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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 11, 1906, Image 10

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Graham and Fuller Lead Big Field
in Annual Tournament.
Archie Graham, of the North Jersey Country
Club and D. B- Fuller. Jr.. of Garden City, led the
field with 173 each In the th'rty-six hole medal
Play qualifying round of the annual Invitation
tournament "on the links of the Garden City Golf
Club yesterday. More than fifty players competed.
The «eU might be termed "classy." Including, as
it did. some of the best known amateurs in the
country Under the circumstances many cards on
the high side would be hard to account for, were
It not for the fact that a strong wind interfered
with the player* throughout the day. The best
Walter J. Travi*. of the home club, and Jerome D.
Travers. Of the Nassau Country Club. could do
was to finish with 17* Under normal condit ons
both these experts could be counted on '«■««•»
teen-hole rounds of W or better. Travis holds the
course record at 72. made last season.
Charles H Beely. the metropolitan champion,
Just managed to get in the first sixteen, being tied
for the last two places with Mortimer Barnes,
of the Englewood Golf Club. Arden M. Bobbins, the
St. Andrews golfer, had an experience at the 130
yard second hole which he will not soon forget. It
was during the morning round and a topped tee
shot left his ball in an almost unplayable lie at the
bottom of the pit. After wasting several strokes
In a vain endeavor to get it out. Robbins teed up
for a two-stroke penalty, only to top again. Me
finally holed out In 11. James G. Batterson, of the
Fox Hills Golf Club, also found the hole a hoodoo
in the afternoon, taking 9.
Match play rounds will be In order to-day, and
the luck of the draw has brought some of the
best players together. Graham will have to meet
A. W. filllnghast. of Atlantic City, while Travis
will play Robbins. The scores were as follows:
Out. In. Total.
Arthihala Graham. North Jersey Country _„ „ „.
dub 8" 8 " '*
D. B. Fuller. Jr.. GanJ*n City » M 173
Walter J. Travis. Garden City 87 «8 l«o
Jerom* D. Tra«<>rs, Nassau.. M «> }I«J
A. W. Tillingt.aM. Atlantic City R4 TO lj«
F. T> Bowers. Brockiawn M £3 UB
Harold A. Rands. Palmetto £ 68 l.»
lxinald McK'llar. Midland *9 VI ISO
P. h. .Tennin**. Garden <Ity... 02 J*> I*2
Ar.^n M. Robblns. pt. Andrews «7 m Jf2
M»rriH Water*. L«k<>wnod M J» J|«
J. D. Foot. Apawaml* « 82 184
W L. lli-k*. Xa«wu >J5 W> 1£!
<-har|e« 1* Tappln. Westbrook 92 »4 I**
<>arles H. Re»l}-. W#« Burn £> SI 187
Mortimer Barnes, F»i«lewv>od 83 84 187
James L. Taylor. Pyfcer Meadow 83 »5 lg|
E. S. Knapp. XX>«brook ** ©4 183
C. A. Dunning. Nassau 83 90 JW
Ka^on.l Havemeyer. =eahrl|jht 93 96 «•
C. F. TTslaie. Essex County «3 «* 18»
Doreraux Emnvt. Garden City •• 02 18»
E C Sawyer. Midland 83 I*s ]™
Jam-* G. Batterewn. Fox Hills M 102 1»
L. A. Hamilton. Engl-wood »S 83 }»}
M. M. 81tiB»r. FV« Hills » »« 1»J
G. B. Adams. BaltuFrol 98 0« 1»4
H. P. Beach. Brooklawn S» 96 194
J. A. Jun'.ne. Brooklawn 102 Do 197
Dr. A. T. Halght. Fox Hills 08 '.«« }»«
Patrick Grant. Myopia VI 9« IJ>7
B. C. Fuller. Garden City 89 100 188
IE SB I Hi! Willis. Garden City 101 99 »»
AG. Parson. Garden «-.ty flO 103 2«
Sidney Maddork. Crescent A. C 101 101 202
Oscar Woodward. Marine and Field 103 90 302
XX". H. Jackson. Gardvi City 103 100 203
I>r A H. Hart. Apawamls 102 101 203
J. G. Deitnw, Englewnoa «♦ 10* 203
Charleß E. Glllett, Wykajryl 9* 10» 205
6t. John Wood. Essex County 99 10« 205
Arthur Ba.v«aM>«r. Seabrltrht 102 104, 3f(6
T. T. Rushmore. Garden C!ty 10« 101 207
CS. Parmelee. Htm Haven 104 103 207
It U«li*rt haunts. MMlar.fl l«i 105 210
C. F. Norton. Garden City 110 115 225
Griffith Bonner. Knollaood 114 111 228
Thomas Robertson. Freeport 118 115 232
Worcester. Mass.. May 10.— One point gave Trin
ity College? the victory in its dual track meet with
Holy Cross this afternoon. The score was 45%
to Iftfc
Trinity won five firsts, four seconds and three
thirds, and another third had to be divided with
Holy Cross. Holy Cross won live firsts, s'x sec
onds and six thirds.
On» of the best exhibitions of the meet was
furnished by Taylor, of Trinity, when he captured
the quarter-mile run by two feet from two Holy
Cross runners.
Paris. May I«.— W. K. Vanderbilt's Terburg won
tbe Prix d» Ville d'Avray and his Prestige the Prix
dv Prince de Galles. at the Bois de Boulogne races
I S^r£ AC ' c*e *- yy r:r :° ld * and upward; $1,000 added; six furlong*, main course. Start good. Won handily
, Time. 1:15. winner, b. f.. by Watercress^ Carina,
_ I Post) I I '„ Betting ■ -\
Horse and age. Owner. | Pp. |Wt.l Bt. »» \i \' % St. Fin. ! Jockey. lOiten.Hlgh.Close. Place. Show.
£tT^2?;JLr» ;™i?' I1 r > l 2 113! 2 2* 2* T* V V IHorner j 3 7-2 11-5 I^3 —
fj.l,. «^?Si 8 (Whitney) ? 115 i 3 3 8 3 3 2» HlMebrand .. 1-2 4-5 4-5 — —
l»n* Hand. 3 <All>n)! 1 115 1 1» 1»% 2'H 8% 8 |J. Martin....! 5 7 5 1 —
-r^ml^t'th/T.Vf^V **£* Hand at tbe head of the etretch. and coming on. won ridden out. Old Faithful caved
ground at the turn for home, and stood a long, hard drive gamely.
2PO^C^P2 P O^ C^ P^ t b r<^^no P>^,-5P >^,-5; fl ■"* * h *" fUrIOCK '- ***** St » rt so* 1 " Won •**• •"*••
- Horße - Owner. 1 Pp. '|vt.| St. H % St. Fin. | Joolcey. |'open.Hlgh.ao»e!plsce.Bhow:
ppsE^i! 1 7 ill I lit- 1 ] 4 4nn
Campaigner (Richard.) 6 122 4 7 7 8» 6« Line 8 15 12 4 •
tt&JT?-::::::::. . .^^; I\\%s 1I | H V \?»$^ :: did 81
ztSF I^^ s ?^™x tb^w^r* sl gsa.'v-sr&rs.-r 1 a«c? & .»
Hor^sndage. Owner, i Vj St. %%\ Bt . Fin, j Jockey. lo^enliign'.ao^la^in^?
B^RH 1 ITTII I it Mar.::::: did 81"
5T^"- 5 «D. C. Johnson)! 17 |13> ! ?, j. ?. i» 5» ij*!?""'' 5 J . ! ,j H
Tokslon, C <Fullert, 1 ; 10.V 813 18 I ? 5» ikl^n if A 7 i* 7 ~i ti%
Ivan tne T'rrlbJe. 4....Dap'rn) 18 u« f| ,« , II ?, I^'L.'"' £ i 5 ,'? S *~Z
IIW Premium. 8 1 Fuller) 13 ' 101 14 15 15 i» aS !£ Xn * p P-- I> "> *J V» S « 5
If** of the Vale 6. .(B*iir-ont) ' 19 : 115 it l« i« » ,2 B }* Romenellf .. 12 IS 12 6 6-2
Accountant. S .. .. "S ! " j" ; \l J? ?5 J« « »« R^dfem .... 10 20 15 6 8
Rapid Water. 5 <HildretE, l« mgg j-'. JJ f. « «•<«» » « * » «-»
«>d*-r»tmme 4 i\'»l«nm « i <jk « »i «» ;V lw ll relent 1* 25 20 8 4
ililJilp isilill si 5-s s ■• i
a V*:::^i 41i 33 1 iI H% 8i 1 1 ]
Btandr 4 «Belnt)nt) -* in 1 7 l % X l l l J " Heigewn ... ! 100 100 100 40 SO
The , inown'a" iU'i Erowi) *5 ftft A J J 5 .5 lft J - Jon *» W 20 15 « 3
«=tai«art S ..'.'.„... Vgwektai' 14 v>?i If \\ l\ J 12 "° iJ- Hem«*«y. So *> 20 8 4
OrmcHd.', B irht.-5.-..:<ll;l,ii;{i li \ lIOJ «__ g_jl 5£ % I 3 *^;;: % I I tX U
•* o7iSnd7^&hl th# V "* and BUa<sy< nrn Premi » m «<» Tokalon. Ouldlng 6Ur and Rapid Water. Stalwart
c«n?ra« l on «» %*y*,,nSp-*^ n", n Vv clo l*<ll * <1 »*«»«te>y In the stretch and won goln« away. Dandelion
Hor^and.ge. p^er. | lT\vrt\ St. y. » 1 at. Fin. \ jockey. lo^ii^ nn n p^.:ih^
S^.'^r-^! [Til k B"&» l r fflto":: ll M ?s~l?Ti
: - ar»*a t«. "&a? j-a- sas? aras. aaaara»
irw&£i?£*Z. WfiJSSUSmS?*'- **** aMmti "• v-n fuflOB «- «* rt *»*■ W» driving. Tim* l:2ft%.
jSi o^r. iguu h % H g,.^,; Jorkty , ifrszjssggfi.sas.?
5p,&i:::::::::%i;;as! { i JSi . =; » » I: V. IB??" 7^ — • — — ** „a
>k««->«* tCaasldy) 1 IS i » !u 5! 2 ! 2*2 * Killer l ©-0 4-0 1-4 _
?s Moßro> <wrirt< > » w Li^j^a a i Mr:;; HI ii
j^W r^r^ b r4,\^^^
BT?J4^w^nlr.th^X^ar!^^y^8 T ?J4^w^nlr. th^X^ar!^^y^ -*- Wm Sun 6 ood. Won crlvln*. Tim-.
Hot—it*—. * Owner. j pS!' |Wt.'| St. »i 14 at st wit." I ' t— v icr -Benin r IZ^
»>«.?•';;••»•<«- U. SuUlran 7 *fi 7 r» •• U i. IJ ?£,!* H *■ ■ T-8 8-0
2"S n & *v»;::?8«S ISS ! Hit s|g ?: S--'- 1 o l^ l 1 1
prs«T:^.v.v.'^asa 2 as 5!. L ifi g!B«££ =2 s v 5 I
M "^- 4 -- '*»-») . 1 '«««»'«» Auen". 1 ! ..::: ,5 ,J2 ,JJ J. «g
sf tS^SeVa** 014 th * "" "* to ** d »**• ««* h fwla. BWB W eto^d rttw.y. jack Mel^-w- easto »m
Fordham Beats Georgetown and
Wesley an Down* Syracuse.
Fordham turned the tables on Georgetown yes
terday afternoon at Fordham Field by the score of
7 to 2. The game from beginning to end was a
one-sided contest and at no stage of the game bad
the visitors a chance.
Fordham took all the ginger and spirit out of the
Blue and Grey before the game was far advanced
and gave them the worst defeat they have received
this year. The weather was a trifle cold and had
its effect on both teams.
The visitors were outfielded and outplayed in
every department of the game, while the Bronx
collegians played a brilliant game, and were espe
cially active on bases. Mayock. who defeated
Fordham at Washington, lasted only three innings.
He was wild and Ineffective, allowing three men to
walk on called balls. His successor, Cantwell.
fared worse, and at the end St the sixth Inning;
retired in favor of Montgomery, who finished the
game, doing good work.
Egan. for Fordham. pitched an excellent game
and was given flne support by his team mates. He
was a puzzle to the visitors, not a man reaching
first until the sixth Inning, when Cantwell singled.
He struck out six men. and allowed only seven hits,
three Of which were of the scratch order. The
r lbpo a el r it. p,» a •
t»n P 1 00 « Devlin. 2b 000 ft 1
Rudolph, ef.... •_• 2 0 a OiSehrller. es 0 0 O-1 0
Hartman. 1f... 1 0 A 1 o Smith. Sb 0 O 2 1 2
Schl«M. Sb 0 O O 1 O1O 1 Mahoney. 1b.... 1 1 14 O 2
MoN>il|». 2b... 1 2 4 3 0! Malon*y. c O 2 7 1 1
McDonald, c... 1 O 8 1 OiE. Duggan. if. . 0 0 It 0 O
<><*«>. eft 1 1 a 2 0,1. riiixßfin. rf... © 1 10 0
Htnchllffe, 11).. 0 OH 0 OiCollftower. 0f. .. o ft it O O
Kan*, rf 0 O 2 0 Oillayork, p&of... 0 10 0 0
_ 'Cantnfll. p © 10 1 ©
Totals 7 52714 « ! Montgomery p.. 1 10 10
i Totals 2 724 10 6
F«rfh«jn 2 O 1 © 1 8 © © x — 7
Georgetown © 0 © 0 0 0 © 1 I—2
Earned runs — Fordham. 2: Georgetown. 1. Two base
hits — NcNellis. Mayock. Sa<-rlftc« hit — Hartman. First
b»*» on balls— Egan. .1; oft! Mayock. 3. First base on
errors — Fordham. 5. Struck out— By Egan, 6; by Mayock.
3: by Cantwell, 1; by Montgomery. 2. Left on bases — Ford
ham. 2; Georgetown. 4 Passed balls— Maloney (2). Hit
by pitched ball— By Egan. 1. Time of game, 1:43. Um
pire — McGulrk.
Mlddletowr. Conn.. May 10— Wesleyan defeated
Syracuse at baseball on Andrus Field to-day by a
score of 6 to 3. The feature of tlie game was a
brilliant one-handed catch by Wesleyan's second
baseman, Haley, resulting in a double play and the
retirement of the Fide, with three men on bases.
Tbe score:
R. H. E.
Westeyan 3 00 0 0 002 x— a 7 4
Syracuse 0 0 0 3 A 0 0 0 o— 3 8 1
Batteries— Monroe and Day; TVatkey and Bollard.
Umpire— Scheiffer.
NAVY, 5; ST. JOHN'S. 1.
Annapolis, May 10.— In the second game of a
series of three, the Midshipmen defeated St. John's
baseball team this afternoon by a score of 5 to 1.
Wright son pitched a good game for St. John's,
but received poor support. The score by Innings:
R. H. E.
Navy 1 01000300-$ 8 3
St. John's 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 o—l 3 3
Chicago, May Louis Cure defeated Jacob
Bchaefer by a score of 500 to 463 in the afternoon
game of the professional billiard tournament here
to-day. Cure began well, with a pretty run of 112,
but Schaefer caught him In the seventh inning, and
from that time It was nip and tuck to the end. The
score follows:
Cure— ll2. 3. 1, 34. 32. 5. 1. 0, 0. 40. 3. 22. 0. 10, 0. 79,
1. 32. 2, 13. 110-500. High run, 112; average. 2317-21.
Schaefer-O. 81. 1, 0. 9. P4. 71. 3. 6. 0. 107. 42. I. 25. 2, 0,
H 21. 0, 38. 0—463. High run. 107; average. 22 1-21.
The members of the international lawn tennis
team will contest a series of matches to-day, to
morrow and Sunday at the Knollwood Country Club,
at White Plains. Tlie schedule is as follows:
To-day— Collins vs. Little at 4 p. m.; Wright and
Ward vs. Whitman and learned at 5 p. m.
To-morrow— Whitman vs. Little at 10 a. m.; Col
lins and IJttle vs. Lamed and Whitman at 2 p. m.;
Wright vs. Ward at 2:30 p. m.; Little vs. Wright at
4 p. m.
Sanday— Ward vs. Whitman at 10 a. m.; Wright
vs. Collins at 11 a. m.: Whitman vs. Lamed at 4
p. m.; Wright and Ward vs. Collins and Little
at 2 p. m.
Too Cold and Wet for Game Be
tween Giants and Superbas.
Philadelphia at Pittsburg. ! Chicago at St. Louis.
Philadelphia . 2; Boston. 1. (Brooklyn vs. New Tom
Chicago. 8; St. Louis, B. I postponed).
Clubs. ' Won.Lost. P.<*. I Clubs. Won.Lost. P.e.
N«w York 16 6 . 787 1 Boston 10 IS .435
Chicago 18 7 .720 St. Louts 8 1.1 .381
Philadelphia ..14 10 .883 Cincinnati 0 16 .B*o
PMtsburg 11 10 .524 'Brooklyn 6 IT .201
The game between the Giants and the Brooklyn*
scheduled to be played at Washington Park, Brook
lyn. yo.sterd.iy was postponed on account of the
cold weather and wet grounds.
The Giants will not be s«ni In New York again
until May 30, when thry play two gnmos with
Brooklyn at Washington Park.
Both nines left here last night on long Western
trips. The Giants will stop off at Cincinnati, where
they will play a series of four games. The Su
perlias will go to Chicago.
At Philadelphia:
R. H. E.
Philadelphia ....0 000001000 1-2 6 2
Boston 0 0 0 1 0 0 n 0 0 0 0-1 « 0
Batteries— Philadelphia. Lush and Dooln; Boston,
Young and Needhv/n. Umpire— Conway.
Montreal. 4: Providence, 2. R'<cheMer vs. Jersey City
Newark. 4; Buffalo. 3. » postponed).
Baltimore. 2; Toronto. 1.
Clubs. Won.l«ost. P.fcj Clubs. Won.l/jst. P.c.
Newark 8 4 .«07 i Montreal « 7 .4«2
Buffalo 7 4 .«3« | Rochester 4 !> .444
Providence 7 Ji .683: Jersey City 3 fi .333
Baltimore 6 6 .SOO, Toronto 8 8 .273
Entry Blanks Sent Out for the Van
derbilt Cup Contest.
The conditions and entry blanks governing the
1608 competition for the Vanderbilt Cup race were
sent out yesterday by Sidney S. Qorhani. the secre
tary of the American Automobile Association. The
race will be held on Saturday. October S. over a
course to be selected by the racing board of the
The entrance fee for each car is $1,000. and en
trance fees close with Jefferson De Mont Thompson
on July 1-
Competition for this cup shall be open only to
clubs that are recognized by or affiliated with the
American Automobile Association, and to clubs rec
ognized by or affiliated with the Automobile Club
of France, the Automobile Club of Germany, the
Italian automobile clubs and the Automobile Club
of Great Britain and Ireland.
The car entered must not weigh more than 2,204
pounds*, nor less than 881 pounds, and must have
a seating capacity for two passengers, whose
weight must be at least 133 pounds each. The
course, which shall bo announced at least thirty
days before the race, will he over a regular high
way or an automobile speedway. The distance
shall be not Ipss than 2.» miles nor more than 300
mil**. The rules jjoverrsine; the rar-e r.hall be the
racing rules of th» American Automobile Associa
tion and any additional rul^s adopted by the Van
derbilt Cup Commission for 1906.
Frank Lanwel! drove the Frayer-MiUer car,
which came in necond in the two-gallon efficiency
contest held under the auspices of the Automobile
Club of America on Saturday. He also piloted the
machine in tne run with tli« Franklin oar on Mon
day. Through an error another driver was cred
ited with piloting tne car.
The Eclipse, Built for New Yorker, to Com
pete for Kaiser's Cap.
Gloucester. Mass., May 10.— While brine launched
from Bishop's shipyard to-day, the schooner yacht
Eclipse, which bag Just been completed for John
Callanan. of New York, to compete in the German
Emperor's Cup race off the New England eoaat
during the coming summer, was so badly damaged
that extensive repairs will be needed to make her
A large, jagged hole was torn in the hull, hut It.
is thought that repairs can he effected soon enough
to allow the boat to take part in the races. Mr.
Callanan, the owner of the yacht, with a party or
New York friends, including Father Cliadwirk
former chaplain in the navy, was on board the boat
when the accident occurred.
By request of Commodore Bird S. «'oler of the
Brooklyn Yacht Club, owners are asked to sail
their yachts across the starting line on May 2fi. and
accompany as far as Sandy Hook those entered In
the ocean race for the Upton Cup from Graveaend
Bay to Bermuda. The start will be made at S
p. m. from a point immediately In front of the
clubhouse. The club will be formally put in com
mission at noon, when the club burgee, will be
hoisted and saluted by the yachts at anchor in the
Commodore Coler, through his fleet captain,
Joseph F. Clarke, announces these appointments:
Fleet chaplain, the Rev. Lindsay Parker; fle^t stir.
feon. Dr. John A. Voorhees; fleet captain, Joseph
\ Clarke.
The annual meeting of the Middle States Regatta
Association will be held at the Harlem Casino, 124 th
street and Seventh avenue, next Monday. At this
meeting the annual election of officers will be held,
a regatta committee will bo selected, and a pro
gramme of events and a place for holding the as
sociation regatta during the coming summer will
be decided on. There will be a meeting of the re
gatta committee of the Harlem Regatta Associa
tion at the same plnco next Tuesday night at 8
o clock.
The Columbia freshman crew will start for New
Haven this morning, and will meet the Yale fresh
men on Lake Whitney to-morrow. This afternoon
the freshmen will practise on Lake Whitney. Sev
eral members of the 'varsity squad, including Cap
tain O'LoughUn, will accompany them. The fresh
men will probably be boated as follows for the race:
Bow. Taylor; No. 2. Suaiez; No. 3. Spalding; No. 4.
Jordan; No. 5. Hodgkinnon; No. 6. Cerussl; No. 7.
Gillies; stroke, Mackenzie; coxswain, Durum.
The weights for the Toboggan Handicap, at six
furlongs, on the straight, to be run at Belmont
Park to-morrow, are as follows:
Herinls IST ! Gallavant 100
RoMbtn 138 Clark Qrimth 100
Hamburg Bell* 128 Ironside* 100
Delhi 124 Oyama 100
T»ny» •••• 124 Oaklawn ...► 100
Lady Amelia 128 Monet 100
Itam'B Horn 121 HeasMp ..99
Burlelgh 120iPenrhyn m
Rapid Water 119! Brookdal* Nymph m
Lord of the Vale millece King.. . . ...... .... eg
Adbell lie Father Catehem ........ S
Orappl* 115 Marjoram «9
Glorlfler 114 Eleota *.... 5
Nannie Hodge 114 Roman Gold 04
Tilandy 118 Eaetarie ....„ '.' 07
Dandelion 112 Emergency " ai
Ivan th* Terrible 112 nip Flap ....." 2!
Southern Croas 110 Protpero *! * ],'-
Keator 110 Bill Phillip* ! S
Floral King 110 Belle of Pe^uest .... , .'" m
Halifax 110 Bohemia .!:rrr..i.i; "*• as
genurttjr 100 Ceder.tronC JtiJKTitSJ! 8
Oxford 107 Ztenap " ** * i.i
Juggler 106 Eamaon II." " oa
Droadcloth \<& ni«ht ani True ...I'."" oa
Aeronaut ......103 Laaovler* [ '"' <•,*.
guiding Star 102 Diamond Flush ••••• on
Tiptoe 102 Duenna ... ••••• civ
JarottMi lOaiTeacNss S
First Premium ....103 Water Teak ••♦••••• S
Bte-::^:HH-:lr* *'.?£■£= \)
Penalties accrue from 0 p. m. on May 10.
two TrjKClln.NK, A Ml>AVik
With two t l lepbeaa systsras. the btui QMS man
must take both and pay double charge. or mt
with a partial s^ce. Be ; t«^. iho ufflSefl-^?
■MM are an talsraal M nee.-' "■"■•■ •*
Cleveland* to Face Highlander* To
day at American League Park.
Clavaland at New York. (Chicago at Philadelphia.
Detroit at Washington. I St. Louis at Boston.
Cleveland 13: Chicago. 1. I New York vs. Washington
Philadelphia. 3; Boston. 1. ! (postponed).
Clubs VTna.UnX.T.e.\ Clubs. Won.Lost. P^c.
Philadelphia ..14 7 .«W7St. Ivmlß 10 10 .500
S^ :r :::?o S «8KJ?*:::i:: | g:g
Cleveland i... » 8 .B2B[Boston • 15 .2&0
Wet grounds and cold weather prevented the
Highlanders from playing Washington yesterday
at American League Park. The Highlanders will
play the t'levelands this afternoon at the local park.
At Boston: ' J» H E.
B^.=:::i i 'littSl a' * i
idan. > . -.
At Cleveland: R H B
fiovelnnd ■ .35300700 x—lh 17 0
rwcaS" d .. v:::.v. ::.... » ••••>• •J^-J ;.„.=
Batt^ri<»9-Cleveland. Bernhard and ('lark ; Cn
cago. Smith. Walsh and Sullivan. Umpire-Con
penter and Johnstone.
Big Crowds Watch the Runs Up
Wilkes-Barrc Mountain.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune]
Wllkes-Barre. Perm.. May 10.— Twenty thousand
persons braved the chill winds, the snow and the
rain on the bold face of Wlikes-Barre Mountain to
day to witness the flrst auto hlllelimhlng contest
ever held ther?. over a cours* which, the racers
declare, despite the fact that it Is but little over a
mile !<->ng, is the most severe in America. At places
the grade Is as much as 2« per rent, and the sharp
curves nnd narron- road test t machine's strength.
In only one of the seven events did all the ma
chines reach the finish, a number of them being
stalled. The best time was made by a $9,005 Eng
lish Daimler car, which went up the hill in 2 min
utes lllra seconds, and again in 2 minutes l«l-5
seconds. A Stever.s ?5.000 car did the distance in
2 minutes 27 seconds, and a $1,000 Buick car made it
in 3 minutes 4-o seconds and again In 3 minutes
la 2-5 seconds.
There were several accident?, owing to cars
breaking down and running off the road, but none
of them were serious. The meet was held under
the auspices of the Wllkes-Barre Automobile Club.
Seven colleges have applied for membership in the
Intercollegiate Bowling league, of which Columbia,
Pennsylvania, Havcrford and I^afayette are the
present members. The applicants are Carlisle.
Rutgers. Princeton. Yale. Lehlgh. New York Uni
versity and Swarthmore. All will undoubtedly be
admitted. Harvard ha.s started a movement for the
formation of an Eastern league, of which Harvard,
Brown. Amherst. Williams. Bowdoin and Dart
mouth will he memhrrs.
FIRST RACK — Selling: for thr»e-year-olds and upward;
non-wlnn*rs In 190«; *l.ut)o added. Six furlong.
main course. __
Name. Wt.J Name. Wt.
Bill Phillips 114 •Juvenaga 101
Telamon 110 'Sheen W
Knlßht of Wrston 10» Giovanni Baler!" 94
Bowllns Bridge WO fcleanor Goodrich 94
Panique 107 1 Curly Jim 91
Hands Across 107 Cloistress *»
•Tomcod 105 'St. Esteph* S8
•Neptunus 102 •Green Room |l»
•Ed Ball 102 Evening 84
•Drage Kid 1«1|
SECOND RACE — For maiden t wo- year- old* ; $900 added.
Four and a half furlongs, straight.
Beldeino 112IMeCarter 118
Treasure Seeker 118 W. H. Daniel 112
Merrill 112;Fi»sser 112
Sandy Creeker 112, Wilton Lackaye 112
Buford 112. Anna May 109
Solly M 112 Kittle Crankte 100
Golf Ball 112 Star of Runnymede 100
Moyea Il2'l3*sie Dryer 109
THIRD RACK— THE f*ARCHMONT: tor maiden three
year-olds at time of entry; $1,800 added. Seven fur
Melbourne Nominee t?3 i Royal Scot 115
flnna 119 Bat }«
Lotowanna 117 Mandarin 113
Belle of Pequest 117! Single Shot 110
Belemere 115 Rose of Gold 110
R<-d Eye 11*1 Duenna 110
FOURTH RACE— Selling; for two-year-olds; $9CO added.
One- half mile, straight.
Frank Lord Nettle Carlta »
•FlegJier 106 , 6cotla Bell* 99
,To,» Fallen 104 Garters **
Master tester 102 Russell T TO
Work and Play 102 I^chesls 99
Affinity 1081 »My Son 87
Paul Armstrong 102 "Blue Da!« M
Bay Twig 102| •Handsome Bella 91
La Rose 1"1 •Mexican Silver.. 94
Cora Price «9 »Odd Trick »*
}!ansllp B»i»Safrana »*
FIFTH RACE— Selling; for three -year-olds and upward;
$1,000 added. On* mile.
New York 1 10 1 Sonoma Belle 105
Prince Silverwlnzs HO.*Rebo 103
Aucassin 107 Consuelo II 102
Hands Across 107 . Edith James. 101
Sir BriUar 107 Water Dog 01
Ilonador 107 *G. L. M 91
King Cole 107 .
SIXTH — Handicap: for three-year-old* and up
ward; $1,200 added. One and one-sixteenth mile*.
Stalwart 136! Go Between 11l
Proper 123iLogtstil!» 104
Agile 133 , Pretension 100
The Picket 122 Sonoma. Belle- 95
Rapid Water 116 Sailor Boy 93
Adbell 114 Black Prince SS
Eugenia Bureh 113,
•Apprentice allowance.
Ex-Bridge Commissioner Lindenthal
Has Secured One.
CnaM Mellen. counsel for Edward B. Pabst, a
taxpayer, appeared before Justice Blachoff In the
Supreme Court yesterday and asked that Bridge
Commissioner Stevenson be restrained from adver
tising or accepting bids for metal work of the Man
hattan Bridge until he has advertised for bids on
both the wire cable and the eyebar designs. A tem
porary Injunction was granted some days ago by
justice Maddoek In Brooklyn, and the application
was to continue the Injunction pending the trial of
the suit. Most of the arguing against the city was
done by James McKeen and James Hampden
Dougherty, who are members of th« executive com
mittee of the Brooklyn League. Decision was re
Assistant District Attorney Chnnoly. in his argu
ment against the motion, said that ax-Commts
sloner Linden thai had taken out a patent for the
construction of bridges by the eyebar plan, his plans
and specifications being almost a facsimile of those
(or the proposed Manhattan Bridge. Mr. Connoly
submitted a copy of the United States patent, which
set forth that it was applied for by Cuatav Üb4bs>
thai. Inventor, on September U. IMS. when be was
Commissioner of Bridges; that the application was
received on April a. IMS. and that the patent * M
granted on November l* of that year.
In behalf of the complainant. It was charged that
George E. Best, who succeeded Bridge Commis
sioner Lindenthal. not himself an engineer, bad
been Influenced by O. F. Nichols to substitute Wire
cables for eyebars. Mr. Nlenoto. dismissed by
Mr. Llndenthal. and appoints! chier , :;r . neer of th ,
department by Mr. Beit, hail i*«n actuated by a.
personal *rrie van. :e ««alr.st Mr. Llntiemhal. 4.
elstsnt Corporation Counsel Conr..>:, who SI
posed the motion. repUod to this: "v ther. ....
»» '» vr jiruln. h»M it ha* not b^n "
•SSlS^aslMd for were not neeiiftd in 1 tiV.<**ne*!
lions. AflWs.vii.l from two enxii »*"» wer» ofr"r^d
In favor ..r «>it.Ars a-.i nineteen for the wire cables.
n "rrimin^^vV. c&eiair A * -rl ** c i-**i -** *•**■
Continental mul Williamshurs City
Companies Tah-c hid, />:»<lrnt Stand.
Both the Continental and the Wllllamsbnrg City
fire Insurance companies are writing Insurance st
the old rates, in spite of the fact that the
was sustained by a refusal of the New York Fire
Exchange at the meeting on Wednesday to enter
tain a motion to rescind tbe action In raising the
rates. Marshall & Diiggs. president of the Will
lamsburg. Is still considering the nnid attitude he
will take.
"I consider that the rates were raised In an
Illegal manner.' be eald yesterday. "If this were
don* tn the way and manner that the agreement
r^ulree. and SO per cent of the members st a regu
lar meeting voted in favor of It. I would be In
honor bound to support the raise so long v I re
mained in the situation."
It would «#*ni that Mr. Prlggs has hopes that
the exchange will reconsider Its first action and
raise the rates In what he believes to be a legal
,way. ■ *; ; . "■-.-'
Henry Evans, president of the continental, is in
a different position. He not only objects to the
action because he considers it Illegal, but aisa be
cause he does not believe th» Increase is justified
by the condition*. He does not purpose to abide
by the decision of the board, and will continue to
write insurance at the old rates. The agreement
provides fines for a member who «loes not abide by
the rates fixed by the exchange. If the fines are
not paid a member can be expelled. One- of the
member* said yesterday that he did not think any
such action would be taken against Mr. Evans, but
suggested that possibly the exchange would ba
dissolved and a new one formed without the (Con
There was a conference yesterday between half
a dozen brokers and the managers of about the
same number of companies. The brokers arguad
that the reduction In brokerage fees was too sweep
lug. Speaking of the conference, C. F. Shalleross.
pr'-aldfiit of the exchange, said:
"The managers Informed the brokers that they
(the managers) were there individually and as a
courtesy to the brokers, and pointed out that if the
brokers had- any grievance they should submit it
as a* body to the Fire Insurance Exchange."
It is more than possible that the decrease in
commissions will not be put into effect, or not at
once. Not only was the action Illegal. It la said,
because the vote was not unanimous, but also the
exchange has contracts with a number of brokers
to pay a certain rate of brokerage. In return, the
brokers bind themselves to write no Insurance in
companies outside of the exchange. If the ex
change insists on decreasing the brokerage and
breaking these contracts the companies will prob
ably lose considerable business to companies outside
of the city.
The fortieth annual meeting of the National
Board of Fire Underwriters was held in the offices
at No. 32 Nassau street yesterday. The following
officers were elected: George W. Burchell. of the
Queen company, president; J. Montgomery Hare.
of the Norwich Union Fire Society, vice-president;
Charles G. Smith, of the German-American, secre
tary: Marshall S. Drlggs, of the Willis msburg City.
treasurer, and W. H. Stevens, of Watertown. N. T.;
E. L. Ellison, of Philadelphia: J. B. Branch, of
Providence; G. B. Edwards, of New York; F. O.
Affeld. of New York; R. M. Blssell. of Hartford;
A. W. Damon, of Springfield. Mass.; A. N. "Will
iams, of Hartford; U. C. Crosby, of New Tort:
E. H. A. Correa. of New York, and George P.
Reger. of Philadelphia, executive committee.
John H. Washburn. the retiring- president. in his
report said that, while the hoard had taken steps
to guard against large conflagrations, the examina
tion by the surveyors and engineers showed that
there was a more threatening condition of things
In most of the congested portions of Importance
than had been anticipated.
In regard to San Francisco, the report said:
In the face of this, the greatest calamity that has
ever befallen us. the Insurance companies are
much better prepared to meet their losses than they
have ever been befor?. and the sufferers by fire
will experience less lons by t':* failure of their
underwriters than In any of the great conflagra
tions which have heretofore visited this country.
The calamity is so recent that the amount of the
losses in the aggregate or to the individual com
panies is not yet known, but we have reason to be
lieve that most of the companies will weather th«
storm, and that poltcyholders will recover their
losses with few or no exceptions.
The aggregate property loss from fire in 1903 was
$165.221.€30. as against i«Js.l9B.o£O In 1904 and $146.
302.155 in 1903. The largest lose from a single con
flagration was on February Si, 1905. In railroad
property, etc.. In New Orleans, where the loss
totalled f3.mooft.
Discharges Freeman and Eranj, Who May
Sue Chicago Police Chief.
Victor E. Freeman and Rufus A. Evans, who
were arrested last Tuesday while the former was
on his way to be married, charged with the
embezzlement of $13,000 from a woman in Chi
cago, were honorably discharged yesterday by
Magistrate Wahle In the Tombs police court. A
telegram purporting to come from Chief of Po
lice Collins, of Chicago, was received by In
spector McLaughlin. of the Detective Bureau,
directing that Freeman and Evans be discharged
on account of lack of evidence. Later advices
from Chicago said that Collins denied having:
sent the message, although his office admitted
that it had been sent.
Magistrate Wahle characterised the arrests
as follows:
It was a damnable outrage. I think that this
settles Chief Collins, of Chicago, as far as the
New York magistrates are concerned. The next
time an arrest Is made at the request of Chief
Collins and the prisoner Is arraigned before me
I shall look at the matter a Ions; while before I
hold the case.
Counsel said that both men Intended Imme
diately to bring; a civil action against Collins.
Man and Wife Found with Skulls Crushed
,\:'d Throats Cut— Boarder Arrested
When Jocum Tuomo. of No. 10 Navy stoat.
Brooklyn, tried to rouse his employer, Vinosnso
Mucdo. owner of a bootblacklng; ostsbllsUinsnt
at No. 450 Court street, yesterday morning, be
found the dead bodies of Muecto aad his wife on
the floor. The skulls of both wore i rushed aad
their throats wets cut.
The woman had bean to church and had not
returned till late. The police believe the couple
were retiring when a call raws and they gave
admission to their murderer. It is supposed that
robbery was the causa, sues Muecto was la the
habit of carrying from ISO to fIOQL and was
understood to kewe more hidden In his shrine
Detective Carrao, a short time after the mur
*«r was reported, arrested Alphonso Tadessa
or Alphonso Panlietta. who aad been boarding
with the if nodes. He dlerlstoned all knowledge
Bottled Only by Us.
Never Sold in Bulk.
The Highest Quality
H. B. KIRK & CO., New York.
ihivm..,.,,, ro PVRK .f,!.' 11 -'
A 1&. a U ott*. tea.. Tahto Cbat< Ca j^ j^,,^
S-iTU 6?. AND 6TU AV£. ' '
Dinner. 51. 50
Cafe I.afayTtlTl iaßg
BURNS 1 "~"*
- *3th Street aad Slim A»ts^s
Cafe Boulevard^ —
Cafe dcs Ambassadeurs. t* hSLSSJ
He_a 1 y ' s c&^ff^rt" £gJF^
Hotel Martinique "T?*-^ l^
Herald Square Hotel, gar- jgjg*
New Grand, SSaj^&JSgS.
Hold St. George, m ~VCvJ!y&ZLr~-
For Lenchfna ontl Dlanrr r.'io:- Thxatzt;
14. It. It Park place. Just off Broadway aari City !' , 1
Park. Grand Orchestra. Popular Prices and Xx < H
S«ttW. OPEX 1 a M. TO :S0 P. M. ~ Bla m :
DUtanee*. Rout**, etc Elegant Tour'. 7.- CM*. BbbSbi
4, With exßetleacca CkMAv snppUsVl far ias?-,
New Tar*, or for the. folto»te tripa/ltae* wmmtß
"Auteniobll* Tours- (Se.l. Booklets 'cratls* --, .
tin- Co.. 3 rant PL. K. T. T*L «030 CwSSit
«.nnn»r A ,?2 f SNONVTLLE OF AMERICA.- '
INN; gßfft* Wencfeler.
t ol»lne a la Franeatse. JAMRS B. RTCAX
ABBEY *•»*& ««tn St.. Ft. WasYaAT..
J Ale New M'rre't. Vlgccesa eaUla*
BAY HOTEL. Bh «£ ni ™ V atyUbni.
SrZHyT ? » S"JIL c *!*?L X - T tn White Xiaotataa
We—la, [ Anderson A Price. Brettnn Hall. X. T. CM*
Blossom HTilwSrrg 4-^4 -^- Larchmont
The Elton '." y «» »«"• ••»<« «twca».
* uw uuuu haul In X«w Eaeland." Best Biteil
WATERRIRY. route to Berkshire*, also «n« •eoefamai
CONN. to Hartfsrd and all New Eas!«s<l
Pro ni'fnrt '>i Ssi B"w*y. Toakara. Ant. ata'a,
rrdikuris, rsissn ri— i«>n til Ali.
Garden City HoteUS-^t^rOardenCitv
P!flnu.'nn^ in ilia C nitsssi s * l**1 ** WOOD. 1.1
UlCnpOOU'Gll'lflS'uGlinU Karatsotyi * Kmet*. Proj..
riramataaHotel.^.^rv. BranvilleJiY.
Arassi View Hstei **• w»w »* hn Road and urn St.
iijuu \ IGW I.OUI t overlooking Hudson. N*w meat
lluriChl V»J .IIU, cor. IS«Th Street. Sfaete.
rtotelStGeorie.^^^K Nyack,!lY,
HI (HlT*^ HfiTFI Open all yr. S. L C* Acswe*
nL " IJIS IIUIIX. Hdqta. Auto t'tuh. 3i *
HUNTER'S BLAND BW. £&„*&£%*%.
I ?it-f»v?TTp» Ha#al 1~l- ts«n. Ale. Sarewelaft*
l.aKvMlie iroiei F-Flah.rty.Prop. r.rmtNerh.
Moslems New Have* Bouse, "^ r^s*
1 i! II cCIUn IDD central b«t. N«w Tork and pfeUa,
RAVENHALL. *3S£slg > g5£ t *"** "**
shnr»KMCP At South Term. X. * Itassx H Pi
■ ni'U t lI. L Boulevard. SmFoo*.^'^" rl>
STAUCH'S cosrr island. High cms
M A I I n O Kastanrat.
Terra-Manns Inn - Staiea isiand
Horses and Carnages.
HORSES pastured and boarded: «■* rsstur». *■*•*■■?
Jtl stalls; best of care; rates on application. CSDAR
FORKST STOCK FAB*. R. F. D. Ke. 1. Ptttmaa. J.
his pocket of a purs* containing *ISS by •"•■l*
ing that he had found it. Tuomo testified ttjt
Tadesca had not been at home Tuesday aim
or all day Wednesday.
Woman Totally Blind Reads P*p>
Immediately After Operatio*.
Dr. Max Parmey artl Dr. R. Srhattingsr. •*
tbs Metropolitan Hospital, performed a d*»al»
operation yesterday on Mrs. Rlcs Lautsfststa.
of No. 244 East 77th street. Mrs. Lautersteiß
had been blind for a year prior to the ©perattoa
and last night could read a paper.
The operation was performed at the lyepttal.
The cause of the woman's blindness wojs ss»
scribed as glaucoma.
Contractors Gits Ptyrt— <t tmjUrjts |H
a Chill aad The* a Vacation.
Tba Department of Charities was put •* st
coamlssica yesterday afternoon by repretsata
trres of the Parker Construction Company^
work on the new pavilions at Bellevne Hesplts
The Charities Department o#ee» are heal""
from th* BeUcvßo powerfeecsa. Net know"*
which, the contractors calmly dsKMßimim ts»
ateara pipes.
The) employes or Commissioner He*oa**Tf *»"
psrtmeßt. among them about twsnty-tx r»^»
"Broriin. sooa became chilled, and ths CJotsris*
signer rang up the powernouso and UMiuJrad who
had ordered the heat shut cC The ii«hn«f
on tore steam, but without avail. Tka V«*W
TTOinen.fioßaea their coats and Jatfcsss ssh
Ommlssloast pet on a* overcoat ana a pasret
Stoves. " J
"Won.- said the Commissioner, afttr »■■■
learned what had caused the irrepresslbls esW.
"I don't think we can do any business hers •»
day." Coasecmeatly #BB^Bk JB^^BBB%V^SB^BBbKbI ta* a 'l ;
The contractors promise to have the p»« s%f
meted by this momtn*.

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