ternational cable ch«as matches between America
and Great Britain, chess experts of the two coun
tries, paired together, though three thousand miles
•P* l "*' w ill meet over the wire to-day and contest
for International supremacy and. Incidentally, for
possession of the silver trophy given by Sir George
Newnes. of London. To date America ha« the
advantage, having won five of tho eight matches,
drawn on* and lost the other two. Since 1898 no
Yankee team has suffered defeat, and all this time
the Xewnee emblem has been In this country. Only
for & tie In l»l the cup would now be permanently
here.
As heretofore, there will be ten players on a side,
these being limited to natives of the two countries.
This end of the match will be contested from the
Assembly Hall of the Thomas Jetferson Building.
No. 6 Court Square, Brooklyn, where the Amer
ican players will be stationed. Play will start
promptly at 10 a. m., continuing until 2 p. m., end,
after luncheon, from 3 p. m. until «:5o p. m. Both
sides will then seal their moves, except where there
are any games finished, and the same hours of play
will obtain to-morrow. The British team will be
stationed in the Abercorn rooms. The two points
will be constantly In communication by direct wires.
Neither side had. up to last night, announced ths
exact personnel of its team. but. with the excep
tion of one of two tallenders. who will take part
are known. Pillsbury. the American champion,
and Showalter. the ex-champion, will both be ab
sent on this occasion, but. despite this fact, Amer
ica will have a strong team. The men on the list
are V. J. Marshall, who is in London, and will play
his game there over the board; J. F. Barry, A. B.
Hodges. E. Hymes. H. G. Voigt. C. 8. Howell. A.
W. Fox. E. Delmar and H. Helms. For the tenth
place M. Morgan, of Philadelphia. Is counted on.
With the exception of Fox and Morgan, all these
men have figured In previous matches. On the
British fide will be J. H. Blackburne. A. Burn. T.
F. Lawrence. If. F. Atkins. G. B. H. Belllngham.
R. P. Mitchell. W. W. Ward and O. W. Richmond.
The two vacant places will In all probability be
filled by H. W. Shoosmith and W. H. Gunstpn.
The two umpires of the match will be waiter Jr.
Shipley, president of the Franklin Chess Club, of
Philadelphia, who will act for Great Britain In
Brooklyn, and Leopold Hoffer, the London chess
authority, who will act !n a like capacity for Amer
ica at the other end. The match Is played unaer
the auspices of the Brooklyn Chess and the City
of London Chess clubs.
EMPIRE CITY TRACK FLANS.
An Active Season Promised for Trotting and
Automobiling.
Plans were announced yesterday for the Empire
City track which indicates an active season at the
oval in Yonkera. Aside from the regular matinees
of the New-York Driving Club In the Grand Circuit
meeting in August, there will be half a dozen auto
mobile meetings. The New-York Driving Club has
now more than 250 members. Including all the promi
nent trotting horse owners In the city. Stakes for
the Grand Circuit meets will be announced In a
*Tbe Opening matinea will b« held on Saturday.
The opening matinea will be held on Saturday.
June IT. Alfred Reeves, who has served two^ years
as secretary, has been made secretary of the Morris
Park track but he will continue to act In an ad-
New-York Driving Club Is one, from P. A. Rocke
feller, whose horses are at the trade.
TIME TRIAL AT CORNELL.
'Varsity Eight Goes Four Mile*— Time Not
Made Public. y
IBT TEIJEORAPH TO THE TRIBUNB.]
Ithaca. N V.. April 13.-The Cornell first 'varsity
eight Sd if first four mile time trial this after
noon on Cajruga Lake- The water conditions were
Ideal and Coach Courtney decided to glvs th«
•varsity a time trial. Accordingly the first boat
caught the water on the word and the eight worked
like Trojans for the entire distance. At Glenwood
they picked up the second "varsity, and the two
crews made a pretty race, of it for the next two
miles. , „ ..
The "varsity held Its long clean stroke all the
wav never going above thirty. The second 'varsity
held Its stroke a little higher, but the veterans
were too much for them, and won out by about
a length. No time for the distance was announced,
but the boats seemed to travel smoothly and with
considerable power.
HARVARD 'VARSITY CREW CHOSEN.
Cambrian, Mass.. April 13.— Harvard 'varsity
crew which will row Cornell on the Charles River
on May 27 has been provisionally chosen, as follows:
Stroke. Farley; No. 7. George; No. 6. Filley; No 5.
Kellogs: No. *', McLeod; No. 3. Flint; No. 2. Judd;
P £r h Kll?ey. who was stroke of last year's
crew, is placed at No. 6 this year.
YALE SWIMMERS HERE TO-NIGHT.
1
Meet Columbia in a Water Polo and Relay
Race.
Yale and Columbia meet in a relay race and
water polo game to-night, in the pool of the local
" Tne"Say race is for 330 yards. S. P. Johnston.
O P. Cook*. S. L. Mather. H. K. Rogers and C.
T ' Neal will form the. Yale relay team. The Co
lumbia team is composed of Z. P. Halpm. O.
Kress. O. P. Putnam. P. C Brown and CD.
TrubenfaSiCh. G. P. Cooke. captain of the YWe
wnm MTiri linger of the Ameri'-an record for the
KSSs» for distance, will give an exhibition plunge.
contests- The Water polo teams will line up as fo.-
Jlalpin ij., Khar- it .............. .Hart
«»•«« • • • #ji a Kuard.V. . . . l Nuha
Kn ;,';:;::;::;:::::utr^: i - Keld
NEW BRITISH ROYAL YACHT.
Able to Enter Ports Barred to the Victoria
and Albert
The British royal yacht, the Osborne. is to be
repUuid by a new turbine yacht from compcUtive
plans submitted by A. & J. l^'lls. of Pointhouse
The new yacht Is designed for the exclusive use of
ie British royal family, and will have no accom
modations for largo parties of guests. She is to be
about 137 feet shorter than the Victoria and Albert,
and of much less drauz^t. so that he may enter
such ports as Flushing or Nice, which tha larger
vessel cannot do. Tho plans for the new turbine
have been approved by the King, after they had
been especially recommended to him by Admiral
61r John Fullerton. Admiral Sir A. Berkeley-Milne
and Philip Walts, Director of Naval Construction,
who comprised the Admiralty commiltee.
The dimensions of the new yacht, which will be
about ti,VJQ tons gross, are length. -<> feet load
wtLlfcrilxic. arid Leant, 40 feet. She will be pro
lin'.cd by three Parsons turbines, driving separate
shafts, each with a tingle screw, and in expected
to develop a speed of .it least seventeen knots. The
boilers will probably be of the ordinary cylindrical
type. -- *:■
FRESHMAN WINS GYMNASTIC TITLE.
1". Thompson won the .ill round gymnastic cham
pionship held In the New-York University gymna
sium yesterday. He Is the first freshman In many
years to carry oft this honor. Thompson scored
J9Jr?i i>oi«.ts, and his nearest opponent was G.
O'Brien, who tsllled m points. W. Williamson
was third with 178>/i points.
Immediately after tha contest O. W. Bartelmes,
'06 was unanimously elected captain of the team
for next season. Bartclmez i 9i 9 the best man In
college on the horizontal and parallel bars. Only
two of this year's team will be lost through grad
uation. <*• P. Meade. who won first place In the
"lub swinging contest, both in the Lehlgh and
Princeton rne.-tx. fc 'ra«iuiit.-!i this yeer. G. R. Hardy.
the ex-curtain, was unable to compete in tumbling
this year because of an attack of .appendicitis. »•
also leaves colle** this year.
3*K*r-YORK DAILY TRIBTDTE. :FIte9AT. APRIL 14. 1905.
BASEBALL
Giants Defeat Manhattan, 6 to 1—
Dolan's Home Run.
For the first two Innings the Giants hit the ball
hard In their game with Manhattan at the Polo
Grounds yesterday, which they won. 6 to 1. After
this. Donlan. who was in the box for the college
nine, settled down and pitched a good game. The
only tally made by his side was In the fifth Inning,
when he scored a home run.
A combination of singles, bases on balls, a three
base hit by Mertes and a few wild throws brought
In three runs for the Giants In the opening Inning.
Strange single in the second got Bowerman and
Ames across the plate. Bowerman got his base on
balls, and Ames on a low throw. The score:
NEW-YORK. 1 MANHATTAN.
_ , rib no a e| ibrlbpoi J
Donlln. St.. 3 2 2 DO 0) Carroll. 2b... 8 0 2 0 0 0
£tran». rf. 4 O 2 2 0 <► cv liars, cf... 3 0 2 3 0 0
vv C ann> lb. 4 0 1 4 1 O Boucher «s. . 4 0 O 2 3 1
MertPß. 1f... 4 1 1 2 0 OjZtm'maßß. 3b4 0 O 3 8 0
Dahlcn. ae.. 2 1 0 0 2 0 Connelly, c. 4 0 0 1 4 1
"*»-, *\:-- 10 0 10 0 Conan. 1b.... 4 0 211 1 0
nfi£ ♦ Si" I ° 1 100 Kurdeue. If.. 4 0 0 2 0 0
Gilbert. 21>. . 3 0 1 l O o Mahony, rf... 4 0 0 2 0 0
Bowerman. c 2 1 016 1 0 Solan, p 4 110 4 1
Ames, p.... Moon """""• v —
Taylor, p... ?0 0 0 1 0 Totals ....34 1 724 14 3
Elliott, p 100010
Totals ...28 «~827~7~1
New- York 8 2 0 1 0 © 0 0 X— «
Manhattan College- 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 o—l
Home run— tteian. Three bass Mertea. Two base
kit— «:trang. Sacrifice Ponlln Hall. Stolen ba»e«
—Dahlen (2), Devlin (2). Strang. Donlln. McGann. Gilbert.
First ban on errori — New- 1. Bases on balls — Off
Dolan. «; oft Atnei, 1; off Elliott, 1. Struck out—
Ames. 7; by Taylor. 2; by Dolan. 1: by Elliott, 4. Hit
by pitched Elliott. Wild pitch— Dolan. Left on
bases — New-York. 8; Manhattan, 7. Double play— Ames.
no\verman and McGann. Barn — Oft Amu, 2, la three
inning*; oS Taylor. 2, In three Innings. . -
HIGHLANDERS WIN AGAIN
Beat Baltimore, £ to 1, in a Weak
• Batting Game. +
[BT TEUEGBAPK TO THE TRIBUITB.]
Baltimore, April IS.— The New-York American
nine defeated the Baltimore Eastern League team
here to-day. 2 to l.
The batting on both sides was weak, but the
fielding of each nine was sharp and quick. A base
on balls, followed by a etolen base, a fly and Jor
dan's single, gave the local men their only run to
the first Inning. Chase, first up for the visitors In
the third, made a single, and McGuire bunted.
Clarkson waa struck out. On Dougherty's hit
Lynch threw wild and Chase scored. McGuire
crossed the plate for the second run for the High
landers on Keeler's out. The score:
NEW-YORK. i BAL.TTMORK.
ab r lb po a e| ab r lb po a c
Doueherty. If 4 0 0 10 0 Hayden. 1f... 3 1 1 2 0 0
Kceler. rf. . . 4 0 1 00 0 Jennings. 2b. 4 0 0 22 0
Elberfeld, ss 4 0 O 8 3 0 Kelly, cf 3 0 0 0 0 0
Yeager. 2b. . 3 0 1 0 20| Jordan, 1b. . . 4 0 813 0 0
Anderson, cf 3 0 0 1 0 © Whitney, rf . . 4 0 0 1 00
Conroy. 3b. 3 0 0 0 2 Oj Lynch. "S 4 O 1 3 7 1
Chase, 1b. . . 8 1 2 9 0 oiPfa»e. 3b 40 0 1 2 1
McOulre. 0.. 3 1 113 3 0 Hearn. c 1 0 O 0 1 0
Cl&rkaon. p. 3 0 0 0 0 0 MoNaxr.ara, o 4 O 0 2 0 0
Burchell. p.. 1 0 0 0 1 0
Totals ...80 2 6 2T IO 0 Wlltse. p 1 0 1 0 0 0
McNeil, p.... 0 0 0 0 1 0
•Uj-ers 10 000 0
Totals „.Jt 1 Iliii 2
•Batted for Biirehell In the fifth tnninic.
Xew-York 0 O 2 0 0 0 0 0 x— 2
Baltimore - 1 0000000 o— l
Stolen bases— Hayden. Chase. Bases on balls— Off
Clarltson 2. Struck out— By Clarkson. 13; by Burchell,
1. First bane on errors — New- York. 2. lWt on bases —
New-York. 4; Baltimore, «. Double play— McGuire and
Elberfeld. Base hits— Off Burchell. 3. in four Inning; off
Wlltse 1, in three Innings. Umpire— Ralney. Attend
ance. 1.200.
LEAGUE SEASON BEGINS TO-DAY.
Giants Meet Boston at Polo Grounds—Phila
delphia Plays in Brooklyn.
The professional baseball season of the National
League will begin in this city and Brooklyn to-day.
At the Polo Grounds the Giants will meet Boston,
and at Washington Park. Brooklyn, tho Philadel
phia nine will play the Superbas.
That the Giants this year are more formidable
than ever has been Indicated Blnce the nine began
practice more than a month ago. They have won
every exhibition game that they have played.
The New- York and Boston aggregations will
leave the Polo Grounds shortly after noon. In car
riages, and, headed by a band, will parade over the
following route: Polo Grounds, down Bth-ave. to
57th-st., to oth-Bve., to Washington Square, to 4th
st.. to Broadway, returning to Polo Grounds.
After the usual march across the field to the
stands the teams will gather about the new flag
pole, and the ceremony of raising the champion
ship pennant of MM will take place. The 7th Regi
ment Band will furnish the musio, and the game
will be called at 4 p. m.
The Brooklyn Baseball Club has also made elab
orate preparations for its opening contest, and
has engaged the 23d Regiment Band.
PENNSYLVANIA, 14; DICKINSON, 6.
Philadelphia. April 13— Dickinson lost to Pennsyl
vania here to-day. Tho score:
Pennsylvania 3 7 2 0 0 2 0 0 x— l 41« 2
Dickinson 001220000— 8 7 7
Hatteries— Crimean. Hay and Ham; Spenctr. Hall and
Wolf. Umpire — Moian.
PRINCETON TEAM GOES EAST.
£by telegraph to the trijh-ne.]
Princeton, N. J.. April 13— The Tiger baseball
squad, accompanied by Coach Hillrbrand and Man
ager Griffith. l<-ft here this afternoon on the an
nual New-England trip. Two games will be
played— on Friday. Phillips Andover. at Andover,
and on Saturday, Brown, at Providence. The team
will return Sunday. Tho following men were taken
,on the .rip; G. T. Wells, D. B. Doyle. R. W.
Forsythe, Jr.. C P. Henry. S. J. Reid, jr.. R. A.
Bard, H. F. Byrarn, .T. L. t'ooney. I>. Doyle. W. E.
McLean. W. Watt, F. R. Cook. E. D. Heim, It. C.
WiEter ana E. U. Harlan.
PUBLICATIONS ON BASEBALL.
The annual publications on bas< hall have been
published, and usually with tho publication the
baseball season opens. "Spalding's Official Base
ball Guide" for li*>o. the official publication, is
larger than ever, and contains the pictures of over
two thousand ball players. Besides the guide.
"Spaldlng's Encyclopaedia of Baseball" has been
published, and a special book of baseball per
centages.
SliaUling this year lias also produced score books
for the gam-*. In order to meet the uVmund, two
styles are published— one known as the Jacob C.
Morse form, find the other the Spalding form, used
successfully for a great many years.
YALE'S SPRING GAMES TO-MORROW.
Sprinters Are Weak — Clapp Not in Hurdles
— Some Runners Fast.
(TIT TELEGRAPH TO THE TRIBUNE.]
New-Haven. Conn., April 13.— The annual spring
games of Yale will take place on Saturday, and will
furnish an excellent opportunity of seeing just what
the athletes can do for the annual intercollegiate
meeting rt Philadelphia in May. The greatest
strength of the team seernd to be in the half-mile
and niilo runs, in which are Hill, Parsons, Eurnap,
Alcott, L'Engle aud Armstrong. Cates can run In
either of those distances if he is needed. Other
good men are P. Moore and Tilson, a freshman,
who has beaten Parsons twice in the half-mile.
Hail teems to be the best two-mile runner now at
the university.
Clapp' a absence in the hurdles will be felt, as
Porter has not yet come up to expectations. The
only sprinters are Lowe, Torrey and Twltchell.
ana none of these, men are in the first class. Tor
rey runs the seventy-five yards in fast time, but
he cannot last th.' full hundred yards. Lowe it?
strong, but lacks form, and Twitchell is not run
ning the 100 yards in better time than 0:101-5.
Hisbroii<-k and Marshall are both Jumping well,
and Sheffield Bank?. Bodman and Fallows, in the
broad jump, are doing good work. McLatmhan is
jumping sn j.ructice 11 feet 6 inches within half
a foot ofwiis record. Shcvlin and Harris do promis
ing work* at the weights.
ENGLISH FIGHTER ARRIVES HERE.
On the White Star Line steamship Majestic,
which arrived here yesterday, was Owen Moran.
the bantam-weight boxer, who follows Jabez White
to this side looking for laurels in the American
ring. Moran will probably be matched against
Frank Neil, tne bantam-weight champion of Amer
ica. No date has been set for the proposed light,
but It will likely take place in San Francisco.
WOMEN OVER 75 RACE FOUR MILES.
Cleveland. April 18.— a walking contest here
to-day eleven old women, seventy-five years old or
over, walked a distance of four and a quarter miles
In ope and three-quarters hours, actual time, after
taking one-half hour ou* for luncheon. The winner
In the contest was Mrs. Josephine Van Hoven. aged
seventy-eight years.
"AUTO" BILL CHANGED.
Revenue from Measure for Highway
Improvements.
£bt telegraph to thb tbjbtjnb.]
Albany, April is.— There was more tinkering
with the Automobile Tax bill to-day. After hear
ing the views of a large delegation of motor
ists the Senate taxation committee changed the
measure to meet several of their objections, and
the measure as It will be reported to-morrow will
provide that the revenue from the tl a horse
power tax shall be turned over to the State Engi
neer, to be used for the maintenance of improved
highways already constructed. It will not apply
to manufacturers, and the tax will be referred to
as a licesse fee. This last amendment was intro
duced to guard against the danger that the law
might be declared unconstitutional as class taxa
tion Bearing on this kind of vehicles and exempt
ing others.
Charles T. Terry, of New-York, representing the
National Association of Automobile Manufacturers,
who made the principal argument for the auto
mobilists. asked the committee to withdraw the
measure ana prepare tor introduction next year a
bill providing for a road improvement bureau
which should derive revenue for highway builuing
from general taxation of all kinds of vehicles.
"The motorists.' 1 said he. "do not object to be
taxed for road improvement, providing others who
use the roads are taxed also."
"Such a bill as you propose," replied Senator
Lewis, "would not get five votes."
Senator Lewis believed that a horseDOwer tax
would discourage the use of extremely high power
vehicles, which, he said, had no ri?ht on the high
ways. "No," naid Mr. Terry, "people who can
afford high power machines would not notice a
high tax. It Is the theory and principle of the
tax we object to."
c
SHATTTJCK BESIGNS CHAIRMANSHIP.
He Eecently Underwent an Operation —
Skaats Appointed.
A meeting of the board of governors of the Auto
mobile Club of America was held In the clubrooms
yesterday for the purpose of appointing a governor
in the place of the late Sidney Dillon Rlpley. As
only five governors were present. It was considered
unwise to act on the question. Dr. Schuyler Skaats
was elected chairman of the building committee, in
place of A. R. Shattuck. who resigned because of
ill health. Mr. Shattuck had his lower Intestines
operated on twice recently. He will sail for Eu
rope for a long rest when his health improves.
Dave Hennen Morris, president of the club, said
that he expected the final plans of the new club
house to be ready for Inviting bids about April 20.
As soon as the contract is let the work on the new
building will be rushed through, and Is expected
to be completed by fall. Colgate Hoyt announced
that he will sail for Europe to-morrow.
LICENSED MANUFACTURERS MEET.
A meeting of tho show committee of the Associ
ation of Licensed Automobile Manufacturers was
held on Wednesday and a meeting of the execu
tive committee was held yesterday. Nothing was
officially given out. but after the meeting of yes
terday it was learned that the show committee had
perfected its organization and begun work on the
general plans for the next show In Madison Square
Garden. It was learned also tha.t at the meeting
of the executive committee a report was read de
tailing the present status of the several salts pend
ing for infringement of the Selden patent.
c
"AUTO" OUTING FOR ORPHANS.
The Xew-York Motor Club, which is promoting
an automobile outing for orphan children in this
city on May 7, sent out a letter yesterday to auto
mobilists and members of the club asking them to
subscribe $5 each for the outing.
It is planned to proceed from Columbus Circle, by
way of Broadway, to Brooklyn Bridge. The city
officials will be asked for the services of the mount
ed police to clear the streets. A meeting will be
held on Monday for further discussion of the plans.
LAWN TENNIS.
Misses Coster and Winthrop Winners
in Semi-final Contests.
Both of the lawn tennis matches In the semi
final round 1 of the women's doubles championship,
in Class A. developed into swiftly played driving
games yesterday on the courts of the St Nicholas
Rink. The places in the championship and final
round were won by Mias Martha Coster and Miss
Marie Winthrop, the pair of the Rockaway Hunt
Club, of Cedaihurst. Long Island, and Miss Fargo
and Miss Scott. Miss Coster and Miss Winthrop
defeated Miss Dlx and Miss Beatrice Morgan by
6—l 3—4 and B—6. Miss Fargo and Miss Scott de
feated Miss Delafleld and Mias Koblnson by 6-4.
S— € t»nd 6—3.
The court In the opening match was taken by
Miss Coster and Miss Winthrop. who. in the flrst
set lined their drives so cleverly that they soon
had obtam«?a a commanding lead by their good
work at Bide line passing, and they took the set at
6—l. Then Miss Dix and Miss Morgan, by hard
hit ling and forceful driving, held their opponents
on games up to 3 all. Timely lobbing won the
seventh gam« for Mies Dix and Miss Morgan. Kor
the rest of the set they combined driving and lob
bing In a moat telling and resourceful way, evening
the score on sets by scoring the second at 6—3.
The final set brought out the speediest driving for
the base line that had been seen in the match.
The points were earned evenly and the games
went to deuce at 5 all and 6 all Then MIS 3 Coster
won on her splendid overhand service by good
racket work. With Miss Winthrop she outma
n«ieuvred the opposing team on the cleverness of
her passing shots in the next game, and won the
set and match at B—6.
The scores:
(lass A (women's championship doubles; semi-final
round)— Miss Fargo and Miss Scott defeated Miss Delaneld
an i Mirs I'.obiiison. &— 3—6, *— »i Miss Martha Coster
and Miss Marie AVinthrop defeated Miss Dix and Miss
Beatrice Morgan. 6—l, 3—6. B—B.
HEARING ON SHORT DAY.
Committee on Elementary Schools
to 'Consider Objections.
A number of letters from charitable and educa
tional organizations have been turned over to the
Committee on Klementary Schools, of the Board
of Education, protesting vigorously against the
shortening of the school day in the first year of
the elementary school course.
Un the afternoon of May 3 the committee will
hold a public hearing on the question In the as
sembly room of the hall of the board, Park-ave<.
and s&th-st. Any ono on this occasion will be per
mitted to set forth his views. When the commit
tee has satisfied itself that It has heard enough
testimony to make a choice of sides, it will rentier
a report to the Board of Education.
The associations of employes of the department
have been active in opposing the shorter day. "It
Is the object of the school eystem to give the r-hil
drcn a thorough training, mental, moral and physi
cal." declares the Association o! Women Princi
pals. 'The introduction of part time classes has
proved detrimental to the Interests of the* children
in all three respects. It is the generally expressed
desire of the parents that the school day be at l«-ast
five hours long." "We regard the five-hour school
day essential to the welfare of the first-year pupils,
and protest earnestly aglttnst nny attempt of cur
tailment." says tne Male Principals' Association
of Manhattan and The Bronx. Thf Brooklyn Prin
cip:Us" Association, the Public Education Associa
tion, the Normal College Alumnae House, and the
principals of tho 14tri and 18th districts express
similar sentiments.
The Child I^ibor Committee, of which Robert
Hunter is chairman, and the Association of Neigh
borhood Workers object to the shorter day.
LEAKS NOT DANGEROUS, SAYS DEYO.
Subway Roof Kept in Constant Repair, Says
Chief Engineer.
Chief Engineer Deyo. of the Rapid Transit Con
struction Company, made light yesterday of the
allegation* of Gustave. C. Henning. a mechanical
engineer, at a meeting of the taxpayers of Wash
ington Heights Wednesday night, that water leak
ing through parts of the Harlem section of the
subway tunnel would eventually rust the iron
girders supporting the tunnel and cause a cave-in.
Mr. Deyo said:
I know Mr Uenning very well, and have a high
regurd for his Judgment, but he is entirely wrong
in his contention. In a great undertaking like the
subway, there aro always arising conditions re
quiring correction, and l««ks In the tunnel are no
exception. We are constantly watching for them,
and have an organized corps attending to them.
Of course, where water come* In contact with
the steel girders continuously it does them no
good, but It would take vastly more than the ten
yearß claimed by Mr. Henning to harm them. I
can assure the public they need have no alarm
over the possibility of the tunnel, or, rather, the
roof of the tunnel, through leaks or otherwise,
caving in. Wherever a leak has been found and
repaired it ha^ .been made absolutely waterproof.
OPENING NATIONAL UEAOCB ■ABKBAU. CHAX
"IONaHIP Polo Grounds To-day. 4 P. M.. Champlca
Cunt tsT Bostes, Music by Tta lUgi Band. Aiba.. 00c.
GOLF.
Perrm Wins Gold Cup in 'Atlantic
City Tournament.
[BT TELXca&ra TO TUB TIUBCHS.]
Atlantic City. X. J.. April 13.— The annual spring
tournament of the Atlantic City Country Club was
opened this morning in the face of a heavy north
east storm: there were over ninety competitors who '
drove off from the first tee.
It was thirty-six holes competition, and the paye
rs had to keep on their wet clothing throughout
the day. The wind blew such a gale that low scor- ;
Ing was almost out of the question. The gold medal i
for the lowest score of the day was won by H. W.
Perrin. Philadelphia Cricket Club. Seven clubs en- j
tered teams of four In the team match competition. '
They were the Oakmoht Country Club, Philadelphia j
Cricket Club. Lakewood Country Club. Atlantic
City Country Club. Wilmington Country Clttb. St.
David's Gold Club and Ozone Gold Club. The Lake- j
wood team went bad on the second round and
withdrew. The prize was won by the Oakmont
team. A few of the lowest scores in the qualifying
round, and the four best team match scores, were
as follows. Qualifying scores follow:
First Second
roun irou nd. Total.
11. TV. P«rrln. Philadelphia Crlek«t 82 89 171
W. C. Fownea. Oakmont - »7 M 173
F. O. Horseman. Marion Cricket 87 *» 178
A. W. TillinKhast. Philadelphia Cricket. . 88 «© ITS '
"W. R. Thurston. Apawamls 98 »2 ISO i
H. C. Evans. Englawood 00 »2 183 j
John C. Davidson. Columbia 00 65 I*s
Jasper Lynch Lakewood «* W 195 \
C. B. Fowneii. Oakmont 0« M> ISS t
H. C. Fownes. Oakmont » »7 I*s
F. 8. Sherman. Atlantic City »* 93 187
D. Uoyd. Lakewood... 92 95 15?
R. P. Curtis. BrooWawn 97 91 1» j
W. C. Fownes. Oakmont 98 9O 188 .
J. H. tdppincott. Atlantic City ST S3 190
R. J. Baldwin. Sprtn* Haven 95 96 191 i
A. r>. 8. Johnson. St. Paul to 101 191
C M Sherwood Wilmington 07 99 193 I
O. Lafferty. Chery Chase. 10* *8 m
M. C. Par»h»ll., "Warren 104 91 IN
J. O. H. Danny. Oakmont 100 Ell 193
H. W. Brown. Philadelphia Cricket 95 102 197
F. P. Klmball. l*fcewood 100 »7 197
N. T. Hueston. St. David's 101 «• 197
J. Ernest. Wilmington 92 1O« 108
H. H. Cro?«. Atlantic City •«0 WO 1W
J. B. Colahan. Spring Haven 99 10© m
W. W. Hancock. St. Da-rids 97 *03 »O
Charles L. Cox. Fatrneld « 108 »1
S. D Laronbury. Atlantic City W 108 202 |
i Frank. A Moor*. Apawamls I<H M 202
!W. R. MeSh*a. Atlantic City 100 102 202
IG. E. Porter. Allegheny C. C. 1«* 07 MB
H. Wendell. Wayne •- J<« J£2 **
William C Fryman M0ntc1atr..... ....... 1"2 K>* 20*
F. H. Denny. Oakmont - 105 99 204
Team competition:
OAKMONT.
W. C. Fownes. »7 M IB
j. O. Penny \...... JO 96 186
C B. Fawnaf 9« «• IKS.
H. C. Fownes 95 87 183
Totals 3** 353 728
PHILADELPHIA CRICKET. *
H.W. Perrin S3 8S in
A. W. Tillinrhast 8* 8© 17*
H A Mackie 93 «> 192
S.'s\Btool|ss... .^ jn gß>
Totals ......871 *8» 760
WILMIXOTON. •
T. F. Brians 92 V*> 1«B
R. J. Baldwin I »5 06 101
C. M. Sherwood 97 »a 193
J. Ernest OS JOO JIBS
Totals ; 376 599 T74
ATLANTIC CTTT.
J. H. Llppineott •* 9« 190
C. H. Cross 99 100 1»
F.S.Sherman 94 92 IS7
E. A. Darby 113 105 JUS
Totals ■*«> 894 794
The drawing for the match play in the five six
teens is as follows:
Atlantis City — Sherman »a. H. C. Fownes. Horstmam
vs. Evans. Davidson vs. Thuman. Lynch vs. H. C
Fownes Jr.. Lloyd vs. W. C. Ftownea. Jr.. Upplncott v».
C. B. Fownes. Perrtn vs. *y» and Curtis vs. bye.
President's Parchall vs. Sherwood. Brown v«.
Kimball Hcstettor vs. Hueston. Mackia vs. Ernest. J. O.
H. Denny vs. "bye. Cross ▼■. lire. Hancock vs. Latterly
and Brlgcs vs. Cox.
Secretary's — F. H. Denny vs. MeShea, Moor© v«.
Read Porter vs. Philltps. Wendell v«. Lounsbury. Free
man "vs. bye. jonea vs. Clemence. Howard vs. Harrison
and Shea m. Worthlngton.
Treasurer's Cup— Hoopes r». La««. Mason ▼». Rlbar.
Darby vs. Hunt, Leefis v*. Pewnypacker. Hayes vs. Peter
eon. LeaTto vs. bye. Brusban vs. 3. B. Calahan and Allan
•»a- HetxelL _ __.
Captain's Cup— Morgan •»■. Strong. A. J. Wlilte ▼». A.
D. Peterson. B. C. TilllnghMt vs. Chatmera. Busby vs.
Bucktns. Bravard vs. Bayloon. P. B. White vs. Davis.
Denny vs. Edge and Boetwtck vs. Bpigmen.
INCREASED DUES AT EXMOOR.
Members of the Exmoor Country Club have re
eelved notice of a special assessment of 110. which,
with the regular dues of HO. will bring the amount
I for the season up to $100. In making the announce
ment the governors of the club explain that the flre
of last season was instrumental m adding to the
I expenses of the year, while It made receipts smaller.
In all about 110.000 is needed to clear up indebted
ness and provide for repairing and furnishing.

SPRING TOURNEY AT LAKEWOOD.
The next big tournament in which metropolitan
players will appear will occur at Lakewood on
I April 27. 28 and 29. The qualifying round is to be at
thirty-six holes, medal play, the first sixteen Quali
fying for the Lakewood Cup and the second sixteen
for the Metedeconk Cup. In addition there will be
prizes for the best score In the qualifying round
and In the closing handicap. There will also be a
team championship banner, with medals to the in
dividual members of the winning team.
CHAMPIONSHIP LINKS IN FINE SHAPE.
Reports from the West indicate that even at this
season, when. Western golX courses are being care
fully nurtured, the Chicago Golf Club Is in almost
suitable shape for the championship. Not since the
links was laid out has It been in such splendid
shape so early in April, a gratifying index of what
may be expected when the National Amateur Cham
pionship takes place there next August. In its
present aspect the links Is said to be the best
bunkered course in the West. A good shot always
has Its reward, but mistakes are punished fairly
and faithfully- Luck evidently cuts less figure at
i Wheaton than formerly, and the player who wins
, the championship must earn his right to the title
according to championship standards. Alan Reed,
who Is— well, everytblng-et the club, says that the
course will be in almost perfect shape for the tour
nament.
COMPANY TO RUN IMMIGRANT SHIPS.
[BT TELEC3BAPH TO TUB TJUBUKE-l
Augusta. Me.. April 13.— The Frank Zattie Steam
ship Company to-day filed a certificate of incor
poration at the office of the Secretary ©f State. The
object Is principally for the running of Immigrant
ships between domestic and foreign ports, and it is
reported that a large amount of foreign capital is
invested in the enterprise. Among the directors are
Frank Zattie, a banker, and editor of a newspaper
in New-York; Natale Magnani. banker and Editor
of "The New-York Italian Dally Herald." and
William W. Cantwcll. of the law firm of Cantwell
& Moore, of New-York. The capital stock Is C.00».
! 000. of which JI.BCO.COO is paid in.
MURPHY SEEKS PEACE.
Report That He Wants McCarrens
Mr
Aid for Election.
Although It could not be traced to its source
and no one could be found who -would confirm
It positively, the old ruroar that Charles F.
Murphy. In view of the coming municipal elec
tion, had decided to abandon his fight against
Senator McCarren took on new Importance last
night. The report that a truce had been ar
ranged was heard in various parts of the bor
ough and excited considerable discussion. One
of the most prominent of the anti-McCarrea
leaders, when asked about the truth of the
stories, would not deny that they had a basis.
Ills manner seemed to Indicate that there was
something in them beyond the idle gossip that
has been heard for several months.
The leader of Tammany Hall has been sorely
disappointed in his failure to overthrow Mo
Carren in spite of the tremendous odds of
patronare which were in Murphy's favor. Every
move he has made has proved fruitless. He has
made some inroads into the strength of the Sen
ator but the latter still maintains coatrol of
the "executive committee and of the organiza
tion. Without any prospect of shaking Mr-
Carren's power before the fall convention and
election, and seeing a great menace to the suc
cess of the Democratic ticket in the hostile at
titude of the Kings County Democracy. Murphy.
it Is stated, has at last decided to make his
neaco with McCarren. If the latter consents to
terms of peace he will undoubtedly be allowed to
name the candidate for Controller.
AN INVITATION FROM BELGIUM.
Washington. April Through its minister at
Washington. Baron Moncheur. the Belgian govern
ment has formally Invited this government to send
an official delegation to take part In an Interna
tional congress at Moos, beginning September S3.
at which the following topics will be discussed
Commercial and technical education, science of
statistics, political economy, custom tariffs, navi
gation col<>uixution. diplomatic and consular ser
vice and. In general, means of promoting commerce
and* civilization. Kin? Leopold Is taking a keen
Interest in the eongroes. and probably will attend
the first session end deliver the openinc speech.
GRPBER SfORES A POINT
Keeps Rothschild Letters to Math j
Azcay from Jerome.
As a witness before the granS Jury yesterday.
Abraham Gruber won a point against District
Attorney Jerome in the Investigation of con
fessions made by David Rothschild, the) eon.
victed ex-president .of the wnckad frtsltl
Bank. Mr. Grcber wan before th© grand Jury
with a bundle of letters, and after he had been
in the room about ten minute* there was a pro
cession to the courtroom of General Sessions,
where Judge Foster was sitting. Assistant Dis
trict Attorney Rand. In Mr. Jeromes ilumii
was present when the following presentment
was read:
We. the grand Jury, hare been and are runs! ft
ering an Indictment for conspiracy In which
one Abraham Gruber appears as a wttnessj, and
who. in accord with a subpoena by this body.
brought certain documents bear ins; on tho Issue
that he <Gruber) declines to deliver to the
stenographer of the grand Jury to bo ssssss) a
part of the record, despite tho repeated re-
Quests of the foreman- The grand Jury desires
j to be advised as to Its authority to oompel ths)
> said witness to acquiesce.
Mr. Gruber arose, smlllns; and confident, an.'
i said:
These letters are the property of An=ltajr»
Ma « - J have no objection to tho letters
being recefved In evidence and kept by tho
grand jury during the terra of court, but I on
phatically object to letting them be retained fcr
the grand jury or the District Attorney. 1
j in a criminal case, as In a civil case, that boisexk
indictment a witness cannot be mmllna to
turn over evidence to the opposing coca
The letters are the property of Mr. Mathewm and
In my possession, and I shall insist that thor
bejetataed by the grand jury and returnodto
"The only question." said Judge Foster, ■!•
whether the letters shall be received hi •**.
I dence."
"I object to this bargain with tho court and
the grand Jury, as to the production of tils lot
tern, as ridiculous and contemptuous." sail »*»
Rand.
"I emphatically decline." said Mr. Gruber. with
some asperity, 'to give to the grand Jury those
papers unless I get them back at the end of too
Inquiry. I am not making any bargain with tho
court, but I do insist these letters are my prop
erty, or at least the property of my client*
"These documents are from Rothschild. Are
you his counsel?" asked Mr. Rand.
"I am not." replied Mr. Gruber. "but I am
counsel for Mr. Mat hews, to whom they aro ad
dressed."
"You will insist on the delivery of these papers
m question." said Judge Foster to the grand
Jury, "and having examined them, you will re
turn them to the witness. That. fimlTsiiSßn. X
think, will answer your question."
The grand Jury then filed out. and Mr. Ormbor.
following, said, gleefully to reporters: "I won.
didn't I? And I will win every stop of tins
fight; you see if I don't."
Mr. Gruber returned to the grand Jury cham
ber and remained about ten minutes, during
which time he read the papers over which the
dispute was raised, in evidence, as directed by
the court. They were turned over to tho grand
jury for its further Investigation. Mr. Gruber
refused to talk when he came out. His client.
Armitage Mathews, followed him Into tho grand
Jury room.
\CUNARD STANDS ALONE.
Lord Inverclyde Says Combination
Is Against English Lime.
Liverpool. April 13.— At the annual lassling. of
the shareholders of the Cunard Lino hero to
day, the chairman. Lord Inverclyde. announced
that the shipping combination had Intimated Its
Inability to carry out one of the most Important
clauses of the settlement recently arrived at,
and consequently all tentative arrangements be
tween the Cunard Lin* and the Continental lines
end the combination were Inoperative. Lord In
verclyde was unable to say if the present rates
would be maintained. He considered that the
policy the Cunard Line followed in the past
was the only possible one, and believed that
the Atlantic shipping combination was aimed di
rectly against the Cunard Line.
The chairman believed the shareholders would
not regret the sacrifices necessary to maintain
the Independence of the Cunard Line against
the alliance formed against it. The directors
had received encouragement both here and from
America to continue to defend the company's
Interests. The chairman also referred to the
governmental support of the German lines as In
dicating the severity of the struggle.
Beyond the loss of revenue caused by the rate
war. Lord Inverclyde stated that be did not re
gret a single step taken. There was at present
no agreement between the Cunard Line and the
combination. The only effect of the tentative
agreement was that passenger rates were re
stored to their old level.
HO RATE WAR, SATS V. S. BWW*.
Withdrawal of Canard line Will Bit Af
fect Prices Is General Belief.
The statement that the Cunard Line had with
drawn from, the shipping combination was con
firmed yesterday by the American representatives
and officers of several of the tines affected. Ter
non H. Brown, agent of the Cunard Line, said:
All the tentative agreements between tho Cttaard
and Continental lines and the combination are In
operative. I do not think there will be any rabid
rate cutting, i* there is any cutting at all. Of
course, there may be some radical rate action later
on. but it is too early to talk about or anticipate It.
Inability of several lines other than the Canard to
carry out several important: clauses in a settle
ment recently reached in Berlin was the cause
which led the unard to fro out. Cutting is not the
Cunard Line's object. We only prefer to be free
and clear, because hi the past we have done better
&9 an independent line, and believe' we shall 4o
better now.
The tentative agreement jeferred to was that
following the old rate war. WRlch brought rates
back to their former basis. The consensus of
optnlon among representatives of other Uses was
tb?t there w.mld be no rare cutting. Emil Boas.
of the Hamburg-American Live, said the announce
ment would not worry the German Jtnes. Sustsv
Schwab, or tho North German Lloyd Lt»e. said:
"All the lines are too busy and prosperous tar rate
cutting There is business for us all at paytag
P The In*p rnaticnal Mercantile Martne Company
(controlling the Whit* Star, the Red Star, the
American Hi-.*, the Atlantic Transport Line and
other lin<*s). was the on'y steamship organization
whose officials made no comment The Interna
tional company 13 the one must directly attested
by the situation.
FLATBVSH IN DARK.
Gas Gives Out — Comes on Agwfo
After 45 Minutes.
For nearly three-quarters of an hour the largo
section of Brooklyn included in what was for
merly the old town of Flutbush was without
gas last night. The supply began to fail about
0:30 o'clock after the lights had been rtt on.
ana after a few minutes of flickering one after
another the lights went out through the entire
territory.
There was a great scramble for lamps and
candles. About 7:15 o'clock the gas suddenly re
turned and burned steadily the rest of the night.
At the office of the Fiatbush Gas Company,
now a part Of the Brooklyn Union Gas Com
pany, no satisfactory explanation of th? trouble
could be given. E. E. Elsworth. the superin
tendent of the works, which are In Clarkson-st..
however, said that in the afternoon new con
nections had been made between the tanks and
the large supply mains. The repairs were com
pleted and the gas turned Into the pipes about
:30 o'clock, he said, and he had been unable to
discover why the gas gave out suddenly an hour
later.
It was suggested that In making the now
connection* a .quantity of air had been allowed
to get into the big mains and that this air. be
tween the gas at the other end of the service
pipes and the tanks, had p^-«sed into the houses,
to be followed later by the gas from the tanks.
Although in some cases failure to turn oft* tho
gas Jets when the light* went out caused houses
to be filled with the deadly gas after the flow
returned, no cases of asphyxiation were re
ported. Employes of the company were sent
around to relight the street lamps. In several
hotels and clubs dinner had to ba 9Uspend«d
CstU V.: s gas COttl<£ bo light i J a«4— i.
7

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