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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 04, 1907, Image 11

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THF>^>sfen'n ! pi of
SERVILE AT FAXCY ODDS
WINS RACK FOR MADDEN.
Marster, Heavily Played, Beats Fair
Field at Benning.
[By Telfra;>h to The Tribune.]
Washington. April 3 —John E. Madden Is «*»
rinp his share of races at the spring meeting
of the Washington Jockey Club it Bennln*. l>ut
he has hardly rrofitetl to any extent, althoiish
most of his winners have been at Ion? prices.
There was a broad smile on his Caen l»-4lay.
however, when his chestnut Gliding: .Servllo won
the fourth race, for two-year-olds, and in all
•probability his commission forced dM price
against the youngster from 12 to 1 to 8 to 1.
The plungers and favorite players *aro<l bsiliy
In this race, as Superstition was loolc^'l ssj as
the surest winner of the day and backed with
the utmost confidence at odds on. Me was
badly outrun from th© «*tart r.rA finished out
t\Ae the money.
Goldstein had the mount on Servile and he
rode a creditable race. Easter Belle i.iada the
running to the la c t furlong pole, when Servile
challenged resolutely. They fought It out Ftride
for stride Through the last sixteenth and passed
the judges like a team, but with Servile's head
nodding in front. Superstition moved up ptr-iri,j
at the head of the stretch, hut stopped badly,
nr.d Kitty Smith bca: him a 'lead for third
money. .
Scarfell and Write.- Dog divided. the. play in
the first race, but Belle of Jessamin-.'. making
her first appearance of the season, rushed to
the front at 'lie start and whs never headed.
She was tiring toward the end. so that Radtke
took no chances and rode hsr «ut to win by a
length and a half. Water Dog was slow to settle
in his stride and lost valuable groun-J at the
start. He finished strong, but had to be con
lent with the small Mid of the purse.
George Wheelock, the onetime bookmaker,
made one of his characteristic plunges on Blem
tier in the second race, but failed to cash, as the
colt, after looking all over a winner at the last
sixteenth pole, was beaten a short head by
Tr*y of Spades, the favorite. J. Johnson out
rode Noone In the last few strides. Trey of
Space? would have won cleverly, however, if
he had not tried to run out all through the
stretch.
:tke, who rode Belle of Jessamine to victory
In the first race, scored again in the third when
he brought Buttons home in front. This erratic
gelding, which Is now seven years old, came from
far l>a<-k at the head of the stretch and. fairly
running over Parkville and Jerry C, won easily
by three or four lengths. The Cricket attracted
a strong play at a long price, but looked high In
flesh and finished a dismal last.
Alpenmarchen and Sally K. were practically
equal favorites in the fifth race, at one mile.
The former was pounds the best horse in the
raoe'and breezed In first all the way to win as
he pleased. Millstone did not lack for followers
and he ran a fine race, beating Sally K. easily
for the place.
Lord Boanerges was the choice of the form
players in the last race, but Marster. plunged
on and backed from 4 to 1 to i» to ">. won in a
hard drive from Bulwark and Holscher. Lord
Boanerees had speed and raced head and head
with Marster for six furling*, but gave it up
under pressure, as if lacking in courage. Hol-
Bcher, .vhich caused a surprise by winning; the
Brighton Cup last fall, was badly outrun in the.
«arly part, being some twelve lengths behind the
pacemakers turning for home. He closed strong
however, and finished third, beaten less than a
length.*
BENNING SUMMARIES.
— ■£.»*£* y*V for !?■■■■ I— «fc and upward;
*500 adfled; ,lx ar.d > half zurlon«s. Columbia 6euse'
Sttrt poo* Won driving. Tim* 1:23*. Winner!
»r» r J-' »?" •*• GG o***—Queen of Liars. Owner.' lira.
R. w . V. £2 jtn. *
Hotm. 'vn Start. Err. Fin. Jockey. IE""?!'
toarfell Mt 1 2* 2- W. Mrlntyre 1 £5
Water Doe - MB 6 3» 8« J Johnsoa. »-S 7-10
M 4 4* 44 Noone... « 2
Conjecture.... M 8 5 6 QMMMmV.... 20 6
•ECOVD RACE— malfiens two year. ©Id; »400 added-
Tour and i* **£ fur>n««. old course. Start seed!
£on <Jrlvlnr Tim*, 0.57. Winner, b. c. by Father-
Vignette. Owner. W. Stockton. ■• Djrmlner
• HTH T- . Wt. Start. Str. Fin. Jockey. it™**!
Trey of «pade. 104 4 8 ! 1* J. Johnioa... 5-5 1-2
Blember .....<m 2 l« V* Ncone T%. 6-5
I^utf.bSe- ...MB 7 ft „* Radtke .4 7-9
y«"t«M 107 « 2H 4' Mountain.... A £l»
peiiaeratum.. 104 « 4 .i .*.• Goldstein 30 10
Cartwheel ... 104 8 7 6* Kern m 30
S*3f ,9^ ' '-- 10 * * « 7l7 l En«land»r.... 20 «
B. CaUahan.jr. JOT 1 8 « V. Martyr*! 20 7
1 *!) RACE "~ 9 ' mn » : for t&«*-?*ear-oKa ami upward;
«X*> »flfl<M: eevea furtor<«. Columbia Course. Start
good. Won eatlljr. Time. 1:30. Winner, b a by
Tesny— Houactfrl. Owner. Mrs, A. M. Marrone. '
H«r^ TTt. Start. 6tr. Pin. Jork»y. nil pi
v'"»; 107 8 •• i« RadUte....... 2 4-«
rrv C 107 10 2* 2« J. Johnaon... 8 6_B
s**vi!i» no * 1* ■' J. O'Brien... 7 5-2
Winchester.... 105 « 7 4% Libert 50 15
1 **"" . . *» 3 4% 6» Kentlnr 25 8
Hoot Mo: M 7 « «k Goldstein 8 a
**y» c^M 100 8 • 7» Enjlanfler.... SO IS
g* ; Pt.!e 110 » « Power*. 13 4
B*'C«3o 101 1 I 6 Noon. 1.. 12 4
Tfc« Cricket... 107 4 10 10 Mountain . . .' . 7 6-3
FOT-RTH RACE.— Be'Jiaf; for two-year-olds; 1500 »<!£•<!
Tour and a half furlor-s, old course. Btart pood
Won <rtrls|. Time. 0:57%. Winner, eh. c by
Pla£ti4ea— Saiama. Owner. J. E. Madden.
Rcna. TTt. Start. Btr Fin. Jocker. E^ tUn pi.
fi*"-:l' "7 9 2H 1» "I'llill- .... 8 2
Cuter Bella.. 67 1 1» 2* SlcCarty . 15 4
Kitty Fn-lth.. US « .'.« 3* J Johnson. .. 7 2 7-10
Superstition... 103 8 «• 4 W.Mrlntvr* 11-20 —
2** OT 4 414 1 «'• Voiper 40 7
£troc» Heart.. *0 2 « « Henry 40 0
FIPTH RA'T — For maidens three year* old and upward-
S.VXt a4d«d; on* mile. Columbia Course. B'Rrt rood'
won easily. Time, J :4." V Winner, eh. c. by My bay
ZxeyL Owner. Oakley Stable.
Horse. Wt. 6Urt. Btr. Fin. Jockey. Et* 'pi*
Aip»nmarrhen 102 1 1» I* W. Mclntyre. 3-2 1-3
*^«tone 4.7 4 2* 2* Errlander.. . . 9 2 «. -,
•"'>' X as 7 «• «• Goldstein »-S 3-5
Jobstcwn iw a *• 41 J. Johnson... 10 3
2*?"!* »7 5 4* 5« Hyland «0 lfi
Knocklrhy »7 « 7 « Smith. 25 7
Tellowback... 97 2 «• 7 A. L*ie 10 8
•IXTH RACE.— Handicap; for three>year-olda and up
ward; $600 added; one mi!*, Columbia. Course. Etart
SMS. Won dm Ing. Time. 1:43 Vs. Winner, b. «..
by Fatherlera— Eostra. Owner. W. T. Townea.
• _ BetUnc.
' ' Nora«. Wt. Etart. Btr. Fin. Jockey. St. PI.
J ta f« er M 1 1* 1% Ea*lan.ier.... 9-5 »-3
■uiwark ltd 6 a* 2» Goldstein 15 3
Ildsrher...... 115 « B »« Noone 5 »-8
I'd liiumr,.-'! 10* 8 2* 4* J. Johnson... 0-5 »~6
"•>' r -r 101 2 • £• W. Vclntyro. 7 2
•allor 80y .... M « 4> « 1* Smith 20 7
THOROUGHBRED HEWS AHD NOTES.
X>exlngton, Ky.. April I.— lt was offlclally an
■ounoed to-dsy that the racetrack here belonging to
Captain Harry Brown, of Plttsburg. will bo pur
chased by Louisville and Lexington turfmen, and
a running meeting held from April 27 to Msy 4. In
jjunivt. T'ne price to be, paid for th* track Is
Tommy Smith, assistant secretary of the Coney
laland Jockey Club, ansounced yesterday that
torsfel had been declared out of all engagements
at Bheepahead Bay. including the Suburban Handi
cap.
STEVEBS won LACROSSE HATCH
College of City of Hew York Badly Beaten
in Opening: Game.
**•*«&■ won th* drat lacrosse gam* of the sea
•* at Hoboken yesterday by defeating rather
•■ally th* College Of the City of New York by a
*«»• of Ito L The College of the City of New
York teas* was no match for the fast Stevens
twelve, which was composed mostly of substitutes
•a the second half.
Attar about two minute* of play to the first half
Drtßkwater shot th* first goal for Stevens, and
afUr the ball had surged up and down the field
•several tiroes he shot another on a pas* from Hob
fns. During a lively scrimmage la front ox th*
"*y*t«« s*oal Piarson made the only score for the
«•»»•«* of the city cf New Y.,rk.
rJL , ***** for «*t*vens were made as follows:
Makwat«r. «; . Starsmskt. 2; Wiley, j. and Rob
• •*• *MftfiHfaMflMMsflßnKMHßl
BLUES TO MBS. BAB CLAY
SANDOW AND SULTAN WIN
IJildred Beaten in Pair at the Dur
land Horse Shore.
Mrs. Willie m Orr Barclay was a double winner
at the Durland horse show, which was continued
lnut night at the riding academy. In 6«th street
With her splendid pair of chestnut geldings. San
dow and Sultan. Mrs. Barclay captured the blue
ribbon In the class for women's harness horses and
In the class for pairs over 14.8 hands and not ex
ceeding 15.1 hands. The other winners of »he even-
Ing were Mrs. TV. S. Elliot, with Judge CantrUl In
the class for saddle horses over 15.2 hands; C. W.
Watson, in the class for pairs not exceeding 14."
hands, with Kitty Grey and Chatterbox; Charles
Hr-lloway. with Caidiff. in the pony class, and the
Westchen Farm, with Taeonlte, In the class fo:
qualified hunters.
Mrs. Barclay's success was the more notable
t>ecau6e she defeated the $20,000 pair. Hildred and
Plymouth Champion, recently purchased by Miss
Emily Bedford. Mrs. Barclay's team also defeated
Dormer and lUitzen, Miss Bedford's pair of blacks,
which hail been successful in the tandem class the
night before.
Besides the two pairs mentioned, the ladies' har
ness class brought out Kitty Grey and Ringing
Bells, a beautiful pair of chestnut mares, owned by
C. \V. Watson.
Mrs Barclay's winners are well matched chest
nut geldings, exactly fifteen hands hig h. They dis
played splendid hock and knee action and were
pronounced good In conformation, while it woul i
have been hard to better the appointments, which
counted 30 per cent.
In the class for pairs not exceeding 14.3 hands
Mrs. John Gerken showed disappointment when her
pair. Newsboy and Shop Girl, were beaten by C. W.
Watson's chestnut rr.ares. Kitty Grey and Chatter
box. Mrs. Gerk*'n no sooner received the red rib
bon than sht> lashed her horses across the back anl
drove hurriedly from the ring, while the others
trotted leisurely about.
A fairly good sized crowd turned out last night.
Among those seen in the boxes were:
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Manvllle. Mr. and Mrs. Mr-
Cane. Mr. and Mrs. William Child* Bamber, Mrs.
William Durland. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Held, the
Rev. Dr. and Mrs. Hall. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Slau
son Jefferson Sellgrr.an. Mortimer L. Sehirf, Mr.
and Mrs. H. E. Manvil'.e. Mrs. Hazel Clair Nolan.
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Pinkerton, Mr. and Mrs. Jay K.
Carlisle. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Foye. Mr. and Mr«.
William J. Dlxon. Mrs. John R. Hegeman, Mr. and
Mrs. John Gerken. Count H. G. yon Chorus, K.
yon Der Horst Koch. George Chlpchase.. Horace I*.
Ingersoll. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Tod. J. Campbell
Thompson. Dr. A. D. Buchanan. Mrs. E. R. Ladew.
Mr ar.d Mrs. William Stanton Elliott. Mis* Emily
H. Bedford, the Hon. George C. Clausen Mrs. C. XV
Watson. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Carnilchael. Mr.
and Mrs. E. S. Hooley and Miss Margaret Hooley.
R. C. I^awrence. D. B. R. Chapman. Mrs. Charles
F. Hubbs. Miss C. Adelaide Doremus. Otto H.
Kahn. Rlohard H. Halsted. James G. Marshall.
Richard F. Carman. Colonel D. Appleton. Colonel
C. L. Bailey. Dr. C. Shirley Carter. Tonzo Sauvage.
Miss B. Van Heusen. H. R. Ladew. Mrs. William
Orr Barclay. Mrs. Daniel Frohman. John Cheever
Cowdin. Alfred Borden and J. B. Tiffany.
HORSES IN HARNESS. PAIRS.
Class 20 (over 14 hands and not exceeding 16. 1 hands)
— Won by Mr*. William Orr Barclay's pair. eh. % San
<Jow and eh. «-. Eultan; Miss Emily H. Bedford' pair. eh.
in. Illldred and eh. g. Plymouth Champion, second; C. W.
Watson's pair, eh m. Ringing Bells and eh. m. Mor'.na.
third; Mrs. E. Seells's pair. b. g. Lion and b. *. Mouse,
fourth.
SADDLE HORSES.
Class 4(erer 13.2 hands. 3 yars old and over: carrying
up to SOU pound*)— by Mrs. W. 8. Elliot's eh. g.
Judge Cantrlil; Otto H. Kahn's eh. m. Elsa. aecond:
McGlbbon * Collier's eh. « Print-* of Orange, third;
Edwin S. Hooley*» eh. g. Csar, fourth.
HARNESS HORSEB.
Class 18 'pair-. 14 3 hands and under) — Won by C. W.
Watson's pair. eh. m. Kitty Gray and eh. m. Chatter
Box; Mrs. John Gerkln's pair, eh. c N«w»boy ana eh. m
Shop Girl, Mcon4. William Seelig's pair. br. g. Miniature
Forest King and br. m. Miniature Forsst Queen, third.
SADDLE HOR'Ef>.
Class 9 (posies .not exceeding IS hands) — by
Charles Hallom-ays b. *. Cardiff; Cyril I* Can's ro. m.
Pattle Pembroke, second; Miss Grac« T. Anthony's b. m.
De-xdrop. third; Cyril L. Carr's b. g. Tankee, fourth.
JUMPERS.
Class Id (qualified hur.tere) — Won by Westell ester
Farm a b *;. TacomUs; Robert E. Tod's eh. g . Nicholas.
second; Weatcheatar Farm's ro. g. Jack Frost, third;
Westchester Farm's eh. g. Or-lre-. fourth.
HARNESS HORSES.
Class SI (pair ladles' harnaas horses; ladles to drive)
—Won by Mrs. 'William Orr Barclay's eh. ft Eandow and
eh. g. Su'.tae; Miss Emily H. Bedford's blk. m. Dormer
and blk. m. Blltcen, secend: C W. Watsor.'a eh. m.
Ringing Bells and eh. m. Kitty Grey, third; Mrs. Edwin
8. Hooley's eh. m. Quaker Maid and eh. m. Darthea.
fourth.
MOORE'S BRILLIANT GOLF.
Beats Wood and Herreshoff on
Pinehurst Links.
Plnehurst. N. C. April B.— The play In the second
and final rounds of the seventh annual United
North and South amateur championship golf tour
nament tc-day was the most brilliant and spec
tacular In the history of Southern golf. Nathaniel
F. Moore, of the Onwentsla Club, Chicago, put out
of the running both Warren K. Wood, of the Home
wood Club, of Chicago, the title holder, and Fred
Herreshoff. of the Garden City Club, the inter
scholastic champion. Both matches were won on
the home green, and Moore rounded out two dupli
cate rounds of 76.
Moore will meet Allan bard, of the Columbia
Club, of Washington. In the final round for the
championship trophy to-morrow. There were many
other closo matches. Lard defestlng David Flem
ing Jr. of Philadelphia, on the. nineteenth groen,
and T. 8. LJppy. of Seattle, winning after an e*tra
hole from Dwlght Partridge, of Btdford. V Y.
ON THE GOLF LINKS.
East Jersey League Schedule— Park
Club Officers.
The schedules of matches In the Eaat Jersey
Golf League for the coming season was announced
yesterday. The spring handicap tournament will
be held on June 22. and the league championship
on September 27 and ». The schedule follows:
Msy 11-Glen Ridge at Forest Hill RosevJUe at
South Orange. Elizabeth at Summit (Canoe Brook)
May 18— Canoe Brook tvt Rosevlllv, Forest Hill at
Elizabeth. Glen Rl<lge ** South Orange^
May 2o— Bllxabeth at Glen Ridge, Roseville at
Foirst Hill. South Orange at Canoe Brook
June l_Csnoe Brook at Glen Ridge. Forest Hill
at South Orange. Roseville at Elizabeth.
June !5--Glen RWge at Rosevllle. Forest Hill at
Canoe Brook. South Orange at Elizabeth.
June 22-Bprlnr handicap, course to be selected.
September 7— Elizabeth at South Orange, Canoe
Sept rniWli^ Row ville at Glen Ridge. Elisabeth
at Forest Hill. Canoe Brook at South O"" I***.,.1 ***„.
September 21- Forest Hill at Glen Ridge. Ellsa
8«-ptember 27 and 28— Championship, course to be
»— Glen Ridge at Elisabeth. South Orange
at Forest Hill. Rosevllle at Canoe Brook.
October 12-South Orarge at Glen Ridge Forest
Hill at Roseville. Canoe Brook at Elisabeth.
October 1»-Glen Ridge at Canoe Brook. South
Orange at Rosevllle.
Charles W. JfcCutcheon waa re-elected president.
Reuben Knox vice-president, and Charles B. Morse
secretary and treasurer at a meeting of the
trustees of the Park Golf Club at Plalnfield last
night. Plans for the coming season were dis
cussed and It Is expected that the course will be
opened th* middle of the month. President Mc-
Cutchen announced the following committees:
Greene-Reuber. Knox. chairman ; Alexander Oll
hert. Rev. Dr. H. K. Carroll; house. Miss Lydle
L.olK*au chairman; Miss May Shreve. Rev. and
Mrs^krlw LVGoodrlch. A. W. Kenworthy; golf.
Charles B Morse, chairman: John L. Watson. J.
B BettsT membership. Charles B. Morse, chalr
man; John a Stelner. WalUr MeNaughton
A challenge was received from the New Bruns
wick G club for a series of matches, and If the
interest to sufficient th* «olf commute* will ar
range th* d*ta!U.
SYRACUSE STROKE OAR DISAPPEARS.
[Ry Telegraph t* Tie Tribune. 1
Syracuse. April I.— Tounar Jimmy Tan Byck* who
to at present stroking the Syracuse 'varsity ercw.
has disappeared from his home In thto city, and
his father. Jam** A. Ten Eyck. th* coach, and
his friends are much concerned as to hfs where
abouts. Toung Jim stroked th* Syracuse freshman
cr*w which won at Poughkeepsle last June, and
Is one of the strong*** candidates for the 'varsity
boat this year.
Sum Wright arrived to-day from Worcester.
Mass.. to aaatst to the coaching for the remalndar
or to* sssjsia.
2TEW-YORTC PAIT.Y TRIBUNE. TnT'RSDAY. APRIL 4. 1007
THE COL!) CUP CASE.
SIX WITNESSES CALLED.
A Veterinary Says That Lou Dillon
Was Drugged.
The trial of the replevin suit In which Murray
Howe, ns secretary of the Memphis Trotting Asso
ciation, seeks to recover from Elmer E. Smathers,
owner of Major Delmar. the Gold Cup. won during
a race In Memphis on October 18. 19W. with C K.
G. Btllings's mare Lou Dillon, following charges
that the mare was "doped"* immediately prior to the
race, was resumed before Justice Greenbaum and
» Jury in Part XIV of the Supreme Court yester
day.
Millard Sanders, the trainer of I^ou Dillon, who
testified yesterday that he had been "approached"'
by his brother Ed with a proposition to In
capacitate the msre so that Major Delmar could
win the race, was recalled to the stand at the re
sumption of the hearing, but was temporarily ex
cused to make way for Henry K. Devcreaux. of
Cleveland. Ohio, who owns several noted trotting
horses and Is a member of the' board of review
of the National Trotting Association. He testified
for the plaintiff.
Mr. Devereaux said he was present at the race
for the Gold Cup. and that he had exnm'ne'l l»u
Dillon the day previous, and In his Judgment "she
was In the pink of condition." He described the
warming-up process previous to the race, and said
that he considered the mare full of "trot" and In
perfect physical condition, although in scoring
Just before the race she made a break, under the
something he had never- seen her do be
fore. Mr. Devereaux then describe 1 th; race and
testified that she appeared tired when she passed
under the; wire. in 2:lß>i. and that when he saw
her later In th" stable she showed signs of being
sick and jaded, but that the next day she seemed
to be her natural self.
The witness said that he knew Ed Sanders and
•aw him at the track, but did not see him in com
munication with Mr. Smathers while he was there.
On cross-examination Mr. Devereaux »a:«l he had
known Messrs. Smathers and Billings for many
years, and that In 1903 they were the principal fig
ures in the amateur horse world, but that there
was not much communication between them. He
■aid he believed both were reputable men. and de
clared that he had never raced any of Mr. Bill-
Ings's horses In his name, and said that Mr.
Billings never raced his horse* for money or al
lowed them to be raced in the name of other per
son
Charles Tanner, stable manager for Mr. mi!lnr;s.
was then called to the stand. He testified that
Lou. Dillon was purchased by Mr. Billings in May.
3W3.. and that In June of that year he engaged
Mlllard Sander* to train her. He described the
training the mare, received for the Gold Cup race,
and said that she 1 was In perfect condition. His
description of the race and the condition of the
mat« tallied with that given by the previous wit
nesses. His testimony was not shaken on cross
examination. Joseph D. Marker, a writer for a
periodical devoted to hordes, gave his opinion as to
the merits of the two horses, and Andrew M. Howe.
superintendent of th« track at Memphis where the
race was run. testified that there was nothing In
the condition of the track to prevent a good race.
Mlllard Sanders was then recalled. He denied
having made a statement prior to the race that r.e
had doubts as to the staying qualities of Lou Dil
lon. He also declared false a statement made by
an attendant that a specific had been given to the
mare before th» race, at his direction.
M. Springier, a veterinary surgeon, of Cleveland,
testified that be was familiar with Lou Dillon, and
had seen nearly all her fast performances, and that
never before had he seen her distressed as on the
occasion of the Memphis raco. In answer to a long
hypothetical question framed by Judge Hatch.
counsel for the plaintiff, embodying the main facts
testified to in the trial, the witness said that
"something must 'have been given to her."
Asked what he meant by "something." he said he
meant some drug like aconite or'nicotlne. He said
the effect of these drugs on an animal would be to
depress It and cause cold sweats and paralyze the
heart.
In answer to a second hypothetical question re
lating to the mares speed In past performances,
and ending with the query a* to why she stopped
at the half-mile pole, the. witness said that, In his
opinion, the mare was drugged.
Counsel for the defence wanted the answers to
both questions stricken from the records, on the
f round that they did not prove a conspiracy, but
Justice Greenbaum ruled that they should 'stand.
The trial was then adjourned until 10 o'clock
to-day. .
MARTIN SHOOTS WELL.
Wins Metropolitan Championship at
Montclair Traps.
The Bergen Beach Gun Club carried off the honors
yesterday at the individual metropolitan champion
ship shoot at the traps of the Montclair Gun Club.
at Upper Montclair, N. J. John Martin, one of the
ten men entered by the Bergen Beach Club, made
th« highest Individual score— 9s out of a possible
100— and lie won the first prize, which was a ster
ling silver loving cup, offered by A. R. Allan, of the
Montclair Gun Club. A squad of five men from tat
same club, including Martin, made the highest total
score— 43*— which gave them as a special prize an
other loving cup. George Cowenhoven. of the Ber
gen Beach Club, won tlu« second prize, and Dr.
Gleason, of the Crescent Athletic Club Gun Club,
third prize. The Crescent's squad scored a total
of 430.
One hundred and fifty trnpHhootrrs entered for
the match, and. although the weather was all that
could be desired and they began shooting early In
the forenoon, it was Impossible to finish before
darkness set In. There was sufficient daylight
however, to determine the winners of the principal
prizes, and the rest will probably be shot off to-day.
Eighteen clubs were represented, all of them lo
cated within fifty mil<s of greater New York. They
Included th* New York Athletic Club, the Oaaln
lng, the Engli'woood. the Trenton, the Monmouth,
the Rahway, the Jersey City and the Apawamls guv
club*. The 150 entrants were divided into squads
of five men each, making thirty squads In all. and
they shot In their turn at three sets of traps.
The match was well conducted, but the. dub was
not prepared for such a larK" entry The profes
sionals dl.l not do f<> wen as the amateurs, foi their
highest five (cores were CS&, the bent at the five
being that of W. H. IN-er. who brok« 93 out of a
possible 100 targets.
The scores of the clubs that finished before dark
follow :
BEHGEN BEACH GUN CLUB.
Name. Ist 2.1. 2.1 23. 31 25. 4th 2ft. Tl.
John Martin 24 25 22 24 it',
Oecrg* OoweahovM 2. . 24 22 a.i it-»
J. H. Hendrlckson 21 2£ *17 23 H5
B. W. Reynolds :. 21 2.1 21 1U 84
William Hopkins 10 lb 22 17 77
Total .... , .433
CRESCENT A. <•. GIN run.
Dr. O1*e»«n 22 "22 22 23 01
L. M. Palmer 2O 23 22 80 »a
F. B. Stepher.son 21 21 23 'J>> ' "-*>
H. M. BriKhum 2'> 23 IX 2.1 84
f. W. MufTotl M 23 23 23 ST.
Total 430
MONTCLAIR am CLUD.
L. W. Oolquett 24 21 22 21 8«
A. H. Allan 10 1H SO 21 78
W. n. l'*rl«y.. 14 22 22 10 77
F L. Rarnes 1»» IS 15 20 72
«*. H. Cockfslr 10 17 IS 10 70
Total 385
ENGLEWOOD GUN CLUD.
F. H. Lewis ' 22 20 20 2.1 85
■Dr. C. RJeht*r 22 18 2i> 21 81
W. J. Sorter Zi 17 18 21 7I»
C. M. MeCUir 10 20 19 21 7«
Dr. C. A. Hunter IS 18 18 17 fltt
Total 3JK»
JERSEY city aim CLUB.
Oeorro H. Plerry 10 32 22 24 87
K. MuMocn 2O 22 2.1 2" 85
n K. llalllt. er 17 2O 19 21 , 77
Dr. Culver..: 13 M 12 20 «1
W. J. Wright 18 13 17 16 60
Total 570
PROFESSIONALS (FIVE HIGHEST SCORES).
W. H. Heer 23 23 -23 ' 23 93
11. 8. Welles 21 'M 22 23 02
"Jack" Fanning 21 22 ll> 24 86
F. E. Butler 20 1* 20 21 78
la. H. Nleol 32 20. 16 19 70
Total ••• • *5
SQUAD NO. ia— MIXED CLUBS.
Kama and club. Ist 28. 3d 35. 3d 25. 4th23. T'tl.
John Martin. Bergen H*nch. . 21 25 22 24 0.1
J. H. K*n4rlckson. B«rs«n B*ch 21 23 17 23 85
L. M. Palmer. Crescent A. C... 20 23 22 20 85
if. U. Btephen»on.<.>resrent A. C. 21 21 23 20 K5
William Hopkins, Screen Beach lv 10 2i 17 77
Total ...:.....:....... •• 427
The best five scores for the Orange Gun Club
gave a total of SSI. They were made by M. R.
Baldwin (78). Dr. G. W. wakely (72). A. Mosl«r
(69). H. W. Richardson (68) and P. It- Wickes (61).
The field captain was Charles L. Bush and the
handicapping committee W. B. Perley. A. R. Allan
and P. H. Cockfalr.
BROWN CHESS PLAYERS WIN.
Providence. April J.-A two days' chess match be
tween. Brown and ; Amherst. which ended to-day,
resulted to a victory t» 'Brown by a score at a
same* -to 4. .. . ■ . .:^:.,v : y:<X 1 f
CLOSE (ALL FOR GIASTS.
McGinnity in Form, but Ferguson
Was Wild as a Hatch.
Louisville. Ky.. April B.— The Giants played the
Louisville team here to-day and won by the narrow
margin of 6 to 5. McGinnity pitched the first five
Innings and kept the home men from scoring. while
the Giants gained a seemingly safe lead.
Ferguson relieved McGinnity in the sixth inning,
however, and almost caused the downfall of the
Giants He was as wild as a hawk, and before Tay
lor took his place the home team had scored four
runs.
Th»? New York team scored the winning run In
win ninth inning, when Brown scored on S trans *
timely three bagger. The score follows:. .
NEW YORK. I LOUISVILLE.
ab r lt> po a •; sb r Ibpp a c
Shannon. If. 3 2 1 10 OiKerwln. rf... 4 0 0 1 • 0
Browne, rf. 5 1 1 3' 0 V Murphy, cf.. 9 1 S 1 1 1
Devlin. .Ib.. .1 v i l 0 0 Stanley. 1f... 4 1 1 3 0 0
.-"'■viiK-tir. cf. 2 1 2 0 0 Oidulllvan. lb.. 6 0 118 10
Urennahan. c 3 114 1 0 llrashear. ». 2 2 1,0 3 1
Bowman lb 4 0 112 2 O| Quintan, »«. . 5 1 3 8 4 0
Mullln. 2b.. 2 1 <> 2 5 0, Hughwi. c... 2 0 0 3 1 0
f«hay. ss 3 0 0 3 3 0 KipD 3b 3 * 0 2 0 »
Mcuinnlty. p 2 0 10 2 0( Wright, p.... I 0 1 » 3 0
Donlln. cf.. 0 0 0 0 o 0 »iial;tr c 10 10 0 0
Stran*: 31... a 0 1 .> 1 o,'tKenna 0 0 0 0 0 0
Taylor, p.. a 0 <> 0 4 0 : Bunton p 1 * * ft 3 °
»rcuso*j, p. 00010 0
V 1 Total. ... 84 3 12128 13 2
Totals ...32 0 927 18 O;
•Hat or llur-lifV tßatted for Wright In the
sixth inning JTwn out when winning run was scored.
New York a lAOIIOO 1 —
Louisville 0 0 0 0 0 4 1 0 o—s0 — 5
Two-bas* hit— Murphy. Three-base hit— Strang.
Horn* run -Seymour. \ Sacrifice hit — Mullln. Stolen
bas«-s--Sjriav and Shannon. Struck out — By McGinnity.
2: by Wright. I; by Bunton. I; by Taylor. 2: Hit by
pitched ball — By Wright. 2, *»• Ferguson. 2. Bases on
bulls — Off McOinnity. 1; off Wright. 2: off Ferguson. 8;
off Bunton. i ; off Taylor. 1. Wild — Fargu
son. 2. Passed balls — Hughes." Bresnahan and Baker.
Umpire— Mr. Kcne. Attendance. 1.200
ONE MORE GAME FOR SUPEREAS
Atlantn. April 3.— The Brooklyn National League
team arrived hfre e^rly this morning from Macon
to play two camps with the strong Atlanta nine of
the Southern League, which has defeated the High
landers, the Cleveland Americana and other majo:
league teams. The visitors won to-dsy's game,
whii-ii was full of luird hitting, by a score of 9 to 4.
Eason pitched for the Superbas and kept the hits
well scntterei. The score by innings follows:
R. H. E.
Brooklyn 21023000 3—9 7 0
Atlanta 0 10 0 0 0 3 0 o—4 10 4
Batteries : Brooklyn— Eason and Butler. Atlanta-
Sellers, Sihoff and Smith. Umpire— f.nfitte
PRIEST TO OPEN BASEBALL GAME.
Charles H. Ebbeta. president of th<* Brooklyn
barf hall club, announced yesterday thut Father E.
\Y. McCarty. of St. Augustine Church, will oi>*n
the regular league season in Brooklyn hy throwing
out the first ball in the game with the Oiaiitu on
April 16.
The team will get home on Sunday and p!sy in
exhibition game on Monday at Wunhington T*ark
bot!» teams being composed of Brooklyn piayers
An admission fee will be charged.
ON COLLEGE DIAMONDS.
Tigers Smother Columbia — Brown,
Wesley an and Fordham Win.
By Telegraph to The Tribune 1
Princeton. N. J.. April 3. — Princeton defeated
Columbia to-day in a one-sided and uninteresting
(ran-n- by the score of 13 to 1. It was Princeton's
flr»t game this season on her own grounds.
Columbia wag unable to hit Clarke, the Tiger
pitcher, and secured only five hits off his d#*tvery.
In the eighth Inning Clarke was SUCCHeded ■■ by
Carey, and, allhoilKh It was his first 'varsity same,
h* pitched In splendid form, allowing no hits in two
innings.
The feature of the rame was Princeton's good
butting Fifteen hits were insde for a total of
twenty-two bases. Wlster played a «tar game In
right field, accepting five difficult chances. The
secre by Innings follows :
R. H. E.
Columbia 0 oniOOOOo— IS 6
Princeton .1 0 0 4 0 7 0 0 x— l 315 3
Batteries— Columbia. I,ee. O'Conr.ell and Young.
Princeton. Clarke. Carey and Cooney.
Providence. April S.— Urown defeated Bow
doln here to-day by a score of 8 to 2. The visitors
showed a lack of practice, but played remarkably
well except in three Innings. Th" score follows:
R. H. E.
Brown 00OS41O0 o—B 10 6
Bowdoin 00000020 o—2 • S
Batteries— Tlft Nourse and Payne and Raymond;
Sparks and Lawrence. ■ •
Middletown, Conn.. April «.— Weslejran defeated
th» Springfield Training School, here to-day In the
flr«t game of the season by a score of 7 to i The
score by Innings follows: . .
IT. 11. F.
We«leya.n 0 S 0 8 0 0 2 0 x— 7 10 %
Sprtn»rfleld TS 000112001— « 8 5
Batteries— \\>«leyan. Connolly. Cunningham and
Day: Springfield Training School, Johnson and
Jones.
Charlottesvllle. Vs., April S— The rrlv»mlty af
Pennsylvania baseball team defeated Virginia here
to-day by v score of 11 to 1.
New York University me,t defeat yesterday at
baseball at the hands of f he Pratt Institute team
by a scors of 7 to 2. as follows:
R. H. E.
Pratt Institute 050011000—7 « 2
N. Y. TV 100001000—2 » 4
Batteries— New York University. MscDonald and
Van Cite*. Lints and Fredericks: Pratt Institute.
Martin and Buno. Umpire— Mr. MaeGovern.
[By T»legrarh tn The Tribune 1
Annapolis. April I— There was nn unsatisfactory
ending to thf game here this afternoon between
the. Naval Academy and Syracuse University nines,
the ampin being compelled to call It no contest
us tho period for stopping the game by agreement
arrived before the last man was out in the fifth
innlnsr. Th<« score at the time was 3 to 2 in favor
of the navy team.
Fordhnm opened her hasrball season yesterday
with .'i \ 1.-tory over St. John's College, of Brook
lyn. h> a aeon of <, to 1. The game was called In
the seventh dining. Knrdham tried out three pitch
ers. usldk Kc-Uor. Heydorf and ERan, all of whom
ptn-he.l good hall.
CHICAGO CUBS BEATEN AT LAST.
Springfield. Ohio. April 13.— After winning thirty
straight exhibition games, the Chicago National
Leajrue team was defeated here to-day by the
Springfield Central league team by a score of 6 to
3. Th" aeon follows:'
R. H. E.
Springfield 12 0 2 0 10 0— 6 2
Chicago sooooooo o—s 3 «
Batteries: Sprlngfleld-Hnllman. Cnrus and Clark.
Chicago— Brown Pfelster and Moran.
MAY PLAY IN PARIS.
Demarcst and Poggenburg Named
for Billiard Tournament.
Action has been taken on the plan of sending
American amateur bllltardlsts to the international
tournament to be held in Paris. France. The Lled
erkrunz Club yesterday voted to enter J. Ferdinand
Pogsenburi; and defray hU expenses*. News was
also received by the officials of the National Asso
ciation of Amateur Billiard Players that the. Chi
cago Athletic Association had taken similar action
with regard to Calvin Demarest, the youthful
holder of the national title. ' '
As chairman of the commit empowered to ar
range the details of an American *ntry to the in
ternational tournament. Maurice Daly said yester
day that the stand taken by the New York and
Chicago organizations. practically made certain an
American amateur competing. But whether or not
both Demurest and Pogsenburc will go remains to
be decided. Bach club has only agreed to enter
Its own player. This changes the Idea put forth
at the banquet following the national championship
tournament, that a fund be subscribed and that
the governing body of the gam select a player
. qualified and willing to compete.
Because of this arrangement Mr. Daly said that
the funds subscribed at the banquet would not be
called for, and that either of the two amateurs
named would meet the approbation of the national
association and the follower* of the game in this
country. He indicated, however, that considerable
cabling was being done with the view to delaying
the beginning of the tournament. The date that
had been set was for the last of this month. This
would give a distinct advantage to tha Parisians,
the Belgians. Germans and other amateurs who are
on the ground, and who are expected to gather in
Paris after the middle of this month tor prelim
inary practice at the 142 bale line gam*. . Those
in charge of the tournament are favorable to the
American entry, and it now appears probable that
the date for •.•«!-.:. i he matches wlll-b« set for
the second .week of 'Ma:*-- „■;
bowllm; totals staxd
O'LEARY TEAM FAILS.
Dunbar Rents Smith in Special
Match at Atlantic City.
THE LEADING SCORES TO DATE.
FIVE-MAN.
Corinthian. New T0rk...... *•««
Algonquin No. 1. New Tork •• -•*»
noaevllle A. A.. New Tork - 2-"33
Mfneralltes Chicago : ;..... 2.134
Wjmdham. Philadelphia £.«2i
TWO-MAN.
Kost»r and Prhu'.ts. New York 1.1!*
Ehrllch and Williams. Newark 1.1T3
Hclxel and Curtis. Trenton. l.i*»
INDIVIDUAL.
F. Saver. New TorY «*T
C. B. Truck*. PhlladotpliU *5
H. J. Kle~H?fTrr. Milwaukee ■• *'*-
[Oy Taiegrapb to The Tribune.]
Atlantic City., N. J.. April 2.— Bowlers gathered
from far and near to tec; the contestants roll in t'ao
National Honing Association tournament here this
afternoon and evening. In the afternoon Heiles and
Stein, a Corinthian pair from New York, rolled 1,14*
In the two-man, and about the same time Slevavr
end Fricks, ar.o'.i.er New York team, totalled 1.129.
A Men and ('filers, of Newark, failed to set better
than 900. No new high totals were made.
Chief Interest centred in the five-man contests
during the evening. There were two squads, mak
ing sixteen teams In all. In the first squad the
we!! known O'L.eary<i. of Chicago, appeared, but
the record holders failed to get going and 1. id to
be content with 1,551. The Keystone team cf* New
Brunswick totalled 2,:54. or a pin less tban the
Mascuttee, of Buffalo, The Brunswick Jive, of
Chicago, stopped at 2,522.
In the s«cond equad. which appeared later in the
evening, were the Roseville Athletic Association
bowlers, champions of the Athletic I^eagu*-: tin*
Tuxedo Colts. i»f Newark, and the* Germanic and
Imperial lives, of Brooklyn. The" RossvUle and
Tuxedo Colts wore neat white shirts, will! th*
name of their team acrosu the front.
Roseville got two scores better than Wu, and
Bnlaited with a 2.1S total, good er.wU(O to place
the t-am in third pluce. •
Wiitle the fives were rolling for national aono.-s
before a great crowd, another targe gathering sur
rounded Allays 11 and I.' to see a special match,
between Jimmy Smith, of Brooklyn, and Alec Oun
bar. of Phllaaelphiu. This was for *£<*». •*•! six
out of eleven gaaM*. Fully »6*:<> changed hands an
the result, ami Dunbsr beat the "peerless" r a*.
Dur.har -averaged 227.7. as against -15.3 for Smith.
Ii v.a« one of th«* tereatest matches ever rolled
In th>; East, Smith got 250 in t!.--» fourth came,
but Dunbar came right back with ;>59. and fo!low<>«i
this with ■::». Th* ninth game was a tie at 228.
but the PhlJadelphian won th» next and th* match
with :'£) to 223. TUe scores follow:
H'tnbai... y» 234 :: a4a 4 26» 27T> aiT *j:W ISS 32« 29*
Smith.. . 207 -Ml SSa 'JOW 2£\ IS»8 Mi VM JZ\ aa
The scores in the two-man and iaUivitlual '"'.asses
follow:
Two-man Class: Squad I—Peter»ara and Peter
un:. Baltimore. 1.144: Sw<*ei:ev ami Mathues.
Media. Perm.. 1.06"; Mr.! ford and Base: Ssw York.
1.053: Smith an.l Mooney. Phllad* .rfiia. '.">">.
Bucholr and J. A Sander*. X*i»- York. I.<U«: West
wood and Wage. Youngstown. 1.007; l*hrl*l and Me
<-'alUon. Philadelphia. M 5: B«-rger ami Keller.
Philadelphia. 944. • . . ,
Squad 2— Harris and Hoppman. PbiladelpUl*.
I.C6J»: Welsh and Button, Youngstown. 1.040: H.
Sanders and Jlun.-sli*. N?tr Yorlt, 1,030; Relll»y and
McDowell. Media. rVnu.. 975; Baltz and Moreen.
Philadelphia. 945: Valla and Simon. Pateraon. M:
Boy^r and Blendi. Philadelphia. «?S.
Squad Z~ Helles and Si'in. X»-ir York. 1.145: Selv
ers and Frecks. New York. !.13!>: Schaeffer ana
Cammnr.n. NV-a- York. !.0«3: Clews and Rtci'man,
Philadelphia. 1.082: Terry and Sowers. Tounastown,
1.-?.<: Kahlsdorf and Lunk»-nb»re. New York. LASS;
Miller and Roa«er». Philadelphia. 1.012: A Men and
'•fl.as. Newark, 900.
Individual— Squad 1- J. Mc<'ailk>:i. of Philadel
phia. 5f.H: E. Westwood. of Your.s;stown. Ohio, "2".
H. KHhlsilorff. of New York. &79\ I>r. If. llopman.
«if Philadelphia. 435: <;. U. flows, of PhilaJ«»lphiu.
514: A. Casey, of New York. 522; A. J. rVtsvaam,
of Baltimore. 572; H. Rur-hols. of New York, t!»2.
Squair 2— S. Rodirers. of Philadelphia. '47: P
Veare. of Toonsstowa, Ohio 543: H. Luakenberg.
of New York. 485: ('. Berger. of Philadelphia. 471:
A. Balis, of Philadelphia. :>4l: H. F. Morgan. <•'
Philadelphia 413; J. J. Peterwm. of Baltimore.
10*): A. Slevors. of New York. 498.
Squad — M. Welsh, of Yo;ing*t<?wn. Ohio. ►••: A.
Harris. Jr.. of Philadelphia, 511: J. Holies, of New
York. 577: O. Randall, of New York. 4<5»: C. M.
Schaeffer, of New York. 655: C. A. Meyers, of Balti
more. 447: D. Freckn. of New York, 61*; P. J. Uld
dell. of New York. 571.
Squad 4—! l. Borgea, of Philadelphia. st<». I.
Pteln. of New York. 4»<S; E. Smith, of Philadelphia.
M 0; J. Bauer, of Baltimore. 663; T. J. Lang, of
New York. ■'"■::»: 11. Banders, of New York. 513: C.
Villa, of Peterson. N. J.. 197.
Squad — William T*»rry. of Tounsstown, Ohio.
„ 01: A. V. Dunbar. of Philadelphia. 552: H. Keller,
of Philadelphia. COS; A. H. Christ, of Philadelphia.
408: G. W. Z.«rbaoh. of ■SlllllWI > 530; S. Si. .on. of
Paterson. N. J.. 534: J. A San.lers. of New York.
iS! „«,-.-,
Squad S--I*. Sowers, of Yo'ir.gstowu. Ohio. 500;
H. T. Ascheobach. of Blv>msburg. Perm.. 431 : N. P.
Wartmart. at Philadelphia. 420: F. B. Duugan. of
Philadelphia. 539; .If Norwood, of Philadelphia.
491: CM. AMen. of Newark. N. J.. 4SJ; P". fellas.
Of Newark. N. J.. 5.79. '.
MR. VANDERBILT HOME.
Gets Back from Europe, but Won't
Talk on Automobiling,
William K. T>nflwMlt Jr.. l»l|JII>»i from Europe
yesterday on the Xorth Oerman Lloyd liner "Kaiser
Wtiheha IT. Although he refused to admit that he
had s«*n the foreign automobile clubs relative to
the Vanderbilt Cup rare. It was learned from some
motorists on board the ■tearrrahip with whom he
talked that he had seen the French. German and
Italian clubs and that he feels confident of th«
support of at least 5 th« German ami Italian clubs
In obtaining: entries for the Vanderbllt Cup race
this coming fall.
Just where the French club stands could not be
•earned, but its attitude toward the Vanderbllt Cup
race will probably be explained by Mr. /anderbilt
when, he meets the racing board of the American
Automobile Association early next week.
Mr. Vanct-rbllt was interested .to learn of the
proposition to hold touring car races on the Loner
Island Motor Parkway. He Is far more interested
In touring car races than ever before, because he
believes that makers of cars in all countries h&v?
developed enough speed in their machines to at
until road Improvement catches up to the possi
bilities already demonstrated by the International
combustion Vnglne.
Mr. Vanderbllt got aboard his steam yacht
Tarantula at landing before any one could ques
tion him closely, and steamed away.
Tjater. when seen by a reporter at Deepdale. his
home overlooking Success Lake, on Long Island.
Mr. Vanderbllt laughed at the Interrogations re
garding the cup course.
"I have Just set foot in America." said he.
"Really. I know nothing definite about the course.
I will say. however, that I do not think the course
has been settled upon as yet. Possibly It will be
definitely determined this month. More than this I
cannot say. as I am In Ignorance of all details."
Mr. Vanderbtlt said that the voyage had been a.
tine one. and he appeared In robust health.
TIMELY AUTO TOPICS.
E. R. Thomas Favors Weight as
Basis of Classification.
Lakeland. Fla.. April t— E. R. Thomas, af Buf
falo, who to here on a fishing trip, made a strong
protest to-day against cylinder displacement as a
basis of ilasslOcation In the proposed race on the
Ijonz Island Motor Parkway for American stock
i are. He urges that weight should he the only im
itation. He said:
I heartily approve a long distance endurance race
for American ear*, but protest against any restric
tion? in motors, dutches, transmissions, bearings
or my other one feature, except chassis weight, ap
uroxtmaiir.g the weight of standard touring cars,
•or the w-ason that such would tend to promote
Ucht. unsafe racing freaks. The factors of aafsty.
sue nmi reliability are too Important to b«? omitted,
iind a car must bo judged as a whole, and not by
••iy one feature. • ,
I believe there should be no limit fan great races,
except weight, no as to permit each engineer to
ntta!n his objects— race perfection and tar reliabil
ity—'m any way he sees fit. Great contests of
speed anil other feature contests, sucb as those for
motor displacement, carburetors and tires, must
necessarily be minor ones.
Dave H. Morris, former president of the Automo
bile Club of America, said last night, in reference
to the condition of 'the city streets:
Hvery time I rtde over a bump I feel like starting
a campaign of my o»:i ngratnst the wretched con
dition .of our streets. And let me tell you. the
bumps are not few and far between. It seems to
me that every street contain? Hundreds of them.
They're all over— here, ruts there, defects
everywhere. No street is without them.
A decree ha» Just oeea signed by Judge Cuatfleld.
of th« United States Circuit Court. In the case of
cwners of the Ssklen patent against William Gould
Brokaw. and an Injunction thereunder has been
issued. This is one of the . many suits ysnilni
against the manufacture. Importation ' and use of
cars not licensed under the patent granted to
George B. Selden la IMB. Mr. tfrokaw had import
ed certain foreign car* which . war* brought into
this country without being lice c under the 3*l-
Cm P«tent and It waa claimed by tha rilglMM
jints that h« had iafxlnavJ
Books and Publication*.
"Mr. WUter ha» found tha tram
function of the Simplified Sp«liiaf i
fad — It i» to make Mt merry"
—POtsScrsk Tcnes-Gmetic.
OWEN WISTER^S
NEW BOOK
How
now
Doth
the
W Jk & V-»
Simple
Spelling Bee
"OWEN WISTER'S
exquisite bile skit is die most mtmii
ing bit of humorous writing pcb!uhc<l
for seme lime."— Evening Past,
Chicago.
**A + rv sa
bre" — The Nm
iiort m
**A comic nus
tcrpiecc."*-- Daily
News.
"A Tuettj Mm
•kit worth nml
ing.** — T&£
Ckurc.v.izr..
Ctstk.t Itlustrxied, jv cents. :'■ ■■■ -
THEMA6iItLLAMGO^°A?iY,
roalisben. «1-<O Sth A*., X. Y.
Automobiles.
jTTI 1 n i 1"i 11 1 l -It 1 n
• Renault Simplex ' -
{ j PanhanS F. I. A. T. ~~
I—; Touring Limousins) L*ndaule» _S. — —
•_' Complete Cars • —
7 rj"ljiiMTTr| =
' [ NEWARK. N. J.
! Adjacent Lackawanr.a Station. i
l! tntGaufiib M] . 13-3. I
! __! E3T. «— (— •
i: 1 11 1 11 m 1 tin r-ii
COLUMBIA CREWS RACK.
First Boat Pulls Away from iht
Second Eight in Spurt.
TIM Columbia crews had their first try-cut ta •
I short race yesterday that cam* at O»-**3 c? a,
! long row. Th« two crews hud been CRN'S .V& *•
> far a*» Spuyt«>n Duyv',;. On the r <J>a jstirney
' th*9 found themselves opposite- eac% other' and
\ gradually increased th»lr stroke until, they w*r»
! Rointr at racing sp~e«l. »>rj»si was stroking th*
! boat that has been dubasd Ik* first boat. trhl!*»
i Stltchel] set ti.«> pae* la the other eight. Both.
! started in around 32 to th* minute, but before thjo
' cml of the spurt the first crew was rowing St.
From the Marl this boat gra<i"a.Uy pulled away
until at the end at a mile it led by several length.-*.
The winning crew was mad* up> as follows:
Brau:>. bow; Jordan. No. 3: Boyle. No. S: Starboeh.
No. 4: Yon Salza. No. 5: Gillies, No. 6; KeUnrtcll.
! No. 7; Cer-sai. stroke: AVlrwlow. coxswain.
! The Columbia lawn tennis team began to lay Its
j plan* for the season yesterday by meettas; ami
} Ejecting Grant Burns. *C 8 I*. as captain. Burn* has
j pi-»yetf on the team for two years and Is OS)* of th*>
i seal players In the university. Th« prospects of
' UM team ar» much ongnter tnan tney nave Been
i for sav?ral seasons. Robert he Roy. the forms* to»
: tercolte'TUite champion, who was unable to coos
: pete last year, has eisnifled his intention of Siay-
I Ing this season. ;-^
IHBOOB EECOEIJS IV DANGER.
Military Athletic XeafU Owih To Be Held
Over a Fast Track.
The indoor trick of th* l*th Bialmsut Armory
In Brooklyn, where the annual carnival of th* Mili
tary Athletic League will b* h*U to sssriww aadj
Saturday ever.in s. la th* fastest hi Ik* warld.
Many of th* Indoor records of th* ISaStsiii Ath
letic I'nlon were made there. Merrtn W. 3.-.ep
pard. on Saturday nlajht. ewvr*d 600 yards m)
1:13 2-0. the fastest time ever mad*) tar th* 1;*
tance on an Indoor track. Arsons' tha> ether r«o
ord.« made on th* track are: liarry 1* HWtnar. jr..
quarter mile. 50 1-5 seconds: Barnard Wefers, 133
yards. 10 seconds: Andy Walk's, one rails, 4:2ar
Harvey Cohn. half mile. 1:00; B. J. Sw-«ney *lso
established the indoor high Jumping? record at i
feet .IS inches in this armory.
One of th« meat interesting feature* of the- ear-*
nival will be the wall- calls contest, fnr •v.io«|
eight teams have entered. Th* 43d Company ■>!
Coast Artillery team from Fort Tarry, -which -wiU
be among the competitors, holds th» world's .eo
ords for this event. The other *ntrl*s are tha
13tb. the J3d. the "Ist and th* -3d rssjtma.-.tJ
teams of New Tork and the 4th Regiment of th*
National Guard of New Jersey.
EMERGENCY "WINS AT 2TEW ORLEANS.
New Orleans. April 3.— Sm*rg*ney won ttte Mag
noils, selling stakes at City Park to-dar. Blac*
Mary, th* odd*. -en favorlt* In th* third rare, w M
practically left at tha* post, sat gnlshad thJrd. Th«
summaries follow:
First race <stx furloas*)— Bresssv US «LtordV
even, warn: Hyperte!*, NT (Farrow). *»«*!, »*:snd}
Prince Ahmet!. 112 <L» Taylor). « to S. t- .!rd Tim*.
1 :ii*s. Ob It. Grace Oeors*. • Captata Bale, >•■■) B*J
Lac ana Mavgaret Morris also no.
S«oonJ race (one and oae-foarter raU»<-) — S«actian. 1-J
(J. Lee). 10 to 1. won: Etl<? Gr?»B«. a*S OJBf*>. 13 «* 10.
second; Orlrn*. 10* (T. Wllllaass). »tot tfJfcaV _JBaB%
tN Lacy Crawford. Btta M.. Isanisr. Ms, M:ar. *
and Arthur Cummer also ran.
Third race ifour furlonsa) — Qosea. 115 (Tajrowj.,
» to 2. won: Blue Lee, 110 <Uoy<!>, 3 to 1. BBSS* BUcK
Mary 103 «i. L-?>. Sto S. tkM. Tim-. 0«f. •>,«<. -••„
a, KlasOraa, Hold an« Bitter Man sis* ran. - • >• -
Fourth race (Magnolia Seula« stsass: sr»»a r:r'ur.««>—
«mer(t«>c:-. 112 (Garner). ? tr> 6. wea: Qa«Sß> Brmdy, 101
; (Lloyd). IS to 1. second: John L IngrJe. 10: (J. Lmi, ii]
Ito 1 third. Time. 1:27%. Planet* «ad WIBJ fJM ran.
Firth race tone Tlteicy. I** KIsMW). •v.n,
we*: Peter Sterling. 11l (J. Lea). 5 to 1. Mini; Or*:*)*,
I 103 diet;). »to 2. third. Time. I:9Mb- dr* izv.i* lisa
I ran.
! 9izth rece (one mile sad a atotaeath) Fla^sssv 104
I (For). 8 to 1. won: Oberon. 108 (Dela**<y). 6 to 5. BMs3
Bitter Hand, 105 (J. Lea). 20 to 1. third. Daw, 1 4TV
I 6avoir Fair*. Ladr BUlana asd .Ancestor ala» i*m
; Seventh race 4flv« end * half fur on«s» Faacy Drvaa.
; ICO (J. La*). 12 to 1. won; R*bo. 11l (C irr.-p. 10 to 1,
I ssromd: K«sted. 11l i.Foy). 28 to 1. thlnl. Thm\ 149%.
I Retic«at. Batlnshie. Lady Caret. Ml»j- UsffJ Onui
Khayam. ftklmmer and Louisiana* also raa.
BENJUyd ENTRIES TO-DAY.
FIH3T RACE — Handicap: for thiss »s*» ulS* and ,^
warl. Five »n« a bolt furiassa. CohnaMa Coarse,
Name. Wt. ' Nam*. r*"*r*' : • NVv
SUfkaway »» Beldemo .:... .......J0«
Platoon . ll3>Cousm Kate ............. 94
Anra Smith..'. 10* Diamond Ftaab ;..... SB
Vendor H» »•**•»• M
Tick!* --'- 10* i Autumn F10wer........... M
nn f «ht aa« True IM -
SECOND RACE— F«lllnc: for two- jtsr-oIJi. 9«ur sad a
tali furloass. eH course.
Lady Powell 10» •CortMav m
Arkebe* «* •Bav*«r» ................ »*.
Awiaaa M) "UoMfoil »:
Vistula *»:«otweu >
Uerrlmac 89' ......
'THIRD RACE — Sellinc: tar tMli JSSS rti sad uow»r4.
Sevan furions, Colambla Course.
Jack H<Kns ......ICO B»tsy BSnfcr*. .'..."....:.. «
Idle Dma I*4; *Eacora I
•Eurtpldse ....;: 1*»! •Cm»»eU* .: .......*
FOt'RTH Ha»!!«a» stssplars— iour-y«ai>-'i our-y«ai>- '
old* sad npwud. About two mi'.ee.
Pioneer 183 PaavUnr ........XT
CemmoOere Fontalae' ! ..14* Dr. K«1U» .....IJI
Vuotr .» MS! ; ... . . ; .
FIFTH KACS— For aiafatis three year* eld and -jpwtri
One mils. Columbia, Cost*.
M!!l«oas ... -.;.'. »OW Colony . . I
Wasafonfta S» Sweat EU*«....... •«
T#li»« n*3!t.. "• Fta* and Xe^J'.05. . . . ....".•«
WllJila .. aT| MaannsMu ,. 1 . «;
sixth mnrlfciss; far tbimnm ■ .« uj up
wafd. One mil* aad ICO yasaa> eld eau?**. , .
Onsiasrs RJg&t 194; saarisv ....•.;.■._ .9
Sjsstassa Bell-*. llafc t*t? Kaajht . >
C*mptiJsn*r k^.Betjy isJoforO-. .......... t
. "iLttaria*!** .0 — »— ■' • . . ' '. .
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