OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 24, 1907, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1907-03-24/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 10

10
RACING SEASON HERE
BEADY FOR BUGLE CALL.
Good Card Offered for Opening
Day at Benning Track.
The call of the bugle v.ill be heard at Ben
fjinc in snmina. nnd nhen the field goes to the
post for the first race it will mark the opening
of 'he Eastern racing season of 1907 urni^r the
control of the Jockey Club. The faithful will
respond to the rail with an enthupla*rn born of
a -lore for the thoroughbred and a keen desire
to see them, once more In action, after an en
forced abFiincnce of four long months. The
Washington Jockey Club has provided a good
card for the opening day, with the first half of
the Bennlns Spring Handicap, at six furlongs.
as the feature.
The Cavanaugh Special -will pull out of Jersey
City to-day for Washington at 3:25 o'clock,
and it Tvi!l carry some four hundred racegoers
»ha connot wait for the opening of the season
here, on April IS. These will be Joined by those
v.ho have been following the fortunes of the
horses In the South and Far West and by hun
dreds of others who are already on the scene or
v.ho will go over to-night and early to-morrow
morning.
Unless all signs fail, the season which begins
to-morrow will be a memorable one. While
there is a dearth of high class horses In the
four-year-old and upward division, the three
year-olds promise to make the year one of the
snost successful in the history of the sport.
From first to last a racing feast appears to be in
•tore. The various racing associations have
<been forward in making such Improvements as
•were found necessary, and racing folk will be as
generous with their patronage as the Jockey
Club an* the associations have been responsive
to almost every suggestion made to place the
•port on a higher plane,
The stars of the turf world will not be seen
at Benning. It is too early !n the year, and the
stakes and purses are not rich enough to attract
the best. There will be plenty of good horses
on hand, however, and the fields are likely to
'be large and well balanced. Stable room is at
'a premium, and every stall is occupied, so that
the late- comers will have to find accommoda
tions outside the track- Among those who will
race at Benning are August Belmont. F. R.
! Hitchcock. Thomas Hitchcock. Jr.. H. T. Ox
riard. Paul J. Ralney. John E. Madden. Samuel
lßo*s.l Ro*s. J. W. Colt and many others. The late
spring has been against the preparation of the
: horses which have been wintered here, but this
Is not likely to have a bad effect on the meet
lng*. as most of those who will go to the post
have been prepared In th© South. Billy Garth,
who has the Rainey horses, among others, will
bear watching. His horses are fit. according to
reports, and he will have first call on both Miller
and Radtke, two of the best Jockeys.
BThe track at Benning Is In good condition, al
though It will not be fast. The inclosure is In
apple pie order, as the Washington Jockey Club
lias been indefatigable In Its efforts to make
the course a model one in every detail. The
steeplechases will be a feature of the meeting.
Cross-country racing has always been popular
at Washington, and this year better fleM« than
usual are likely to face the starter. The proba
bilities are for bright, warm weather, and every
thing points to a most successful opening of the
MM,
The stewards for the meeting will be S. S.
Howl&nd. H. T. Oxnard and Samuel Ross, while
the racing officials are as follows. Judges, Clar
ence McDowell and Joseph A. Murphy; starter.
Mars Cassidv; handicapper. J. A. Murphy; pad
dock and patrol Judge. J. L. Hall; timer, W. H.
Barretto; starting judge. H. U. Homan; clerk
of course and scales. H. G. Crickmore: assist
ant secretary Washington Jockey Club. S. T.
"Walton. The racing will begin at 3 o'clock each
Cay.
The same method of betting will be used as
was made necessary last fall, as the courts have
not decided as yet the case on appeal as to the
rights of the **v>kmakerK to> Fit on stools In the
ring. Therms will have to keep moving on
the lawn. Btnf 'tfio.se who: want to wager must
put up with this slight inconvenience. There
will be plenty «f , bookmakers to lay the odds.
Judging from the number of "Mets." who have
registered at Washington. . ■
Twenty-two horses have been font out as
probable starters for the Benning Springs Handi
. cap at six furlongs. The field is a fairly good
/ one. nnd so well balnnced 'hat a stirring race
can be looked tor. The top weights, including
Dandelion. SalvirJero and Pater, declined the
Issue, so that Gold Sifted, which has been racing
in California, is at the top, wHJB 113 pounds.
Be is sure to l&ve a following, and may be one
of the choices.-. August Belmont's Okenlte has
teen working well, and Rose of Dawn, which Is
in with only f«0 pounds, will bear watching:, ac
cording to the rail bird*. Artmo. Oraziallo.
Toddles and Campaigner are also talked of as
having a winning chance.
The rest of the card promise* well also,
with the Arlington Stakes, for two-year-olds,
and a steeplechase, as sidelights to the big
race. The Jockey and trainer of the opening
race will win eajpa, as a trophy for success in
- the first race of the season.
The entries in full follow:
FIRST RACE -Or*r,ir« iwrtie. IMV7; f« r three-yeat^-olfls
cr.d upward. Six furlong «-o!>.inihla Ctoume
OtMMrur 122 , •« rrrßirri , r 1C«
Tlrook<"al« 120 T,<-,r-". TV»aner«wi (M
£ v "' I'-il!#1 '-il!# 117 Ann. May '.'.'.'.". M
Vamin* IIS TW.j*mo " " W»
MClcer Merrill ' 06
K»r f.tki ........ .11l 1 ••••••»
WCPIIII RA -THE ARLINGTON-; or two-retr-old,
P"<:r furlotijtu. OH Ch'irw.
T.Ta#nz!r.<» 11» RavaM« 112
• if ■*"'•*»» ii» or*f«ioti ■/.:: :ioj>
Si"!! 11 " Jane IHTTS'IHe Hlbbs .. .irtft
Workaday 114N.n0 MB
Olaupun 112 member ma
TVad Ootm 112' Ben <>>!• .'.".'." 10»
Bcperntlfon 112
THIRD RACE— For sssifcsj thtw v»»r-olrt« and upward
P»v»n furlong. rnlunsVin '>iin«e
TJ«Tithoriy Boy . 11« Turbulent f»
X^llv H*S Yellowback .'."■"*»
l! rßrter ■••• MFinw, I^» ...... '.'.'.'.'"m
> > ™'" «W!Oia rMaay *r
Th» OalWwr M Cnwib'inr Soph ...\....': J»T
r<"»mrrt Verity «fl- Dalrv.. M.M 07
mi-nTH ttACK—maevosa prniNc, HAN-nir/vp tnr
vear-oM* and ur " - pi x furlongs Columbia
\ '•'•M lifter in] t^rd H-wnerft* .. i<v>
Jkentt*- 11l WVtM.nm, . ,«J
rurplde, . lMif^rkry '22
«ur'pM*s I<W lj,- k * y ; ' m
•Tf»r«n lOS-Valscra. .. f,-,
To<l<?]^ ; . . Ttrkl* „.,._.'.; in
•Art" l * tor ♦Wurntns; ... . ." " m
♦H«li-r Bnr IfK ''•
fM<-***r*y 104'Revenu;
•"}• <*?* im bo,, of pawn ...' ;;;;;•
•Mona-ortor mi rnsMavlla
•F. A. WWtwv satty. tfT. c Paly entry
"aj^geaTeas'ssaU' '" ■—•—■■• •«• *P
«nv<nd Brook I<W'Judc» Whit« ... t«
Ttrmf^r .lfl*i Pulpian I*l
lytrked Out 142 nnrkM ... •!",«
Ihawsjsr .1«2 Toots '.'..'.". .' J^
SIXTH *ACB-Brmi>*: fir three v#« r -01/1n and «»ward
On- mile and forty yard.. Columbia Couri* u »***
yavannea U* J«rk MrKeon ..... 1M
£*""*• 10« Elisabeth F. ... IM
nrtdmnor* I'M Society Bad ... ::::::Z
ARMY FEVCERS DEFEAT PRINCETON.
West Point Wow Hat High Hopes of Win
ninf College Championships.
I By TW«STBph to The Tribune.
West Point. N. Y. March 25.-The West Point
fencing team defeated Princeton here to-day the
•eon being 7 to 2. Brecken-idge was the star of
the Princeton team and easily defeated Sears and
Xlolabird, but went down before the aggressive and
sure sword play of Dickinson. With to-day victory
the army has a clean score for the season, having
defeated Columbia. 7 to i; Cornell. « to 1. and Tale
• to 1. Backed up by this record, the army will
Journey to New York next Friday with high hopes
of again carrying off the intercollegiate champion
ship. The summaries follow :
Mrs* BrecW nrJif..-* defeated Scars. Dickinson At
•aUot Mcajntock «nd IloUblM d«r«ete« wijtactT^
asentifl rooad— Dlcklnnon defeated Rrrrkenrtda-e. n»'«.
UnJ defeated McCllDtock and fi*ars defeated Walla"
TWrd Breckenrldge defeated Holabtrd Fean
ashUH MeCltetocfc and Dtrklnson defeated Vial law
,Th« Judge* wore Ooodhue. Relmer and Kroeger.
YALE SWIMMERS GIVE UP TRIP
[By Telegraph to The Tribune. ]
New Haven. March The Tale swimming team
has been obliged to abandon its Easter trip West
I - because of the illness- and scholarship disqualifica
tions of some of its leading members Meets had
been arranged -with Chicago University, the Chi
•4*o AtlGsOe Gtafc act the Missouri Athletic Club.
SCENE AT BENNING TRACK, WHERE THE RACING SEASON WILL BE OPENED TO-MORROW.
(Photograph by thm PletortaJ News Company. >
MOXTCtOMEBTS DERBY.
TEMACEO RVyS SECOND.
Yankee Girl Cut Of in Rich Stake
at yew Orleans.
New Orleans. March 23.-Montgomery won the
Crescent City Derby of SO.OGO. at one mile and a
furlong, at the Fair Grounds track to-day in the
fast time of 1:53»t. A big crowd was in attendance
and the victory was popular, as Montgomery was
a well played favorite at 6 to 2, on the strength of
some goon trials at Memphis
Temtcen. winner of the California Derby, was
second, while Oargantua. the extreme outsider,
beat Yankee Girl, winner of the City Park Derby a
week ago. a neck for third money. Montgomery is
a chestnut colt by Pessara— Montgomery Cooper,
ar.d is owned by Chlnn & Porsythe. The winner's
share of the stake was $8.00.
Nine horses went to the post, with Montgomery,
Yankee Girl and Sir Toddlngtcn In chief demand.
Temaceo also had a strong following, being backed
from 12 to Itoßto 1. The start wm good and
Xicol took Sir Toddington to the front and allowed
him to make the pace around the paddock turn and
up the backetretch Morales and Tileing followed,
heads apart, with Montgomery In a good position, a
length away, and the others trailing. Shilling, who
had the mount on the favorite, showed good Judg
ment in avoiding the early pace.
Turning for home Montgomery moved up on the
outside while Yankeo Girl, which had Improved her
position gradually, challenged on the rail. Sir
Toddington capitulated at the last sixteenth pole,
and Montgomery came away to win by a length in
a mild drive. Yankee Girl might have forced him
out. but she was cut off at a critical tlmo and
held in a pocket. Temaceo and Gargantua closed
•with a rush through the last furlong and the
former earned the place by a short head. Morales
and Tileing gave It up in trying to run Sir Todding
ton down.
Mollle Montrose. at the prohibitive price of 1 to
7, won her eighth consecutive victory In the two
year-old race, and incidentally made a new track
record for four furlongs of 3-5 seconds, in spite
of the fact that she was being eased up at the end.
Gamester also made a new track record of 3:30 3-$
for two miles. In winning the fourth race. The
summaries follow:
First race (six furlong*) — Donr.a Elvira. l»2 (A. Martin).
13 to 6 won; Boserrian. 1C» 4 Lowe), >« to 1. seconds I*o»
ins. 107 i.I ]>. i. ■ to I. third Time. 1:18%. Bitter
Hand. Monochord, lialeshed. Fancy Press. Baneful, Oond
flayer, Glamor. UeJle of ths Bar. J. \V. O'Neill and Dry
Dollar also ran.
Second rare (f-vjr fiirlonrs) Moll'.e Mor.trrin*. 119
(Hogg-i. 1 to 7. won: Montbcrt, l'«» iLowe>, 7 to I. sec
sad; Bitter Sir. 99 (A. Martin). SB to 1. third Tim*.
O:4"H- Jimmy H.. Pat Ornus. Cora Duvant. Prescatl and
Brlte«on «i9> ran.
Third race (fly« and rne-ha!f furl ens*)*— Colloquy. 10S
<Oarner). 3 tf> 5. won: Southern Cross. 106 (Martin). 0 to
6. second; Charlie Eastman. 112 (Llnydi. ft to I. third.
Time. 1:<*1 LMa Jones. War Eagle. Lldwlna, Jo« Pallert
and Margaret M also ran.
Fourth race «tm-o roll's) — Gamester. 102 (Garner). 1« to
8. won; Dr. Young. W (A. Martial, 2 to 1. *»<v>nd; Far. -
tlon. 104 (Oaugeh. 17 to .*. third. Time. 3:3i'>V Talbert.
Pothe»n. Glenrare, Horfi<»rali.-b find fc3tt:i M. also ran.
Fifth race (Creec«-nt city Darbr; $10,000; one and or.»
el«hth mi!e«i — Montgomery, 1 17 <Shllllne>. 5 to 2 wen;
Temaceo. 122 <LJoyd>. « to 1. second: <iarcant ia 110
(Foy) .40 to I. third. Tim*. 1:53%. Haitian!. Sir Tod
dlngton. Morales. I'lnk E'.ar. Yankee Girl and Tileing
al«o ran.
Sixth rare (two mtle») — Amberjsyk. 104 <Rowe). 7 to I.
won: Layson. HW iMmintfilr.t. ft to 5. eeconil: Mac Lynch.
I*2 (JelUby). 30 t.i 1, third. Time, 3:32 H. Ponata. Ranger.
Discernment. Lone Bright. Happy <"har>. Oilmen and
Twenty Phot also ran.
Seventh race, (one and one-sixteenth miles) — Arra »o
(Smith). 20 to 1. won; live Bye 11. I>O (Gausel). ?. to I,
second; Helmore. 107 (Henneisy). 10 to 1. third. Time.
1:47%. Bnnart. Foreigner, Abdeil, Dromio. Doubt and
Kemp Rldgely also ran.
GUNNERS HAVE BIG DAY.
High Scores and Large Crowd at
Crescent Club's Weekly Shoot.
Between four thousand and five thousand targets
were used yesterday at the fourth weekly shoot of
the Crescent Athletic Club, on its field nt Bay
Ridge. It was a red letter day for both shooters and
spectators, for high scores were made in all of the
ten matches contested, the weather being ideal
for the sport and tho attendance the best so far
this season
There were seven special matches, the most im
portant of which was the f.iird. for the IW-shot
championship. F. B. Stephenson. with scores of
22. 21. 22 and 2*— total of f»— was the winner of
yesterday's m«tch. but F. W. Moffet. with a totn!
ecore of 285 for three days, is the leader for the
trophy.
The, fourth shoot for t!ie March Cup had fifteen
entries. C. A. I»ckwood won with a full score,
after a close contest, five others having scores of
24 to their credit. W. C. Damron and C. A. Lock
wood were the winning pair out of four teams that
entered the match. Their score was 48 to 45 made
by O. C. Grlnnell.and F. B. Btephenson. The latter
won a leather suitcase, offered as a trophy. He
made a full score of IS. The shoot for a rifle was
also won by F. B. Stephenson after a shoot-off with
Hubliard, and he won a scratch shoot, after a
shoot-off atralrtKt Moffett and Kryn.
The moon light squad Bhoot, at fifty targets, was
won by Moffett with a score of 47. \V. C. Damron
aud L. C. Hopkins tied in a trophy match at 15
targets, with full scores, and Damron captured tha
prize with another full score. G. G. Stephenson
and O. C. Grlnnell tied with full »cures twice in a
IS-tanget trophy match.. They then agreed to di
vide the prize. 1. C. Hopkins, after a shoot-off
with Orinnell. Hendrlckson and G. O. Stephenson,
won a trophy with a score of 14.
TR AVERS ISLAND SHOOT.
Kluckler Wins Leg on the March
Cup at Fifty Targets.
E. Kluekler won a leg on the March Cup of. the
New York Athletic Club at the- Trsvers Island
traps yesterday. The event was at 60 targets, and
with a handicap of 8 Kluckler returned a full card.
The Hugglns Cup was the other important event
decided, and Dr. Crowe won a leg by returning a
card of 24.
Eight guns, In all. were at the traps, and seven
events were decided. Beside* winning the monthly
cup. Kluckler took home three prizes. 1". Cattus
won two of the others, and the last went to J. L>.
Hibbard. The scores In the cup shoots follow:
MONTHLY Ct'P— 6o TARGETS.
H"c»P rtL] Hv » rtl
Klucnler | S?IXl lni * r « 42
Hibbard .*•- * iJIC"" 118 » «7
(rowe * *;, S: <Jl| 0 R7
Dugro « 43' Borland 0 34
HL'GGINft CUP— 2S TAXIGETS.
Crowe ............. * jiJE 1 *" 1 / © 1»
Klu»hler 3 » Borland 0 10
r-attus 4 23 r>unro 4 19
Vllmar 3 21 Hi: bar<J i ]«
WYKAGYL GUNNERS' EASY VICTORY.
Defeat Montclair Club in Return Match at
Hew Rochelle by Score of 205 to 198.
In an interclub shoot at New Rochelle yesterday
the Wykagyl Gun Club had no trouble In defeating
the Montclair Gun Club by the score of 208 to 196.
Five men made up each team, and each gun shot at
llfty targets. It was a return match between the
clubs, and many were present to see the contest.
There were also several club trophy contests de
cided. One was at fifteen targets and brought
twenty-three guns to the traps. It was won by
A. R. Allan, who made a perfect score from
scratch. In a special scratch shoot, at fifteen tar
gets. J. A. Henderson was the winner with a card
of 14. and In a handicap shoot at twenty-five tar
ceta W. J. Brennan. shooting with a handicap of
X won the trophy with a card of. XL
NEW-YORK DAILY TTHBT NE. SUNDAY. MARCH 24. 1907,
GOULD RETAINS TITLE.
BEATS JOSHUA CKANE, JR.
Wins Easy Victory in National
Court Tennis Championship.
Boston. March 23.— Jay Gould successfully de
fended his title to the court tennis championship
of America by defeating Joshua Crane, Jr.. this
afternoon. The eighteen-year-old son of George
J. Gould won his title last year, and he played
jay COTTLD.
The nmcteur court tennis champion.
CCViprriirht. 1«W. by J. J. Morgan. I*k*wood. N. J.)
to-day against the title holder of two years npo.
Gould played his usual brilliant gamo and had
little trouble in disposing of his opponent. The
scores were 0— 1. 4— G, B—2 and G— 2.
Except for the Feoond Bet the local player
could make little headway, against the speedy
young champion. The result of to-day's game
was not unexpected. Gould played a floor game
continually, and by a strong defence gave crane
almost no chance to reach the openings. At no
stage of tho contest did the- champion show
signs of weakness in either his service or his
returns.
In the second set Crane started off with n.
great rally and won the first game, 4 to '-'. The
champion took .the next, and then the veteran
player won th«» third, fourth nnd fifth. Gould
annexed the sixth faino and also the seventh.
It looked here as if he might win the w»t. but
Crane gathered in thn eighth game, mid th*»
score stood .*» to .'? in his favor. Could rallied and
won the ninth game nrd brought the Interest to
a fever heat. The final gamo and the set was
yon by Crane. . .-._'■
The first, third and fourth sets were easy vic
tories for the young champion.' * He played with
great speed and left" few 1 openings for his older
rival. The> score by strokes was as follows:
FIRST SET
OmilS . . 4 4 4 5 2 7 B— 3l— lt
Crane . . . O 2 2 3 4 ft 3-10— 1
SECOND KPT.
Crane 454642442 4— 3»—
G<uld 241424604 I—2*— 4
THIHD BET.
Gould ♦ 4 4 4 « 8 1 4— Sfl-«
Crane 2 0 1 1 R 6 4 1—23—2
FOURTH RET.
Gould 4 •* 1 2 « 4 4 4 4— 2»— A
Cran* 2 4 4 4 10 2 2— lt>— 2
The summary:
National Court Tennis CriamplonnhlD challenge round —
Jay Oou!ii, Tuxedo Club, defeated Joshua ''rine, Jr.. Ten
nis and Ra'<|U«t Club, •—!. 4— «. «— 2. «- 2.
The young champion will sail for England on
Tuesday to try a second time for the British
championship. A year ago Gould got up to the
challenge round in the British championship.
LAWN TENNIS TROUBLES.
Difficulty in Getting Strong Team to
Go Abroad.
The rumor that has been current in lawn tennis
circles that the international challenge for the
I) wight F. Davis Cup might be cancelled was dis
pelled yesterday when the committee Issued a
statement that put all fears to rest. The rumor
grew out of the difficulty in selecting a representa
tive team. Beals C*. Wright, the ex-nntlonal cham
pion, and the young player ' Karl H. Behr, Jr., are
apparently the only players available. The former
is showing poor form on the* Riviera, where he has
been playing the last two weeks. Harold H. Hack
ett and Raymond P. Little, who have been men
tioned for the other places on the team, have Blade
tentative excuses that would seem to indicate that
they will remain at home.
There is only one thing which sheds a ray of
hope over the conditions, and that is the fact that
the Knglish Lawn Tennis Association has agreed
to hold the international matches the last two
weeks of July. This arrange ment will afford ample
time for practice by the Americans, which was not
the case last year, when the matches were played
the first, weeks of June.
A suggestion has been made that an oprn tourna
ment be held on the round robin order for the pur
pose of selecting a team. In upholding the merits
t.t this plan a well known player said yesterday:
The fairest way to select the players to compete
for the cup would be by competition, and several
leading lawn tennis men in this country would i>e
mare than glad to see such a method of selection
euperncde the present system, which Is nomination
by a committee of three. The lest plan would he to
have a hard contest for a week, or even two weeks
In which twenty men might try for the single- and
about ten pairs for the doubles. This would be
fair to the lawn tennis players in America for
only the best men would enter the competition As
it stands now, we have been beaten in the last two
matches for the Davis Cup. and yet. by the. nomi
nation system, we are likely to be represented tills
year by practically the same players who have lost
the mat. lies before.
VICTORY FOR YALE CHESS TEAM.
Princeton Defeated in Dual Meeting by Nar
row Margin of One Game.
Yale's team of chess players defeated Princeton
by a narrow margin at the rooms of the Manhattan
Chess Club yesterday afternoon. The final score
was h'-k games to V&. The summary follows:
PRINCETON. j TALE
T. r. Williams HO. T. Klmball..." it
L.W. Bteph«n» H|C. F. Jefferson .'"" 2
i, P. DrilUs HjC H. Thurston . 2
W. T. Flnn«y 1 ic. J. Rosenn ;. 0
E. P. Mllltr. Jr 0 E. d. Snyder. . l
E. M. Tl«nan 0 V. T. KeUey.:.... . " l
E. M. Cha1mer5.. :...'...0 H. Moore.. . . 1
F. M. BIUB 0 S. R. Benedict." .'"'l l ll ' 1
3, CaxXtr 1 E. Parsons o
S. v. DaetMci I . W. R. 8atxwck.. .;..... o
Total <Hi Total .... U.'.; ..:;.:'. ~'&\l
Xals stared vniU en the odd numbered boerC*,. - .
YANKEES LOSE AGAIN.
succumb to MACoy yiyE.
Georgians Use Bats to Good Ad
vantage Against Barger.
Macon. Ga.. March 23.— For the second time
this season the. New York American League
team felt the sting of defeat to-day, and again
it was at the hands of the speedy Macon play
ers. The score was 4 to 3. Hughes pitched
grat ball for the Yankees during the first half
of the game and thon Barger succeeded him.
The Southerners found the young twirler for
two pineries and a double in the seventh Inn'nsr,
netting them two runs, which proved enough to
win the game. The Highlanders rallied In the
final Inning, but could not overcome the lead
held by the Georgians.
It was a hard blow to Clark Griffith, but his
disappointment was partly offset when he re
membered that several players on his team are
In very poor physical condition. Th« line-up to
day Included Morlarity at first base, Kleinow at
the second station and Clarkson tn left field.
This combination was far from satisfactory to
the "old fox," but it was the best ho could do
under the circumstances.
The Highlanders started the game with a
dash. Hoffman hit for three bases and scored
when Keeler singled. In the next inning Hughes
doubled to right field. Hoffman brought him
home with a neat single. Then the run getting
on the part of the New Yorkers was halted until
the final inning. The hitting was well divided,
the visitors petting fourteen hits to thirteen by
the local players. Griffith is glad the Macon
trip is over The score follows:
Highlander*. | Micon.
r Ibpo a ' r ib po i •
Hoffman. <"f . 1 3 2 0 " ni, r.4!r .4!, r r f 2 3 1 •"> O
Kceltr. rf 0 1 0 •» 0 LJf». 3t> t) 3 3 4 0
Conroy, us ... ft 1 4 3> o'.Murrtnch cf O 1 4 1 1
Morlarty. lh l 1 B 2 2 Rhol n. 2f> 1 3 O 2 0
Kl'inow. 2h . <> 3 1 a OlHarrW, If "12 a 0
LAport*. 3h ...0 13 « I Wnoleb»a 1b. . . ft 110 0 0
eiarkven, !f.....0 f» 1 0 «1 Prime, .* it f. 2 » 1
Thtiri.is. c.. 0 1l" .'. QjHaralsh, c <> ♦» 3 10
Hash**, p... .110 1 ii Helm. p.. ..1 2O 4 0
Barcar. p. ... . ..O 1 1 «> o,' . —
— !• tats 4 13 27 2O 2
Totals — v..a U2l v a
Mn<"^n 1 ft ft ] ft n 2 0 o— 4
H!ich!Bn<l»r!i . i 1 ii •> {> a 0 ■> I— 3
Twv-b«f« h!tP-P.hr,tm. Hußh#». Cfrmy. • |f« Kletnov
Thr<>»-hn»i<> hlt»— Hoffman Harrl*. Sarrlfl'-e hit M-
artv. S!.-.l»n bw>-J>nn!hr. UorUrty. Hoffman. Ptru'k
out— Bj Hinrt-».«. 7; by H<>im. 1; by Bum 2 lilt »v
pitched ball By H:«h»i.. •.' Bane* on balls rtv Helm 2.
Halk-Py Hugh-*. l I'mplre— Mr. Da\ls
BROOKLYN TEAM WINS AGAIN.
Jacksonville. Fla.. Mnrch II The Brooklyn Na
tional League Imsebßll tenm defeated the Ja<-k*on
vllle team of the South Atlantic I^eactie in an es>
hi.*iltl^n mm* to-day by a score of 7 to 2.
Although the Brooklyn pitchers were hit safe'.y
eight times, the.3 kepi the hits scattered and
only two men crossed the plate. The score by in
nings follows:
■ II I
Brooklyn 0 1 2 r> © 2 o 2 a— 11 S
Jii-k-»nvlll<» 00000002 o—2 8 2
RESULTS OF OTHER BASEBALL GAMES.
At Atlantn— Cleveland (American). 13; Atlanta
(Southern). B.
At Charleston. S C— Charleston (South Atlantic).
6; Detroit (American second team), 1.
At Columbia. S. -Detroit (American Regulars'*
»: Columbia (South Atlantic). I
At Washington Georgetown University. 13; Cath
olic University. 0.
At Danville. Va.- Trenton (Trl-State). 17; Danville
(Virginia League), 3.
At Rlarksburg, Va.— Virginia Polytechnic Insti
tute, 9; Roanoke College, 2.
FINAL WRESTLING BOUTS.
Some Lively Contests for Metropoli
tan Championships.
Thft final and semi-final boots of the wrestling
championship of the Metropolitan Association of
the Amateur Athletic Union were held at the Boys-
Club. 10th street and Avenue A. last nig.it. The
preliminary bouts were decided at the club on
Thursday night. A big crowd was In attendance
last night.
In the pound class George Bfehaent had an easy
time In defeating 1,. Bchlndler in the fast time of
11 seconds. The final bout in the middleweight class
was one of the hardest fought of the night. It
was between P. Lynch, of the St. George Athletic
Club, and K. Wolken, of the Boys' Club. After the
men had wrestled for two bouts of six minutes each
and one bout of three minutes without a fall, the
referee cave th© decision to Lynch on points'
R. Curry, of the St. George Athletic Club, won the
Mi-pound class, defeating George Taylor, of the.
National Turn Vereln, while Qua Bauers of the
latter club, was victorious in the 115-pound clas/
downing 8. Bwanson. of the Harlem branch of the
YoutiK Men a Christian Association
The tlnal bout between D. Worrmann, of the Ger
man American Athletic Club, and a. C Johnson
of the Bvea Athletic and Gun Club, was won by
Worrmaiin after two bouts of six minutes each and
a third of two minutes and live second! The 'sum
maries follow: ■■■■■
MB- FOUND CLASS (BANTAM).
Semi-final bout*— Georre Taylor. National Turn \>r»tn
defeated Jack Albert. Inursettlement A C time 1 ••-'
ltobert Curry, bt. O«-org« A. C ' •*— '* <*££.
Orace,Club: time. 8:28. 6tanie>.
final bout — R: Curry, St. o«.jrge A. c.. defeated r.mr...
Taylor. National Turn Vereln; tim«. I:S4. a " WM «»^>rge
115 POUND CI^ASS (FEATHERWEIGHT).
Eemt- Baal bouts— Gus Batten, National Turn Vareai ,i«_
feated James Donets, Molt Haven A. c.; time o ai" a
t»\van*r>n. l(ari»-iii Uranch Y. SI. C A .i-'fe-iJi v-
SepntoD. St. Ucorie A. C. ; time. «:00 ' <ielet4tt;a *•
Second »»iiil-t!nai -<.;us Iltiuori). National Turn v»r.<
defeated John Heln. Boys' Club; tim«. 614 *«rein.
Final bout— Oiiii BaueiH. National Turn Vereln rt«_
fee te<J S. swan»on. Harlem Branca V. M. C * I' time"
Uft-POUND CLASS.
George Mehaert. National Turn Verein. defeat^,! T^.i.
Rugserlo. St. Barlholoaiew A C; time. 301 T 1-m ",'"
Jen. Clark House, defeated 11. Weinjtrl. Boys' Club
Final Lout 'i<vir«i- Meha«rt. National Turn Vereln it.
ftated U BchtnTlA. Clark House; time. M:ll % ' reln « »•
115-POUND CLASS 1 Wi.i.T.:n\\ KIO.HT).
Semi-final bout— W'orrmaan. Gcrman-Am.»ii..«
A. C. defeated O. Hultner. at. Oeorge a C "j in£ r^*?
O. BenUng. Hoys' Club defeated £ Miller. ißtersettl?:
ment A. A. Time. 2:i>, R. Jaecke'.. N«w'vo rk f "f"
defeated J. 6mollck. Bfiyn- Club. Tlm«>. o:st C loiTr, V'
Bvea A. and G. Club, defeated O. Btnz!r X ' Rov'i' Tk 1
Time, -':<.'."' D. Wurnr.ann. Ucrmao ..n.-ruan A c ik!.
feated itlchard Jaeckel, New York A. C, Time -itio
Final tout— D. Worrmann. German- American A «• rt«
frated A. C. Johnhon. .Svra A. and U. Club in r'hrL
bout». two of « minutes and one of •£ minutes and 6 sec
130-rOUND class (LIGHTWEIGHT.
Semi final bouts — William Evans, liract- Club defoatxi
S. Shapiro. laterMttiemeßt A c. In two bouts* oi»T#«
minutes and one of 23 seconds. ,B. J. Bradsniw Dm."
Club, defeated Sam Fleischer. Intersettlement A <• ' Tim
6:40. E. Huttner. St. (Jeor e A. C. d -ffato 1 1 M t|»r'
Clark House. Time. 0:08%. E. Huttner. 81 Gearm, A*f?'
def»att-d William Evar.s. Grace A. C. Time 746
Final bout— B. J. liradthuw, Boys' Club defeat** «•
Huttner. Bt. Oecrga A. C. Time. 4:05. half Nelsin
IBS-POINT' CLASS (MIDDLEWEIGHT).
. Seml-ftnal bouts— XI. Wolken. Boys' Club defeats* «•
G*ri . German American A. C. Time, 0:54 F i^nch
St. George A C. defeated Qua Rudolph. Boys' ciSb
Time. 6:U). H. Shelstrop. Sve% A. and G Club aZ.
feated K. Hansen. German-American A. C Tim" •>$«*
It. Wolken. Boys' Club, dfertated U. SchelatroD 5,?.»
A. and G. Club. Tim*. o:23\i. =cnoi»irop. Svea
P Lynch. St. Oeorr* A. C. defeated R. Wolken. Boy.-
Club, referee anarciing the decision after three bcuts^.
two of 0 minutes each, anil one of 3 minutes. T- 1 " 11 —
* HEAVYWEIGHT CLABa :V:: V :
■ Bnml -Bnal bouts — J. Gunuenon.' ' Dover ' Sportlns* fti.k
defeated H. Petersen. Norwegian Turn :SocSl£* TJm^
Automobiles.
Mark XLVID., 24-28 H. P., $3000
STILL UNMATCHED
In the Medium Powered Touring Class
That is our claim, and we know it to be an absolute fact. Bui
until you ask us to "show you" our claim means no more than any
of the other claims that are being made.
ACTUAL PEI^FORaMAKCE IS THE TRUE TEST.
Let us demonstrate to you its speed, its responsiveness, in the
crowded thoroughfare, its hill climbing ability —in short, demand
any — then tell us whether it is the car you want or not.
We know you cannot duplicate the mechanical specifications for
anything like the price.
Appoint the day and the Columbia will be at your disposal
Electric Vehicle Company^con^
New York Branch : 134-136-138 West 39th Street
Brooklyn Dealers : Ormond Automobile Co., Jefferson Aye. &
Ormond Place.
TOURING CAR
35 H. P. 54,500; 50 H. P. 65,500,
REASONABLE DELIVERY.
Licensed under Selden Patent
T% M 3 '^JS "Hr Ceil? £f%
iW JL i3b M. Si M. s^j %>Jp
C RIM SO\ CREW MEy ILL.
Harvard's Work Interrupted by
Grip and Bad Weather.
Cambridge. March !!3 (Special).— Rejrular practice
for the Harvard "varsity crew was intern:pted
during tho wetk because of Illness amonsr Us
members an.l bad weather. Captain Bacon was laid
up with grip for three days, but got back to his
place In the boat Friday. Rloh;»rdson has not been
out thus far this Htm An accident on the ice
• luring the winter seriously Injure! his knee. It
is possible that he will not b«» in condition for two
or three weeks.
Tuesday and Wednesday a Mar.-h gale swept
over tho Charles so fiercely that lift I* work could
be done. On Tu*wday a driving sl**t pelted Ikt
men. and after several short spurts lacy were re
called to the boathouse.
Outside of these slight Interruptions. progress In
crew work Is highly satisfactory to Wray and
Captain Karon. Th»* eight Is remarkable- this year
for the excellent physique of the Individual oars
men. Every one except Morgan, at stroke. is six
feet tall or more.
Although Morgan seems to be th* man for Cap
tain Fil'.ey's place In case he is ■ disappointment,
both Lunt and Macdonald are Available. No efforts
are being spared on these men to put them In con
dition to stroke If a vacancy occurs. Lout has had
experience on his freshman and second crews.
Macdonald rowed on his freshman crew and played
end on th* 'varsity football team In his freshman
year.
The most valuable addition to Wnj'l material is
Burr, famous as a guard for two years on the
Crimson football teams and as first baseman last
year on Harvard's nine. Early in the season he
reported for baseball again, but recently he de
cided to give that game up for rowing, and will
henceforth do all in his power to win his "H" on
the crew.
The following is the order of the 'varsity eight-
Burchard, bow: Fish. 2; Tints, S; Glass, i: Faulk
ner. 6; Captain Bacon. 6; Severance. 7. Morgan,
stroke; Blagden, coxswain. The following Is the '
order of the freshman eight: Heard, bow; Vogel.
2: Marvin. 3: Buxton. 4; Wyman. 5; Bacon, o;
Colt. 7; Forster, stroke.
GOLF AT LAKEWOOD.
A . W. Anthony Wins Handicap
from Field of Twenty Players.
[Ky Ttlegraph to The Tribune.]
Lakewood. N. J.. March 23.-- The summer-like
weather brought out a big field of golfers here to
day. It was as warm and sunny as a day in June,
and the- links at both the Pine Forest Club and the
Country Club were in tine condition. In the Coun
try Club's weekly handicap twenty players re
turned cards. N. W. Anthony, with «3, won the net
score prize. The summary follows:
Gross. H'c'p. Xet.
N. W Anthony 83 12 73
F. S. A rung »•> 13 "77
J. Q. Battermon Si> 4 . ps
U 8. Btgelow fS 10 78
H. A. James \t* 1« 7S
P. Rhin«Un<lor 05 18 7a
W. M. Kenan M U .*,.
R. H. Robertson Ut> » si
8. K. Deforest IK> » «;.
A. C. 6oi*r 10* IS Wi
F. B. D*yman. l«t» i.h fa
C. W. Hlnck'.ry »♦ 12 £«
A. J. McOluro »•« 12 $4
H. H. Brown »7 la 67
T. XV. Houithton K>9 14 f>\
T. A. Potts... HO IS 02
K. U IKlornl lot 7 M
Mrs. P. A. Pott* ....120 24 M
G. C. Ftnlth :..,. 11l 14 B7
O. A. Saportas .115 IS •»!
' COLUMBIA GRAMMAR GAMES
The annual gymnastic contest of th© Columbia
Grammar School was held yesterday in the gym
nasium In 23d street. The, contest was open to
members of the first, second, third and fourth
forms. Walter Wolf, a member 01 the third form
received a gold medal for all around excellence*
and silver medals were given to ■ Philip HoiTman."
or the fourth; A\ jlllum Cioffau.Tof. the second, a C «i
Huflo'^h Hesse, ol the first form. ■ -- - *
Automobiles.
SPORTS AT COLUMBIA.
Nine Out for First Time This Sea
son — Work of Crete.
The Columbia baseball team was aMs to g»t oat
of doors and bepln work on South Field yesterday
for the first time' this year. Although the ground
was still soft. Gilbert, the coach, put the men
through ohm lively practice, paylnsr particular at
tention to the batrir.gr. Captain Collins is fast re
covering from a strain which he gave his knee a
few days aa;o. and was itia to practice with tha
men, although he will I*o no heavy work until th»
Southern trip. The team lines up asfair.st the Cot
lego of the City of New Tort on Tuesday.
Several new candidates have come to t!w front.
Among these ts T. M. H^n.iricks. Columbia's cham
pion tennis player, who bills fatr to do Milten
berger out of his place at first base. Hendrtcks
fields the position well and is ■ better batter than
Mi I ten Merger. The latter will probably go on th»
Southern trip, in the capacity of utility man or
fielJ«T. Three men are left of the large staff of
pitchers that appeared earlier hi the year. Of these
O'ConneH is doing the. best work, and will be de
pended on in the big games. Lee, who pitched in
■Hat of the minor games la?t year. In developing 1
plenty of speed, and if he can learn to k^-ep hi»
head should make another reliable man. Bradke.
the other man. is a iefi hander. who has beer, on
the |.;ad for two^easons. Jack Young »•!'.: catc!\
for lbs team for the third season. He is a hard, ,
hitter and »ure on his throws to second base.
The- team will start on its Southern trip OB
Wednesday and will be gone until the fallowing
Monday. The schedule of the Southern trip is a*
follow*: March 27. Annapolis, at Annapolis; Marcr*
tS, Georgetown, at Washington: March 23. Wash
ington and Lee. it Lexington; March 30, University
of Virginia, at CharlottesvtUe; April 1. University
of Virginia, at CttarlottesvtUe; April 3. Princeton
at Princeton. '',-ri-"* ; ?'
Progress of the Columbia crews has been rapM.
the last week, although the work of the men ■•»
been somewhat hampered, as there was still so!»»
Ice in the river. Seven crews, have been boared>
Including the freshmen an. l 'varsity eights. Ore*
men were surprised yesterday by the announce
ment that E. C. Roy. who rowed at No. 3 m last
year's boat, had decided to give up rowing this
year. Roy s parents object to his training for aa
Intercollegiate contest.
The new shell, which was ordered some time a**.
arrived, and was launched yesterday. It is aoou.
two feet shorter than the aid boats, and Is socia
what livshter. Ward was the builder. The new
oars, which were ordered earlier in the year front
Ahlins & Co.. of Putney. England, have also ar
rived, but have not as yet been used. They **•
three Inches longer than the standard American
blade and somewhat narrower.
The rowing authorities are trying to devise som»
scheme by which the crews can take up tneir wort.
on the other side of the Hudson at once. Rice na»
already encountered considerable difficulty in tna
Harlem on account of passing tugs, and wow
welcome a change. At the last meeting of the.
Rowing Club a committee- composed of Captain
Boyle. Rice and H. Perrine was appointed to eo»
sider ways and means ot accomplishing the OOjesu
The schedule of the Columbia lacrosse team v.a*
announced yesterday as follows: ~- •-£
April 6. Crescent Athletic Club, at Bay IU&i:
April 13. Stevens Institute, at Hoboken; April 1«.
College of the City of New York. at South Fields
April a>. New York Lacrosse Club, at South Field;
April 24. College of the City of New York, at On
tario Field; April 27. Harvard, at Cambridge: MWT
7. Crescent Athletic Club, at Bay Ridge: May v.
Hobart. at South Field; May IT. Cornell, at Boats)
Field. ■
MUST PAT TO Hinrr IN" ONTARIO
Toronto. Ont.. March 22.— Non-residents ef.oa>
tario who desire to shoot deer will henceforth Ha* »
to pay a license fee of 180. For snooting wU* *■«*
a fee of S2> will be exacted. A resolution te>-«s*»
effect was passed by the Ontario Legislator 9. ,.Ur

xml | txt