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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 04, 1907, Image 8

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COMMENT OH SPORTS.
Netis and Views on Current Topics,
Amateur and Professional.
The sportsman's after* at Madison Square
Garden this week will give a tMtcn at least
of the ouidoer sporting season now so eagerly
Matldfated. The lr>:j«f closed season Is slowly
but Purely coming ;•• an end. but winter i? still
with us. nntl •'„- opportunity I • cet a smell
of the v,r.<wi»j is nft to be oeaptoed. twu though
It increnses the longing for outdoor ■ports and
pastimes. The show. whi"h was formally opened
on Friday n'.pht. lass struck ■ |>opular chord and
can ba stajnped a succors. N f -xt to th« sports
man's Bhow. the tournament for the amateur
billiard <.ha:up!on£:hip will bold th» centre of
the sta#e. (Ox of the;stronsest players In the
country wflj fight for th« title, and lovers of
the aport have ■ treat in store. Calvin Deras
rcs-t. the Willie Hsope of the amateur ranks.
has been suffering with a severe oold, which
his ir.t.-rferc-d sMgatly with his practice, but In
spite of '•■;.- ho is a strong favorite among
many bUltardists. • onklin. too. who defeated
<ie.<ij-i»-t. the title holder. in a practice game on
Friday, is considered dangerous. Gardner, how
tver. la a riUiant tournament player, and does
not lack for followers. I'ogßcnburg has been
practi.^irvT fatthfutljr. and is quite likely to eire
«i pood account of himself, while Dr. Mlal. who
has •«:, ■■ trkine aritn " Blosson nnd Rolls, the
Philadelphia trr>nt. may furnish a surprise.
Tbsre will also be a little hockey this week,
although the regular league season is over. The
Intersrnolastic championship will be played at
the Ft. Kicholas Rink. In which the following
schools are entered: Berkeley. "Poly Prep."
Lawrenceville. Cutler. Hamilton and Columbia
Grammar. On Saturday an international match
is scheduled between the Victoria Hockey Club.
of Montreal, and St. Nicholas, champions of
the Amateur Hockey League. The only hap
pening last week that calls for particular eom
'xnent was the brilliant performance of C. M.
•Daniels. who. not content with holding most
'of the American swimming records for the
shorter distances, went nfter the one-mile mark
held by Handy, and beat it by placing the rec
ord at 23. minutes 4«»S-.*> seconds.
.-. i PROFESSIONAL BASEBALL.
The National and American leagues* baseball
■schedules are In the hands of the fans, the
)Glant9 are in Los Angeles ready to begin prac
,tlee. the Highlanders and the Supcrbas will
•leave here in a few days for Southern climes. to
[get in condition for the coming season, and the
•Governing bodies of the two big leagues met and
completed their labors last week. Nothing now
.remains but to wait patiently for the cry 'Play
•TjallT and that will come in due season— on
April 11. to be exact. The minor changes made
•In the rules last week, on the recommendation
of the Joint rules committee, should make for
icood. but it is cause for regret that the um
pires were not formally instructed to adopt
the plan suggested by Clark Griffith, the man
ager of the New York American League team,
to raise the right arm or make some distinct
.motion when a strike is called on a batsman.
This suggestion is an improvement over the
one made by a Washington fan for a gesture
• system for both balls and strikes. Under Clark
Griffith's plan no gesture would be a ball. Be
cause this system was not adopted and made
mandatory does not mean, however, that it may
not be used. The presidents of the two big
league* could request their umpires to use the
gesture system on strikes, or even order them
to do-fo, and it is hoped that they win. It
would meet the general approval of the fans.
and . the umpires, who now oppose it. would
quickly acquire the habit and use it as natu
rally as they do the present signals, to indicate
close decisions on bases. Nothing was heard
of" the electrical score board at the American
league meeting last week, of which reports
came from Chicago some weeks ago. so that the
gesture system is the last hope of the enthusi
asts who sit in the bleacheries. far out of reach
of the umpire's voice.
■The New. York National League team is not
worrying over the defection of Donlin, Bower
roan and Mullen, and it cap. be paid on good
authority that the stories of discord p.nd dissat
isfaction among the players wboMiavc- signed
were made largely out of whole Vloth. Now
that Shay has uorae to terms and Mike Grady
secured he team will he . , strong enough to
give a g?>p<i-il»e count of itself In the fight for
the ciiSinaion«up DonUn is a good man. and
v.'j.l! be missel if he continues to hold out, but
Donlin is not absolutely necessary to the win
ning of the pennant. The fans need riot worry;
Messrs. Brush.. Knowles and McGraw can be
depended on to give New York ■ winning team,
if such a thins is possible.
Clark Griffith was wide awake when he ex
changed Yaeger. a utility man. for Branch
Rickey, the hard hitting catcher of St. Louis.
Griffith did nor need a catcher particularly, but he
may need a pitcher, if Chesbro holds to his pres
ent determination to retire, and this might be
arranged with a good catcher, to offer in ex
change. The Highlanders now: have four first
class backstops in Kleinow. Thomas. McGuire
and Rickey.
AUTOMOEILIN'G.
Many automobiles have expressed satisfac
tion In the effort being made by the legislative
board of the American Automobile Association
to insure the passage of a federal set providing
for the regulation. identification and registra
tion of motor vehicles engaged in Interstate
travel. The bill has been drafted with much
care, and introduced in the Legislature. There
has been a growing demand for a law of this
kind lor come time, and if passed it would prove
a boon to motorists, without interfering in any
way with the rights of the various states, so
far as regulating speed is concerned. The chief
advantage would lie in preventing the confu
sion due to duplicate numbers, when a car is
operated in a foreign state, and save the mo
torist the inconveniences which now confront
him in touring.
The remarkable vitality of the automobile In
dustry Is emphasized by the uniform success of
the various chows in different cities. The mo
toring public has welcomed the opportunity to
Study and Inspect the cars wherever shown, and
so many new converts have been made that the
manufacturers will have their hands full in fill
ing orders. The lot of the motorist this year
will be an easy one compared, with the experi
ences of four or five years ago. when the ma
chines were imperfect and little understood.
Those who first took up the pastime have keen
recollections r.f the struggle with carburetters
and ignition apparatus of those days. Repairers
who understood anything about the reasons why
a. car worked or not were few and far between,
while the fortunate, few. who did have some
glimmer of the truth not only kept such knowl
edge to themselves, but enveloped the details in
a halo of mystery, which effectually frighten*-]
off the motorist who wanted to know. Now all
Is changed. The. manufacturer and his agents
are anxious to -explain and instruct, handbooks
can be had. dealing simply and lucidly with nil
parts of a motor vehicle, while th« novice has
discovered that th«» Intricate looking mechanism
Is not beyond the understanding, with a little
Study and patience. This accounts in part for
the crowds at the hhows and for the wonderful
growth of the Industry.
One of the valuable benefits which club* and
Individuals will find In membership in the Amer
ican Automobile Association is the facility It
gives to those who go on a tour abroad. The
American national bod*- has an arrangement
with . the big touring clubs of England and
Europe whereby members of the American
Automobile Association get the benefit* of mem
bership in the foreign clubs. Through this they
not only find all information concerning routes
and roads nnd laws easily obtainable, but are
saved money and trouble in dealing with the
revenue collectors at the posts on the borders.
The membership that costs $2 becomes worth
hundreds of dollars In such cases.
THOROUGHBRED RACING
Three weeks from to-day the Washington
JoCkey Club will throw open its sates at Ben
nl'.ig and the Eastern racing season, under the
control of th* Jockey Club, will have its begin
ning. The time is all too short for the trainers
who have wintered here to get their horses
ready, as the weather has been against anything
bvt shed work for several weeks. This will
have little or no effect on the meeting, however.
a* stable room is already at a premium, and
there will be plenty of horses from New Orleans.
California and training quarters in the South.
In fact., all Indications point to the most suc
cessful meeting ever held at Washington in the
pitas.
beading Preach sportsmen are taking practical
•taps to encourage the riding out for places in
races <xt ail descriptions by urging the various
race societies to allot special and increased sums
to horses which finish second and third. And
the more important the event, the more neces
sity, they think, for a good horse which has met
a. better to ret something substantial for his
being a "trier." This decision was reached at a
wanting of the consultative committee held in
}-**"• recently. Although the French govern
ME LA HA WA AND TA HA MATA. FULL-BLOODED INDIAN GIRLS AT THE
SPORTSMAN'S SHOW.
ment h*j a big say In racing legislation, the
Minister of Agriculture saw that prominent own
ers and breeders couM give him practical as
sistance. He therefore established this advisory
body, which embraces nearly all the notabilities
on the French turf.
This is a question which the Jockey Club here
could take up to good purpose. Inasmuch as
betting Is not recognized it Is Impossible to make
a rule which will compel jockeys, to ride their
mounts out for third money, or suffer the con
sequences, but the stewards *ou!d recommend
increasing the second and third money in over
night races to a point that would make it an ob
ject to w|n. Many times during a season a
hon»e finishes outside the money when he could
have been second or third If he had been perse
vered with. It If hard on the racegoing public,
■which needs must speculate, to see n horse eased
up when beaten.
TROTTING AND PACING.
Need cf organization appears to have at 'a.
made itself felt among the light harness horse
men, track managers and racing associations
throughout the country, and reports from vari
ous sections where the wave of reform in this
direction has started promise one of the best
reasons that has ever been enjoyed by the fol
lowers of the trotter and pacer. During the list
fortnight meetings have been held which will
probably revolutionize thi> light harness sport
in Pennsylvania, New .York. New Jersey, Con
necticut and Maryland. A meeting was he?d in
this city a few days ago to consider the plan
of organizing the smaller raring associations
The plan is to brine together all the half-mile
trotting tracks within fifty mil- of New York,
start racing early In the season, and later join
the agricultural fair circuits, thus-- providing;
sport from June 15 to late in the fall. Repre
sentatives from Hohokus. White Plains, Carmel,
Orangeburg, " I >«:it,uiy and several other pkacea
■were at the meeting, and aft»:r talking over the
plan authorized S. M. -Kloiz. an otdttme trot tilt
track secretary, who managed the series of the
successful trptting jne<;tir.g3 over. the lio'nokus
track last season, to communicate with several
other racing associations and find out the dates
■which will beat Bull the prospective members
of the new association. It was decided to hold
another meeting as soon M the necessary In
formation has been secured, and launch the
new. racing circuit for the raining season.
The proposed chain of harness meeting* will
be called the Metropolitan Trotting Circuit,
and the organization shouhl prove the strong
est half-mile track circuit in the state,
not barring the Mohawk Valley and the Central
New York. An agreement has 'already been
made no that the dau-s of the Dullness and
Queens-Nassau County fairs will not conflict
with each other, as has been the case In the last
few years, and both of these associations ar?
willing; to become members of the new racing
circuit.
Fifteen meetings, including the recognition, i-y
courtesy of the Grand Circuit at Poughkc^psi**,
may be taken in th's season by members of trie
Metropolitan Trotting Circuit, without travelling
further from Broadway than seventy miles. The
following are th*- tracks and <2ates:
Hohofcus. N. J. July 2 to 5; Orangeburg, N.
V .. July U to 12: White Plains. N. V.. July Ifl
to 19; Danbury. Conn., July 23 to 2<J; Bridge
port, Conn.. July .'{<» to August 2; Parkway
Driving Club, Brooklyn, August •; to '.*. Grand
Circuit, Poughkeepsle, August 12 to 17: Goshen,
N. V.. August 2O to 23; Putnam County Fair.
Carrr.el, N. V.. August 26 to 30; Rockland County
Fair. Orangeburg. N. V . September 2 to 7;
Hohokus. N. J.. September 10 to 13; Westoho«t»»r
County Fair. White Plains. N. V.. September 10
to 20; Queens-Nassau Fair. Mtneola, I»ng Isl
and. September 24 to 28; Dutchcas County Fair,
Poughkeepsle, September .'{<► to October •">: Dan
bury Fair. -Danhury. Conn.. October 7 to 12.
It is expected that the total of the purses .'i: v
stakes for the circuit .will reach $100,000. The
officers for the circuit nrt-: President. Daniel \V.
Maloney. White Plains; vice-president. S. M.
Rundle. Danbury. and circuit secretary, Silas
M Klotz.
A meeting of short stops and liberal paraea
will bring out a strong entry from city owners,
for the conditions encourage them to keen a
horse or two in .-i training stable. H. N. "Bain,
of Poughkcepsie. is r< member >T the associa
tion. and as his tract: has fall dntes. none of the.
clubs cared to make a <-orfllct with the Pnugh
keepsie «rand circuit iinte*--. Besides, the owner*
and trainers of th* metropoiiutn circuit wish to
attend the grand circuit, ami nor-, than one
hopes to develop something op the <-m<l! < > lr« > ult
fast enough to win in the select company at
Poughkeepsle.
C. ii r.cntl--. . aeovietary of the Buffalo Driv
ing flub, bits announced :>ti attra.ct.lve pro
gramme of early c2f>]dng st.ik<Mi for t!.- fJrard
Circuit meeting at Buffcla August •"> to 1<». Ft
includes seven fixtures aniduiitfng to •*'.'!•. ( tof». as
follows: Three-year-old trotters; (SI .000: 2:10
trotters. ?2.<mi,» : thf Rrrrplre Ptrur-. 2:10 trotters.
*>I<Vm«», the Queen City. # _':<t7 trotters «2.0f1f»;
'.:<*\ pacers, .<***: the Dominion of Canada for
2:12 pacers. $10,<Wt); 2.-<:0 pacers. S2.OiK». in ml
dltlon to these clvses. thor<» will be ten late
closing events, and they will be arranged to the
tv»st advantage for the majority of horses In
training. . .
motor ryCLINT,
The motor cycle enthusiasts are now talking
about a show of their own its a result of the In
terest developed at the Chicago Automobile
Show. In speaking of the subject a well known
manufacturer said recently: . 'The crowds that
surrounded the motor cycle booths Indicate to
my mind the tremendous progress the machines
have made In the last year. Their field of use
fulness ir being extended and their vain. «:; be
ginning to be more generally recognized. Until
recently the motor cycle ha« been use.l almost
exclusively for pleasure, hut nowadays large
mercantile concerns are considering them for
collectors, salesmen, agents, quick delivery and
many other purposes. The modern motor cycle
will go and co all day and every day if the
owner will only give it the careful attention he
would expect to give a fine horse, for it needs
grooming {cleaning), feeding fwith gasolene and
lubricating oil), and shoeing <wl»h rubber tlr<\s>
and does not require the doctor as often as the
average horse needs the 'vet.' "
YANKEES START FOR PRACTICE TO-DAY
To Go to Atlanta— Brooklyn Baseball Play
en leave Here To-morrow.
Clark Grifath, manager of the Highlanders, and
Hoffmann. Moriarity. -Thomas. Keeler. Kl«ino*
and CJarkson. the payers. will leave here to-day
for their soring training practice at Atlanta
Patey Donovan, manager of the Brooklyn Base
ball Club, and his squad of players will leave here
for their spring training quarters at Jacksonville'
Flu., on the Clyde Line steamer to-morrow.
a
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. MONDAY. MAKCII 4 1007.
DEMAREST PLAYS ROLLS
First Game of Amateur Billiard
Championship Contest To-night.
The amateur billiard tournament for national
championship honors will hojrin to-nlcht at the.
Liederkraaf Club, when <*.-U\in Petnarest, of th«
Chicago Athletic Association. Tne»tp T. Mortimer S.
Rolls, of Philadelphia This was the decision of
Charles I. Fr.rster. Mafttrice Paly " and l>inic-!n
Brunn. the fch^dufe ■committee, yesterday at their
meetinit at th«> LJederkrana Club. The matinee
math. scheduled for to-morrr^" afternoon nt 3:30
o'clock, will bring 1 together Chirles L. F. Conklln.
pi Chicago, the present holder of the title, and
Edward W. Gardner, of Pasvalc, N.- J. The. even
ing match scheduled for, Tuesday will be between
J. Ferdinand Poggenthi -• and Pr Leonidaa L
Mia'., both of this city The Wednesday mature
match will be pUyed by the h«i>r of the pemareat-
Rolls contest meeting the loser of the Conklm-
Gar.lner n>;«>< !• On we«ne»daj evening Dr. Mia!
will meet the wit. •:•! of iha Uemarest-Roilt oon
teal Further than this the schedule has not h«en
decided upon. .
Th» six rompetltora /"r the national honors were
engaged hi prActjce at thf Hod«rkran= Cinb vea
terda) • -FogKe.nburi; was . the. only, .one to play
a full string of 300 points, at which the Phamplon
ship will be decided; at 11 2 balkline. H>> played
against Edward McljaUghlin.lwho .will r»-f»ree the
mutches The amatiur counted a Hlk. run of
121 oiroms. while his average was ■■ fraction below
24. Denvirest played -■■>•- ii< ■*•• bliHard*. but he
f: .ilc-i in get anywhere m-ar to tlie hundred mark
and did not finish out hlo string, , . .
The elaborate ; r!z. > were placed on exhibition
in the billiard rOOih s tind»caU«ed considerable favor
able comment, In addtlon to becomluK the holder
of the • ■■■■ challenge up. the winner will receive
a valuable Sevres vase two fe*i high, of rare
beaut] ana:'rfcbls rit.'.l Th- second prise is
a <ase of table silver: third prize, an artistic
bronze of a buffalo it bay; fourth prize, a cryftal
»nd gilt clock: fifth pris-. an artistic marble head.
and s-ixth i iz«>. a cry>til ui».l bronze smoker's tray
and outfit Th« high single .r rag ■ prize la (i '*rK»
lironz" f-lectrolif r of aw >mnn i wins water from
a fountain.- while the high run prise la a dlimond
and I- -ill pin. .• - -. • ... • . -
HOPFE PLAYS FAST . BILIIABDS.
Writ;s of His Success in a Holland Academy,
Where He Cues Twice a Day.
Willie Hoppe the boy billiard player, who lost
the world'" 1-1 balk line championship title to
Genre* Buttoi by default I* now in Amsterdam,
Holland. In a letter to tli<- sporting edltf.r of The
Tribune, dated February M, reeelvt i yesterday, iv
says:
l And that the people of Hol'.and nre very good
followers of the. billiard game. The acodem} at
which I play I* now doing a ijretit buslners. and
fever before has tl^- betting been so litf:h. I am
■ treat favorite in all of (lie K^rn *. and in many
instances of late I have 1 con obllß-vl to give points
to some of ti,.- players In order to make the ret
1 ii m now playing aotne cr> .-it billiards, and find
myself back again In m- old form, playing two
games of balk lire IS.?. ISO points each, -very day.
and not only have -"yon the majority of these but
Generally run the Knm« out from the spot. After
doing this 1 nm obliged to present myself before
the public six or sev«n J*mes, in reply to the ap
plause that I receive.
XOT LIKELY TO COMPETE.
Vale Freshmen' Probably Out of In
tercollegiate Meeting.
»w Haven, March S.— Vale Is still wrestling with
the curious complications caused by the freshman
disbarment rule, If has become doubly muddied
at Yale by the de^'sirn of the Intercolleslite Ath
lettS Association to let freshmen compete If they
ur<- entered at the annual ),-:imes
i A movement has been on !"»•; to allow Yal*? to
enter her freshmen in th« Intercollegiate games,
although the yale faculty a yenr ago voted to bar
freshmen from the fo-ir major shorts— football,
rowing, las-nail ami '.rack athletics. Toe Yale
n«lvo'-:tt<»B of letting freshmen pn into the Ime-
rollesiate m-^et took the ground that in an outbid?
me«i. Vale • Dries were governed by the . technical
rules 4hiit poverned the association giving the con
test and not by .••- Sua* code which governs Yale.
nt'ii!eii - s In ■ ..ii'- Mi ions with Harvaid nn! pr!ne-»
ten. This rule was Invoked in s ■'.: c.-is-.-k r,s that
of Ned (lias:', who roinpet^il in the int rcolleei tte
I 1. -i w!-.en » - was barpMl from ti,.- Val»*Hurv«.rd
and the Yale-Princeton ,*.ia! truck oontesu
In suits of this precedent it is now practically
eertalii'thM Yale will n»t send lifer freshmen Imo
the intercollegiate track i\\"rt. ''..,<■ mor.il cou:age
of the University of Pgnniyivanla, wh < ii ho» voted
to keep- out her fr Mhnien, appeals to Vale, for It
la well known here t»iat the .>•* freshmen Penn
sylvania would enter might \uH land ih«- meet f,on
Cornell, who will tend fi<«iini"n Into th meet.
A revision of me present freshmen rule Is likely
before ' > ••• faculty gels through with its annual
winter discussion of athletics, in preparation for
the spring K'..'.r.-< Not ." . many faculty memoirs
now favor k"«- : irs: freshmen off any athl*tl; teams
as diii .1 year ago, when tiie rule was passed, al
though Ihe ruh* is < -:.<■-.•-.! mill a sound one and
will not \,f revoked this winter.
A ennsidi r;ii l< faction i 1i 1 sprung up at Vale the
List fill In favor of removing tra. k athletics from
the '.:-• or so-called major sport* and putting It on
a par with basketball and hotkey. The a.lvocates
oont?rd that the basketball team travelled four
hundred miles it« the Christmis vacation, and has
■!nce been playing a Ion? series of exhibition and
Intercollegiate Barnes The hockey learn t';ok .•
Pittsburg holiday trip, and hns since playeU a
•schedule of exhibition an;! Intercollegiate •games,
while track athletes have simply tho Intercol
legiate some* and the •'.!:. 1! meets with Harvard
and Prin;eion. A rule making track atkle'tca a
minor sport would make freshmen eligible and
would aalve the whole diftlculty.
The solution of the problem in th* case of the
ho.-key and the basketball teams Is less sl;ni>le.
and Yale is likely to go on playing freshmen against
«'orne'l and Columbia, while withdrawing them
from competition against Harvard end I'rince;on.
RICHMOND AUTO 'MEN AT DINNER.
A. R. Pardington Tells of Motor Parkway-
Loving Cup for J. J. Worrell.
A R. Pardtngton. second vice-president and gen
eral manager of the Long Island Motor Parkway.
Incorporated, was a guest at the fourth annual
dinner of the Richmond County Automobile Club
held at Hugot's Hotel, at fit. Gecrge. Staten Island"
on Saturday evening. He ma-i* an interesting ad
dress, in which he explained what the privilege of
club members would be In connection with the new
parkway, and said that, while 1t was a stupendous
task, the work would ho pushed to that part of the
roadway would be ready for use this year
Charles A. Schultx. president of the club, acted
as toasfmaster. <rd speeches were made by Henry
P. Morrison. William S. Van Cljef and others
A loving cup was presented to J. J. Worrell, the
official secretary 01 the Huh. in appreciation of the
great work ha ha« done In promoting Interest In th«»
club on Staten Island. ■ Between fifty and sixty
members attended the dinner. . •
SOME WEIKD TALES.
Hunters Stvap Amazing Yarns at
Sportsman's Show,
The sportsman's sh.->w In Madison Square Gar
den after a day's rest— which, however, was not
lost by the exhibitors; and the seventy-odd guides,
of the show— up again this morning in all Its
glory. The show continues every day and evening
this week, and closes on Saturday night.
Last night., at the invitation of Captain J. H.
Dressel. the manager of the show, the guides,
hunters and fishermen who nre representing the
various camps and countries gnther?d together in
the Hotel Putman for their annual "s;abf?st." On
Wednesday afternoon th? Wolf Hunters' Club of
America will hold its annual meeting, at the Ash
land House.
Dr. Pettit. of Adelphl College. Brooklyn. Is show
ing as part of the. Long Island exhibit views cf. his
Pine Bluff camp at Port Jefferson, .Long Island.
This camp has been plannod.. built and equipped
solely for boys, and is now in its twelfth season..
Among the visitors at the shov.- was George Joy.
of Black Hole. Wyo.. and ' Sandy' McCunc. of
Nova Scotia Both are guests of Captain Bill
Graham, and the captain reports that the elk are
so thick at present in Wyoming that a photog
rapher attempting to take a picture of one. snapped
five hundred on one pla^- Bui MeCune says
••That's nothing." that recently In attempting to
haul In a net with fish he slipped in among them
and nearly lost his life before be could be rescued
from the "depth of the fish.
Captain Graham told the visitors that the reason
the Long Islanders were such duck hunters wai
because they were nil rluckfooted. and he says that
the easiest way to make a living on Long Island is
to go rut treading for clam*. A days work con
sists in going out on the flats at low tide bare
footed. feeling for the clams with the toes and dig
ging out a bushel of them without using the hand*,
♦ho whole tr'ck simply consisting of finding them
vith the toes and then deftly at the same time
tossing a clam Into the basket. The captr.ln says
that this occupation renders ft man mild In his
manner— makes a duck of him. as the women say—
and the game puts stamina and the sand grit in
him for a future life.
To-day's programme »f sports by the Young
Men? Christian Association of New York is in
charge 'this afternoon of the 27d street branch, and
In the evening of the West Side branch. At 4p. m.
the boys have a wand drill by the Weat BUera. and
at sp. m ■ gymnastic ilanoe. In the evening t he
f!ng> canoe trials ore scheduled for 8 o'clock,
rallstttenk- drill by t!i« West 3lders at 8:45 and
apparatus work, consisting of horlaontal bar by
th« West Side, parallel bar by the Union, class
tumbling in pyr*»mMs by th« Washington Heights
and class wrestling by the West Side. ami at 10:13
the finalrnce of' the canoe, singles.
The sco^-er o? th« sailing variety is structurally
described by Vrtt Roe, of Patrhogue. M follows:
It originated in th» usa on the Great South Bay
by fishermen of a flit bottom skiff having ordinary
iron runners, and when coming home on. the ice.. it
the' wind was favorable. they hoUted a s=mail sail.
thu« r<*'ieving themselves cf the labor of /iranginat
thY eldff home as a slei S l>. A later development
was that .by the w»e of sharp runners they found
theY could "use a lib and sili clop« on to the wind.
It must I" borne in mind that ail-th» storing is
done entlfery by the jib and without a rudder,
which maken-thi scooter a very tricky one to han
dle -because when even sailing before th» wini it is
ii«>ces.«nrv to tark I have even -eon cases 'vn»»n
nailing 'fist nearly betore the wirul th« jib didn't
flll-and' fluttered, and the scooter would spin around
Uke a top A scooter is differently constructed
from an Ice boat, because »n Ice boat is simp!; a
pair of monstrous runners with a large sail and nig
mast'- and is cenaecniem'.y unsafe. whtl«» the
scooter • an strike .<n open spot in the ice. as it
often doc*, pall through It. and land on th«» id
«paln 'on- the opposite- side in perfect safety. The
-■-„;•■- at the (now; Which i? » ftr.e specimen or
th- craft la about fourteen feet long, and carrier
th.» rerulatlcn diminutive mast, mainsail and Ji».
and in :i goo<l t)r^»ze cf wind wonld -arr>- v< *
p«6ple as In^t as they would core to go-, one man
being able to handle hoth the main sheet and jib.
BOWLERS LAST WEEK.
Athletic League Interest Centres in
;.' Race for Place Honors.
With the Kosevill* Athletic Association team an
-if -•■•-o.i winner In the . AtM*tlc Bowling i^'k-io.
Chief.': in t«re«t centrm In the race for the other
place*. . Save Montclalr. which is hopelessly last,
the others bjive 'a chance to better their positions.
At presntf th« Sow York AM I ,''" Club, is hoTd-
Ing second place, by the narrow margin of x single
game each way over the Newark Bay Club. Th«
letter's standing of 22 won and IT lost la ,i game
better th'.n the Elizabeth Club, while the Columbia
(lub five Is two games behind Elisabeth. The
Jersey «'it% nnd Pasaali Club. teams are on even
terms with IS won "nd 23 lost.
The last opportunity to Improve positions will
be afforded tO-nlght, when all the teams roll their
final gamea Roaevfll« is scheduled to finish at
Pascalc, while New York goes to Montctair. New
York, of course, wants to heat on? Newark Bay.
Although th" latter has the advantage of finish-
Ing .it home, ft will be opposed to the strong Klfz
nbeth five, which is pushing ft so closely, in the,
oihor serif si Columbia *ill finish nt Jersey City.
The individual average race Is highly Interesting.
Pieraon, of Roseville. thanks to tort-.- scores all
better than 300 last week, forced hV tray again
Into tho lead with a mark- of 19023 This Is nearly
two points better th;;n his cltih mate. Van N."sh
who ins ÜB.M Wood, another of the Itosev>lle
team, la now a close third with 188.28 After Me\ »r
of ftosevlll*-. cornea Meyer; of Jersey «i:v the latter
havtng passed Olosaga. the R. A. A. captain
A feature of last week's rolling was th.» record
r ,'^.'; f - 1 ","!'"" ;ii ' l ' y *'■"*' ■'•''"'•• u% lo ' tn> - average
of ftiS.l Is likewise the highest ever recorded in thU
league, and unlesa I'i-ts,->-i dropa to-right he will
brink t! .<■ league's Individual average record ' The
official figures follow: «• •■nr
TEAM PTANIUNG.
"■>-,;> ?f: *i?( A^ IV " h r^
Newark ba 3 ti ■;% Kzf -««
f ;l -'""'' ii It . M.|. :;u 1„' .
Co,uiuWa n> i-.. woia "<js"
Jersey • It) v, is" .x , ; i •'_*
£■»•»»« 1« w miv •; •
mean :nr . .ii . ;.s v 44:, „.,,,
- INDIVIDUAL AVEUAOES. .
\ . " ... <ia.it<*s. A. ,;,. lt»(»"i ■*.•..
r!crsr.n. Rm>\-(11« :... Mi \M±i •>,
\an Nm». H>'jM*vii.e... . : -;«• . I;h-|T; »S
\V.».a. Hcseville- :« J.? ", *^
H«)« ...«•.! r ... .., • [„ ■. • t*i
M. v. . J*r« > if.y ... i«, w ; » T,-:
Ui"-afm. »:, i«vll2 :. , )M ■." rr.l
X.l':.. 1.1.1 .1. .in-:. New York :,; V>'iUX .•"'
i V.lar,]. J.t ey <MV . . . ■„, )v. Ti . 4 r*
' '!•• paittaU . . a: iv ,« *
|> !■■ . K.i/,wil:. „;, lN * I, ' .-.:?
r w,'st. s: ;/.;i... -.;. : :,•. 1,, 1; : ■;'
aatrlson. J*ri»y fl'.y... ; at; . ,s,;il •*.",
BhorwiA.a; N»w\Yotk^ *A 1.9 13 ' "■»
1 .J.;;lf.ri ..!.«.'. . :•; ] ■, . X?
Arn.-.'<l. N«>. .ok. . . S» . 17.;.:. '-■■.
Clv *, .••.'ew iiiiK .:•., l.':"i • TT"
JuMi\. :>t*»:^ Jiy :.i i;v..,s * ,'
a. w.m. i-::i..v.*:ii ;»:» tn.v "'.*
Hem .N.M-.MI. 'in . . . .si IT! ij "•*;
11.111, .•■■•i-r.il.i 1 ;.'.] |;;' *" .'.
•ii I .','.' Nevta'iic liny. :::• !."• ",a ' "•*•
•■"-' k:u» •■•Lh.. .? •. .. * . ii. .-.' *.".*»
Ter.r.*.. >■: uutirt.i. . . . „is , 1;,-, 3 ■ :,..:.
1. mj*», rataal ............... .*•.!> i, 4 i<( r;.*'
Huemtai . i'o!\ r.J-.U .:i 17.1 ■>,» .-,:
l^ckWoeo, in. i«ir. . ;v> 1.. ".it '•■■!
lun-.i. .'■".•\ Will :t i 1.,: i: > .Ti,,
Hi-, v!.. Montcli'.r; f;• 112.J2 *-.
ViiiT.v-i. 1. .M-tit .it! •( . I'.T"; •>"•»
\\i«<l»-.u.i .\i«irk 1i..-. .".'! 171 ■• . ~..\
V. ■: 1.. 1 tSMIf ... .■ : ■ ■ 1 7.1 ■:■• r,"*
6c:vlir«:ke l>!>?^lc :r: i,h". -j-
Si".... 1 : ilonto.ntr. „,...., .;i> 170 •>•> *■}'•«
11l 11, . a«s,l. |a „.,--- i;>*
H,.i.lnvn. Mnn'e! >'r. ..*... : .... :| j.-s 2 - - -.-
Klmli-.'l 1 ■■t'.tii»>.» 3:» . »<.'•»: "''i
Roh4*r >wu - 1 '.. .Mi . S7 1*9.21 "••
U-fTirt-'. I-^-i ..' - ..21 HMH . '.;-
Stalllnfis. .lerk«y v CUy, . X' ic.131 „ .
ATT7O KEWS AN» irQTrS.
. . Joseph Tracy, the weH known driver, who c~me
in' first in the American fllrnln.iilon trial of t:i«
\'Rn«rerh!lt •"up. race In .-• 1.6c0-rrobi:e car, ■..•in
give a 6neer to it miuibar of f.ior.d- at the CaW
Francln, to-morrow .vi ni: «:. ,<• t, :,i o'clock After
the ditincr Sit. Tracy will Rive a «!en>onstrntlor. «.f
the new liiirU< r-\VliKo process of pra4.ucinj; newer
by Mv use of de-.iitme.l alcohol combined 'with
acetylene >;ns, Tor whn h |>roi»-ss Im huj Just com
; ltt> an* espertmeutnl ,i| i tu..ii,is.
' Smith A Mabley (incorporated) last Friday t>i— i*d
over eleven of # tlu-.r Bf. & M. Simplex curs ami a
large red 35-hotHe'pbwep faotta Praachtel machine
to tbf committee in char go or ihe rnt« rt»lnm*nt
for the lien»-nt of the Newsboys' . Home. Thesis
machines. decorated .with tings and *treanvr?
were filled with several dozen show girls. A visit
to the Stock .Exchange was made In order to get
some of the brokers to buy tickets fcr the affa!t
A large Hum was collected. .
C A. Benjamin has reslened ht» position with tne
Babeork Electric Carrinse Company, of Buffalo, as
Its s«-cretnr> and sales manager, to become -,;,-e
presldent and general inanagor of the Aerooar
Company, of Detroit. Mr. Henjnmln Is wen known
in automobile circles. He has been showered v.irh
telegrams from friend*, wishing him the continu
ous luck he h is so far enjoyed.
The Martini Import t'ompary is the successor of
Palmer A Christie, importers of Martini care. P. 8.
Palmer, who has been a partner in the old firm
will manage the new company.
nmriwKV.
' * DR. OHONHYATEKHA.v
[By Telegraph to The Tribune. 1 'J'/ '*
Savannah. Ga., March 3.— Dr. OronhyateSha. of
Toronto. Canadian Consul In" Liberia, former chief
of the Mohawk Indians and supreme chief ranter
of the Independent- Order of Foresters, which he
ars-anlzed. died her? from heart disease and dia
betes this evening. Dr. OronhyatPkha. who was
sixty-six years old. was a full blooded Mohawk
Indian. He was graduated from Oxford Univer
sity England. wher? he was sent by Edward VII.
the« Prince of Wales. The Indian name of the
dead man meant •Moriii.iS Cloud." .
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN LEE.
Benjamin Franklin Lre. of the taw firm of l«e &
Lee. with ofßcrs at No. 2D' Nassau street, died
yesterday at his home. ICoi 3 Gmmercy Park. He
was bom in this city January 7. 182?. the son of
Benjamin and Jan* Kiker (Lawrecce> !>e. He was
a descendant of Thom:»s Lee. one of the fiund?rs
of l.yme. Conn.. who settled near the mouth of the
Connecticut River In 1641. On, his maternal side
he was of the Lawrence family, well known In
Colonial times and In the annals of New York.
Mr. Ijp» was graduated from Williams College in
IS'S. In tlie fall of that year ho began to study
law in this city with Samuel Hiker, a real estate
lawyer, and remains.! with him for three years.
In 1859 he entered the law school of Columbia and
v.-as rrniluated in • HO.
In ISA; he began practice, and soon became prom
inent in real estate and commercial law. tour
year* later he was retalnet! In the Interest of the
Goodyear pattern, and since that time has nail
n law practice in pattern cases, as well as to
real estate, ( .frp->ration and commercial law. He
ws ailmlttiil to practice before the Supreme Court
of the United States in I*7o. In ISM b> was ap
pointed professor of real estate and equity juris
prudence in the law school of Columbia ana occu
pied that chair for s»ven years.
Mr Lee had b?en one of the committee of conn
pel of the Lawyer*' Titla Insurance Company since
Its organization. In ISS7. and had taken part in the
decision of a large proportion of the many im
portant questions of real estate law argued before
the committee. He was elected chairman of It In
1903. He was a member of the New England and
St. Nicholas societies, the Sons of the Revolution,
the University Club, of which he was one of the
founders; the Century Association. Union Club and
Knickerbocker Club. _„ ...
He married Mary Ray King on June 3. 18« T. His
wife and four children survive him. . . ,
ALFRED HODOER.
Alfred Hodder. secretary for and co-wcrker
with District Attorney Jerome. In his numerous
political campaigns, and collaborator of the late
"Joslah Flynt" Willanl In "The Powers That
Prey. d!--d at the San Remo Apartment Hotel
veaterday morning after a long Illness.
Mr. Holder was never a very strong man physi
cally, and for several years had a chronic Intestinal
trouble which became <»; acutethat h« had to retire
from Mr Jerome's office last. September. Although
a man of independent rn?ans. he came to New York
In the tall of 1901. when Mr. Jerome began his stir
ring campaign for th.> District Attorneys office,
and volunteered his sen ices The District Attor
ney accepted the oft>r. and Mr. Holder threw hlm
celf Into the campaign with much energy and en
thusiasm , . .
, He wrote on different phases of civic life, and at
the close of th» campaign roused intense interest m
th» candidate, and won much applause for himself
by hi.« critical account of It In. an article called
"the Flsht for the City."
He was born at r. lina. Ohio, forty years ago. and
mv the son of Alfred James Hodder. a lawyer of
repiit.» After that he came East and took a philo
sophical course at Harvard, taking the degree of
Ph, D Lat»r he was nn instructor at Bryn. Matrr
College until IMS. In 190! he married Miss Mary
Gwinn. of Baltimore They spent two-years trav
elling abroad, -lurtns which Mr Hodder made. a
study of th« Old World governments, and on re
turning to this country continued his literary activi
ties. He was a roTu!rvr contributor to "The Nation."
Among his published works are "The Specious
Present." « metaphysical treati«»: "Th- New
Americana, a novel nnd "The Fight for the City/
T'rt'l he became seriously I!! Mr Hodder was col
lecting material for a bock on. the •mlttteal Uf* ot
the city The f infr^'l will t.ike place Wednesday
at the home of his wife's parents In Baltimore. -
JOSEPH CARY WHITING.
' By T"»>(rrnjih t<> The Tribune. 1
St. Louis. M irch I Jos->?n Cary Whiting, mining
expert and tot the last twelve years manager of
the Colonel Sellers mine, at Leadville. Col., died
here this morning at the home of his son. F. C.
Whiting. During the Civil War he served as first
lieutenant under General Burnslde. with the Utli
Regiment, Rhode Inland Volunteers. He was grad
uated from Brown University with honors. After
graduation be became .i master Mason ii one night.
taking the three decrees by a .=p<-cia! dispensation
from the Grand Lodge of R*io Island. He was a
native of Providence.
DR. JAMES GOODWILLIE.
Dr. line? Good Willie. « denllat. died on Satur
day from a complication of diseases, after ■ short
Pines* at his apartments in the Hotel BeM<»clalr»».
He wan born in Barnet. Vt.. in lS.".ft, th« son of th-
Bei Thomas GoodnrUtle. He leaves a wife. The
funeral will be held to-day at the First Baptist
Church TMh street >.:vi Broadway; at '2 o'clock.
The burial will se nt Forest HIM Cemetery, Boston.
WILLIAM H. SNOWDEN.
Allentown. Ponn.. March 3.— William H. Snowden.
who represented the 10th Pennsylvania District in
the oth in.! 5Mh Consreaaea, died to-night from
dropsy and hear! disease at his home hare. H"»
w:»s sixty-three years old and a graduate of th»
Harvard Law School
Mr. Snowden ■erred as a corpora] in the Civil
War and was wounded >t Antietam. He wn» a
delegate to the Democratic National conventions lr»
IMO. ISM ar.d irH'>. . nd wus defeated Ip lSSS.be
rause. it Is said, ■•: hi* protective tariff views. Mr.
Snowden leaves a •*!:■• and a daughter. Mrs. James
1.. Puah. jr.. the wife of a Washington (D. C.)
attorney. ♦
OONAL SULLIVAN.
Liverpool, March 3.— Donal Sullivan. National
Liberal membep of Parliament for \\>.<tm.;;itj
South. <!i.-.l here to-d;\y.
GEORGE P. IDE.
I Hy Tel • (rrarh to TIN Trthune. ]
Troy. N. V . March 3.— Ge«irst» P. Mo, one of th?
oldest of Troy's <->lt.ir manufacturers, dl>»d her»
this morr.irp. He was horn in Corinth. Saratoga
County, February 9, IS3S. and came to Troy early
{•i life, He was president of th« Manufacturers'
Notional Bank . f Troy and director in m::ny cor
|i«-r.-.tior.s. The .survivors .ir' a wife, four s««ns—
AH M.. Herbert S-. A. I inn is and George P.
!<:<•. Jr.— anil two daughter*— Mrs. Albert K. Clcett,
of this city, and Mi ■. Windsor T. Preach, of Sara
toga.
J. 9. WILLIAMS.
i Isv m- -n ■ •■■ Ti<- Tribune, i
rlartford. Corn.. March 3.— .1. n. Williams, presi
dent ef the J. '"• Willi.'ms «'om^any. s^;»r» manu
f.i •'■.!• '„ ! at 1 i' home In* ' } 'a>-t >nbury. In 'hi.4
$it:tte. Saturday afternoon. He was f:s;hty-rlrie
years #ld. He had be*a i:> fa!'.ing health for five
years He wi»s ■ native of Lebanon, Conn. He
t.hs the fo-;ni!<r of the .->i-> cuaeera with wbleh
bl* name ii ' -■ l.>!is •'"■■• Ulentlficd. ar.d his ex
ptfilittents in cianufacturltis shaving soap .iitr
tmCM nwie tnart ilctj yivtr.i. in lvi." Air. \VUII »ms
sc:-;,-*: rN- licn-'ne** in i is -n'-ury. Mia brooers
n,i-.. iSKoctnted wiM: h ii in the hu?!-i»'S». which
~a- Mi-Mi run under the Bnn name of James >'
V I :i;i:iis .■■ «'■■ • : -
WANTS TO S!ILL PRODUCE TO UNIONISTS
» •.■i, x •-■•:-• ■•■<•• .\- ■» .! v- teed*: hv the Central
F«tlt>*Atrd I"' fora J. I!. V.".-. it In jr. tnterteken,
N. V. vfc-*-rrea*6cni cf tho An»er"ciT| Society of
Kfjr.ttv. which is a sort of farmers' »m!"«. asking
o-. thijiinlorw her* reeardetl the e»twbßa!nnj>nt
of r.ist»i;>i:tinf{ stations for farm produre tf> h
«pM ,::..■• ro ■:< ■■" mr" 1 . a*» rnzmirvra, bnMec««l
•>f through iv.i-l i • •-•I ■• . ''"•• <.bi<».>t of ,ie so-"«tv.
I: '.vis ••:;■•. 1. .»• -'< wll t**e ■■..•'■.,■ ■ -r *:■<• f-^irrn
i''r. *'■ t'lP ponn'rhe** Ir we.* ilivi "f.i to r-fer
fhe l^ttt*- ick •'• ■■>.■• . in '-!'t< .-. with Instruc
tions to ic;:ort r-M Svnrfa.v.
ITAYOR FAVOKS TJNIO^ TTTNHFL WORK.
A report a i- ma«!« to ta*> Central Federated
Jri.ii ' . -:.t* i.l--> by Lawrence Storey, of th>
Rrathrrhticd nt CatV*nt?T*. •> chairman. of ;i Joint
commlttM of th • CoruKrtidi»J*fl Dor.rd of Business
Agents and the Central rw'eMiti'd I'nion. of a visit
m*ul<f !•. «he |!.>t.> ••'' r>tlai»to 1 is- wsej| to .i^-<
l'r tii" eat:ibll>hmeiil el noloa contftt!ons In .ill tnn
r«-i work. •
Til.- comniitlee (found, be anU, that tine el^hr
ro\tr rvlr and i»e " ri«v.i:l.r.« » - ate of wastes" rule
would be Insvrtoil In the rortract*, but its mem
beilualvp wan:«i! .i provision for the employment of
onl men only. >
"Mayor McCl««llir." he 3\td. "tell us he would do
h.i beat to hive our wlrhes carri-vi out. On th*»
question of the prevililns rate of waajea, the *'o.i
troUev wanted n> know what the i>rov-<lltng rate
wo?, and 1 promised t • have the schedule of th«v
waiji-s of all th- unions ready for submission to
the hoard next Thursday-"
The afnilitel union* were «flrectetl to send sched
ules of union rates of wages to the committee, at
No. 229 Fast 47th street, no: later than 2 o'clock. on
Wednesday. . . — .■,"•-. <
MR. AND MR3. H. A. WOOD INJURED.
. ' ' tßy T>>loer->;'' *«Tlte Tr»un». 1 "'..-'
Ashevll'.e. N. <% Msrch -Mr. and Mrs. H. A.
Wood, of New York, w.-.o are here on their wed
ding trip, were thrown out of the'r carriage and
seriously injured tc-day while driving on the estate
of George W. Vanderbl'.t at Biltm^re. Tne team
took fright and ran away through Btltmore village.
When near the .railroad crossing at Blltmore it
came in collision with a dray, and Mr. and Mrs.
Wood were thrown heavily to tho ground. -
HOTELS ANT) REST,\TTRA>rrs.
WHERE TO DINE
aK.\vr.uF.n«'. cc tiza broaowat ;
„_ Cbr. *■*•» St. Tel. 474» Mad. ii"^
.Ale. A U cart*. TMk. T»bi« d'fcoto to t,:^
CAFE MART IN
»TH ST. AN© STH AYE. *
TUB UUUINU "»«•>■ vi k vnt of
M-H IDIlk
DINNER $1.50.
• % to » IV M.'
Telephone. 1250— Madison San«-« % ..
■ •'--• yiXEST ORCHESTRA/
LUCHOW'S
SH»t g by THE VIEXJTA AP.TIST On^lLr^.
Cafe Lafayette < Ta^^^?K
Ciitvwm»ty p«. A»h si f Mu«lc by Am»tt <£*
BURNS'
nixth Ay.. ** t?l and «3lh St«.
Cafe Bo«lcv»rd r^^sjgaE
SSSS CAVANAGH'S a!T^7
;; aS-;60a S-;60 W. ;3d. Heataqrant. Grill. Banquet --||~
PQLDi HARLEM CASINO
Kungarlan Orchestra. l»«th Sr and Seventh i*
A ia t art* Ut| hour»K TsJh. 73c. <«-S>: Sat. * S«a,lj;
FOPPERY a
THE STAXDAKP FOU CIIA3IPAGXE QCAIirT
Everett House
ir.NIOX SQUARE AND 17TH ST
Special Freneli Dinner. »l 00 it" 9 p v ».**
Banquet Hall. Pr iv . t , blaSas Hoom^
MUSIC
f»r wen and worn-,,, A le A Tdh tonoheSn anddfi?
for men «n4 women. Ale. ft Tdh. Lunehe" n and S 1
A?. a^,>. THE NEW GRAND "^^f
Herald Sonare Hotel ** rh *■ *■" wwt *
Ihftttrwfb Ritfekiltor .~TZ*>™K£?>
•' Th? Per?n{a" * rtAlwi " « itl "- S! ' ;(r «•»■>•• JuTS
: '»HW|i>r» Tables must be re.serc»a !n a<tvaiK.
; Woodward" Intimrt B«ay & ssm st. a?& 3
nHJUndid P-atcCiaul Refined and Perfert Serrte*
KING'S. » yy. i«h s». n.. nu* to ots V
| _______ • French Coistno and Pastries. •
Ye Qhfe-OScp Bouss IWPMarSI cw nork in S. \
■* — QMPjI ■MRH At^ Prv%re rartt^s t«>)4ACM)
CAFF DES AMBASSADEURS;i'
«Mai »t.. air. BY— away Music. Dinner. »LSX
Cntitas a la Vrancatae. A la Carte.
KALIL'S
FINEST rOWNTOTTV 14 I* IS PACK P1.4C8,
SB»h bt.. ar. Browlwar. Music. • Dinner. II ML .
. Grand Orchestra neon and eventnu
"MOTOR CAR RONS,
.."°»* n *•! winter.- -Open Urea" Road maps (»>.
"Automobile Tour» l»0«"; nearly I'M) drives («h»
tented): :r,c Booklet* (xratls). Traveller* Co int
Broadway. V. T. cor SSth st. Tel «7!8 Mad. B^.
DilifiusiiiQßin g- y utsru r P r^K
■aaala«tna I I °^ n :! y« Tdh
f H,M»! A.-- .mmc.lattont BwiU*.
BAY VIEW HOTEL. City tog
Blossom Heath Inn, I ST t s ? Lgaiajoef
■mmhbj hmih imi, m m tT 4?d Sr UfLnrnoni
lUlllPlStlaadln hg!tt- Sun Par!or 20 ml!ea Staaa*
■wotsarsAtnussiss, hMt Sun Par!or Tfl ;35 j^
¥~t*fi nr r fnr r f*C ' BTway. Tonkara. Autssttr
■ lailClUri. >, Ca»»toe Fraacalac T<a. *&■
HUNTER'S . ISLAWD INN. . SUaas^rsSW
HOTEL WISDSOfI G«>a«* .v. j. -fliiafii^ t|
CTAITCH*^ coney ISL.«P m«h «!»»•
4?l AUWIi J, Eentaurant. Ala Carte. MssJe.
?T WHERITTO STOP?
Hotel* and Bn«rt« rcrAmntended by
TKAVELI EKS- CO. I 1178 Broadway <?*th Stiff tl.
HEW YBBI n ;^]^;^lwlliPrElllEWW
HEW YOBS KZi wiLBOBr-isToaiA
NswOrlerm ■> - ' to St Charles Ui)
MADEIRA Ftaeat position i> r ntm'Q WM
U]UUL.Um White Star Stumors, httll O lil'UU
Sag Francisco VlW^£r? \ £¥: Hotel JsttM
C HOTEL ~"l
SLOXj^VKT3D fjJ
s>th.St.. Madison an.! Tark Avn, . ■
NEW YORK CITT.
IDEAL HOME FOB MEN.
200 \ HJsJ.>>iY
RCOHSVr^p/^S 1.00
I EACH -^^r ni?^^-S 5.50
PaiYAtl -^v^S3.O«
Room an.l bat!» for 5 p»r«oni». SI p»r <*»> v*u * .
Modern >!.■»'! ConftnieH^n. Fireproof Hotel
Handy to t>v<Tythlr>£. Street cars M everywhere
CR«>a»onaM« Permanent Rates. {^,
Canr.ot ha *-ou">liml tor the money. \;
KOL.»NI> D. JON EH. Pr.>p. Jf
WosWbud
A ■lilUIW: CSEi: in bottles only
"tz^ JACOB KUPPERT r -.^
M first cl»«» hotei.-. liquor dealers" and »r<»c»'»
BUTCHI3S WANT FOOD LAW ENFORCE!
- ■■-■»*■«
Local Branches of National Associate
Eajpr to Aid 0 facials.
■to •■ the Pure Kiv-i 1,1 .v went in'- effect the l<»cai
branches <-f IB* Master Butchers" Assorintton of
Amrl a have keen i.-riv in aiding th>* officials
w'-.i> :-.r.- «-nf"orfln« Ihe law. The recent arrest <■
five r«-tnll meat s*»U>T»*tn mm day for v. . ,tior <rf
the Putt Food law MM gtve-n tn«j assoelattrn fr * ftl
impetus.
Accordtos to A F*. Grimm, president Of ''** M *
Side branch of tht» l - !ii'*.l Master Butcher* ot
Americii.' two cntises result In pt'o-.T-* Iwy'ruc raw*
that !* unfit for food One is the unscrupulous!!??*
of MM •toilers, who knowingly sell Impart meat
T! i CUiei Is th" fact that ram- butch-rs who are
honest but .'<• not |W'3Sa a the practical kro>w!?iiS»
of th" business sell impure meat, thinking It; IS
Schhl. ■ •
. lr» speaking of adulterants. President Orimtn J«?"
ten.ay aaiil; ■ ' >. ■ ■
**Xear!y •■ 1! t> • chemicals usetl by many of t»
I i't. v.'|-s :i-> used as preservatives. Some of t!»en»
are harmless^ but most of them are Injuries*
Pri>rH:i. ni .i:• Mi «■•<• latter is rresrrvaHw. ***•
is principally use.l in -h v *•' bet. ad 11 gives the
meat .i brlshf «*J lav, wr.lch Is retained for from
t\%.-nf v-l'.n.r to thirty -six hours; while chapped **««•
in Us B.ttumi c inaction, not t;nn,>; I with. »•»
turn itafk within a few uours. iJL
• in s. ! vi. mo i- nu.at .i.i.mful to the «Tons.M£
and iu<- eut.r* s>Stem It not only preserve* to
rn at up i-> in* 1 urn.- n is vaten. in IBoM case*, ™J~
• lie .v.f'i:.-; ■' >•» so powerful that It materially ri
I mis the process of digtstlon. th: Hici.in.+ •*»•
that many ivtses of iDtlljfeStlon. acute ana otrrj
w:; ■■. vtim fc« tracevl to the eating «>f m a at rr * lx -*
anil !itmt»;»riier rfie::k containing: this P oJ9r> 'PS
stance, Li> to -» >hort time is^ this V h -iS.
was openly. advertised in lh« trade Journal* «•«■«
latins among the meat alters, but since tne *^t
.foroement of the Pure Food law I have se«a •»—
of these announcements." _i"JsV
Las: fall th© Butchers' Association ;u!opWgJ
pl..i» of examining all sellers of meat »no *iSj
submit to an eximinarlon. to ascertain -i *"*'V < S5
a sufficient k»ovirle<ls« o? the oon-lu<- r of *^™f*
sh^o-frorn the sttndpclnt of hygiene and refrnj
tiCn. Those who tatJsfa'torlly pass t:i<» «"J alnt £r.
tion- receive a certificate. "w.*!l»-» «*» DU ' C "*£J£L
hiving passed the examination can become a P.— t,
ter of the aS9ooiatt»'i. Tie eximlninsr ""^ISL^.
composed of three meiaaers. appointed by th« P 1 * 31
dent of the ttate association. — ■ ■ i;»i»"i
T^e association is anxious to cflnswrra ta« a"* *','.
or tne public as far as It can. an-1 "ms brancu^j *'•
over th* United Stales. The national iw «>lf. '• --- 1
of C<r>rge Dlebe!. tbe preatdeat. atd la St t^' 4i

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