OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 27, 1906, Image 10

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1906-11-27/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 10

10
fill JG^PvvvJ M LJL)
TRIES TWICE TO WIN.
RUXS Tlimn. TIIEX FIIiST.
Hotly Spanker Gallops Home After
\ Defeat in First Race.
rßjr?»!»siarh to Th» Tribune]
"vraKirnston. Kov. Dolly Spanker waa
called on to do doublo.<iuty at the Benning race
track to-d-y. After running third in the first
race, at six and a half furlongs, he was cooled
out and started In tha last race, at one mile and
a sixteenth, ■which he iron easily by four or Mvo.
lengtha. Xaw York ran second In two races In
on© afternoon a few days ago, but it is an un
usual occurrence for a thoroughbred to run
twicfj in one day. Xotter rode Dolly Spanker In
the 2r«t race, when Pretension and Avauntcer
teat htm home by a narrow margin. Miller had
the mount in the last race, and the form players
O»a3d not be deceived, and Dolly Spanker went
to the post a pronounced favorite at 7 to a.
Pretension, Avaunteer and Dolly Spanker were
♦ bout equal favorites In the first racei around '2
to "x. Nofr^r rushed Dolly Spanker up so fast
turning: for home that the horse hung In the last
sixteenth and was beaten a scant length. In the
Jurt raoa Miller waited patiently while Water-
Xrass, (JriKnilum and Lord Boanerges took turns
at forcing the pace and then, bringing Dolly
Spanker up with a well timed rush, won with
plenty in reserve. \YntergTa6B. which dropped
nark to fourth place rounding the turn, came on
•when the others began to tire and earned the
place easily. Oraculum stopped almost to a
•walk and finished a bad last. It begins to look
at; if h* has had too much racing.
Seven horses started In th» steeplechase and '
three finished. Garterknot and Pioneer, the sec
ond choice and favorite, respectively, fell early
in the race: Tib© also came to grief, while
Frank iomen was palled up. The jockeys es
caped with a shaking up. In spite of the ground
and lofty tumbling which depleted the field, the
finish was eloso and exciting- between the three
horses which went the course. Caloorahatchle,
Captain Hayes and Valley Forge came to The
last jump in close company, but th« first named
drew away in the last sixteenth and won driv
ing by a length Valley Forge made most of
the running, but Pyle took so much out of him
that h» tired when most was required.
O'cssina was an even money favorite to win
trie third race, at seven furlongs, but she did not
have her usual speed and was beaten off. Fire- j
brand rac^d Poqueasfna' Into submission round- ■
in the turn, and had enough left to withstand
"Wcibournf's determined challenge through the
last ftuMnns and win by half a length. Wel
bot.rnp broke in front, but Walsh lei him drop
out of it in Hip first quarter and could not quite
make up th« lost ground.
Twenty two-year-olds started in the fourth
race, and Berkeley won driving by a length,
with Regal I^ad, Soprano nnd Van I/->an heads
span behind him. It looked from the grand
stand as if Soprano was second, but the judges
thought otherwise. A well planned coup with
"Work and Play was spoiled by a bad start. The
colt was played from S to 1 to 4 to 1, closing
equal favoriTe with Soprano. When the barrier
was released Work and Play was practically
left at the post, but he closed a big gap and fin
ished fifth, a scant two leng hs behind the
winner.
Leonard Joe Hayman ran far below his form
In the fifth rare, and finislifil a had fourth.
Belle Btronx forced the pace and won driving by
a length from New York. Mil) rode two win
ners.
SUMMARIES.
FIRST RACE Handicap; for thre»-y»ar-oMs and tip
ward; J4<«> add^J; fly and " half furlongs Columbia
< ours*. Start cood Won driving. Time 1:22 Win
ner, b. g.. by Oriflamb— Vanity. Owner, E. A. Oiinn.
Hot*-. TVt. Btart. Str. Fin. Jockey. st ? ■■ ri
Fret r-n^n ....124 2 I', lb Homer . . . . .11-5 7-10
?."">• /I»nk.r.. 117 4 2> 2' Miner " \ ". \ 11-S 7 0
t 117 4 L" »• Nott^r 2 S3
j^dof the \a!*lls 1 4-» 4-* W. v ,., y y e . g 2
**to«« M 5 6 6 York*..//.. 200 40
£ECT»xd RACE.^-Pte^lechMe; nmiie: for four-vear-oM,
«n.l ward: *.■<■« ad^ed; about two mile*, titan (rood
•P« ■■ rune, 4:1»H. '.vu • •
l-.atch^e^- Ciuandaxy. Owner, Mr. McMurtrli.
Hor»e. "n-t. Start. Btr. Fin. Tockey
raloorahatrh.^l34 1 2» V K^leh^r' -'ci a
Valley iil; 3 x iga 1 I
ta -"- »• ■ ■ Sr.v.:::; a Z&
"■22 -, T ''^ P«r-eMa ana upward; ?1 or->
o.'rg- i. de Hontvasa Owimt a Blmona. y " ttm "
Hors-«. vrt Ptr r-.^ t i Bettlns.
tTelbourne ....109 l -» <•? t i 11 " 5 Z "
Kivouac ..... ]O$ 1 2. I. I. J- 4 4-5
FPqu«':n E ...108 i r. i |: • |^;- 2 4
teafeffl ? r4r 4 r g£gi; j I i
for two-re-^da; UOO added;
c-r ' •• „'. ••'"=«■ Start poor. Won
-Car^J',^;,-; ,^ > i^, eh - °- * D^obb,
Hor««. vtt Start. Btr. J - J^v«, S""*®
Kra! i,ad.. 1!2 7 Ju I? £«?« 7 t, 2
•apraao ••■, 1 ■, r * Johnson... 15 «
Van Loan.... .:c 1 .1 **. Hffan * M
Hiram "03 •' g- * R ; »»«»... 4 &-5
tandr Cr~»ker. f.J ■ ti 2. SE5?° .... a ' v
Rlcriahoutam.. \,s 5 7* L* f^*">«a ... i, 3
Danka'! .... .* 12 g :'. Po*«rs... 7 6-2
Brlfianf.v m 6 B i« « rr^rt r .... BO 2r»
balsy rr05t...104 it £ v, ,"° raer == 1 1
»«r:::S :; U •] K ander •• -.^ i
nnm ... (.3 n i^ ,1 ' l>f> -0
Betrt, LanJ-n . U2 M l 4 ,- ; ' :'"": ' "" •■ • '"' ■»
Garter... 1«17 1" ,Z CTiandlar. . 800 M
S*»a« : S,S % a.v:::^ 2
riPTTH KA'T fyfUitm ' - ■■ aar-oMa and
«4Of. .dd. . , -*rt»
Tun*, 138%. Winner, br. f.. hy I> n «_rS»
Humber. Owner, Arveme Ptab>. ' * lir '*- Th "
t
Horf*. m. Start Btr Fin. Jo^kov J**** l^
Belle troms. .110 11' j> T !.- ■• l on 'f « I i
Kew TorY 10? 4 2« 2"i Kasai t "?
**mm, ilack.lOi 6 & \ ...... ' ••■ « '-
6EX '^f "Ar-n.—nanaicap: Tor si! apes; fCOO nMM . ...
T-4*W \vi Ixf '" n 't'- f" 13 " W«- «-<« eaf,/v Time*
O?£. n'r? Vh.oi. f r ; by Wn«on-I ( a/y Gray!
Horj.. \v. Katt. Btr. na. Toeker k,""^^
Water*™*, ...K-7 l J. •»• «"££ 7-6 o-"
Agile 12« (I 4* 4« ,-ri.lrr*.; « ***
Stol. Moments. {»; 2 b>» .',' j rohr.nn" 8 |
READY FOR BUSINESS.
Articles of Incorporation of Motor
Parkway Approved.
The articles of Incorporation of the Lone Island
Motor Parkway, toe . were approved yesterday
at a meeting of tho plan and scope Bommittee, and
will be sent to the Secretary of State on Friday of
this week. Henry B. Anderson, a member of the
law ooaondtee, v.as elected general counsel for the
pa; kwa.y.
Th« Rlverhead Board of Trade has sent fin In
\itation to a. R. Pardlnxton, second vlee-presl>
<s<-r.t and genera] manager, to meet the members
of the organization and explain »M purposes of
the parkway, air. Pardington and Jefferson I)e
Mont Thompson, tr— surei of the parkway, will
meet the Riverhead business men during Urn sec
on<J vet-it In Dec«*nir>«r.
. M . r . r **;,' 11 r' Brton eald iTla • he expected the offiv,.,
in the MUrht and Day p.ank Building would be
op^-t for Busumss on Monday. The meeting yes
terday was held In the office of W. K. '. mderbili
|r. TTfOMjrtK-ni were A - R. Pardlngton. .left.: :
son EM Mont Thompson. \V. K. Van.lerbllt. Jr.
Itaan Alvord and iul|>h IVtf ' rs Dave " ,; nn ;.,;
Jr%ent ° r'lyr ' Iy mm * mh *r "^ ihe committee not
i...,.1.a11 i ro<4,. , 7l Vs .H c " y Cro ". ™» Ground.
Thanksgiving Afternoon. ;...i Tickets -x fi^idlnff*!
CADETS ARE CONFIDENT.
Final Make-up of the Eleven Not
Decided On.
[By 7»cnptl tr. Tii^ Tribunal
"West Point. N. V., Nov. 26.— cadets had a long
signal practice to-day, all tii« men being out with
the exception of Mountford, who is in the hospital
with ■ slight injury. I^-ist Saturday's game was
discouraging to the Army adherents, but they are
still contident that the eleven can defeat Annapolis.
Fallen was out to-day for the first time since the
Princeton game. /
T,h«> final selection of tho team will be made on
Wednesday. One end position is still in doubt.
TiflTilrip. and Steams seem to have the <-ati on the
ends, with Avers and Hickara pressing them hard.
It now looks as if Mountford will play quarter
back, with Johnston, last year's quarter, as first
substitute Moose and Beacn are still working hard
for one of tho backfield positions
QUAKERS WOHKIXG HARD.
The Eleven Goes to Winslowc Junc
tion for Last Practice.
(Ry Telecrapl) to Tiie THbune.]
Philadelphia, Nov. 26. The Pennsylvania 'varsity
nnd substitutes !► f t this city shortly after noon to
d;<y for Wlnslow Junction, N. J., where the final
w-ork in preparation for the iupt game of the sea
son with Cornell on Franklin Field, on Thanks
giving Day. will be don*. The sqund arrived on
time.
Levene. Bheble and Hollenhack missed the train
p.nd di.i !.n reach tli^ training grournl until after
the I'M" tic*. Head Coach Torrey, assisted by Sir.itu
and Reynolds, put the wholo squad through half
an hour's work catching punts. Following this tho
players were divided and for more than an hou:*
had a hard signal drill. The men are in excellent
condition.
AEMY-NAVY GMTE OFFICIALS.
IBy Tclegrapb to The Trihun* |
Annarolle, Nov. 26.- Tho following officials have
been agreed on for tho Army-Navy football game
at Kranklln Field, Philpdelphia. on Saturday: Ref
eree, Matthew IfcClung, Uehlgh; umpires, Sharpe,
of Yale, and C'orhin. of Yale; head linesman, Tor
rey. of University of Pennsylvania: linesmen.
Gresham l'«p, of Prin-eton, and McCracken, of
University of Pennsylvania.
FOOTBALL CAPTAIN FOR TRINITY.
Hartford, Conn., Nov. 86.— Edwin J. Donnelly, of
Brooklyn, was elected captain of the Trinity Col
lege f.-.otbnll team for n^xt year, this afternoon.
Donnelly played fullback this sras^n. At a meet
ing of the athletic association to-night Charles Ij.
Tmnil'Ull '08, of Chicago, was elected football man
ajf»r, .md J. P. Carpenter, '0?, of Pottsville, Perm.,
assistant football manager.
OX THE GOLF LINKS.
Hardy Wins at Dyker Meadow—
Notes from Various Courses.
J. R. Hardy won the bo*ie handicap on th« links
of the Dyker Meadow Golf Club yesterday. There
were thirty-four entries, but only a few returned
cards. Tim scores of the leaders were as follows:
Gross. Handicap. Holes.
J. R. Ilardv US 9 4 flown
F. 8. Storm. Jr 100 •» 10 flown
W. O. Pr-e^n ..;:..:;.: jor 7 own
D. UorehouM 114 13 12<3own
The annual team match between the Forest Park
Golf Club and the Brooklyn Golf Club played on
Saturday and Sunday was won by tho former by
a score of 11 to 8.
Alec Smith, th<* national open champion, ha's
gone to Atlanta for the winter. Smith injured him
self while playing squash at tha Nassau Country
Club recently.
Archie C.i-nham. the New Jersey State Golf As
sociation title holder, has pone to Blooming Grove
for a few day's RhooMnp. Graham expects to play
some golf in the South during the winter.
An eighteen hole nil day handicap -will be glayed
at the Country Club at I.nkewood on Thanksgiving
Day. Prizes will V.» offered for the best gross and
net Bcores. A handicap Trill be plnyed over the
same course on Saturday
From now on prolf will not claim the undivided
a<ten'l .n of the members of the Apawamls club,
as plans have been made for clay plpeon shootinp
throughout the winter. There are a number of
good allots among Die members.
There is some talk of laying out an eighteen hole
public links nt YVnshlng-ton. The land for the pro
posed co'irse it? said to be admirably adapted for
KOlf.
The Glen Ridge Golf Club tournament committee
has announced a medal play competition for
Thanksgiving Day. It has be decided to keep
the course in commission throughout the winter.
Out of the fifty-odd women who competed In
team matches at Philadelphia during the last sea
c"^ I }*" £• H J? arl 2 w nad the best record. Mr*.
< c-.len F. I- ox, :>llss Frances C. Griscom and Miss
petitors 6 yr ° WeT * MrS ' Bar!ow ' 3 closest com-
The annual election of tho Nassau Country Club
will be held at the Waldorf-Astoria on th« evening
dfn?£ emt>er "• After th " me etlng there will he a
YALE TEAM FOR CBOSS-COUNTRY RUN.
[By Tolopraph ioT;ie Tiiluine 1
New Haven. Nov. 26._ The following men will
represent Yale In the intercollegiate cross-country
championship run at Princeton: R. A. Bpitzer
captain; R. H. Woodward. B. B. I'arsoiis, c p[
I-uther. Bff. A. Hellman. W. E. Dunham." W. <;!
Qfl »on and J. !\i EUhridge
rale hopes to win the individual championship
with either Captain Bpitzer, Woodward or Par
eons. Woodward won the rale cross-country cham
pionship this fal!, co\erinr six miles in M minutes
jnds, Parsona is tHe former intercollegiate
champion half-mile runner. • w
BENNING ENTRIES TO-DAY.
FIRST BACB-SeUlng; for three-year-olds; fJOO aflded.
Seven furlor.es, Columbia Coursa. °-
Name Wt.| Name. w,
Th» Clown lOejHooua Pocus.. us
Chtrpf-wa ih:i Lodaarlon .Mi;;! 447
•- 1 -- ray -. '.'.l 1 B«ttlo Bouncer . III"! 97
•Reidmoor* lOIIKIng'n >;-m . ' " 95
Ak!.ar 10u Anna Smith ..1.11 05
Annetta JjaS.y looj •Ur-ntlan . . M
I^p.wE.-riSan 88 •Society Hud '.'.'.'.'.'. So
Clocbota V' 1 " 'Transmute " " fk>
Benevolent ft* *Klarneitha II „*[. Un
>!'■•! as . . , B8 'Baby Willie .'...'.'. 90
SFCOND RAC»-For tolls, n.ai.Vns. two years old-'»4<n»
arti><l. Six fur). r>cf. Columbia Course
B!:i8 Book 112! Bl -Ulan " no
JlonKey Puzsle 1121 Pierrot ... ... ••••••-•-
Tuckernuck 112 Cltovar . ... .""" 11*
*T)Hn!-.all 112 Cabocbon ;* 119
Narelle 112 ll "
THIJ'.n nACß_6«nin«r: for y»ar-oMa and upward'
»600 na<Vd. On« nnd one-sixteenth mll^s, old course
Rsd ICnijrht IlllAzfllna jm
l^onai-d Joy Hayman...llO I)<tk«bcr . "*" ji,»
Onatc... 108 •Voladajr '.'.'.'.'.'. "at
•Luiotta ■ JOT 'Hanover Hornplpal..;::: »4
Flat 102 Ocean Spray pi
•Chalfonle I0l|»O. L. M.. ........ }!,,
FOURTH HACK— For fillies and (eMtan, maidena "two
years old; $409 add«d. Six f urlonr?. Columbia
<.our«#.
Grßf« Cameron 108 Anil :i h .. 109
K«ttie Car'.ta 109 f^udon Light!.!. 109
Jf*,stown Mtll«ton« ■'■"lOl*
Miimsa •, 109 Spbim ].; urn
Mary gall 109 ; NVoskai.tta^V*" ...IM
II 55 * 1 " <;lr l 100 Accumulate .. . " 'jOlt
M«mnymno li>!<!.lupe Time mo
PW Colony 105, R ye .'.'.l'Ml'.''..'"
i.^sr?.:::::::::::::::^ I"*'1 "*' Karma '....M
F1F I" i<A : ■ v old, ud <ipw.iV
r ,^":'.:.::.:;;;,::,r;:r Columbia
\" '" U||*Andmr Mack 101
Ivanhne 112 Kl-ri>««ha II '. 101
Emperor < if India 1 101 . s ew York loi
•Rathertnoyal 108 •linUgSSti—vH-l-IJHiM
•Hcpray >"< M.mrJp .. ' ;;; }is
Paol<ju« ....lo.i -i,,,., '"
103 Holl, way '••■• fl
Duehaaa 103 , "7" 7
Wl«rdwm« iO3hv| nn , ng iixud... m
"^»' ■•• l >liJurt s «, White 05
SIXTH RAOB— Handicap: for y«ar-©Ms -and up
*,",?':•.' "' °** "■" """i^u-.-r niiei o!J
Ormonde's nuht 120jB8nkrr na
Red Kniglit .118 p«|, ,., JB
AJUEI«r 107 Bulwark M
fVilon hlnsla 101} Pet. „,,ij,'. v }„.
<.'e<lergtroma MlCarona) ..'....'.]]'.'.[]['.'.. si
*Auu*»tlce »'''.t. - r r ,, m
"SfcrtV-TORK DA^jaY TRIBUNE. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 27. 1906.
OLD GLORY SALE OPENS
Arabian Bred Horses Not in De
mand— Average IVell.
The annual Old Glory "ale of light harness hors?s
began yesterday In Madison Square Garden, and,
considering the quality of the Mork offered on tho
first day, fair prices were realised. A big crowd
was in attendance afternoon and evening. Horsemen
were on hand from all parts of this country and
Europe, ns the sale ranks as trie most important of
its kind in the world. Eleven hundred and twelve
horses will be sold to the highest bidder before the
saJe ends, Including Sweet Marie 12:02), the queen
of trotters, and a host of speedy trotters, pacers
and show horses. Thomas W. Law, son has con
signed all his stallions, broodmares and young
ones trotting bred, and stallions, broodmares and
young ones, bred for the show ring, from Dream
wold, and a better lot has rarely, it ever, been
offered at a public or private sale.
The big amphitheatre had undergone one of its
many transformations. The pomp and glory and
glittering display of the horse show had disap
peared, an i tne show ring had been converted Into
a &alea ring. The horse was .--till the centre of at
traction, however, and hundreds were there to
look on with no thought ol buying. The board
walk of the horse show had bee» turned Into a
miniature trotting track, un which the horses wera
shown at speed This provided plenty .>! enter
tainment, as it gave a touch of the circus and the
plains, particular!; when the horses were exhibited
at tiie side of a saddle horse:
The sale began with an offering of seven Arabian
brod horses; but they were almost a drug on tne
market, and it was plain that the type la not popu
lar in this country. Clay Kismet, a big, well fur
nished stallion, was knocked down for the paltry
price of 5120, when $1,000 nad been looked for. The
seven horses. In fact, sold for ■'.!."•. which was only
slightly more than what was considered the value
of one.
While the bidding waa lively in the afternoon ses
sion, the prices did not run above three Hgurf3.
Larable Rose 2:14. which has a trial in 2:08 to her
credit, attracted some attention by her clever way
of going. She brought top price when \V. Bruck,
of this city, led her away for $980.
At the evening session Sphinx S.. 2:054, was in
Buch demand thai the price was carried to M.400
before the fast pacer was sold to George W. Kelly.
< l ii" hundred and seven horsed were sold for $23,756,
an average of 1222 a head
II was announced In the Garden yesterday that
W. E. D. Stowe3 had sold at private sale to (Jeorge
Floyd-Jones a number of promising youngsters, the
get of Patchen W'llkes. for $5M).000
Among the well known horsemen nt the sale
were D. C. Parmentier. Chicago: John Shepard,
Boston; Nathan Straus. New York: A. J. Welch.
Hartford, Conn.; W. R. Janvier. New York: Dr.
Tanner, Cleveland; James YVetherH, Gait, Out.; A.
E. Perrin, Buffalo: T. L. Quinby, Boston; John
King, Goshen, X. V.: Jacob Ruppert, Poughkeepsle;
Harry K. Devereaux, Cleveland; John H. Schultz.
New York; William Miller, Albany; C. S. Averill,
Syracuse; Asa Danforth, Washington, 111.; a. H.
Knox, Buffalo; Fred Secor Galesburg, 111.; Daniel
Good, Buffalo; David Shaw. Plttsburg; John Bplan,
Lexington, Ky.: J. B. Chandler, Berlin. V/is.;
"Knapsack" McCarthy, Terre Haute. Ind.; Myron
McHenry, Chicago; Vance Nichols, Cleveland;
Thomas W. Murphy. Glen Clove. Long Island; Dr.
H. D. Gill, New York: George A. Coleman, New
York; Lt W. Boynton, New York and William Rus
sell Allen, rittsfleld, Mass.
Those which brought $3<>) or over follow:
Neldrau, eh. 8.. by Anaych— Kaylil; C. 1,. Tinker, New
\ ork City $510
nechoa (trottor). b!k. s., 7. by Allerton— Xadjeska:
illlam Jones, New York City 320
Royal Alloiton (pacer), br. h.. 4, by A Morton —
Kt..npr: John Thatcher. Saratoga, X. V " 373
Qulnn (trotter). b. h., 9. by Puono— Laur*ta; W. E.
Parsons, Elmira, N. V ' 490
Baron Alfred (pacer), br. p.. 7, by Baron Review
IVwpy G. ; William Jones, New York City 860
Lit>r.:nz<' Ilamlln (trotter), blk c. 7; J. II." Smith, Al-
T> Vany, X. V 675
Bonn* Ijiss (trotter), b. m.. S, by Cicerone — Baby
Mor.on: William Jonps, New Tork City 810
Mosby Urotter). hr. h., 8. by Allfrton— I.adv ' Good-
Ion; T. Coyne, New York City ." 400
Cola Moeby (trotter), oh. t.. 3. by Mosby— ltalia
Rookh: T. B. Hidden. Sharon. N. V ' 400
Adonis (trotter), b. er.. t>. by Moabr- Nancy Nliip^r:
M. Kanpe, Xew York City 355
urabie I("s« (trotter), b. m.. 7, by Larabi* th« Groat
— B isey Poaey; M. Bruck. N»n- York City 000
wabafsc* (trotter), m. h.. f>, by D. O. — Mls«1»«lrnl
Mali. M. Caw. Hooslo Falls, N. V 610
Merry Peals (trott«r). 1. m.. 11, by now — Rosy
Morn; William McFarland, Philadelphia 810
Hatterns .trotter), b. m., 0. by Wllkes Boy— Kineora;
Al Thomas. Benson X«-b 860
MedJo (trotter. 2:2»H). b. h . in, by Pilot Medium
Lady Epicure; Dr. C. Oriffln, Now York City 600
Aim. march II (trotter), b. s., 7. tij- Almonarch— Maud
Most: William Cooks, Nassau. It. V 800
Dorothy Gre«n (trotter), b. m., 8. by Wapeta^ — L«la
Ptonford: John H. Phillip*, ( >rave*»ii.l. N. T. 630
Kent itrotter. 2:08%), eh. p., 11. by Wllkes Ward—
Rhnia McOresrcr; Chesttr Stanrle. Cblumbus, Ohio.. 860
Brlp-hni<i T>!l (trotter, 2:lsVi). b. K-. 11, by Bellman
Nelly- Chebar; F. 11. West, Paratopa Prrtngs. N. V. . SIB
Pphlnx (pac»r. 2:0.V 4 >, eh. r.. 12. by Sphinx— Winnie
E. : George W. KVIly. T\'a(i>rtowji. X V. 4,400
Spinky (trotter, 2:18 M. oh. g., 8. by Alpha C— Blaok
N'orchy; F. H. Alfcertson, nivcrhead. Long Island. COO
CLIXE BEATS PET El? SOX.
Wins Easily in Class B Champion
ship Tournament.
Harry P. nine defeated Charles Peterson In the
Class T? championship billiard tournament at the
New York Theatre Concert Hall last night by a
score, of 400 to S3.
Cllno played a brilliant game, starting: off with
a run of 58. In the third Inning he clicked off
4-1 points, which carried him over the first century.
In both these innings he did nome clever nursing.
In tho sixth Idling ho made a count of 42. and
followed this up In the seventh inning with a run
of 71, which brought him Into the second century,
with a total of 217 point
Peterson had little or no control of the balls, and
appeared to lose confidence as tho game pro
gressed. Ho managed to run 23 In the eleventh
inning, and that was the best he could do. When
Cllno followed up his good work in the early part
of the game with a clever run of 109, the match
was practically over, although It took him three
innings to run out S points. This hurt his average.
A gami> was not played In the afternoon. The
score follows:
11. P. Cline— FiS. 0. 44. 0. 2 42. 71. 20. 15. 0. fi. IR. 100.
6, 1. 1. Total, 4Hi) : average, 2f>: hiijh runs. 109. 71 and M.
Charles Peterson— a. 0, •'.. 0. 1, S. 0. 8. 5. S. 23. W. 2. 1,
10. Total, 65; average. B 10-15; hisrh rung. ia. 20 and 10.
The records of the players to date follow:
Best High
Won. I»9t. Average. Run.
Tut!*.- 3 O 2610-15 lfi-'
MoLaugiilln 8 0 12 2S-S1 si»
Cline , S 0 25 inn
Gallagher 2 1 is 82 118
Peterson 1 4 14 8-2.3 66
Taylor O 3 14 1 27 IM
Hoppa 0 4 0 12-19 37
SWIMMING RACES AT N. Y. A. C.
The first swimming races of the winter season,
■which will be held at tho New- Yo.-k Athletic Club
on Saturday evening, promise to bo the most nota
ble ever held In th's country.
The features of the meet will be a hundred yards
handicap racf for th 9 Brattnn Cup. Prominent
among those who will take pan in thN rare will bo
Marquand Schwarz. of St. Louis, now of L»awrencn
villa School, who has a record of 58 seconds; L,. B.
Goodwin, of tha New York Athletic Club; Otto
Schwarz, of Yale, brother of Marquand; Lester S
Crane, of the New York Athletio Club, end W. c.
Mauley, of the New York Athletic Club, the winner
of last) years Bratton Cup.
C. M. Daniels, the world's champion swimmer,
who is taking a rest from swlmmlnpr, will endeavor
to show what he can do in the pinnae for distance.
OPPOSED TO TRAINING TABLES.
President Faunce of Brown Wants More
Reform in College Athletics.
Providence. Nov. £6.— President W. H. P. Faunce
of Brown University, In an address to the 6tu
denta of that institution to-day, .made it clear
that ha was opposed to training tables for college
Rthktlo teams, He B;iid:
I am glad that developments of the last season
have Raved college football. But improvements are
Etill to come.. P.— sonally 1 should lik« to see all
training tables abolished, us I abhor systems which
separate athletics at all from the rust of tho stu
den*. body.
I would lil"* to mo In the future nil gomes played
on college grounds The dignity and standard of
the college would be raised if \v« could make thf
publlci believe that they were guests at the college
athletio contests.
COLUMBIA'S CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM.
Trustees Will Not Permit Board Track To
Be Built in Grove.
Caiitnln Brudlx. of tho Colombia crosn-country
t<*am, announced yesterday the make-up of the
team for the Intercollegiate run to-morrow. There
h.i.v« bean two i hangea him. .j the mccl with Prtm >•
ton. A. Zmk baa been forced to stop running, and
bla place w;,s taken by Captain lirudix. who j, i n
condition again. \v. j. Donovan has been replaced
byJ. N. U:.. .!■-. The team follows: F. B. gether-
Ington, B. Sanders, X w. Kennedy, A. P. Mont
eonitry. H. HarjiPr. J. N. Wheeler and J. \v
Biodix.
The board of trustees of Columbia University
has refused to l^t the track management build
a board track In the grove for th« urn of the track
team this winter Tho trustees said that the track
might <■■■ erected on South Kteld. As South Field
Is i. ..ii-, J i Quarter ° a '"" o from the dressing
f Ul' th. . * l "" ""P^tlcable to havo a boar 3
track there for winter use.
NEW IDEA IN BRIDGE
J. B. ELWELL, America's PrMsre Anthonfy.
The Correct Play—Who Can Make it?
A NOVEL AND FASCINATING QUERY FOR BRIDGE PLAYERS
One Card Wins or Loses All!!
Why Play It Instead of Another That SEEMS Sound?
ELWELL says: "It is the best and most fascinating idea I have ever seen in Bridge tactics. It
will undoubtedly' create great interest among lovers of the game. Something new was wanted, and
this is it."
These El well queries are not the old. tiresome "problems" involving the correct play of all 32
cards in order to work out successfully. Ehvell plays some of the cards himself — but the one real play;
is left for you to make.
Elwell will conduct the greatest series of tactical Bridge plays ever published. Xo Bridge
player can afford to miss them.
Beginning To-Day.
"MANT PUPILS DKUXK/'
Woodhauen School Authorities Deny
Methodist Pastor's Charges.
The not infieauent Intoxication of little children
attending the schools of Woodhaven. Long Island,
was the burden of a sermon preachfid on Sunday
nifrht by the Rev. Dudley Oliver Osterheld. pastor
of the Ozone Park < r^ms Island) Methodist
Church. "I am informed," he 6ald. "that scarcely
a term passes but children have to Jje sent home
from tho Woodhaven. schools because they appear
in their classrooms in an intoxicated condition.
Last term a boy under eight years of ii^e. when
called to recite by his teacher, was found to be
maudlin from intoxication. After the teacher
ascertained the cause of the child's condition he
was Bent home, lie fell down a long flight of steps
because his little legs had been made too unsteady
from liquor to bear him safely."
in the congregation were several saloonkeepers
whom Mr. Osterheld had invited to hear the ser
mon. In the course of his remarks en the saloon
traffic Mr. Osterheld said that he did not know a
saloonkeeper who would not lie for tho sake of
business, or who would hesitato to bribe a police
Officer or a government official He said at his
home yesterday that ho had thus far failed to en
list the aid of lJistrict Attorney Darrtn, who^ ho
had i>oMi informed, was a saloon habitue himself
"My solo object in an almost single-handed Bsrht
against the liquor traffic • f my home section," he
added, ie to make the police .1 . their duty. I havo
caused some arrests, and will cause more."
He said that In hla investigation of liquor drink
ins by children he had asked Bevera] teachers if
they could suggest a plan l«y which i' cot Id i>«»
stopped Jdul thai none of them .• mid s igjcest one
He sal.i that they had told him the evil existed in
hiirt " f tiie B(jlllJ " ls> even •Tm ( '-".s tho youngest
The lie-v. Mr. Orterhelrt lias !>ern In Ozone T'irk
for nineteen months, li is his Mrst regular charge
since leaving tie seminary. Threatening letter*
have been sent him since ha started in on his fight
asalnst the liquor Interests, but he has laughed at
Miss Densenbary, a teacher m School 69 where
£iiH of the hoy pupils was reported by Mr! Oster
beld to have rallen downstairs from Intoxication
denied thai any of her pupils had ever appeared at
her class room Intoxicated. The boy had triDDed
Bhe Bald, and she bad told Mr. Osterheld so when
he ha.t called her out t>> it-..iuir.. about the occur
n>nce. K.lwin H. Chase, principal ..r 1 the Woo.l
haven schools, said yesterday that Mr osteritelt]
had never called upon him in hts investiicatinn nf
drur.kHimfHS among children, and expressed him
self as highly Indignant at the statements made by
tho minister. H»- shM he had tel< phoned Mr
Osterheld to remonstrate with him for such un
warranted remarks, and tn.if the litter tmi <!t-
nied ever having b»>e:! mar School 59 Mr <"hase
(uld^d emphntl-nl'.y that the teachers In " Wood
haven ha.i never had any trouble with Intoxicated
cntliiren.
LOOKING FOR THE MEN BEHIND.
Jerome Offers Immunity to Poolroom Men
Who Give Information.
District Attorney Jerome bad a lons talk yester
day with ex-Deputy Attorney General Emll Fuchs.
in the courp. of which he was beard to tell Mr.
Fuchs, who is credited with representing several
poolroom men, that If they would ko down to him
and explain some things hn "would treat then
nicely," but if they didn't ho "would treat them
badly." This was taken to mean that th* pool
room managers would be treated leniently if they
revealed their backers. It was rumored around th.«
Criminal Courts Bulletins that the grand Jury will
Me a presentment to-morrow urging the segrega
tion of vice. Others were of the opinion th.it the
presentment would urge Increased vigilance on tha
Part of tha police and an Increase of the police
force.
At a apeclol meeting of th» Justices of Spe
cial Besslons Third Deputy I'ollc© commissioner
Alathot and Assistant District Attorney Murphy
BUKK<-*tei| that disorderly house keepers and fre
quent violators of the Junior law should be lined
more heavily, and that in aorno instances thero
should be prison sentences. They argued that It
■was of little use for the poll. * to continue a cru
sade agalnm these evils if they were treated ltghtly
uy tho courts.
GIRL KILLED BY BLOWS?
PHYSICIANS ON STAND.
One Says Gillette's Backet Could
Have Caused Injuries.
Herkimer, N. T., Nov. 20. — reputable
physicians who were present at the autopsy
held on Grace Brown's body went on the stand
at the Gillette murder trial to-day arrd testi
fled that tho girl received blows before enter
ing the water that were sufficient to cause
death, and which, in their opinion, did cause
death in this case.
These physician*, Dr. A. O. Douglas and Dr.
E. 11. Douglas, both of Little Falls, but not
relatives, declared under oath that Grace Brown
was not drowned. It was their opinion that she
died from blows which killed or rendered her
unconscious before her body was dropped into
Big Moose Lake. They declared that then was
not enough water in the lungs of the body to
warrant a theory of drowning.
The substance of their testimony, which occu
pied the entire day. was tha: Grace Brown re
ceived one- blow that cut her upper lii> and
loosened a tooth, that another blow discolored
! her cheek and ruptured a blood vessel within
it, and that a third and more severe blow on
the scalp caused a Hood < lot to form on the
brain. The blood clot on the brain, the physi
cians swore, was sufficient in itself to have
caused death.
Ex-Senator Mills, Gillette's senior counsel,
conducted the cross -examination. Ho spent sev
eral hours in an effort to shako the testimony
of these witnesses, and while he succeeded In
confusing Dr. A. <>. Douglas somewhat, neither
I of the physicians went back of his opinion that
Grace Brown was slain before she was ho- '
rsed in the waters of Rig Moose Lake.
The theory advanced by the defence was that
the blows could have been administered after
death, and their line of questioning Indicated a
} contention that the. girl in drowning rose to the
surface of the water three times, and each tlmo
j struck tho overturned skiff and received the in
{ Juries alleged by th» witnesses and the state
to have been Inflicted before she went into tho
lake. ]
To-day was the first time that the District
Attorney had made an attempt to prove di
rectly that Grace Brown was actually mur
dered. He had spent a week In showing a pea-
Bible motive, and so connecting Gillette with the
case that the jury would look to him as the
guilty poison should murder be proved at the
.•lose of the state's case.
Dr. E. 11. Douglas proved a strong witness,
and his testimony was unshaken, when ha first
took th,> stand he was asked to describe the in
juries ha found on crace Brown's body at the
autopsy.
"There was a contusion of the loft cheek, the
left .->.- was discolored, the aoaa was swollen,
and on the right side of the head there was a
contusion sack as could not have been caused
after death." he said.
"Is It possible to distinguish marks on a body
n.i to whether they are inflicted by mechanical
force before or after death?" asked the District
Attorney.
"It Is," was the reply.
Tho witness sw«r« that an ♦ochymotio comll
tion such as was found la Grace Brown's ska'l
could not result from a blow recetved after
death.
"When I find ■ swelling at the place Trh«w» a
blood vessel i* ruptured I should say tlia In
jury occurred before death." said tha witness.
"la it easy to tell?"
"It is." ,
"Could you swear that these ir Juries in
flicted before the death of the subject?"
"I could."
"By mill mill force?"
"They were.*
Here Gillette's tennis racket was handed to v?-
Brown and he was asked if Hal injuries ■•
found could have been produced by that.
A dramatic moment ensued as ha swung t»
racket in the air experimentally.
"Tho injuries could have been produced ■•
this weapon, using: either end." he- said.
Dr. Douglas stated that the blood clot •>■*■•
brain was as largo as a 10-cent piece, and arts
said that it was caused by external violence
before death. Dr. Dousrlas further said that, »
his opinion, such a blood clot would causa <»***
although there were cases where persons recov
ered from severe contusions. _, ♦* ♦
On cross-examination the doctor insisted taw
the girl did not meet death by drownln?. eaaas*
as a contributory cause.
Mr. Mills asked the witness if the lips m a
drowned person would not swell. anyway
"Yes," was the answer, "but not until twelw
days after death." The autopsy was mads «•
the second day after Grace Brown body was
found.
TO INSTALL HUGH BLACK TO-DAY.
Tho Rev. Hugh Waok. formerly associate paste
of Br. Gt-orsr's Five Church, Kdinbursh. Scotlasi
will bo installed thU afternoon .-..-> gradual
professor of practical tlwloisy in T'nion Tfeeolosj*
cal Seminary. Mr. Black- will deliver an adores*
on •■■;'!•.» Preacl ■ i anil Ills Age."
M f
NOTES OF THE STAGE.
The Bijou Theatre not betas ava!!ab!e> •*** ***"
clay, the French soiree concert will be held at ««•
Hackett Theatre.
Wilton 'Laekaye's engagement in "I** La* 1 •"*
the Man." his play from "U* Miserables." is sow
announced to begin in the Manhattan • rr fi. ( ?
Saturday right. IkvemNr ?-'. and not en • run
Deo.mbor U. as previously announced. The rua o
••Clothes" will end on tho preceding s-aturuay.
Francfsco Gruber. stepson of "Abe" Grafter, t"
been ensaK»d to sins the leading tenor role^n
I.a Travi.r.i" and "Manon Lescaut" this w.ste.
at Porto M iurU Italy. Ho has studied ia *^
or eight years. ___~_____
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF.
Each of tha two thousand employes of Hujtet*
in their various, branch rtorea throiishout t!»* co
try thl3 Thankaatrtna will receive a turkey n*
th<« Mini.
The. California oranse season of 1906 and 190. ■**
ba formally opt n.M this morning at 9 o cloo*
the sale on th« Erie pier of two cars o. »';,
oranges packed by Urn <' ; .l!forn'u OWM l w
Exeter, Tulure County. Cal. Tt»* K^?^sS»»
the unfavorable weather in Northern ' '"' n»
opens about un thtys \M*r !h;in uw 5« r ' bJt
fruit is salt] to b* much Wter'tbaa «"*"&«£
year. Thf crop will b* nearly W P*r cent iars^
amounting to about S7.QCO carloads.
I citizens' complimentary dinner and re^ d<^
will bo gives next Tuesday ntsht to the «•"-£=
eantl] elects! Justices of tho Supreme ' °!" j7.rr
Id Judicial District, in the As^mWr. N^- «^ mjj
pom street.- Brooklyn. Th* affair «m w wj .,
by the Brooklyn U>a*u<>. A iKe-mtn lit* »re ecu
K. mari« by each of tr.* eisht i<e«r Ju»» v 1 *JJ,t, H
addition, i her* will b* »3^ se *i*, h : r«t. *•
Parkes rrt.ViVuii. Jamaa 31 - -,<n ?rt**>
Th« Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, at • Co<l "^ # on
8t» Fifth avenue, announce an auction
Thursday Friday and Saturday afternoons ./^
week of the .\w« Khayat Uectl ?Sc?ion 'Uies ct
and .;...k riass and J ew^V»« a£d oi OrJa^l
collections of Chinese art °W;s"
rus-3 are announced for the *am« afternoon*

xml | txt