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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 14, 1905, Image 6

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The brilliant Inauguration of the Whitney
aiemorial Steeplechase, at Betmont Park yes
terday redeemed an afternoon that promised
much fn the way of high class racing, and
threatened to fall absolutely flat, owing to con
ditions over which the Westchester Racing As
eociation had no control.
It had arranged a programme which included
the renewal of the historic Withers, one of the
oldest— if not the oldest— stakes on the calendar
of the Jockey Club; the Fashion, another well
established feature, and in addition to these it
offered the Whitney Memorial, a Bt ike which
from its sporting conditions, is likely, in the
future to take precedence over all the perma
nent fixtures of the National Steeplechase and
Hunt associations. Threatening weather, a
track still heavy and euppy from the rain of
the night before, and the consequent withdrawal
«f Sysonby and Wild Mint, looked upon as the
mn<i potent factors in ths running of the With
ers, and the extremely ordinary composition of
the field for the Fashion, did much to militate
against the ambitious efforts of the association.
It was not until the steeplechase had be^n run
and won that the great holiday throng felt that
It had b<*en repaid.
A ' .-—which would hßve
I more, keenly could H
1 ■ ■ ■ I— was tl"." unusual succ<
Augui ■ • . '
: ed to victory three
I ich time by one of his
Kursery bred runners. The sequence of vic
tories included the renewal of the Withers,
which was won by the chestnut colt Blandy,
one of the sons of Hastings, which has always
been esteemed more for his honesty than for
any lirlHlant speed qualities he might possess.
The other two -winners from Mr. Belmont';;
stable were the brown flJ.'y Tiptoe, also a
'Hastings, out of Tarpeia, In the Fashion, for
two-year-old fillies, and his bay filly Crossways.
c daughter of Octagon, nut of the famous mare
Lucy Cross, which was bred by the elder Mr.
Belmont, nnd which won many races for him In
the East.
Even this pleasing triumph for the popular
colors of the chairman of the Jockey Club was
quite overshadowed by the victory of Thomas
Hitchcock, Jr.'?, "all green" in the Whitney Me
morial, ar,d the deeds of the Nursery bred trio
•were forgotten in the splendid achievement of
Good and Plenty, the great, strapping chaser,
which raced to the judges' stand in front of the
most brilliant field that has ever been brought
together in this country for a contest through
the eld.
Seventeen subscriptions, which cost |600 each,
■half forfeit, and entitled the subscriber to name
three candidates and to start one, were received
lor the Whitnew Memorial, which Is a weight for
age race, over the Grand National Course of
about two miles and a half. These subscriptions
resoived themselves finally into a card of ten
."leppers." all meeting on equal terms, accord- i
ing to the scale. H. S. Page's Ivan was
the only candidate to decline the issue,
and he was not sorely missed. For the
nine that remained there were nine separate
and distinct ••tips," all from sources of wisdom
that the chronic player of tips could not disre
gard with impunity. In consequence, every
starter In the race had his supporters. Even
Rube and Imperialist, the latter being the geld
ing which August Belmont leased that his colors
might be represented in the first running of the
vWhitney, were not neglected, although they
Beemed. on form, to be more ornamental than
useful in the field.
So Impressive, however, have been the pre
vious performances of Good and Plenty, which
Mr. Hitchcock brought out last summer, in
time to win the Champion In the fall, that a
vaj=t majority of the speculators could not over
look, him, and when the ring offered even
money against his chances they seized it with
avidity and told one another it was like finding
money. Because of his excellent second to Mr.
'Hitchcock's representative in the New York,
run on the opening day of Belmont Park, Fly
in Buttress was made second choice' and
J. W. Colt's Arian third choice.
The starting point of the grand National
Course is almost directly In front of the club
house, and after one false break, Mr. Cas.sidy
pent the field away to a fair utart. Inmead of
stringing itself out over a half mile of turf, as
*• frequently the case 'm steeplechases, the
grou:> ran In compact form for almost a mile
and a half of the two mile and a half journey,
and there was scarcely a time during this part
of the contest when any one of the nine horses
did not seem to have a hop» of victory.
Flying Buttress, as a matter of fact, which
finished second to Good and Plenty, was the last
hors«? for a greater part of the distance, and it
wa« not until the etch turn was reached that
Veitch. who was impressed into the service once
more in order to ride him. set sail for the lead
ers Arian made the early pace, but Ray was
always within striking distance, and those who
know the methods of the astute "Canuck" felt
that Arian was where he was only on sufferance
Oame Cock, a four-year-old colt, running in Mr
.Cotton'B colors, and the youngest performer of
the lot. was living up to bis name, and as long
a« be lasted he gave an excellent account of
himteif. The strain of the ctcond mile told on
his strength however, and at the last jump he
went down.
Ray evidently was not insensible to the
chances of Flying and wh.-n he saw th«
sisi the challenge made in the stretch, and won
Irlve by a narrow margin. Mackey Dwyer,
ric old rogue that used to electrify
...rs when he was a ! ■■ rformer on the flat,
Bhowed mon than a trace of thai old brilliancy.
fter fencing In splendid form responded
• 1 Kelly's call, and nailed Arlan al
,a th« post O'Brien Beemed to let go
Coligny*s bead at a jump, and the gelding pecked
so badlj that whatever chances he had were lost
■ i.d there.
The withdrawal of Sysonby, Wild Mint, C
gorn and Migraine from the Withers left Blandy
with no more opposition than Hot Shot and
Sparkling Star could offer, and their joint
efforts were not sufficient to imperil his chances,
although Hot Shot made a raliant rally in thfc
stretch and menaced the winner for a brief mo
ment. Sparkling Star was outrun from the
start. The mile was run in the slow time of
1:44 2-5. Hot Shot, as In his last race, brok.»
flat footed, but settled into his stride when it
w.us too late. Tiptoe won the Fashion :.oin
llenne by two lengths, after making a.l
: all of tha running. Belle of Pequest hungr
pace- l(iu\- enough to be third.
1\ 1 1)I)O( X PA IL i GRA PUS.
When it was seen that both Sysonby and Wild
Mint liad been withdrawn fn.m the Withers yester
ark attributed t>> Mr. Keene, after Delhi
•qualified the other day, that he would start
no more horses at Belmont Park, was at once re
and i' was said all ever the paddock that
Mr. Keene had made good his threat. Su h, how
ever, was not the case. The colts were withdrawn
■ Jimmie K"v\< did not think the going would
be to their likinpr. Their al
of all Interest, and there has seldom been a mure
Indifferent ficlri Bent to the post for this Eastern
A crowd of Meadow Brook men on polo ponies,
handed by August Belmont, went into the infield
j when the Whitney Memorial was run and followed
tiie • ■■r.prrs" throughout the race. Their presence
pleased the Held stand largely, and they were
cheered uproariously when they arrived opposite it.
The value of the Whitney Memorial to the winner
was $10,500. The net value of the Withers was
96.720 and of the Fashion $3,7<».
"Its 25 to 1 that Crosswaya is left at the post." a
piker remarked, "but if she gets away they will
never catch her, and I'll just take a chance for a
five spot." One minute and one second afterward
his five spot netted him $123.
Princeton, x. J.. May 13.— The Princeton-Yale
dual gun shoot scheduled for this afternoon was
called oft! because of unexpected difficulty with
the traps. Mo date has yet been fixed for the
IST RACK.— -For maidens -i- ■. years old or over; $900 added; six and one-half furlongs. Start cood Won
driving. Time. I:24 Vb. Winner, eh. k .. by Sir Knirht— Annlo ISlshop.
iPoM | j I I, Betting -,
.J\'^:l Owner. | pO.p 0 . ;\yt.| St. H\ t »j St. Fin. | Jockey. I Op. High. Close. Place. Show.
]] il] y .. H °- h ? (Karle)l 12 1 1071 0 M .VU 4 s 2'i l'H IBurns . .77...... I 7 B 5 8-C 4-5
f.rnnd Duchess. . .(Lyman) fll 105 2 1> 1>H1« 1' 2% O'Nell D 10 8 3 sr,
Jack^taff (Joyce) S 110) 3 2» 2*4 24 ?.■ .-:•- W. Davis ! 80 60 40 15 8
c,, °,I, I ? a 'Mannlx) 2 105 11 11 11 8 7 4J4 J J. Johnson 20 4'» 30 10 6
t-ailor Roy (Daly,! 6 110 1 a\i 6' :■- .-,- .-,■ D. O'Connor 12 15 10 4 11-5
2J? v «2 a (Chandler) 3 108 7 s 7 'i 6 6> Criramina 8 10 10 4
' r " r ' ftf ' t (Whitney) 7 107 5 S* 3" 3« 4» 7« Hlldfbrand 8-8 0-5 8-5 4-5 2-B
r " ne (Randolph! 1 1 110 4 4" 4' it S B< Bver s 10 10 4 2
£ asto , r • (Morris) '■ 107 9 0 9 10 it 9> I.". Smith 80 B0 12 ', B
rvoraljgnt (Doctor) ■.« 107 10 10 in 11 JO io Powers i 50 BO srt 0 12
J;""V y (Re«an) 4 10. r .l S 7 8 7 1 1 11 . Barnett , 30 (10 80 20 12
""«U«r (Woods) 110 110 12 12 12 12 12 12 Travers I 20 60 40 16 8
Billy Roche got a hustling ride from Burn* and mafle the early pacemakers let ro In the stretch run Comet
died away in last eighth: ran as if ehort. Jackstafl was stopping at the er.d. <-omet
no RACE.— Selllnsr: for two-year-olds: S&no added: five, furlongs straightaway. Start good. Won drlvin« Tlm»
-* 1:01. Winner, b. t. by Octagon— Lucy Cross. ,'V 1 -urae,
"orsg- Owner. 1 PoV j Wt. | St. H U H St. Fin. I Jockey. |"~Op. ~Bettinc Show?
Owl - . •-. - Hn ! .! jOp . ih^
Crossways . . . .rr.-lmont) [0I Ml 1 2n 21- 2* 1+ 1% Kermath I 20 BO 26 "7 3
S=E»e<ivray...(Sp<»edwa'- «.> 3 | 01! 8 1' li% in ]n 2« Digprlns : 4 .', *, 7i7 i .. -
Miss Point (Aste) 2 [104 3 r," :.' 4' 8" 3=4 Sch'll ; 20 40 40 ia "-
Mlatia. (Farrell) 4 ■94 5 B> SH S« 4' 4> J. J. Walsh 5-2 4 7-' £-10 14
Tncorrlßible ;..fOneck 6U 1 !88 -' 4' = 4. B« 5' r.« L Smith : 7 Q a -> . \f,
Caluboeue ....(Wilson. Ir.)|. X 10R 7 7 7' 7 « 6« Tr,.v.rs . .... 20 80 30 10 4
I'hyllls A (Taylor)! 7 I 104J 6 6 6 » 7 7 ißlondhelm 1 7r, 1 1 10 2 5 —
Crossways showed none of her temper '■■'- the post ana brrke nicely. Had the race won fill the wa7~nlthnn>,h
Bpeedway gave her an argument. Mlntla ran below his best form. Phyllis A. had no peed and ran a dull race
\ck— the . FASHION for fillies two years old; 12,000 added: four and -n, half fUrl ° nt ' S - Start - , i W "n
•> • ■ Winner, br f. by ElaaUncs— T&rpela. co °° 4'4 ' Ns " !1
Horse. Owner | Po^jWt.j St. «« U -. St. 11». j Jockey. l^r'lU,/
JJP' o^, (Relmont)l 4 114! 6 l>'4l> •- l« 1« lOdom I ii ~s ij T,
Comedienne (Madden) 6 114; 3 2* 2' 2« 2* 2« L. smith 6-2 a■• 4 i - 4-1
Hf-Uo of Request... (Potter)! 2 1141 4 4. 4tt b< S'HS'HjLyne 10 10 7 r:\ *-■:
Pythia .7. <K>ene>t )• 114! 6 6 8 5 4' 4« I Burns ". ', - a "7, '1
Jessamine . ..(Wilson, Jr.) 3 114) 2 B* r. ~ a 4" 8% r,« Travera ...".'.. 10 15 10 " ..1
Pamela (Whitney) 7 114 1 3» 3» 4' 8 >:\ Hlldebrand ' ' ' '. ' 10 20 19 r "*
' h V7 eU (Duryeaj 1 114 7 7 7 7 7 7% Shaw.... . i" ■'.",, ™ ,' ?.
Andria <Pa C et>! 8 114! 0 8 8 8 S -" W Davis 5 ', .■ k" .i 1
Cousin Eva (Lakeland)! 5 | 114! 8 9 ■ » ■• {< lO'Nell . '.. .'.". '. '. '. '. | 3 4 4 Itf £5
» n Tif !f t0 ,> showe^ \ hP Improvement her LJennln K s form r»ve promise of. Odom took no chances and rode her ou .
Bjflla^ SS? ™* ran a came race Cousin Eva had little speed Comedienne ran to %%£
4™ 4^ CK wi^ s??.! E byA£r,H t £ri,yn i a M : - 000 added; one mile, start K oo<, W , T«me.
- "" o"o "~ a - Owner - ■^"- ' |wt ' Pu 1; * •■• ••• " nn - i Jockey. I' op- in^hSypl^r^^
''■'andy (RelmonOl 2 | 1201 1 1> 1' i"- 14 i»h jW. Pa vis I 4-', T^"^
H'>t Shot (Madden)J 3 I 1261 :! - 1 2'H 2* 2= 2*% O'Nell . ':>: > is', ■, -T^ ~
Srarkllng Star. . ..rWllsoi.t ! 1 ! 12f.j 2 3 3 3_ 3 3 iTmvers .'.'.. .'.Y.\ 5-2 l^ 7-2 710 Z
Blandy was al] out to win. Came away at •(■.. end In a. hard drive. Hot Shot threw ■. hi. >,„ , . I
and lost two or three lengths. His rii.e was an improvement over last effort SparKstar'was'al 1 , nt tha start
', *" ™ s * " I<jrx - sparkling Mar was always outrun.
PJTH RACE.— THE WHITNEY MKMORIAL STEEPLECHASE: for four-year-olds and over- *-> non aa < *
Ro 9^s,on-F^ine. I National Course. Start rood. Won driving. Time. 1:48% • Winner b Ul
Horse. Owner, j^lwt.l St. »1 Us Kt. Fln.j Jocke y. 1' 0,, Hlgh";^:^^
Good and Plenty.. (H'<-(Vk)j 3 I IM| 4 2* 2» 1« '1' 1«H |Ray« , ~" 1 «"T~^lTo~r7 T~
Klytnir Buttress. (Cavan'Kh I 2 lflfll It M 7 B« 3' 2 Veitch P. -' ' ? S" 5 14
M. Dwyer.(Bon. Brook St. )| R I l.".n> 8 fl'Ufi'* 411 4» 3*i iKellv ' ' ,-' .„', » v ■'■ 45
Arian <C n ;t)! 9 I ■••■ 3 l«/ 4lt si 2' 4" [Flnneran ; . "s -' -"' 3
promedary .... (Maj<.r) 1 !•■•: 5 r. --.- 4' fl« .'■■ s'» Stone I 12 1' .- " J 7 "
Imperiallet IB«.lmont» 7 163 2 8 {1 •* 7 < . 5 ißodrocW '" 1- ■:' •" 52
Collcny CWldener) 5 106 7 4' r,> 7 •: 7' J. (yßrten 1 a '[■ 2 3
R"b<, (Blur . 1 163 <t 7 H 8 8 8 Hen^!?.! 19 20 £ ' ; «
Oame Cook (Cotton); 8 I 142) 1 3« ■:< 2* Fell. I Owen, .....'.'..■.'.1 12 20 "'*', - 4
Oood and Plenty was th« class and could have won at any stag*. \,:i, , hail tn ,„ „ i.-i,,7^ rTT^ *~
hit Bald. Th. horse ran a brilliant race. Mackey Dwyer cauj;htlhe tiring ArTin "n th» 22,* .? 1; " -"s around
$™,£ T hC '*"• RUbe U " d Jm^ rlallfit ou ' ru » * nd outcla«.ed! "coUßny b"under«i S'on, o^ '^Jj ™
GTH RACE.— Hasdlcap; tor three-rear ..Ms iin<i ...1 BI.SOO uu.ua on. mii« «? three-lxteenths. Bta rt .rood.
■r. b. c. by lUpallo-Oruziosa three-aUteeatha sun .
Hor,e. Owner. i^oMwtJ St. X ''_^_^_j^J Jockej , I' op. nigh^o^eVlace ShTw^
p^yflil^ 1 I SSSI f i' H i: ! • 2s2 s - ;: •::3,•*. £5 • z
rilnder ' .....(Nol B on> « ) ,0., 54H « 6' 6_« ' Pover. ':::..::'. » 5 f *R2
Two of the Ocean Racers Anchored
in Horseshoe Last Night.
Ttvo of the yachts entered for the ocean race
for th- Kalser'a Cui> were towed down th. bay
yesterday Rfternoon, and were anchored for the
iiight In the Horseshoe, at Sandy Hook. The
yachts were Wilson Marshall's three-masted
schooner Atlantic and Commodore George Lau
der's schooner Endymion. They will probably
both bo out for .1 sail stretching spin off the
lightship to-day.
There have been some rumors, meant t<i be
alarming, that Captain Barr's wife was ill, in
Southampton, Encrland, and that the Atlantic
might have to sail without him. The Tribune
is In a position to state tint while Barr has not
been altogether .satisfied with his opportunities
for trying out the yacht under canvas th'-re has
been .10 intention of deserting her. The fact
tha; he was not on board on Friday, while the
yacht was in drydeck, was easily accounted fur.
He uas at his home in New-London, saying
goodby to his family. He returned yesterday
and took charge of the yacht, captain Pagel,
the Atlantic's regular sailing master, was In
charge while Barr was absent.
With both anchors down and swinging to the
flood tide yesterday afternoon, the Karl of Craw
ford's shin Valhalla was back In her old berth
in the North River off West 44th-st. Her yards
were square, hor sails snugly covered, and her
new coat of dark red paint joined the white of
her topsldes a foot above the water line.
Everything above and below decks had a spick
and span, shipshape look. With her boat booms
swung out and steam launches at the pendants,
she looked anything but a racing 1 yacht, and yet
she is perhaps the most ready "f all of them.
Her owner, the Earl of Crawford, whei
in the after deckhouse, which he makes his re
ception room and study while in port, t^uid he
hoped for plenty of wind from any quarter but
the east, and be was then confideni thai his ship
would give a good account of herself. Captain J.
Caws was of the same opinion, but if the average
winds are from the eastward he had little h'>r>o
of winning. "Then we may have to look after
some lame ducks," said he. The Valhalla will
not go down the bay until Monday afternoon,
when she is to anchor in the Horseshoe. Mr.
Brougham, one of the owner's guests, is expected
to arrive by the steamer St. Louis to-day from
Henry Raymond's yawl Ailsa was lowered
from Tletjen & Lang's drydock yesterday after
noon. She was towed to Bay Ridge, from where
she will be towed to the starting line on Tues
day, after a few trial spins. The Sunbeam, the
.Apache and the Utowana are lying off East
The Fleur de Lys is off Bay Ridge, and the
Hlldegarde, which arrived from New-London
yesterday, is off Staten Island, near Commodore
Tod's Thistle. Colonel Harbor d, brother of Lord
Suffleld, who is to be a guest of Lord Brassey on
board the Sunbeam, arrived yesterday by the
steamer Lucanla from Liverpool.
Commander Georg Hebbinghaus, of the im
perial German navy, who is the naval attach^
of the German Embassy at Washington and
We Offer $1,000
For ©l Disease Germ ThejLt Liquozone CaLiVt Kill.
On every bottte of Uqnoaone we offer $1,000
for :i disease germ that it cannot kill. We d<.
this to assure you tlmt Liquoaone does kill
And it is tin- only way known to kill serms
in the body without killing tin- tissues, too.
\n\ drng thai Kills (terms is a poison, and it
cannot be taken Internally. Medicine is almost
helpless In any germ disease. It is this fact
which, gives LJqiioaone its worth to humanity,
a worth so great that, after testing the prod
net for two years, through physicians and l»>s
pitals, we paid $100,000 for tho American rights.
And we have spent over one million dollars. In
one year, to buy th*' first bottle and give it frco
to each sick one who would try it.
Acts Like Oxygen.
Liquozone is not made by compounding drugs,
nor is then- any alcohol in it. its virtues are
derived solely from ga» largely oxygen gas—
by a process requiring Immense apparatus and
m days' time. This process lias, for more than
L'o years, been the constant subject of scientific
and chemical research.
The result is a liquid that does what oxygen
d,.es It is a nerve food and blood food— the
most helpful thing In the world to you. Its
effects are exhilarating, vitalizing, purifying.
Yet it is an absolutely certain germicide. The
reason is that germs are vegetables; and Liquo
aone Uke an excess of oxygen- is deadly to
vegetal matter.
Liquozone goes Into tho stomach, into the
chairman of the American sub-committee of tho.
Imperial Yacht Club, was the Kuest of honor at
a dinner at Delmonlco's last nlsht, tendered by
Allison V. Armour, the second member of the
committee and the owner of the auxiliary yacht
Utowana, to the owners of all the yachts entered
:n the ocean race. Covers were laid forHwenty
eiffht. All the owners were present, also Gren
ville Kane, who 1? to represent Henry Redmond
«n i).'ard the- Ailsa. The owners are to meet at
a dinner In London after the race as tho guests
of the Bub-commlttee in England.
(PhotOfrraph by Penfleta.)
Crescent A. C. Takes One-Sided
Game from N. Y. Lacrosse Club.
A lively but rather one-sided game of lacrosse
between teams from the New-York Lacrosse Club
and the Crescent Athletic Club, played on the lat
ter Hub's field at Bay Ridge yesterday afternoon,
resulted in a victory for the home club by a score
of 10 to 3. ,
The Crescent men, with Captain "Wall. Dobby
and I.tfflton as lenders, did fine team work, passing
the ball almost at will from the opening whistle.
Five goals were scored in the first half, to 1 for
the New-York*. • The latter club's twelve managed
to land the ball in the net twice in the second
half, while the Crescents scored another 5, making
the final score 10 to 3.
The line-up:
Crescent A. C. (10). Positions. N. T. Lacrosse Club (3).
Rose Goal Gause
Allen Point Campbell
Mosos Coverpolnt Stelnert
C De Casanova Ist Defense Mclntyre
Drakoly M Defense Ooodsell
Dobby 3.1 Defense Richards
Sheriff Centre Rug«
O'Flynn 3,1 Attack Dard
LlffUon 2d Attack » Jacob;
Wall Ist Attack Kegelman
Bofc-m Outside Horn' E. Donohua
Raymond Inside Home R. Donohue
Referee— E. Garman. C. A. C. ; Goals Crescent A. C.
Raymond i3>. Bogert (3). Sheriff (3), O'Flynn (1);
X. Y. Lacrosse Club, Mclntyra (1), .Tneoby (1). E.
Donohue (1). Time of halves — minute*.
Downs Lehigh in Lively Lacrosse at Hobokeu
— Score, 7 to 5.
Btevens recovered its oldtlme lacrosse form yes
terday in the fr.ame with I^t-hlgh at Hoboken. The
fir^t four points were made by the home team
with sti'k work which was a surprise to every
body. Murray dosed the half with a shot for
Stevens, making the score 5 to 2 in the institute's
favor, [n r half Lehfgh got iti some of
Its t'iim work, and it was a question whether the
tfiirn could keep the pace set. Murray
made the first rmint, followed by one for Lehlgh by
Harrower. Prechtel then brought the score to
•; t,» 4by a pretty shot from the Held. So> )n after
Davis, the Stevens captain, cor an ugly cut on the
•topped the game for several minut< s
The Bnal figures were 7 tv 5, in favor of Stevens.
The line-up:
Lehlgh. Positions. Stevens.
Gorlook Goal Erlenkotter
Chase Point Hamilton
Kirk First defence Comstock
Johnson Coverpolnt Pinckney
Berth Second defence Pemarest
R. M' irlmon Third defence Btarxenakl
X NU-rrlinaii ' Vntr- Murray
Eftes (captain) Third ettack (lay ley
Van Hurries Second attack Roberts
Porter First attack Mi-Ktnley
Prechtel Outside home Helms
narrower Inside home ... Davis (captain)
Refer?* Dr. Maddren. Hopkins. Goals — narrower (3),
E9t*-B. Prechtel, UcKlnte) (i!». Davis i2>, Murray i->.
Helm*. Time — Two thirty minute halves.

Cambridge, Mass., May 13.— Harvard defeated the
University of Pennsylvania at lacrosse on Soldiers
Field tills afternoon by the score of 3 goals to 1.
The game was close and exciting throughout. At
the beginning 1 of the second half Pennsylvania
scored her only goal.
Several times after this she had excellent oppor
tunities to score the tying point.. Harvard man
aged to stave this off. however, and In the last min
ute* of play braced up and scored her third point
of the RitinV. Individually the Pennsylvania play
»rs wore faster than the Crimson twelve, but the
team wurk of the Cambridge aggregation more than
offset this. Sherwood, at goa! tor Pennsylvania,
played a remarkabla game.
Tin- second lacrosse team of the Crescent Ath
letta • lub was lefeated yesterday <->;: ti..- grounds
«.t Bay Ridge bj h rsam from Colombia Univer
sity, by a score of ■'< to o. The Columbia men
played game throughout both of th»
their passing of thi
and general team work u-intc good The Ci
men made a brave flk'l't, Juit they wera clearly out
■ 1...-^, •:
Swarthmnre, Perm., May -Johns Hopkins was
easily defeated by Swarthmore College to-day on
the lacrosse field by it score 61 II to 4. The team
■work of the visitors was ragged, while the home
eleven played almost as a unit.
bowels and into the blood, to fo wherever Urn
blood goes So germ <*" eacape it and i»..ne
can resist if The results are Inevitable, for a
germ disease mmri end "hen Urn germs are
killed. Then Uquoxone, acting as a wonderful
tonic, quickly restores a condition of p
health. Diseases which have resisted medicine
for rears vieid at once to Uquoasne, and it
cures diseases which medicine never cures.
Half the people you ntn t wherever you are
can tell you of Cures that were made bj it.
Germ Diseases.
These aiv th" known germ diseases All that
medicine can do for these troubles is t.. help
Nature overcome the germs, and such renults
are indirect and uncertain. Liquosone attacks
the germs, wherever they are. And when the
germs which cause a disease are destroyed, tha
disease must end. and forever. That is inevi
Hay Fever — Influenza
Kidney Diseases
La Grippe
Liver Troubles
Malaria — Neuralgia
Many Heart Troubles
Piles — fn<»umrnia
Pleurisy — Quinsy
Scrofula— .-■.-.. hills
Skin Diseases
Stomach Troubles
Throat Troubles
Tumors — Ulcers
Women's Diseases
Abscess — Anjemil,
Blood Poison
Brlghfs Disease
Bowel Troubles
Coughs — Colds
Colic— Croup
Catarrh — Cancer
— Diarrhoea
— Dropsy
Eczema — Erysipelas
Fevers — Gall Stoned
Gottre — Gout
Gonorrhea — Gleet
Horses and Carriages.
TEL. 2478 SPRIXi"?
Princeton Oiemhelmed — Williams
Beaten in Mile.
Princeton, X. J.. May 13.— Yale won the annual
dual track meet with Princeton on University Field
here "this afternoon by the overwhelming score of
79',i points to 24 1 -... Yale took all the firsts except
In the broad Jump and 120-yard hurdles. In sev
eral contests the visitors took the eight points for
the first three places. Recent rains and threaten
ing weather prevented fast time In the runs, though
Hale, of Yale, who won the two-mile run by nearly
half a lap in 9:49 3-5, broke the Yale collegiate rec
ord of 8:55 2-5. The Intercollegiate record Is 9:+ B.
Simons, of Princeton, went -- feet ll^s inches in the
broad Jump.
M.'l.unanan. Yale's pole vault.-r. did not appear,
but the contest went to Yale on a tie !■■
aid O'Brien. Captain Williams, of Princeton, was
defeated at the • •• mile run by Hill, or
Yale, and did not ah'>w up in the n
which he was expected to run
Parsons, of Yaif. Parsons took the half In 1...J4-*.
Simons, ihf Princeton freshman, who won the
broad lamp ha- been doing excellent work BO tar
this spring. a«d Is expected to be a point winner
in the Intercolleirfatea this j
The suran:
Or.e-hundred-yard dash-Won bj ■ Torrey ale); Lowe
(Tale), second; Robinson (Yale) third rime. lt >-
hundred and forty yard dash— }\<>n >,- °°*irlfi 1
(Vale); Burnap (Yale), second; Ew.ng (*•**>> third. Time.
•1. run-Won by Hill (Yale,: William* .Prince
ton) second; Armstrong »Yale>. « Tlme^ 4. •£•>
One-hundnvl-and-tweniy-yard h-inllrs— \\, »n b> Arm
strong (Princeton): Bales (Yale), second; Ffelffer (Prince-
U> T^^hu'ndrSTnd-^'enty-yard hurdles-Won taPgy
(Yale); Armstrong (Princeton), second; Nuell (Princeton).
lh T^-o-hu^ e redia r kd-:t«enty-ya.-d dash-Won by Twltchrtl
(YaleK RoUnson^ Yale), second; Rulon Miller (Princeton).
"pole v2Slt-Tl?fOT first plac between Gray and OBrlen
(Yale) 11 ft. * in.; Goudrich (Princeton), third.
Shot put- Won by White (Yale). 42 ft. «'* In = l lc . C °l~
mick (Princeton). 88 ft. 54 in.. second; Tinman t Prlnce
£&£»£•M^J Hale On*.); Cha.ln (Princeton).
second: Beardsley lYal»>. third. rime. few*-
Eight-hundred- and-elßhty-yard run— \\ on by Parsons
(Yale); Moore (Valet. second; Tilson (Yale), third. Time.
O 'Running broad jump— Won by Simons WfWtojOj, 22 ft.
11', In.; Sheffield (Yale), second; Knox Oalei. third.
Running high »v up— Won by Marshall tYale)._B ft. lOH
in.; tie for second place between Hasbrouck (Yale) an i
Tooker U'rlnceton). ''. .
'Hammer throw— Won by Harris (Yale). 148 ft 3 In..
Shevlin ale), second: Stevens jYale) tWrd
Total a imber of points scored: Yale. '■' •• Princeton,
24 1 ,.
Middletown. Conn.. May 13.— YVeMeyan defeated
New-York University in the annual track meet
held on Andrus Field this afternoon by the close
score of 62 to 60. New-York University led In
points until near the end of the meet, whrn Eyster
put his side in the lead by winning the pole vault.
Arthur Dearborn, of Wesleyan, broke the college
records for throwing the hammer and discus, while
Captain Martin of the Wesley an track team tow
ered the college record for the 440-yard dish.
The mile run was the most exciting event of the
day. and was won by only a few inchos by Grey.
of Wesleyan, Vandermnn. of New-York, being- sec
ond. The summary follows:
One-hundred-and-twenty-yard hurdles— "\\ on by Sulli
van New-York; Street, New-York. second. Time. O:lt;*s.
Elght-hundred-and-elghty-yard run— Won by Varnier
man New-York; Shaw. Wesleyan, second; Smith. Wes
leyan third. Time. 2:(pT>.
Ortv-hundrt-d-yard dash — Won by Tomwii. New-York;
JlcCormtck. V.Vhleyan. second. Time. o:li>=»
Two-mile run— Won by Benson, 'Wesleyan: Smith. New-
York, second; Penins, Wetleyai third. Time. l":18*s.
Two-hundred- twenty -yard hurdles— Won by Mar
tin. Wesleyan; Hulsart. New-York, second Time, \}.'£i%
Two-hundred twent) l.v !: — Won by Tomxon.
New V . rk McCormick. Wesleyan, second. Time. 0:-:* I *.
One-mile run — Won by 'rey. Wesleyan; Vanderman,
New- V rk. second; Smith. Werleyan. thir.l. Time. 4::t:>*».
Four-hundr»d-uid-forty-yard run— Won by Martrn.
Wesleyan: Warford. N«w-Tork. second; McCormlck.
Wesleyan. third. Time, 0:52. rots ■ record for this
contest was o:.'i-*4.
Williamstown, Mass., May 19 DBXtmouth
' W'.lliiims in the annual dual tra< k
Xhe score was 79 to »T points. llurltiurt,
of Williams, broke the dun! record In the Mft-yard
dasi by one-flftn fl. settlm i
5 seconds. Bwaaey, of Dartmouth, did the
best work winning both the io<) and *JB yard
Me May 19 Bowdoln won the M
tercollegtete track n:<i't to-day wltk 51 points. The.
were: University of Maine
7. Bate*, 4.
Reports Show Excellent Catches — Bait Fish
ing More Successful.
Lovers of fly fishing say that this promises to be
the best trout season ever known. Those who have
tried their luck in the Adirondncks have met with
excellent success. The same reports come from the
streams in this State. New^Jersey and Pennsyl
vania, where for the last seven yean the commis
sioners of the different States and the United States
Fish Conunlssloneni annually stocked the streams
with Ongei lings and yearlings.
The water still remains too cold for the trout to
ri»i<- to the fly well, but bait fishing has been won
derfully successful. Ttn Mil* River, near Narrows
burp, N. V , has furnished SO— of the best sport
local anglers have had. I,nst week a prominent
city merchant landed II a companion 61. and a
third lucky angler Rot a suing of 22. Other re
ports received at the passenger department of the
Erie Railroad show catches of twelve from Poconb
Creek, ut Tunnersville. with a top weight of one
and a quarter pounds.
All diseases that begirt with ievers—a'l ,(•,__..._
-all catarrh-all rontaW. cilM.n a! ,-•; f r«S2^2
ln-.pur» or polw.npri bl<vwj mm te »olts ot
In nervous dM>ilfty Llajozone acts as a v'ttliier **-
compllshlng what no drus* can da. ""■ •*•
50c. Bottle Free.
If you need | Irpwom, am] have novfr fIM
it, please send us this coupon. We will then
mail you an order on a l<m»l druszisr for a fn!!
sized bottle, and we will pay the druggist our
selves for it. This is «mr free sift, "made to
convince you: to show you what Ltaaozone Is
and what ii can di>. In justice to vouVself'
pleaseaccept it , to-day, for it places you under
no obligation whaterer.
LJquozone costs 3oir. and $l.
for this offer dm not arptar a«a!n Fill . -■♦ ,h
blanks am mall it to The Lkmoou ••q^V.-'T
«ife-«J4 \\ abash A\e.. Chlcagov «-oin:>A..y.
My disease is
I have never trhrd Urvjoznne. bet if riu «a
supply me a 50c. bottle fice I win tak« it
IN Give ful] a*ires»-wri:« E :a!r.:y.
Any physician
..- . ■ '
I Horses and Carriages.
221 and 223 TFest 58th St.
mm ■■ IfK.II-4 F..\~- as ■■
IJ) Carriage Horses 1 3
blu" ribbon ■ inn- ■

every I
For Hire by the Month.
The Carnegie Hill Stable
109-111 East 82nd.
Phone 1802-79 th.
We are prepared to furnish elegant turnouts
for the coming spring and summer aeasor.3.
Special rates under monthly or yearly agree
ments. Superior accommodations for the board
ing of road and private horses.
The Durland Co. Stock Farm,
Oradell. N. J.
Twelve miles from New York City, in the beautiful
country of Northern New Jersey; can t># r»aohed via Erie
Railroad. 234-st. ferry, or *T wagon rrad Ma 125 th-«.
ferry telephone connection: the farm contains 2^o acre*,
naturally adapted for stock purposes, ani has Urge sub
stantial buil.linp". affording a comfortable h-^rr.e for hors**
during the heat of the summer. W. PVRLAND. Tre:i3.
A number of Bus combination saddle an<l harness h<<rJes.
thoroughly broken to rlit or dri\e. Also a few wettfil
carriers. Can be mn at DfRUVNDS RIDING ACAD
EMY. 3-17 WEST tkiTH ST. Inquire for Mr. Brenehly.
Uuggy Harnw *H and $13 f^S.'^S^^. Vj' (
$15 un.l *2IV The Famous* 1.r0a.l Ct-i.ar Ha..i»>.-. »-»
to KM Fine Spe*dln 8 Harness. $ZO. Coop« Harnr*. $a
roach Harness! f«k Double Farm Harne.<s. >Jl. Pumj
Cart Harness. SIS Riding Pa-Wl^s. all Tarletl** S3 ana
up. Sheet*. K>c. Coolers. $1.3.1. Lap ''L ! ''',rt" %
S> West Broa.Vway. n>"ar < harabrrs mi . t r?.a..s.
• v <
doublks :::::::::::::::.: w«».oo UP.
Largest assortment founrt in the ctty
at reajnnaM* prices
BISHOP. 36 Warren St.
atui VICTORIA, canopy top family Sum* «?™SS
tion family Tra t . fashionable Runabout
and double Harness; aell separately. Private ~?
West . Kb SI
"1 VICTORIA— Miniature: very li«ht: French & Co . B^»
\ t.,n. nutk»r»: excellent condition: Dunham *
landau: year oil; trimmed, irreen: like new. WALDORF
STORAGE. Van Duron «.. cor. Broadway. BrooWyn.
HARNESS.— For private use to order, prices low, hand
"work, oak leather, correctly appointed. Correspond
ence solicited. WANTY. New Brighton, ft. I . N »•
FIRST HACK- For three-year-olds and over: n™-*'r.r:ev»
an-, i the meeting: H.<**> added. >!x and ur.e-hal.
StalXart'"^.' JS!^ 11 * 44 * 7 l"
Stalwart rJ7Tanv» iiL'

Hi* Ben I£> MandMrra, ' '•
Oxford n5
SIXX)ND EACB^-Fbr two-^itr-oWs. ncfl-winnm c. thre*
i.r morr racta. or of fl.SOO; JUOo added. Kcur snd
on*- half furlongs straight. .
Clark Griffith "'• The Irishman ' £
Oreen X ->r\ •'»* Mactimh»r ' *
Just |j»Kll PWU«P»
Vemne»e llu. Mon'anus **
THIRD ItACK-SfWin: for thre**-year-ol.!s and t-vtr:
*1 100 added. Se\>n furlongs, main eotinm.
•Orthodox HS'«l»imn*y t^weep »"
Onatas „-,•■.. ImA »\
Mi>rok«nta 1U Ismailtsn -|
raaueta 113, •S:m;!a* "^
•Sir Srep I- «Ma!d of Ttmbuot.ni *«
•Orfc io«j«carrta J^i--» J?
?ando»n IO»j»JH«h Ufe * 3
MyrU-a '''I !
thr^f ->*ar-nltl!. an>» ov*r; Jt.Si^ addevl. >x »-"»-»
one h:»lf rur!«inK». «j
I--.dy Amelia 123 Oimar* ,^
I!,-ieben 113 Kin* Pepper •_
Wotan lr» Incantation '''
Urn-» Kins iMtSparkllß* ?tar g
IMsadena 1« Chtmiwj Sweep J-
Oxford lt>3 AmNrrJack i
Atwoo4 I°2 I'lamonJ Flush ••
nrTH RACE— For maiden twi>>ear-i>ldn; S'.<Oit »Jdrd.
Five furk-t'.ja strulght „ ,
Timber 11.% Yaiagul "-
Watrrhok US4FulC^rt ••-
Hooray 11." Mo-n-xhln*. ■?{;
K«M*la 113 Tranymute lv
SIXTH RACK — Hanou-ap: for three-year-olds acd ov«r;
$1,300 added. Ona mile and a furlon*.
hi- • M.i, : UMIN«w-Torh
JacM«in HV*:i:«| KnteM **
AdWll \*H ! Ntneipot **
•ApvrentKe allowance.
kTur other sports see pass IS.)

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