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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 01, 1907, Image 8

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Xew* and View* on Current Topics,
A mateur and Professiovd.
Racing folk, or at least those v.ho went down
to Washing*. on. got a taste of their favorite
eport lost week, and the baseball fans will have
their turn this week, when the Giants get homo
to take the field against Yale on Saturday at
the Polo Grounds. On and after that day tbo
follower* of the national game will not be com
pelled to feed their enthusiasm by reading of
the doings of their favorites in the faraway
training camps, as the regular league season
will be formally opened next week. With
racing and baseball fairly under way. it is only
a step to a full participation in all branches of
outdoor sports. April is oftentimes a whimsical
tnonta. but the indications are in favor of it
being a warm one this year, and that will mean
an outpouring of the golfers, cricketers, oars
men and lawn tennis players among others.
Truly, the long closed season is over and the
grass is growing green in the land. The home
coming of the Giants, the continuation of the
spring meeting of the Washington Jockey Club
at Benning, the National Bowling Association
tournament at Atlantic City, and various col
lege baseball games will keep the interest alive
this week
The opening of the Eastern racing season at
Banning was the most important happening last
week. If the Attendance down there is any in
dication of what will follow when the bugle
blows at Aqueduct two weeks from to-day the
•port will be more popular than ever and the
turf will enjoy its most prosperous year. The
racing at Benntng has been above the standard
for a spring meeting there, and this also speaks
well for what can be expected later on. Other
happenings last week included the victory or
Anna-polls in the intercollegiate fencing cham
pionship. Sheppard - « new indoor record of
1:133-5 for COO yards at the 13th Regiment
fames, the winning of three events by A.
Bchnall. of New York University. In the national
■rymnastic championships, and the defeat of
Fearing and Scott, the title holders, by renn
and Plncke in the national racquet champion
ship doubles.
The action of John J. McGraw. the manager
'©f the Giants, and Bresnahan, one of the play
ers. In objecting so strenuously to a decision of
I the umpire, in a game with the Philadelphia
i Americans at New Orleans last Thursday, as to
! necessitate calling in the police, was not well
irecelved by followers of the team In, this city.
I It was an unfortunate incident, to pay the least.
i as there was nothing to be gained, and it created
'•. bad Impression of the nine among strangers.
It la only proper for a manager to stand up
1 for his rights and see that his team Is fairly
• treated, but it is pure folly to press an objection
to a point that will cause trouble and orUxg.
; the team Into disrepute The umpires decision
is the law of the baseball field, and kicking
i of a certain kind is as useless as it is "«rti*»
• allied. From the telegraphic reports of tn.» in
cident on Thursday the provocation was great,
and MeGraw was Justified in making an ooj-c
tlon. but for all that there seemed to be no
1 excise for carrying it so far as he *«-**«•
Oraw Is a good manager, forceful and
•ertive. but his best friends hope that the n
ddent will not be repeated when. the ivsular
season opens. The Giants are in good- condition
•to begin their fight for the championship, an
•will get a cordial welcome when they get home
this week. . . _ -_.
• The Highlanders confined their work 1a.g.1..
to practice games last week, and the men so: a
much needed rest. Most of the players are ga
ting over their soreness, and in ten days :ii'>re
Should tv? in good condition to open the season
In Washington. It begins to look, however, as
If the pitching staff would be none too strong.
The youngsters have not come on as fast as had
beer,' hoped, and Chesbro win be missed. Chas*.
the hard-hitting first baseman, is also needed
badly. The fans are still hoping for the best,
but another week has gene by. ar. 1 Chase is BtHI
among the missisng. ,
The Superbas have I^-en playing a high quality
of baseball, and the prediction made a week ago
that the team would give a good account of
itself this year has been strengthened It is
hardly a championship team, but it certainly
looks like a first division team, and this would
mean a great deal to its loyal followers acioss
♦he bridge. It i? not the winning of games
so much as the manner of winning them that
* forces the conclusion that Brooklyn will be a
hard team to beat this year.
The report of the State Racing Commission
last week furnished fr-od for much thought for
those who are Interested in thoroughbred breed
ing or in raring as a sport. No better argu
ment could be made against hostile legislation,
as the report shows in comparatively few words
the remarkable popularity of the sp»rt. "Rac
ing is dependent in this state so exclusively
upon public patronage that it is fair to assume
that this patronage is the host standard by
•which its merits and its consequent popularity
may be measured." the report says, and the
figures do not belie it. The racing season of
If*"! was the most profitable in the history of
th* eport in this country, and this without any
epcciaJly fortuitous circumstances to aid it. The
death or disability of the great horses like Syson
by, : Burgomaster. Artful and others hurt te
tome extent, there was no revenue from the
bookmakers, no small figure in other years-, and
St cost the various associations close to Sl4M r t,(ii>,j
in its crusade against the poolrooms. In spite
of all this, The gross receipts* as indicated by
th* .*» per cent tax under the law, were over
S4.OO(MtOQ bigger than ever before. In 1895 the
; first year of racing under the Percy-Gray law.
the gross receipts were under ffIOQ.OOO. These
figure!- show a* nothing else could the continued
and increasing interest in all ma.ters pertaining
to the development of the thoroughbred horse
and the ever growing popularity of the sport.
Under the able direction of the Jockey Club and
the, wise control of the State Racing Commission
further advancement can be looked for if the
tills Introduced at Albany this year are not
reported, or, if reported, are not passed by the
Legislature. Not the least good which will accrue
will be the further development of the Breeding
Bureau, looking to the improvement of the util
ity horses of the state, through the dominant
blood of the thoroughbred.
The proposed race for, American stock touring
cars to be run over the Vanderbilt Cup course
on the new Long Island motor parkway next
rail has aroused unusual Interest and met with
the genera) approval of motorists. It is thought
that the racing beard of the American Automo
bile Association will approve and Sanction the
(contest at Its next meeting and this will insure
two big races with elimination trials for each.
as it is generally understood that the Vanderbilt
Curt race will be decided here again, although no
-ormal announcement has been made as yet
Track racing was never popular here and has
Been discontinued to * large extent, and road
racing under ordinary " conditions ,vas being
.rowned on a* ten dangerous. The new park
way, however, will provide an Ideal course for
tests of extreme speed while reducing the dan
cer, to the onlookers at least, to a minimum.
In view of this, automobile racing will receive
an impetus and the manufacturers can well af
ford to foster and encourage It, ivithln bounds.
There Is a wonderful fascination to a great
many persons In testa of extreme speed, and if
the present- plans are adhered to those who en
joy the sport will not lack for entertainment.
It Is cause for favorable comment that the
legislative, board of the American Automobile
Association is working so diligently in behalf of
a genera! federal law and a uniform state motor
vehicle law. It may be some time before Charles
T. Terr)- and his associates accomplish the ends
toward which they arc working, bat the seed Is
being well sowed and should bear fruit In due
course The draft of the Proposed uniform state
bill Is being awaited with much Interest. Speak
ing of automobile legislation, It maybe recalled
that no less than sixteen bills have been intro
duced at Albany this year. Pennsylvania.
Massachusetts. Slew Jersey and most of the
ether states are working on the problem also It
begins to look as if th« drastic law in New Jer
sey would be modified, but it is not thought that
any of the sixteen bills at Albany win be passed
l» would be a great boon to motorists if the va
rious states would pass a uniform law. and those
who have made a close Brady of the question arc
;»ot £ieccurag<»d over the outlook. >
The colflmt season* In the metropolitan <Jls
trict is at hand and the click: cf the ball as it
leaves the club head v.i!l»s.-.on be beard, In con
rlAttlns the recent p-."ogfess'and probable fut
ure of tberport, one cannot fail to be struck
with , .»ne r-i'^^ilnatin* feature— the continued
■•••••pi eat |.<rogrea» and development of the
r .£***. The growth of the old clubs and orgaai
Three or Augusf Belmonfa promising two-year- olfls at Bennia*
zatirn of. new ones are striking proofs of its
popularity, and must needs he gratifying to
those who believe in the undying- attractions of
a somewhat mild but none the less interesting
and healthy outdoor pastime. The general pros
perity of the various clubs and the steady in
crease of their membership, despite the relative
ly high due? and fees. show clearly that golf has
come to stay and that, no longer a fad. It is in
a strong and healthy condition. What is true In
this country in this respect is also true In Eng
land and Scotland, the home of the sport, while
the French ami Germans have come to see its
merits and are entering int-> the real spirit of
the same, which was fostered at first aa an at
traction for English and American visitors. This
changed spirit Is significant as showing the true
merits of what some of the early writers saw
fit contemptuously to call 'Scotch croquet." The
season of 1907 will be particuarly interesting
here and abroad In view ri the fact that our
amateur and woman champions, together with
other prominent golfers, will play in the blue
ribbon fixture? of Great Britain.
There is every reason to believe that Major
Delmar. 1:59*4. the conqueror of Lou Dillon in
the now famous gold cup race, and Sweet Marie,
2"-. foe. of th.- two greatest la. f mares ever
developed, will come together this year in a
match race. Such a meeting would lend an
impetus to the sport and make the trotting sea
son of 15*»7 a red letter one. K. T. Ptotesbury.
of Philadelphia, present owner of the great
daughter of IfcfClniiey.-WiH not. he says, object
to making a match witn Mr. Billings if the lat
ter is agreeable. But whether the match is
made or not. Sweet Marie will be seen at nearly
all the big fairs to be held this year, and on such
tracks as ov.ners or managers thereof are able
to offer the proper inducements. The mare 13
already in the hands of Billy Andrews, and she
is now occupying the stall formerly occupied by
Mambrino King at Aurora, near Buffalo, N. Y.
His Action To Be Brought Before
Baseball Co m m issio .
(Ry -.»>r--- .ph (a The Tribune ]
New Orleans, March -John J. McOraw. brand
ed by the local sporting world as a baseball )ioo,l
lum, got out of 'town to-night with his party of
Giants, consisting of twenty-five players and
McGraw will never be permitted to play a<ain
in th»- Southern L^asrae Park here, and his action
will be brought to the attention of the Nation«!
Baseball Commission by <"harl«-s Frank, manager
of the Kew Orleans Club, who says he aril) take ,•.
stand for clean sport and the punlsoneat of
Not .1 member of the New York National League
team showed up ;Ht the park to-day, and the. same
procedure of the three prere<JlnK day* was ob
served when Charles /.imm.>r the ' umnlr* again.st
whose df-risions in the second game McGraw pro
tected. forfeited the fifth game to the Athletics
and declared the Philadelphia team to be th.- win
ner of the scries.
McGraw. recovered from his headache, talked
ii ,n~iy to-night of the season's prospeeta He be
lieves th- Giants were never stronger The Giants
rlay Montgomery. At?., to-morrow
Waiting to Hear from Harvard Be
fore Naming Football Dates.
. fßrTe!i»grarb t«> The Triburfe ■) If .
New Haven.- March '31 —Vale closed for her
Eas-ter vacation without any arord being received
from Harvard relative to athletic nvet* after n^xt
June, when the school year ends. Yale has hrld
back her fe-otbail schedulf. rrprotinc to- hear from
Harvard. The list of games for another season Is
annually announced before Kaster/ Yale will cor
tinu«- to hold back the schedule, believing that
word will com* soon from the- <'rim>..n. for In
forma! assurances have b"en made, In private cor
respondence from prominent Harvard nun that if
Harvard has .'any football games next till one
with Yale will be played.
Outside of - the mmch with Harvard, the last
date on the Yal«* Schedule was filled last week,
when Washington and Jefferson Colleg< was taken
on for the first time. The match with this eleven
was set for November -. the usual game given to
West Point. it is understood that tba military
cadrts will Ret Saturday. Novcxnter 9. this year.
No date will be re-served for Columbia, despite the
fact that the sport Is to be revived at that uni
versity. Even if Columbia sur-poris an eleven
Yale will not meet her on th<-- gridiron next fall.
Another university which will be cut oft the Yale
schedule for n«xt fall will lie Prr.n State.
The gemp with this eleven wan the roughest Yale
ante forc<d to play last fall. \
Yale will positively meet no Western university
the coming fall. Tho faculty has set its foot down
firmly on this pAnt, Irrespective of Harvard's
action in meeting Tale. Some of the member* of
the faculty are still firm In their belief that If no
game with Harvard i:- played the eleven should
be ordered to wind up its season with the Prince
ton match and arrange no came for the last Sat
urday in Novemjer, as h;ts been annually played
with Harvard. Tlv-se professors think thai Yale
schedule is too long already. They favor com
pellir.s the team to play Harvard anil Princeton
in alternate years only, or else action by Yale
which should result In fav-.v of dropping one or
the other of h»r two great. rivals. Captain Uiglow
of the Vi.!«' eleven says that he will not follow the
action of Harvard in dropping sprit.- practice.
He announced before he left here for his Easter
vacation that as soon as Yale reopens the coming
we*K spring practice will b^sin. He and Head
Coach Billy Knox. fullback last reason, will be In
charge, and Captain bammy Alois, m tne eleven
lust fall will assist.
Captain ld«- of the Yale crew took charge of the
oarsmen just, as they began titeir Kasicr work on
the harbor. He has sligntly reorganized the crew,
with Coach John Kennedy, and it is possible that
iron changes will follow. Instead of lloppln. who
has been rowing at No. 6. Howe has received a
trial. Howe wis on the freshman eisiit las' year,
rowing No. fi. l>iinklc. whit was No. 7 in the fresh
man shell, lias been placed in Rockwell'* s(-;ii m
bow. Hockwell't; less hi- been a severe blow to the
crew's chances.* He weni home a week ij-o r,uft\r
itts from what . was thought to be mumps. His
disease was found to h«- appendicitis, and an oper
ation has been performed. He ' will be unable to
row this srsaoa. Rockwell was bow car for the
»frc*hmen last year. .
Captain Kobert Noyes, No. 6. p-ho resigned be
caus? of poor physical condition, has declined 10
act .is regular coach, but he will give Captain Ide
all the assistance possible. Y;>l- men have heard in
formally from Princeton that the Tigers Intend to
come 10 New London to row instead of going to
the Pougtikeepale regatta. There has been no offi
cial correspondence among ■ the Yrrle navy and
Princeton athletic officials, but from correspondence
between Tale and Princeton undergraduates it is
taken for eranted thru us soon as the Tigers get a
crew it ■will ask for admission to the Yale-Harvard
regatta 'at New London..
Va'e does not fear that Princeton will be a win
ring competitor on the water for several years '-Ir
takes five years to make a finished oarsman." said
Coach Kennedy to-day Th« impossibility of creat
ing finished oarmnen Inside of at least two or three,
years will probably keep Princeton's crews back
In the Me regatta* for a short time It i* een
et-Hlly helped at Yale that in 1908 PrlnrVton < fi i,
x!3Z Harvard two c «"*w» a» New London In «*»
Yale-Harvard regatta. The course on the Thames
U not Weal for three crews, but Yale. Cornell and
Harvard held some excellent race, there In ISM
Paris. March 31.-P. Simeons Granule to-day eas
ily won at Auteull the Grand Prtte of the President
of die Hr j.uhlic Steeplechase for a purse of $1,030
The distance *-as 4.200 metres and fourteen horses
Th« brilliant, summer ilk*. wecther brought out
a record attendance, which Included President Vj" -
Hh u\u^s. men prOaiii:u - 1 n "fort «a £&$■ from
National Tournament To Be Held in
Rochester Next Year.
[By Tc-]i?;rr:»;>h to The Tribune. 1
Atlantic City, March 31.— The first an
nual convention of the National Bowling Asso
ciation, which began yesterday, was finished
this aftqrnoon after a four hours' session. By a
vote of 59 to 16 the 190S national tournament
was dteidrd to be hold in Rochester. Baltimore
v is '.the other applicant.
The tournament qu'stinn occupied more, than
an hour, in which time Jrhn <J. Floss, of Ruf
faj ■. Major Gage, of Bochester; Wllliara Cordes,
of Brooklyn, ami John Grady, of Pat<?r?on. sr>ok<»
in favor of the Flower City. C, ?. Bradley, "f
Baltimnre, and H. J. r.ergrrmn. of Philadelphia,
arprued for Baltimore. Both sides advanced th»
pica that the holding of the tournament in their
respective sections would result in a trrrat boom
to the game. On behalf of Rochester, Mr. Flogs
showed the plans of a buildir.K to bp constructed
by an amusement company. The building is to
contain sixteen alleys and will be admiraMy
adapted for the trurnnment
After the 19ns affair had been awarded to
Rochester, Mr. Floss ventured the prediction,
that at least two hundred five-man teams would
The ele«tion of offlcera resulted In several
changes, likewise the Board •of Governors. F.
M. Chite, of New York, -was unanimously ro
; president. .John <; Floss, of Buffalo,
?uccrc(ird J. E. Hardenburgh. of New York, as
first vice-president. James H Pcnnington, of
Wilmington, Bucceeded «: B. Livingston, of
Washington. I". E. ruinßin. of Philaddpnla,
was re-elected treasurer, and P. '"• Pulver, of
Newark, »ecr< tarjr-
The following :i\- 1 new Rieniben were elected
to the Board of Governors! W. K. Ford. New
Haven; J. i: Hardenburch, New York; John
Klingen, Now York; Harry Mills. Philadelphia,
and William Kirk. Wilmington. The election
resulted ,i< follow
F. M. Clute. New York, president; John O.
Floss. Buffalo, first vice-president; James H.
Pennington. Wilmington. s a «"nd vice-president;
E. E. Dungan. Philadelphia, treasurer; P. C
Pulver. Newnrk. secretary Board of GoVerncra
-John Oiady, Pateraon; William Cordes,
Brooklyn; William Kirk. Wilmington; Harry
Mills, Philadelphia; 1.. C. Bte\-ena, New Bruns
wlek; L. R. Johns, Newark; W. X Ford New
Haven; C. S. Bradley. Baltimore: .1 K. Harden
burKti. Now York, uri'l John Klinjren. New York,
Durins the meeting Colonel J. H. Uaager of
Louisville, and former president « f the Amer
ican Bowling Congress, was introduced. He
ppoke r.f the need of operation among the
large bowling onrn.'^znttonr of America the
American Bowling «'"f»n«?res?. the National
Bowling Association and the Canadian Bowling
Colonel Haag*r also ruggested the reed of a
cinimltlre"! act in conjunction with the three
other organizations with a view of avoiding con
flict in rtatep. promotion rf goc«t. fellowship
among the associations nnd general T-or.fi'i*-t of
th.-- Kanie so as "■■ »t« Hi. th« interests for all.
It was on his suggestion that t!i»* delegates
vnted. to have .1 committee r.f three confer with
the others. President Clute will appoint his
On n motion made by I. C. Stevens, of New
Brunswick, it was voted thai the association
award a prize to Ihe howW ' taking the best
individual average In the nine primes at the
a:mi-al tournament.
The convention, which was attended by near
ly one hundred New Yorkers, was conducted
with the utmost harmony. Nearly every one
present expressed ill.-; Intention to do his best to
mak< the Rochester tournament a (Teat success.
. The reports of the secretary and the treasurer
showed that the association received $495.75 for
membership dye« and that there was a balance^
on haivl of $844.
Smith Has Not Decided Yet to De
fend His American Title.
Aleck Smith, American open champion, has re
turned to the Nassau Country Club He has not ,
decided positively, but he Bays, it Is probable he will
give up the plan of trying for the British < ■;• n this I
year. in order to defend his American title. How- j
ever, with representatives In both the Brit lit li ahVa- I
■ teur and women's championships there will still
be nn Internationa! spice to the sensor's golfing
When Smith first made plans to be a challenger
in England the dates for the British an.l American
contests had not beer, fixed. The former i: to ha
at HolyoUe, England June IT to 20, and Ihe litter
at the Philadelphia Country Club, June M cad 21.
The conflict of dates win no doubt ke r> Smith I
here, but the matter will not be definitely fettled
for a day or two Smith had a same at Nassau on
Saturday with Lady Laird and the Hon. M. Laird
of England For the Hrst time In several year 5
Smith, did not no to the Pacific Const thin winter
taking Instead a place with the Atlanta Athletic
Association. 11. had James Maiden, hjs brother* in • ;
law, with him. Maiden, who was in the money at :
the last national onei champlonjhlp. hits now re
signed his job at Toledo arid engaged as profes- '<
nlonal at Atlanta the year round. Bmitn went ,
through larst season ,iii: only one defeat at medal
play and won the open Western open and EaKtern '
professional rhamnlonshlpe.' A few weeks agn be |
■ b:-Knn 1 -*< • T by adding another title to his strlnr i
the South Floridi open nt Palm Beach. Will An
derson was nmons; the beaten. Subsequently, at
St. Augustine. Andersen won the North Florida
open championship from Smith ancl a large field. ;
The new Phllmarth Country Club" near rhiladeli
phia. lias grniinA« ten miles from the city and a J
fine course v ■;: be opened in June. It has been ;
laid out by Jo!mKeM. farnierly ••( the Atlantic
City Country Club, who is to be the profession '
in charge. There -ire ;it present live hundred i
members, who inclm'i 1 F"me ef the most nrom!nont
business men in Piiilndolphla.
FIEST RACE rot Wile* and mares three %.ars old a a^
upward. Five furlonca. Culuml.ia course.
Diamond Flush tori Itrvenue j» s
Idje Dream' : W«l Hla.-k Flax * Ml
Itoye of Dai • '""'I Tltrvou."o ' „.,
Tirlcie 104! NV(»|« C.-.rita *.'. .] »•»
rousl.t Itate I<H: Ol,! Colony h Z
Os?m«k«> I'M ' WlllftJ „.
Prim c so Koyal 104! Rweel Kiletti " •)"
Anna May <»>; .
SECOND 11A<"B— For tii;ics hti.l K'r.|.lip B!i . maiden two
year elds. Four furlonn o]<! course.
Trey of Ppa<l« W Wedding <lj»
Rlark MKBk »l Matche* Mary ;i ,
I^iy I'cwetl PS Helen It ■ «i.»
False Carter i»» Raster Ilelle >.-. •«.
Oreodon ""' Merrlraac 80
OlorJoiifl.. r.ftsav «>•■>■ 1.-iz^itii tut
I juH-iU.. '••■' r.->Url« ]. \*%
Begot »•>• Vl«tula «ii)
:*t* nail »| Arkohee ....«»
RerJton ' " •
THiHi' RACE— For maidm two-year-old colt*. Four ana
a half furlongs, old c»ufs«. •
Glaucus 105! mini ..jo*
B. fallahaa,- Jr MM Suzerain }..\(r>
Oold Foil .102! PuperMltton lu-j
ratrlcian. ..Ifi2j .I-ibtlee ......102
STrFPt.Kt'HASl'l— four^ye«r-old« and upwards
Ab.-ut two and a half miles. ■ ''
H«rrv Baylor I.VI N'oithxtlle 14«
Frank Somem ISS! Pioneer 141
Ifrper'.on 14GI Souvlcnjr V.132
FIFTH RACK— Handicap for tJir»«— ear- ~id -*id "»
0,. . war< "-' 1 - Six *** 1 *fc.Tf .>jrtolisw Columbia course.
BHekawajr „ -„ pa Tickle ... 82
r«mp« i<c. \ fmbrella '.'. . .V.'.". 84
Km: E.>: 93| ...... b*
T£. r 7T'?" ln « f - or three-jw-oiaa and upwards.
On* anile. Columbia course. •
Reldmoor* ..11C| •Mrvnarodor no
Bulwark .**•••• ....."2 »Tavanne. 103
w*** »«< Brtar bum;;;;;:::;: «t
•AwrreotiCß aU«ws,ne«, ' '\]'^ ; l
• i ' "
Massachusetts 'Tech" Admitted to
Intercollegiate Association.
The Intercollegiate Fencing Association decided t:»
admit the Massachusetts Institute of Technology
to Its membership at Its annual meeting, whloh
was held yesterday at the New York Athletic Club.
Representatives nt seven different colleges were
present at the meeting, as follows: ••red. of West
Point: H. 3. Breckenridge, of Princeton: C. G.
Amend and F. I«ice, of Columbia: O. A. Howard.
of Cornell: G. C. Haas and A. C. Staler, of Yale;
Park and Jacobs, of , the University of Pennsyl
vania, :!:d A. L. HUss and J. Wcare. of Harvard.
The decision to admit MariachuVaUs Toi'hnolo?y
teas rer.ched after a long dlsou. In Which much
opposition was n:«n;f<'Stcd. especially 0:4 the part
of Harvard. The association is already compose:!
of Harvard. West Point, Annapolis, Yale, Cornell,
Princeton, Pennsylvania. and Co:uxr.bia. and the
annual meets have already become soifiewhat un
wieldy affairs. The Harvard repreeentatlirea, pointed
tola out, and maintained thai to l •; in anot.ior col
lege would so iucteose the number of bouts ihi
it might be necessary to prolong the aieet lnt>.
three days, Instead of two. as at present. The ob
jections of Harvard were dually overruled, and th'
Boston Institution was admitted by a vote of 6 to i.
Massachusetts Technology has been trying to gci
Into the league for a long time, Tnis year, In the
hope of being admitted at the last moment, she sen.
a team to New York. lhis t'-am was present Fri
day and Saturday, but was not permitted v<
compete. )
The admission of another college has made still
mole, Imperative the need for suiii-- raustactory sys
tem of running off the annual meeting! The on
used this year caused much dissatisfaction among
many of the competing teams. One sch>*nie that
was proposed yesterday was to let the six colleges
in the association fight & round robin for the cham
pionship, and for tne winner of th.s to meet the
winner of the Army-Navy contest. it was pointer
out, however, that this was a most unsatisfactory
way of getting at th? Individual ability of the men
of the Army and Navy teams. Neithei does it «iv«
any test of the Maying ability of tin- men or thes*
teams, and staying ability has previously been out
Of th.. factors in determining the championship
Nil decision was arrived at. All the colleges of tlv
leasur are to submit the propositions which they
favtur, an.l these will be taken Dp at th-» nex.
meeting .
Another matter that was fully diccuaeed was that
of fudge* Much dissatisfaction was expressed with
some of the iudcn.;: at the last meet, recause of
the different standards that the different Judge*
had. On each mat there were two graduate judges
and one athletic 'lub judge Th»- giaduate judges
as a rule, judged only en tho number of touches
while it was said tnat the athletic club Judges,
took Into consideration the question of form also,
leading to several disputes. Columbia and Penn
sylvania particular!) expressed dissatisfaction win.
the way soiii' 1 of tha fudging had been done. In
order that thert may be no disputes In future each
colleg. is to submit at the next meeting of the as
sociation a !:,-: of pati?fr.ctory' Judge?, and from
these lists thej judges for the meet v. '•! be selected
Another question that WHS taken up was that ..it
eligibility. Harvard wanted to make some changes*,
but me?' with bcj much opposition on the part <>f
til" other (o t !egf-s that '. he did not attempt to carry
any .«=>hein»- t.'irough. it was voted to award goW
m'n.ils to Dlchman, Purdlck and Brandt the thr-x?
members of the Navy team which won the cham
pionship this year.
The following (fflcera were elected for the en
siiinsr year: A. C Btaley. of Yale, president: A. L.
Bliss. of Harvard, vlce-preatdent. and H. Knaus-s.
of Annapolis stectetary and treasurer. Annapolis
had no delegates at the matins yesterday.
Threatening Weather Keeps Road
sters Indoors — Dr. Chase Out.
The *prlnr driving «ea«oi on the s»r>*edwsv
opened yesreid.iy with a rather commonplace dlf
pliy of fi«t l arne«« horses, considering the fact
that Rnsfr I- usually a red letter day on thr
road. Threatening weather probably prevented
a great many roadste'ra from driving out to the
distant speeding ground, but many more were ah
»ent. according to th» opinion of horrernen. because
they were saving their trotters and pacers for the
formal races, which" Bte to take place In May. under
th» auispirfs of the Road Drivers' Association.
Charlea Wei!and*a chestnut 'rotter. Doctor Chase.
3:lC>4. ttrlnrer of one heat last .son In the |10.<W
Massachusetts • Stakes at Boßton, was easily 'he
fastest none on the road, though he did rot start
in nny of the brushes. His owner one* gave him
hia head for a i«ptn down the stretch, but when the
bl*. stror.K cotng horse Rot his stifles and hor-ks
into full play h*> Yea»" to strike the wagon, the
shafts of whicli wpi» too short, and Mr. Wetland
had to pull ■ mi Up.
In the few bnuhea decided the little black pace;
Shorty proved to be the star performer of the
day. He wan driven by Harry Heuman, who sent
him to the front In successive i-ea with the fast
b>n«n trotting more Myrtle Belle «nd the pacers
Hopeful and Disturbance. "Crimson Clover, a brown
trotter recently purchased by 1. W. Bovnton. twice
rt^foatsd J. K. Oilibo'iS'B bay mare isle <;.. show-
Ing v fine turn of speed. Claus Bohltng'a old time
trotter. Klngmond. 2;e9. led E. J. La Place's bay
pacer. Fr;ink Wilson, 1:06% past the winning post.
tl-.nugh the driver of th» latter horse denied
that he had Started with Mr. Boating.
Among others on the road were: Who Knows.
2:11*4. a black pacer purchased durlns the winter
by Thom»a B. 'Leahy: Kitty Mllher, I" 1 ,, one of
the nnlng trotters of last season, driven by Wil
liam Scott; PoCo Eattella, a new pacer In the
stnblc of l>r. Joseph Semon; Judge Boardman, 2:27.
■ well known show ring trotter driven by Harry
To| llt«; The KinK. !:tOfR, one of the crack trotters
of ■. few years ago, with M. L. Simons driving.
Sue Dlx. - '.. : '«. and Lady Oolden. 2:H' «. driven by
Dr. H. D. GUI and Prankle Panuit, a headstrong
black mare, driven by George H. Huber.
Latest Type of French Aeroplane
Not Received Favorably.
A description of ih< Delagrange aeroplane, which
went to pieces on It 3 first teal at Vlncenaea re
cently, baa been received In this country. From
previous experiments It bad been figured out that
this type of aeroplane .should lift at ■ speed <>;
about rlfty-two mi Us* an hour! At Its first trial
on the ..ri:i grcucdi the mnchlr.e s'.iot forward for
about one hundred and fifty feet Then the for-
.r.i plant started skyward, while the t»m of
the machine, stayed on the ground, the connect
ing i"oda buckling. It Is said that the accident
wun caused Uy iiupioper b«sembling of the parts
when the Aiactlne wan put together on tne fcrouou*
'llic :.i.i.1;..:' . hovvi'v>r, i.a.. r.iuseu geueiaj urt
lavoiiitlii comment.
Tbe i •>■!■• .'.-.., ueroplane la of the t-eliular type,
viu> a . tliiiitt; auriace <.f sixty sqiuurf moires.
■| I.- >• ■ "..« Lei "i t-lanea la only about hull' the
length of tin- first, r'; '•.'■ main a*ro lave, ..t\- ;ij i
by .1.5 feel i. length .. ..i widtn, whlta the reai
ptanea ait cnlj hall a* long, but oi the .«.;.,.•
wuitli. I!;-'' ■■•' cm ne -ted by vertical posts braced
with -tr.-l wilt. T5. ■ tnatciial used is Ugbtlvar
nlj«iieu ill' ! wnicli is stretched over curved wood
en ills in the usual manner. The rear planes ir.^
con'tV'-ted b* lnw> .. ni. : 1 blanes. to .is-suro tie
.-i.i ,!:!■. off the iiii..i.,!i.. him to keep it moving
forward in a ■ «tr:ilj.'lit li,iH. Bai'it of i»i« infdd <•
cm ot fi:t:-v pltir.es is c.;« rjdder.
Ti«- i-iiir plarurs aie iM:»ir-.i on ;i si.iiii pneu
piallc .i >■•: \ ..•■> I, vv '.!■••• i;..- trout pi »n< ;u«
mo i ntctl BJ.OJI :i trnmi v.. ■:; .if iteel tubing su ■■
ported upon two wu-»el«i ihrouch ill- Intermedium
■ •!' Kaocki-abaurbing svring*. # iiie front and rear
plants are connected .uiueiner b> .--... ■ tubes aiut
are l:;uc»! with <ViCC. In m- middle of th.> for
ward i :•• '••*. •»» a scitable i. :. is plic«d tli*
motor, a seat lor the Operator, thi ste«i arid
i-.-;.iiul li'\ (.is. ami ua th. end of a lone beam
n-.irfu nil-.).- feet forward; t:i ■ horizontal rudder
which In alto made u;> u( two i lan-- tMivinc a
total surface of iwvcn s.^i.- metres i;j;:i ouurv
l■. ii. ,M t. ■•• r. .i |i.irt or ,;,, i bed i.s p'm-^l uu
eight -cylinder motor ■>. jii';y horsepower i »!ic"i
■iiiaKi-; l..'>s)'j tevuiU>iuns .. tni.iutl-.
'Hi- propelloi is fastened upon the motor j ha"t
and has v Uiai'.ie.cr of j.i :ii.-tr tj.sti fevt> a [' »I
one-metre a.za ie<t> pitch. The blaiei are oi cast
aluminum, and i.te liv. t.-.! to i:.. arnu of s.,i
lulling wiil.-h «er« iv Into •• s;, -I iiub.
Two new rivals 10 Dr. Julian P. TnonW*
acronaut.eal enterprise have hi en round both in
tnls city; One l< Raphael J. Mo»eu, of No W West
»7tn street, and the other is Join. m Juno- who
lives on the other, side of t.»e c!*y.
■ Mr. Join's Ideas h:\ L - r.ud" even the ■ Patent
Office "all u-. and take-, not.ce.^ He h,s invtnto.l
what he calls "semi-spiral revolving tu!..-«- which
each the air s.nei.w so t.i confme It ttvu in Its
struggle co free.itbe.f. .:.-,.. is e.clved I'llrtin'
l.ower equal to a -snail .whirlw^id. His Idea is tj
hitch four ..f faeje wiii.luind producers to a boat
shaped Mia. hia -two Hit it v;. and the cth.-rV
one at each end, tv Bend 'it -forward or back ThU
Invention repreavnta about twenty-two. yeurv-h-I 5
work by Mr. Jonca. ■ « . ... "**•"
Mr. Loses has a process whereby he t-xtecta tn.
lift a steel vessel weighing iSO tons. which ho
thinks he can do by mean* of gas explosions. He
is to equip his airf'.ilp with about a thousand
air chambers, with megaphone-like trumpets -it
tached. By pointing these trumpets earthward he
believes that the force of the explosions will «-nd
the ship sailing aloft, and then, by turning them
at a^ p^jfl*. obtaW the necessary lateral propulsive
i^Jwet. I he»»- will tin.x* id v* pretty p3T.-»>rSjl m - X
ploslorn. for Mr.:Mor«s says that his airship* when
all ready for a month's cruise, will weigh at l«?ast
half a million pounds, which would require a
force equal to 1.000 horsepower Ito overcome the
down pull of gravity alone. To meet, thin require
ment, he says that his gas explosions will develop
at lea«it 1,250 horsepower. Mr Moses, who Is as
optimistic as most Inventors, says that the ex
plosions easily will drive his airship at least one
hundred miles en hour. 'v™'
Defeat Spencer and Scott Ea*iUi f<>r
Racquet Championship.
Boston. March a.— lt required only thirty minutes
for Robert D. Wrenn and Reginald Fineke. of the
Racquet and Tennis Club of New York, to win th*
racquet championship in doubles to-day by defeat
ing WiHlnsr Spencer and Edgar Scott, of the Phila
delphia Racquet and Tennis Club, in four straight
The Xfw York team wns so fast that the Phlla
delpaasM scored only 12 aces in the match, being
outplayed at every point. At one time Wrenn ran
off 21 aces without being put out.
This is the first year that Wrenn and Flr.cke
have bten prominent at racquets, although they
have been playing together In lawn tennis doublea
for some time. Ire summary follows:
National racquet doubles championship; final
lound— R. D. Wrenn and R. Fineke. Xew York,
defeated Willing Spencer and Edgar Scott, Phila
delphia. 1»— I. 15-0. li-4>, 15-8.
Board of Estimate to Decide Soon on
Funds for Harlem Regatta.
There was much »~tfvlly in row!-i? circles along
•ho Har!»m River jv>*terd.iy- It/was the real open
ing of the local rowing season, and the course
v.as alive with craft of all description?, from an
-ight-oared shell down to the ordinary rowboat.
Veterans and novices alike took advantage of the
~ood conditions for an Initial spin.
Alcng Scullers' Row there were two topics which
came in for consldt raWe discussion. One was the
announcement that Constance S. Titus, of the
Nonpareil Rowing Club, the present holder of the
r.ational sculling championship, intends .to row at
Henley this summer In the Diamond Sculls, and
the other was speculation on whether the Board of
Estimate and Apportionment will decide favorably
m the appropriation or $2,500 toward the Memorial
Day regatta on the Harlem River. There were
some oltiflrr.-rs who were of the opinion that the
;lert!ey stewards would not accept Titus" s entry.
T hi .' E .i! here . w^ re just a ' many others who believed
nat the national champion wouM meet no tvposi
non wnen he made his entry. However, the unani
mous opinion was that there was nomine against
utuss standing as an amateur. Titus will move
to Princeton to-day and Degin harl work to get
r.to condition. He took a short spin on the Har
.m >esterday.
Klnal decision on the $2,500 appropriation will
omc up before the Board of Estimate tor action
it its meeting on April 13. It is believed that the
..o.ird i will consider it a worthy cause. James Mil
er. the president of the Harlem River Regatta As
jocUttoo and t-nalrman of the rowing committee
it the New York Athletic Club, has sent out a
circular asking members to attend the regular
neeting to be neld at the Harlem Casino on Tn^rs
.ay evening to discuss further plans for convlne
.iiß the Board of Estimate that the success of the
Memorial Day regatta depends to a large extent
■a this $2.00t> appropriation.
It was learned jvsterdav that, beginning this
wee«. the various schoolboy crews would take up
iuarters In the clubhouses along the river and
begin practice for the Memorial Day regatta.
One Of the tr.o^i promising crew? «• •: on the river
yesterday was a aetuor eight coached by "Johnny"
Mnith. the veteran trainer of the Nassau Rowing
< lub. Th» men paddled up to Spuyten Duyvil a"..;
th«»n lilt up a faster pace coming home. the. stroke
running high for the last quart-r. The #ight was
boated as follows": F. R. Culley. bow; J. F. Fisher
2; A Welch. 3: C A. Coal. 4: H. R. Stivers. 5; C.
W. Stettin. «; J. P. O'Lnughltn. 7. and A. J. Fraser
stroke. Besides this eight. there were several sin
gles and doubles from the Nassau Crab on th»
George M. Your*, one of the oldest active oars
man in this country, if not in the world, celebrated
his fiftieth year In aquatic sports yesterday by
taking what h» called a short spin of ten miles.
Th» veteran was in fin" fettle and fresh as a
voun«ster when he pulled iip at the Atalanta float
after his 'breather." He was the recipient of en
thusiastic congratulations.
The AtalanHs sent out a Junior eight, a Junior
double, a Junior four and a single. "Jack" Mulcahy
and William Varley. of the Atalanta Boat Club,
who were recently reinstated after their trouble at
the Hamburg regatta, made the river churn yester
day afternoon In a double. They are training for
the senior double races .this season.
Practically every club »h»ng the river was rep
resented yesterday on the course. Judging by th»
activity displayed at this early date. thts should
be a banner year In local rowing circles.
William K. Vanderbilt, jr.. to Arrive
Here To-morroxc Other Notes.
William K. yAndcrbUt. Jr.. Is expected to arrive
-..re from abroad to-morrow. A meeting of the
raring board of th" American Automobile Associa
tion will probably be called for later in the week.
and at this meeting It is expected that many im
portant announcements will be made.
J. E. Jackson, a Martini car owner, and a resi
dent of Pnris, who Is now In Htm York. Informed
the Martini Import Company that the agency for
Paris for Martini cars is building the larse3t
garage In that city, the demind for storage a*
the cars being so treat.
Colonel Jucoa Ruppert. Jr.. has purchased a
3n-hors*>pow»:r limousine and a 30- horsepower run
about A + v horsepower touring car has been
ordered by Frank Stanton.
E. E. Partridge, of the firm of Wyckoff. Church
*■ Fartridjc". said that the concern intends to. enter
a Steams c<»r for the proposed race for American
touring cars over the Vanderbilt Cup course.
"The disregarding of horsepower and the rating
of cars according to their cylinder contests, as pro-
DOeed under th« new rules, is a change which will
ho welcomed by all true lovers of a fair race." h->
says. . •
What is possibly the first recognized sale ot an
alcohol ear wi> s effected through the concern of
Wvck.ff Church & Fartrldge for a 2*-horsepower
FrunMin to A. H. Renahaw, of Noroton, Conn. The
conditions of this s.ile ar<» particularly specified by
Mr Renahaw. who Is a personal friend of Profes
sor Luckey, of Columbia rniversity. and both men
hare made 'experiments on their own plans, which
resulted In their adopting the Fr»iaUin motor. The
engine differentiate from the regular patterns in
on.v B>lnor details. The carbureter will be «>r tha
same ('eslen. but aNglttly larger than th» one now
In use The compression chamber will be smaller.
In order to give a higher compression.
Frank C. Stammers to Supervise Production
of "The Orach."
Prank C. St. miners. Mataxani to .lullin Mitchell
In the Shubert production* will take, charge of
the cast and chorus of the New York University
Senior show, The Oracle." tonight, and will drill
the men in the production of the operetta at Car
necie l.vn'um on April .'i. The authors of the
show W '.• 3aion, ••'• and J. D, Taylor. "06. have
l.«p»i renenrainie lh» men for several week?, and
they .■!»•• completely at home in their parts. The
rhorvs i.« composeti entirety ><. men'bets of th«
I .-.mis „ Give Club, uivl Is • \:> ■»•.! to i.rove a
feature >f »he mhow. Three Berfonnanc^i will be
Kivi-r. cn»> aa April >". nn«l two the next lay. Qatar
Taylor and \*- TS-iron wrote -The UK •>: Skidoo."
the (how suoi-tssfu'ly produced by List y,.ki sen
lois. ami their experience has ■:m!il-«! them to
Improve an lust year's ul&> conslJtrably. The or
cheatra v.-i!i : ■<• much larger i Sit- year. ;»nd will
again be l««1 by lh« cotojmx
"Jack" Si-.M'r.'. tS bob of the former Fire Com
missioner, will • <tgaln be tbe star. Others of last
year's a-i who will reappear are U. IVrry. "t'S:
.i. Krledbers. •••. and Paul \V*Cf. '09.
Tht it'll li-als |\'iiti ihe iidvt'iitur.'s of two coHeCM
iner. vtha ih.il themaelvey «uddenl> i;i Hie mid^i
at (;i«—"» mythology , 'a couple of thuusund yeu;s
behind tfee tinier." a* ore of i!i- M>ag,a has it.
; >:> •■ -:v.:;»ri to Thr Tril;un«\ !
Fi-: -llvitn. i.a.. Karen Sl.— The P*mt«a' Mo
l..si>es :-.ml W.i-t VAns Company, beaded by J. B.
l.ov.rt. with $•"••'■ ■.■ ■'" capital, which has been taken
by mcar cane growers in Louisiana, liusi been
formed to d'-i!il denatured alcobe from molasse*
v. l'll-i«v -
I ::. T« esraph to The Trlbun». ]
Kansas City. Mo.. March 31.— While returning
frcm an outing this ovtntagi Mr. and Mrs. George
Henry end Mr. and Mrs. Dote H. Mjnareh. of this
city, wre almost instantly killed. They started to
drive across the Chicago & Alton, tracks, when the
incoming "Red Flyer" from St. Louis struck their
carriage. The scene of the accident Is a deep cut
for both the railroad and the wagon road. The. en
gineer did not tee the wagon until within twenty
feet of It. ■
[ By IMagrapt to The Tribune.) *
New Orleans. March Three Negroes of
Brookhavca. Mtaa., who were accepted by the array
recruiting office here, have been informed that
their services will not be required. The War De
partment stated 'that the Negro regtmaau ' war*
all full . ■ . ■ . -
— .. ' Cor. 2Sth St. Tat «T4S Mad. Sq \.' — "
*■■'■ A la carte. Tdh. TaW dTaate din. L.. Laaes.
DINNER 51.50.
• TO S F. M.
Telephone laea Main— Ernst-*
; ■•; - '?$! $%§»»-•"* ■:
Cafe Lafayette 1 Table d'hot" dta. ti <••
OH Hotel Martin. ) Ala* tervic* » » , .7
t-rlverslty PI. mn Oth St. » Mute by Aiaato Qrclt
Sixth At*. 44t!t and 4SU» St«.
Cafe Boalevnrd H S^s^^.s£'
J™" c ; CAVANAGH'S .ue^
-.>B--Cl) W. 2td Restaurant. Grill. Banquet Saaam
HfiBLEM nAJs?MO 124th Mrs? c 7th77 "
Tdh. Pinner (0 to 8). 75c. Saturday and Sunday. SJ.
Everett House
Special French Linner. $1.00 ! to i P " ■
Banquet Hall. Prlvats Dtilne Room*.
WRTII WiSIINfiTON ffK"fiTi2Ssi '
for men and women. Ale. & Tdh. Luncheon andAbaa?
*£*£«, THE NEW GRAND aSf
Herald Square Hotel, HS^eS?
■ammogh latksktllir . rr^2i B lsJ&^f ia '
KING'S." «^&J?iffMs^
3Stb S* . scar Uroadwaj. Music Dinner. SliO.
Cu!r;n« ala Franca!-- Ala Ca.— e.
IIXEST DOWNTOTTN. m m 13 PABK riAcit. ' .
Ju«t off liroadn-a>. near City Hall.
Grind Orchestra noon and evening.
"Open all winter." "Open fire*." Road map* (HI.
"AotomoMlt Tour* 19O<": nearly 10« drives (HIT!',
trated): :jc Booklets <sratts> Travellers' Co UTS
Broadway. V. T.. cor. SSJni at. Tel. 4?«S Mad s\.
BUHBLBO iPJHHOU IRPJ Bay. Beautiful prtvats parti
Oecglastaa, LI. aatel Aeeoanaodatloaa Booklet
BAY VIEW HOTEL. s . r g "•„,« AIP City WJ
Ebssop Heath Inn, "rr^i^sJ- Larcteni
lestiiPßstiaadtaß/ MM a P3P 3 !0 mtlea. St;&a
HOTEL . WIHDSBH L,v: s--; Attotfe ttj -
FECEFLOO'S 'gr PlainfisM, K. J.
P~IMPETMI Hill Princeton. N J.
I inuClVn Illlf Central bet. N. T. and Phlla.
CXA|T4*"H*Q COXE\ ISLAND. Huh class !
OIAUWH _. Restaurant. Ala Carte. Muate.
Hotel* and Kca«rt9 recommended by
TRAVELLERS' CO. UT» Broadway (58th Bt>— li.
KM W»l>.. aid »t. ■west. »"tt HEIKWIiI
few Orksns ?/l T rr Keg Si Eol:4
rir»t Clam Bath*. J. Effelbergtr.
59th St.. Madison and Park A«w,
200^ MMWBi
ROOMS\ 1.00
EACH 1.50
PRRMB 1 3.0 0
BATH y 84.00
Room and bath for I per»on». $1 per Say up.
Modern Steel Construction. Fireproof Hotel.
Handy to everything- Street cars to every*
r Reasonable Permanent Kates. E
Cannot be equaled for th» money. «
A HII.II CRAPE BEKK in bottles on!y.
At flrat class hotels, liquor dealer* and frocera.
■ •
Nob York* Playground Attracted
Over Forty Thousand Visitors.
Coney Island had the biggest Easter crowd, *»
the memory of the oldest inhabitants. Many of tha
old timers stood around hotel entrances adsslrlaj
the visitors who paraded up and down Surf at*"
nue until the rain drove them into the already
overcrowded resorts. Everything was wide optn.
and only the amusement parks showed that th« tell
season has not begun. According to those compe
tent to estimate, the crowd numbered at leas; fort?
The Raines law sandwich figured more prosa
nently than ever before. 1 ,>';.- ■ Captain Pinkerte .
gave instructions to his men that the law must &*
obeyed to the letter, and as a result every P* 1 **
who was served with liquor received a real ■■**"
wi.-ii At some places the sandwich was chars**
for. but at others the proprietors gave them as aa
advertising feature. According to the custom ••
late years, only" absolutely necessary arrests «en
made by the nollce. •ha.
The meat popular places of amusement were ts»
dance halls, where lunches w-re a**° ."^T^ants
umi of waiters was busy attending :»»»£» J*s»
of tie young nien and women who whirled m ♦"
Te fchwi deserted, with the exceptioa
f^w i*r*>ns here and there who «»thereil to ««^ t
the few hardy all winter bathe™ .The absence,^
sunshine made this sport *•« *£%•*.-,
The scenic railways had full cars and did a re<> <■ j
•«,nmer b«J'.ne T Other than that there was* »"r
ticeable lack of outdoor amusement' o 6e na
ISF3 :"£rH?eSh\sstf
I". 1 ., - !.f rebate sttpa beU over from last saaaoa "
offered to conductors by passengers.
An event In New Tort. retailing is the «=*£
disposal of piano, used by the *«« and^
due-ton of the Metropolitan opera «>»»•■»; j^ 3 .
artist in Mr. Conried-s a«re«ation of sW»b i
startly practising and rehearain«. and •B*J»
is a necessity. Now that the companyhas •£"£«
the road the pianoa are placed on 9P *"rJ fc :Tg|«
eichth coa»ecutlYe year that the w«w>,
the efllcial and excise piano o*tte»UUP«^
opera company., Mr. Conried has «**••■*-, Caru**^
preference for this instrument, and so ȣve car w
Scottl. Buraataller, Hertz and »** ° c '_. „ . tim<
Geraldine Farrar used the Weber «*• IM •*•"
pertoa Mr ber, mcslca! carw ,;♦;■--
- * ■

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