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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 23, 1908, Image 10

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Haughton Beaten in a Five-Game
Match for Championship.
!• Boston. FW. K-^-°"/- c chaw ir . of the
Boston. Feb. 22 -Oulncy A^ Sh.w. J
; ball roa-h. three games out _of ■«■**
round of the tournament. The score
lh Zl^n iLe 5 . I '^ fIFM gainst Shaw
th^ an" of rr hh 7 latter', other opponents during
tne tourUnent which ha, been in P~-«-^
week Shaw was handicap to some extent
;r» la:- thigh and a sore eye. but his service
was effective as usual, and his placement s.^3
were executed with great brilliancy. Haughton
was able to handle Shaw's puzzling service
rather cleverly, because he played well up in the
court for the ball, instead of allowing it to break
in the corner. , A , A
Haughton took the first game on a splendid
run for seven aces -when the score stood 9 to 8
against him. The second game was a long on".
Shaw finally taking it with a run of five aces.
Shaw easily captured the third game, running
nine aces the first time In hand, and following
this with six more for the game on his second
Haughton "braced wonderfully in the fourth
tame and won at 15 to 11. as Shaw fell off after
«stablishln£ a good lead. In the fifth and de
ciding game the pace told gTeatly on Haughton,
and Shaw -won easily.
A big crowd was in attendance, and the many
brilliant shots and clever rallies were vigor
ously applauded.
The national racquet championship was Insti
tuted in ISO 2, and Shaw has won the title four
times. J. F. Tooker, of Boston, was the first
champion. For the next five years Spaldlng de
Garmt-Rdia, of New York, was Invincible.
Quincy A. Shaw. jr.. then came to the fore for
the first time, and succeeded In keeping the title
in Boston in the years ISyS-*99. The following
year that great English racquet and tennis
player Eustice H. Miles was a visitor to this
country and carried away the championship. He
did not return to defend his honors the next
year, and Shaw, for the third time, won the
For the next two year? New York men were
the winners. Clarence H Mackav. in 1902. and
Pa>-ne Whitney, in 1903. G. H. Brooke, the only
Philadelphian that has won the title, was the
winner of the 1904 tournament. Levcrence Wat
erbury. of New York, ■won In 1905. Percy D.
Haugrhton In 1906. and last year the honor fell
to X R. Firj'-k". of New York, who was put out
in the present tournaimr.t by Fhaw.
Columbus Five-Man Team Gets
, Purse of $850 for Winning.
Cincinnati. Feb. 22.— The prize list of the •winners
in the five-man teams which participated In the
American Bowling Congress was made up last
night and the checks mailed to the successful
teams to-day. The Bonds, of Columbus, won first
prize, with a score of £.927. and received $850. Th»
To £ »ttls. of Chicago, finished second with 2.886. and
their share of the prize money -was $700. The Blue
Ribbons, of Erie. Pa., with 1.851. received $:.25.
In addition seventy-two other teams received
from $426. to $25. according to their standing in the
winning list.
The last double events at the International
Bowling Tournament of the American Bowling
Congress were finished to-day. None of the con
testants managed to get in the prize list.
Chalmers and Kiene, of Chicago, are the double
champions. They rolled 1.254 pins and won the first
prize, 5500.
Thirty-eight Players Compete for
Title and in Other Tournaments.
Thirty-eight players competed in the champion
ehip and Funeral tournaments of the New York
State Chess Association, bf-pun at the Everett
House yesterday morning, or these fourteen en
tered for the championship, the final round of
which will be decided to-morrow, and twenty-four
In the minor events open to all comers, who played
ca even terms.
In the course? of the meeting a congratulatory
telegram was sent to Professor Isaac L. Rice at
the St. Regis, the president of the association.
i ■whose birthday coincides with that of Washington.
J Finn, the Ptate champion, and Helms emerged
from the two opening rounds with two victories
each to their credit, and D^lmar and Rosenthal
had each peered one and a half point? up to the
time the third round, which was to determine the
finalists, was begun. The results follow:
Tirrt -wind— Helms beat Rosc-rbaum Tanr-enwunel
Seat Ro**r.fe!<J. Kosentbal beat Ualr.J. Klnn beat Ayaia,
Jane beat Zlra. Drawn games: H-.-ethlnc vs. Meyer- I>el
ioar vs. Rubinstein * '
■■ ■''. round— Fi.-.n beat Roethlr.*. Dsaaar beat R«=en
aeM. Boser.»«uni b*at Tannenv. -nrzel. Helms heat Merer
Aya.a beat Zlrr. KalnJ beat Jaffe. Dm*a Hubin
eteln vs. Kocecthal
In the third round the pairing was Helms vs.
Zirn. Tanri»cwureel vf Meyer. Delmar vs. Rosen
baum. Ropentha! vs. Rosenfeld, Ayala vs. Rubin
stein. Balrd vs. Firm. Roething vs. Jaffe.
First round— Bre^n haai Pried!*. Jackson beat Hair-.
Jsoobo b-at Semall. niark boat Moody Will beat McMar
tln, Hose.-F b»-at Mcnzert. Zlepler beat Morgan. Tsissalj
beat Nicholas C.'a;,..- teat II J .r*.n7.:r;g.>r Drawn araes:
Kain vt. B. Bemsteln, ]..;.-■ hut* >-s. Jacobus. Greeaberg
vs. Benazir, «-^««
F«c«nd laaai Ni--ho:a.« beat Zippier. J. Benutteln beat
lßV.rjnir.. Qmi a^aia b»at Kof^tk. Jaccbus b**t Moody
Up«cJj:tz baM Will. Jacnbs btat Mon2i»rt »f-wall beat,
Jackson. HaR b«-ai Rreen. B. Bernstein beat PiinJle
Kaka beat 15rcr.zir.K*r. Drawn taraci: Black vs. McMar
tln. Crane \v. Korj'anty.
ThlrJ round— I -r!:. '- beat Hrenilng«r. Jackson beat
M'-odr. <;r«-ent*:< l*et Jacobuf-. J. l*ernsteln beat Nlco
lae. Korpanty beat nsjlai. Boecra Wat Montan. Kahn
t»*t Crau-. }lairo SSM B. Bankßtasa. iaaasU beat Bre*n
I'rawn i.»srii*: McMi^rtin vs. Jacobs. Lii>«chlu va Black
Monzrrt vs. Will.
At the aal rf the preliminary rounds the scores
were as fc'lnws:
K»-r.. Gr»*nbenr. Jarr>br. J. liernnteln. K..rr.anty each
TH: Prlndie Han.. Se»a;:. Lirschltz. Jackson, " niack
Rorerr each 2. Win, Jac-bu . <"rane. each IH. M Hu
tu, meaotss li-r<7U. Y.u?U-t. »•.->. I; Mozart. B Bern
stein, esch Vs. the o'.h< r« did not score.
In the third round of the championship tourna
ment Finn beat Iteird" and qualitied for the final
round -rri'.Y. a clean j=core. Zirn beat Helms, Meyer
beat Tarin»-r;wurr' '. Kos»-nbaum boat Drlmar. Ayaia.
beat KubinMein. and Roething beat Jaffe. Drawn
rame: Rose-nthal vs. Ro^cr.feld.
The totals In this contest were as follows:
Finn. 3. Hejm«. Ayala, Kosenthal and Roser.baum each
2: Meyer. I>clnisr and rtoethlr*. earh IH. JatT- Balrd.
laaasßba.uis. Kubir-stein and Zim. each 1 : Roser'feld, H.
-ar won the toss> for the privilege of Joining
Finn. Helms. Ayi. a. Rosen thai and Rosenbaum in
the final round, which will as contested at the Ev
erett Hous-- next Saturday afternoon In the re
asaj in IBM final round of the general tournament
J. E«rribtt:»n beat Crernberg, Jacobs and Kahn
€rew and Sewall beat Korpanty.
J. B»-rnftein emerged winner of this tournament
wit). & score of 3^j points out of a possible 4.
The other prize winners were Kahn. Bewail and
Jacobs. 3 points each, dividing second, third and
fourth prize*. and Greenberg and Korpanty, with
scores <,i 2' each. dividing the Ml prize.
Hackeneack, K. J.. Feb. 22.— The twenty-third an
nual tournament of the New Jersey Chess Asso
ciation, play in which began this morning at the
clubhouse of the Hackensack Wheelmen, broke all
records ir. point of attendance and entries. Sixty
eight players entered the contest. Gustav<- Kohler.
■ or Newark, the present champion, is making a hard
-fight to retain the title and at a late hour his
game with saana Johnson was In a critical condi
tion. E. M. Reach., of Hoboktn. drew with Mr
Kohler In the opening round. The championship
class si a late hour stood: T. F. Hatfitld. 2 wins;
G. licech. l^i wins; O. Fields, !', wine, »nd j H."
While, i, win.
Lami/ Fails to Start in National
Championship Races.
Woodward Sutphen. of the Saratoga Skating Club,
■won the one and three mile national skating cham
pionship races at Verona Lake yesterday after
noon. These were the most Important contests on
the programme, which was conducted under the
auspices of the Kastern Amateur Skating Associa
In addition to the championship there was a
two-mile handicap, a one-mile novice and a two
mile relay race, and it was nearly dark when the
last contest was decided. J. C, Hcmmft, of Brook
lyn, acted as referee, while F. Cooper. William H.
Gross and R. A. Falllser were th« judges. Sam
See. who Is an prominent on the ice as In the
athletic world, started the races. There were
about three thousand persona present.
Although considerable disappointment was px
pressed at the failure of Edmund I^amy. who has
been making a clean sweep this year, to appear
the fields in the two championships were not lack-
Ing in class. In fact. It may be said that nearly all
the best skaters in the East were present. There
were a dozen startt-rs in the mile championship,
and the contestants 6kated around a eix-lap track.
The ice was in fine condition.
At the crack of the gun Leach swung out in front
and eet the pace for two laps, when Phil Kearney
assumed the lead. Oliver Wood, a brother of the
famous Morris Wood, end regarded by good judges
a* a coming champion, kept well up. Joe Miller,
the New York Athletic Club boy, who made such a
Kood showing against La my recently, allowed him
self to get into a pocket. In the mean time Sut
phen, with a long, easy stride, worked up to third
position, and when the last lap began he pprint^d
and, passing Wood In the backstretch, won as he
pleased hy twenty yards.
When Miller made his effort In the last lap and
attempted to pass Kearney both men were thrown
off their stride, and as a result were unplaced.
Miller made a protect after the race, but it was
not entertained by the judges. The time, 3 mins.
112-5 Eecs., was considered good. In fact, it was
faster than Lamy's time for the same distance last
week, when he defeated both Miller and Sutphen.
In the three-mile championship Kearney set the
pace for two laps, with Earle and Sutphen well
up. The veteran James Ray then took command,
but Hugh Palliser led at the half, the time being
1:49. which was fast. At that point Sutphen was
third and going easily, while Mille.-. as if fearful
of getting into further difficulty, kept in fourth
place on the outside.
At the end of the mile Leach led, the time being
3£5. William Taylor, of the Irish-American Ath
letic Club, led at two miles, and later. Wood, Sut
phen and Crabb took turns in forcing the pace.
Palliser got a bad fall and retired.
Two laps from home Sutphen swung out in front,
only to be passed again by Miller, with Kearney,
going well, close behind. The others by this time
were well strung out and the glistening steel run
ners ground out a merry tune as the contestants,
with bodies bent forward, fairly flew down the
lane lined as either side by a solid mass of cheer
ing humanity. Coming down to the finish Sutphen,
with a rare burst of speed, went right by Miller
and won handily by several yards. Just when
Kearney looked dangerous he fell, and that put
him out of the race. The time was 10:37 4.5.
Wood and Sutphen were on scratch In the two
mile handicap, but neither finished. Sutphen got
a fall at the start. A. K. Leach, of Newark won
from the 120-yard mark. In the two-mile 'relay
the Verona team won easily, thanks to a big lead
gained by 11 Sanderbeck in the first naif mile. The
Saratoga team got second.
The mile novice caused considerable -musement
as nearly all the starters fell down. G. V. Conneff'
of this city, who won the rare, was attired in long
trousers. "
Before the skaters would start in the relay race
they insisted on seeing the medals. The "Junk 11
was finally produced to their satisfaction but the
spectators nearly froze in the mean time. The
summary follows:
_ One-m!i«> national championship— Won by Woodward
Sutphen. Saratoga Skating Club, «rooklyn:l>n£?°SL
Riverside Skating Association, second; Edmund Crabb
Karat, *a SKating club. Brooklyn, thlr.l. Time an*.
One-mile nnvloe— Won by <i. V. Ponnlft ' New Yoric
Three-mile national championship — Won by Woodw-ar.l
Sutpben. Saratoga Kkatin* club. Brooklyn; Jos-pl. Jim/r
New York Athletic Club, aecond; Edmund cShb Uu-a-l
toga RkatlnK Club, third. Time. 10:37% ww. Ntra
Two-mlki r«-lay < scratch Won by Verona I>ah<> Ekatlns:
Association (Pad.-bark. McCrow,,. Williams " PailiVer
second. Saratoga sfcatinr. Club, Brooklyn ,m r \e Crabb
Sutphen Kearney); third. All Eastern team (W. Taylor
Mfriow. Kirk. Leach). Time. 6-27»« J '
Team May Play in England This Year if It
Shows Enough Strength.
W. D Murphy, manager of the Columbia soccer
team, announced yesterday the preliminary sched
ule for the spring season. The standing of Co
lumbia in the Intercollegiate I.* ague will decide
whether the Blue and White team will make a
journey to England next summer. There has been
considerable) talk among th»- undergraduates in re
gard to such a trip. The following games are sup
plementary to the regular intercollegiate series
which was announced several day? ago:
February 2<>. Boys' Club-Kreeboot.rs, at South
Field; February 29. Stat>n Island, at South Field;
March 3, steamship aTaaretaaia team, at South
Field: March 6. Pennsylvania, at Philadelphia;
March 7. Haverford, at Haverford; March 11, Pratt
Institute, at South Field; March 11, Yalo, at New
Haven: March 17. Springfield Training School, at
South Field: March 21. Cornell, at South Field;
March 24. steamship <>drlc team, at South Field!
and March 28. Harvard, at Cambridge.
The annual amateur poo] tournament of the
Fifth Avenue Hotel will begin on Thursday for a
sliver trophy. Among those aasaaal (us Vjllman
Collamore, Georc- Horf, who won the tourney luat
year: F. B. Colton. E. C. Rice. jr.. j. Dsamj a.
F. Andrews, Kdwln Tutnam and Kruiskllr: Blen }r.
With only two months of the present year gone,
Yale has won one intercollegiate athletic ham
pionship, having captured the hockey title from
Harvard a w«.*k ago. Penns>lvuniu cannot loHe
the basketball championship, as she is now so far
ahead that her competitors cannot catch her. Other
championships to be decided within the next two
months are rymnsstica, fencing, wrestling and
Good Reason for Holding Intercol
legiatcs at Hoboken.
When the annual meeting of the lntercoliegiats
Association of Amateur Athletes of America is
held at the Fifth Avenue Hotel on next Saturday,
it is probable that there will be considerable argu
ment over the selection of the place for the an
nual track and field meeting. Franklin Field.
Philadelphia, and Soldiers' Field, Cambridge, have
been mentioned for the championships, but a new
bidder will come to the front on Saturday In
Stevens Institute, which has a good field at Hobo
ken. Many of the eoliege representatives will favor
the smaller college, and it is just possible that the
organization will decide to hold the meeting at
Hoboken for the first time.
A member of the Intercollegiate Association said
yesterday that there was little likelihood of tho
championships boing decided at Harvard this year.
In UM and 1907 the annual meetings were held at
Soldiers' Field, but it is the policy of the associa
tion to make these championship meetings repre
sentative and hold them in various parts of the
country. Some of the colleges feel a little better
toward Harvard and Yale because tha Intercol
legiate Association challenge was declined by Ox
ford and Cambridge on the ground that they would
probably meet Yale and Harvard this year. They
feel that the English colleges consider there Is a
higher decree of amateurism at Harvard and Yale.
So they intend to flsht against anything which
favors Harvard or Yule.
Franklin Field has the first call for the inter
collegiate championship this year, but there is
considerable opposition to Philadelphia from Har
vard, Yale, Columbia, Syracuse and som» New Enu
land colleges. Harvard, Of course, wants the meet,
and Yale would rather compete In the Stadium this
year than on Franklin Field. Then there are cer
tain representatives who think that it is about
time that the championships were decided at or
near N»*w York. The last time this city saw the
intercollcgiates was at Berkeley Oval in 1903. When
old Berkeley Oval was torn up It was impossible
to pet another track in this vicinity which had a
220-yard straightaway. There is nothing In the in
tercollegiate rules which forbids this race being run
around v curve, but from time Immemorial it has
been the custom to run it over a straightaway.
Some consider it a ridiculous custom, for under
these conditions a large part of the race cannot be
peen by the spectators and especially Is this true
at Franklin Field, where the start is from a chute
and the finish under the grandstand. New York
I.'nlverslty has one of the best tracks in the city,
but the meet has never been held there because it
lacks this 220-yard straightaway. If the Intercol
leglatr- Association decides to hold the meeting at
Hoboken the Stevens Institute management will
agree to build an addition so that the track will
meet all requirements.
There are several things in favor of Stevens In
stitute. It is near New York, where the visiting
athletes can obtain first class accommodations. It
Is centrally situated, and can be reached euslly by
all the teams figuring in the meet. The track will
not favor one team more than another, a«? Stevens
Institute is almost a negligible quantity as a point
winner. And then it is near enough to the great
city to insure a good crowd and a surplus in the
treasury of the association.
Miss Highland and Jack At kin Win
for Barney Schreibcr.
New Orleans, Feb. 22.— Miss Highland.* an added
starter, owned by Barney Schreiber, and quoted at
30 to 1, won the Martha Washington Stakes for
two-year-olds at City Park to-day. The Sain filly
took the lead shortly after the start and came
away to win easily by three lengths. Arion"tte.
the favorite, showed a flash of speed, hut tired and
was beaten a head for third money by After All
another added starter.
Jack Atkin. also running in the name and colors
of Barney Schreiber, made a show of his field in
the slx-furlong handicap, under the crushing Im
post of 146 pounds. He was meeting some good
sprinter?, but went to the post at odds-on.
The summaries follow: ->^
T, Klretrao, ahre « * n< * «>n«-half furloniri>)_noi>ebur«;
11. 117 (SUlrvin,. 13 to 1. won, >*n.«turtU 10"i if
Baker). 3« to .'.. second; Brougham. 103 (■ i^lynn) 12
to 1. third. Time. 0:43%. Hammock 80,-. PaeotsJint
#.% tacii atao «inf- TT ° Ry W - Autumn M * la *-*
t S»sr* T f^ £-£:
J.VJ (H*ri. i> to ■>. second: Pr,.ntah us (F ki"" v *'
■M to 1 third. Time. 4:00. ralry Flush rjaW.n'
<;ault. Bank Holiday. Itacatlara and Berry waVr!f"i
Also run
Third race (seven furlong: t—Hawkama 104
(Sklrvtn, 29 to l. won; Aunt Roue 03 fllenrv) 4,0 ■
second; EUorado. 101 rMrCafiey), «to 1 third Tim, 1
l** Halbar,!. Apache. Phil Finch and zl w Xi
Fourth race (The Martha W«uhln«ton Stakes- three
ani one-half furlong)- Mies Highland. 110 (L. Smith)
20 to 1. wen; Anne MrGee. Jin «A. Minder, IS to £
md. After Ail, 110 (Camter), 10 to i third Ttm^'
0:45^. Arlon<tt^, Elizabeth Harwood. o'nnln(c' Pinion'
Alice. Yanknr'a Daughter, K«nrnaro Queen mi.l Slater
Ollte ai,.- ran. Anne McG** and Kilial*th Ilarwood
Fifth r C ? < ha « " B t': six furlongs) -Jn;-k Alkln Ufc'
(M. lianltl), 4 to 8. won; ''„„„,). X., 103 (J. W. Murnhv*
BO to 1. II HOB If i Old Honesty. 117 <*.«•>, T to 1 third
Time. 1:15*4. Cablfianm. Colloquy. t..,nvolc>. Jersey litr
»nd ■aajtSWaSMS* aISS ran. *^™
'Sixth rur»- fetllinK. seven furlong-*) Carroll. 111
(I»e). 7 to 2. won; Hellwether. W> (Ural), 12 to 1 second-
X T f-hlrp M (J W. Murphy). la to 1. third. Time'
IS leo paaek, Lady Anne and Uraculum also ran.
„£ < "?f" l £ ""I 10 * ' 8# " llln jF : lawk «n'i an tsjaasl JuitKl«r.
116 (McOanlel). 1 I; 2. won: Alma Dufour 107 <L«»» 7
to 1. »econ<l; Iwnna, Hi (I, »nith). IT, to l ihJrtl
•rime. 1X7%. Act H^h, Vt. MeClutr. San. T»*W *i.J
The only car which ha* ever climbed the famous hill In February.
Arcadia Thistles Also Score at As
sociation Football.
The Crescent Athletic Club soccer eleven met a
picked team of schoolboys from the Commercial.
Manual Training and Erasmus Ha.l high schools,
of Brooklyn, and defeated them by the score of
5 goals to 0 at Bay Rid*e yesterday. Although
defeated, the youngsters played a fast game. F.
Danlelson, of the Manual Training, at centre for
ward, who scored most of the goals for his school
In the lnterscholastic tournament, ran the ball
down the field several times, but the home players
were always on the alert and prevented a score.
The winners had the wind with them in the first
half, but did not make much use of it. and only
scored twice, J. OKourke and H. Kerr making the
goals. In the second half the Crescents got to
gether, and after about ten minutes of play 11.
Kerr scored, and before the half closed F. Wasner
and W. F. Jackson each tallied one. The- line-up
Crescents (5). Positions. School Tfam '«)•
J. Jfffprs < » J- HuPln*
H. Charlwood K. B W. raont
W. Andrews I* » W. »- ' r.wn
IV Jtonnar R. H. B A. Clunan
H. Arm-troiTK C H. B W -De Grouchy
G. Jeffers... L. H. B T. Elchlxnver
.1 O'Rourke O. R *— *-**
W.K.Jackson -± ?:::::::::::::^: .-arpent.r
H Korr C. F F. uaal«l»nii
u ; suiter.::..; & r> a h. zk-kw
j{»f,.r<e M Urady. Goals-Kerr (2>. O'Rourk<". War
ner and Jackson. Tim.— Halves of thirty-five minutes.
In a one-sided game played at Visitation Oval.
Brooklyn, yesterday the. Arcadia Thistles defeated
the Clan McDonalds by the score of " goals to 0.
In the first half the winners scored 2 goals, O'Nell
and McAlpin each kicking one, while In the second
period the Clan McDonald players went all to
pieces, and the winners scored at will, Crawford
scoring twice, Rebbath once and Cunningham
once. The line-up follows:
\nr.iiln Thistles (7). Positions. Clan McDonalds <0».
W. Haunhle '.', *;*>-, Berffaa
T. Hoy»« KB W. Singer
.7 n/rVcsl<le L. B V ..J. Burns
J. Mcß*rnie R. H. B O. Greer
V Walsh C. H. B A ARnew
R. Graham I- H. « J. ,/ !k '7]
H. O'Nell O. n R. HusKfll
W. MrAlpln I. X ;, J -,, Da L rs 2 n
E. Rehhath C. F -R. IVah..-ly
V Cunningham 1.1 H. Harrison
B. Crawford. O. L J Grant
H«.f,. r — Walttrr Brown. Goals kicked — Crawford
«2i: R*bb«th (2). Cunnlncham. O'Nell an.l McAlpin.
Time — Halves of 35 minutes.
Many Goals from Fouls in Rough
Basketball Game.
Princeton, N. J., Feb. 22.— After being defeated
by Princeton in gymnastics this afternoon Yale
turned the tables in the evening and defeated the
Tiger basketball five before the largest crowd of
the year by ■ score of 37 to 19. The game was the
roughest seen here this year. Clark, of Princeton,
scored 13 points from fouls, and Van Vleck. of
Yale, 11.
Yale succeeded In combining with rou^h tactics
fairly good team work, and outclassed the Tigers
In this respect. The visitors also put up a strong
defence, and Princeton got only three goals from
the floor. Van Vleek played the best game for
Yale, scoring 19 points. The score at the end of
the first half was 22 to 10. The line-up follows:
Yale rim. Position. Princeton (10).
Corrlgan (Cushmann) F Keys
J. Murphy (Wrenn) F ■••••
Writ* (Van Vleck) 0 Clark
K. Murphy ....C, Holiday
doyea G Ryan (Warner)
Field goals — Keyes. M»-ese. Warner. Cifhmann (4. Van
VJeck i4>. Wrenn (2). K. Murphy. J. Murphy. Nojres,
Goals from fouls— Clark (13). Van VMcb (lit. Ilefen-e —
Bharpe, Yale.
Kcndallville. Ind.. Feb. 23.— The Studebakcr car.
Carrying a BKaaage from New York to command
ants of army posts all along the route of the New
York to Pnri.s race through the Vnited States,
reached here at 2:05 o'clock this afternoon and left
here at 2:30 o'clock.
The French racing car N'->. 1 is still here await
ing repairs, and will not get ?way. St. Chaff ray
says, until 10-morrow.
Boston, Feb. 22.— Boston won the medal and New
England championship at the annual meet of the
New England Checker Association, held here to
day. One hundred and fifty boards were set. J. A.
Oreehan being captain for the Boston club, and
F. L. McClellan, of Lynn, for the New England
teams. Boston made ICO wins. New England 137,
and 13$ games were drawn.
IBy Tnlcgraph 10 The Tribune. 1
Annapolis, Feb. 22.-Mldshlpman Archibald 11.
Douglas, of Knoxvllle. Term., captain of the acad
emy football team and all around athlete, has
broken the navy record for strength by making
1,622 kilos, the tlKure previously standing ut 1,481.
Do'.igWm It 6 feet 2 inches In height and waffdal
something over l&o pounds.
Philadelphia, Feb. - Two indoor records of he-
Middle States Interscholaßtlc Association were
broken here to-day in th* Ist Ku<lment Armory,
H. Hildreth, of the Central Manual Training School,
of Philadelphia, won the final In Ike fifty-yard dash
in 6 2-3 asoaaaw. A. t?ti t»t >. at the Meeearabaci
Academy, hurled the twelve-pound ehot 63 ft. o In.,
breaking the previous record of 52 ft. 12-5 la.
Hcndrickson Wins Chief Cup After
Shoot-off with Ernst.
Between four nnd five thousand clay pistons were
used yesterday by the trapshooters of the Crescent
Athletic Club in their all day holiday shoot on the
field of the Parkway Driving Club, In Brooklyn. It
was the biggest day's sport at the traps so far this*
season, and one of the biggest days in the club's
history. Kighteen matches were decided by the
score or more of gunners that faced the traps, and
as the weather conditions were favorable some ex
cellent scores were recorded.
Nineteen men went to the firing lino to shoot for
the possession of the much coveted trophy of the
day— the Washington's Birthday cup. After some
keen competition. A. K. llendrickscn and J. H.
Ernst, each having: handicaps of 4, tied with full
scores of 25. In the shoot-off Hendrickson was the
winner, lit captured the cup with a score of 23 to
his credit. He also won a twenty-five target match
later with a full score, shooting agairst ten others.
F. B. Stephenson won four matches, three of them
being fifteen target events and the other a scratch
■boot, In which nineteen competed, Stephenson
being the only one to make a full score.
Four pairs entered for the team shoot, and the
winners proved to .be G. G. Stephenson and D. T.
Leahy, who rolled up a total score of 43 out of the
possible 50. defeating I* M. Palmer, Jr.. and F. B.
Stephenson by one target. L. C. Hopkins was Matt
un in the shoot for the Stake trophy, .He tiej
Hendrickson with 21, and in the shoot-off won
with a full ore Only four shot for the February
cup. the winner of which will be decided next Sat
urday, and C. A. Lockwood was high man. with 24
as hi. score.
hero were eight 15-tar«et matches. L,. C Hop
kins and S. P. Hopkins, after shooting a tie In one
of these— both having full scores— the prize.
II M. Brigham and A. E. Hendrickson also di
vided in a 23-target match, in which they had shot
a tie of 22. L. C. Hopkins, W. W. Marshall. T. W.
Stake, I* M. Palmer and G. G. Stephenson each
won individual trophies.
The scores lifihe leading events follow:
A. K. HeirtrlcksoD. 4 £ ','.■, r \^£*Zr I £
Jr. %. ££!££: * |t|Sr* 3 »
I MBS%-::: ? ft £&£::::::::] g
H. ll juV/ham.'.V: 0 »W. W. Marshall .... -. 14
F IS. Ftephenson.. O 21 1 Ernst. 21.
Shoot-off— Hendrickson. 23; Ernst, -l.
r ci Btenfeenaoa > 2-' I- M. Palmer. . . .. » 2J
£: t. iily .. ...2 a r. b. inn ■■•»« _»
Tri ,-1 . . 43 ! Total ■-•■ **
John Johnson . 2 SLC MM *J?
'Total •*' Total M
\ ;: »-#J;Vp S g
a' n "'• r 2 -" FW. Moffett... .- • I
to' o Mouth worth I 0 »|John Johnson 2 «
S:h -^rrr!::::2 ij!»-»-^ r — i It
„; £££££:::': 3 I £;&Vgfe:::::: * "
Shoot ™HendVick"on. 25; I- C. a****** =*.
<- a twkmml 3 241 A. I". Hemlrlikson.. 4 20
3. G.- S^en^n.".'. S X I D. T. I^ahy 2 »
c" Hopkir.* 5 231 \V. W\ Marshall.... B 17
•T \V «take - 5 22 John John«on 1 1.
'11 1 Efnrt. V.V..- 4 -■» K. W. *"«.-«. ... • 8
L. M. Palmer, jr.. 0 IS
Won by Hendrickson.
r « Staka . S 211 John Johnson 2 IS
I. M. Palmer. Jr. .0 Ml F. W. ainffett 0 1*
(• A Sykea ... •' I*l A. K. Allan 1 '•'
if C Hopkin™:..: 3 IS! A. E. llenJrickaon.. 4 '••
Wen by Stake.
Results at. Larch mont, For Hills and
Other Traps.
An unusually large number of trap shooters
spent Washington's Birthday breaking tiny blue
rocks at the Larchmont Yacht Club. The first
event ended in a tie between 11. G. Loomis and 11.
P. Shriever. Each broke fourteen blue rocks. The
thoot-off went to the latter gunner, with a full
score. Mr. Schrlever also tied in the next event.
this time with D. E. S." Dallou. and then won the
Two prizes were offered In the next event. If was
at twenty-five targets, ami the winner was D. Rait,
who did not miss .i single blue rock. A. J. Stone
and B. G. Loomis tied for second aria*, with the
former winning the fhoot-off. Dr. Held, the New
York Athletic Club expert, tied with D. K. S. Pal
lou for the fourth event of the afternoon. The
shoot-off was won by tlio Larchmont gunner. A.
B. Ally took the next «-vent. with 21 out of a pos
sible 25 blue rocks, and another 23 "bird" race was
taken by I>r. 11. Id. J. A. Plsanl was second in this
event, with a score of 21.
The last sin ot-off of the afternoon was ■ team
race in which two men shot at three targets. Tlilrty
blue rocks were thrown for each pair, and the origi
nal shoot ended in a tie between Schrlever and
Loomis and Dr. Hold and Ballou. Back team broka
22 of the little clay pigeons. The sh*ot-off went to
the latter aggregation.
Four contests were decided at the holiday shoot
of the Fox Hills Golf Club yesterday. The weekly
leg on the February cup was the most important
fixture of the afternoon. It was at fifty target?,
and J. C O'Donohue. with a handicap of 30. won
with a score of 47. C W. Pogson took nne of the
club's trophy shoots, and unother was won by Dr.
A. H. Thomas. The latter, with C. W. L«rnb*ck,
won a walk-around shoot at twenty-five targets.
Members of th« Montciair Gun Club gathered at
their traps yesterday morning and decided several
Interesting contests. L. W. Colqultt scored a leg on
Urn Oreonei trophy, which was at fifty targets.
With a handicap of 2. Mr. Colqultt had a string of
4:, blui-roi to his Credit S. K. Sovere] won a
■Voted" club trophy shoot, and In the team race
ut fifty largati f<>r the OolanJll trophy Messrs. K.
S. Hyatt and J. Podd were the hlsh Runners.
Six bmnabooten of the Marine and Field Club
gathered at their Bath Beach traps yesterday and
decided two Iprk on the Parker gun. One „f the
i*k* had area postponed from last Saturday on
■•■count of tho weather conditions. \v H. Davol
won the content with a full si ore- of fifty targets.
C. M. Camp Had with -Mr. I>avo! In yesterday's leg.
Kadi gunner maU« a perfect score »i £0 bluerocka.
Biff Crowds See Various Contests at
Sportsman's Shore.
Th" feature of la.«t night's programme of th«
Motor Boat and Sportsman • Show at Madison
Square Garden was the r«lay swimming race,
which was won by the Princeton University team.
There were four teams in this contest-Princeton.
Ifeaj York AthMlc Club. East Side Young Men's
Christian Association and Bath Beach Swimming:
Handicap conditions prevailed and the New York
Athletic Club team was the only one on scratch.
Princeton had three seconds. th«» Bast Side Toons;
Men's Christian Association twelve and Bath Beach,
fourteen seconds. There were four men on a team
and each swam sixty yards. The Princeton quar
tet consisted of Ralli, Rogers, Dennison and Cham
The New York Athletic Club team, which wa»
without the services of C. M. Daniels, the na
tional champion, had to depend on Goodwin, South,
Manley and Ruddy.
In the early stages of the race it looked as It
the East Side team was going to win, but Prince
ton won In the last relay, when Chambers Jurt
managed to "nail" Burke at the- finish. New York
could do no better than finish last. The success
of the collegians was greeted with loud cheering
on the part of the spectators.
One of the bsst races seen at the Garden in
many ■ day resulted from tne meeting of th«
cracks in the 200-yard handicap. In the final heat
C. D. Trudenbach. of the New York Athletic Club.
swimming from scratch, won by a ttwch in the)
last few strokes from '/.. Tobias, of th« Kast Side.
Young Men's Christian Association, who had
twenty-one seconds* start.
A great holiday crowd thronged th* aisles and
fiSed the seats in the balconies and boxes, both
afternoon and evi"»nln)?. The show is now complete
in every detail, the only features lacking beln* ths
scooter boats and Ice boats, which ar« awaiting a
spell of cold weather to finish their match en
Orange Lake, when they will be shipped at once by
express to the show for exhibition in Captain Wi'.l
Graham's r^o^-K Island exhibit. Captain Bill's shack:
la a symphony in green and .red, artistically draped
with fishing nets artd decorated with oars and boat
hooks. I.oni; Island has never been regarded, ow
ins to its proximity to New York, and therefor*
the playground of New York, as a hunting groun-l
for big game, but on the walls of the Long Island
duck hunter's shack ar» a lot of "varmint" akina,
such as fox. skunk, woodchuck. the largest rac
coon's skin ever shown, muskrat. opossum and
squirrel. Long Island has long been .noted as a
great trout and deer preserve, and some fine speci
mens' of Long; Island deer are shown, and llv»
speckled brook trout from Wading River.
The fifty-seven varieties of gees© In Timothy
Treadwell's collection began flghtfny yesterday,
the big fellows trying- to drown the little fellows, no
that now. Instead of swimming together. they have
divided off in section? in the pool.
Dories have Ions? been among the glories' of Xew
England naval architecture. They are somewhat
uncommon in New York, but there are a number
of them at the show, in both the motor and sail
ing type, a clever design, being a 20-foot seagoing
dory, dubbed the •"Go-any- way." Steel boats of
all sizes and shapes and models are largely dis
AH the guides at the show wear high laced
(waterproof shoes, finished in the natural color, in
which they tuck their long trousers. Most of these
shoes are made of moose, calf or elk skin, and lots
of New Yorkers are investing In them at the show
for use in town in stormy weather and la tha
suburbs at all times.
Up in the Indian exhibit they ar» shooting away
In the most primitive manner possible on an arch
ery range with bows and arrows.
Denman Thompson's camp, at the Fourth av*nua>
end of the Garden, is a true setting of rus in urb«.
Here Josh. WhitcomS, of "Old Homestead" fame.
has. a five-room portable bungalow in green and
white, with a lean-to kitchen, a covered stoop, net
big enough to be dignified with the name of piazza,
and the whole surrounded by comfortable looking:
rattan chairs, evergreens and a wire fence.
Some waramau; small mouthed black bass ar»
shown moving i about In glass tanks, from tha
Black Bass Hatchery, New Preston. Conn.
William Cooper, the great naturalist, from Miio.
Me., shows a. number of mounted birds and ant
mals, really natural in their poses, among them
being a loon of two colors, black and white, which,
weighed when captured fourteen pounds frva
ounces, being the largest specimen in existence,
the average loon weighing about eleven pounds.
To-day at 2 o'clock the Tal<» Tellers' Clul*. com
posed or' the guides and press men at th» show, will
have their annual dinner. Captain J. A. H. Draaeat
being the host. The show opens up to-morrow
morning for the second week of its three weeks'
Two-hunilre.i-yard swim (hart second man in *■■»
eft h---at to quaiif}->— Ftrst heat won by Z. Tobta*. East
fcifJe Yuung Men Christian Association (21 »econd3); P..
Mulvey. Bath Beach jSwlmmins Club, second. Ttaa.
I • .
Second heat — Won by C. D. Truhenbarh. New Tcrit
Athletic Cub it>> seconds): W. Boyle. Bath Beach Swtrn—
mir.K Club •+."> seconds* second. Tim-. 3:04.
Third heal — Wun by -V. C Manley. New York AthlrfJo
Club -" s.-voniis): Bud Qoodwtn New Y.r.^ Athletic Clut>
(l'» seconds), second. Time. 3:UI.
Final heat— Won by C. D. Truber.bach New York am
letic Club (scratch);. Z. Tobias. East FHde Youair Men 1 *
Christian Association I- seconds), second; N. C. Macle7.
New York Athletic Club .7 »econ«fs>. third. Tir-a* 2:3<J*»-
Elßht] v;ir.i exhibition swim by M:.-? Elaine 'iotdXnm.
champion woman ■ ■Imiii i of America. Time. 1:12.
Obstacle race (first heat) — Won by Jr»» Ru.l." N»^»
York Athletic Club: Harol.l •§ Lolselle. Twenty-third
Street Yi»un« Men's Christian Association, iHk-on-1 Tim
(h33V Second heat— Won by W. rrlsaianasi west aioa
Youns 1 Men's Christian Association; B. Kinir. Bath s^*.-r»
Swimminc Club, second. Time. O:3O%. Ktnal heat — Woa
by Joe Roddy. New York Athletic dub: H. de U<lw;;«.
West Sl:e Younir Men's Christian Association, second; I*.
C. Alanl»-y. third.
Two-hondred ar..l fr:y yir l swim (handicap; relay —
Won by Princeton University (team consisting of Ral't.
Rogcn, I)ennl«on anil Chambers) ♦."> aaconn»>: Twenty
third Street Young Men's nan Association (team con
sisting of Huber. F.;r-. Churchler ami Hurke). (12 sec
onds*, second: Bath Beach, Swimming Club Iteam consist
ing of Ferber. MeCluskey. White and Kelley> ill M »>
ond.«>. third: New York Athletic club (team '»n«i>t:ni| of
Goodwin. South. Manley and Ruddy) iscratch), fourth.
Time. 2:*l>*s.
Exhibition 40-yard swim, by Arthur Bennett. i-"-"**
Washington Point Division, l'r.tte.l States Volunteer Life
saving Station, with hands and feet tied. Time. • 41.
Fly casting (single handed bait casting lon< Ula:&r.c«
for accuracy) — Won by R. C. L>eonard Central ValleT.
!>*.»'-, per cent: *•■ Mitchell. ;»•*» per cent, second: P.
Fraser. New York. I>T*» per cent, third; E. J. M.!».
Brot'klyn. I'T^i per cent, fourth.
Sixty-yard swim — First heat win br E. fplerberrtrr.
Hammel's Station. R.ickaway. Time. 0:4.%. ?ec»nd ijei*
won by F. H'ltsj-r. Rhrtratda Ptatlcn. Time*. o:*2.
Caaoe tilt <trtal ttlt> — W»n by F"ort Washington Pf
rtai n tteam cunslstlne of Finn and Baldwin, from *»ti»
street division); Rrooklra (team consisting of Bm::t an 4
Craf). second. TtSM 3:1»>.
I'mbn • race (trill *t) — First wnn i>r Paul
I! r.cr BlwuHt Division. Time. 0:1* Second heas
won by John fltlday. Mar'ern Division. Time t > 2f»
Kirte content (best five shots standln*. «pen to any say
rot over eighteen years of sic*. at:<*nuin>; lelKM*. to*
championship of Vntted States* — The beat acore* of tsa>
day follow:
Name and school. ffnr» —■*• .
A. Oarrla, Curtis Blah. 33 3 33 S3
R. cnr!*on. New York Military 1 j | | j ;«
R. S. R«a». Plnerv , .1 J « 4 ) »
R. Furst. Curtis Ifiarh 4 4 .1 5 » 22
11. Hurley, Cwftkl Il!(rh 44H5 28
H. n. Clark, l'tnery ||44 21
1. Ilevo. N. ■ York M A 4 « 4 » 4 »
W. M. r%ai*«i I'ublic School 11. S. T..54 4:} " 1*
The i>fst scores of the day follow:
Name and school. Scorn. Mil.
M. B. Stevens. Mcnrclalr MA 3 4 M U 3 4 3 4 *4
I. Leslie. New York M a. .. • 3 •• .1 4 4 3 4 « ♦*
I. Days, Haw Tart M A 4444344449 «•
Yale Proves No Match for Prince*
ton — Everard Shores Best.
[By Telegraph SI Th» Tribune. 1
Princeton. N. J . Feb. 23. — The) Princeton gya*'
nastic team easily defeated Tale this afternoon
by a score of 34 4 to 194
The gymnasium was crowded with alumni aa<l
guests for the Junior Promenade. The sopho
more-freshmen wrestling matches were tnter
aaasaad among th« gymnastic events, and t!j«
Princeton team presented four special eiaata
which proved#popular. They were the balancing
trt»r«»e. the double trapese. the flying trap*** and
"three high." The best work was done by *>-
erard. of Yale, and McCab* and Dow4 of Prince
ton. Kvermrd scored 12 4 points, Powii 13 •»»
McCnbe I] aaaCawl was handicapped by * * or
hand and was forced* to drop out of the peawaaa
bars. The summaries follow:
Horizontal bar — Won by McC*t>». Princeton; O»wd.
I*rln.-<>t.»n. »«cond>: Osborne. Y»i«. third. . _„ „_
P»n»ll*>l barn — Won by Everar.J. Yal«: DowdL Frln«^
ton. second; Osborne. Yale, third. ,
Side horse — Won by GrltSn. Yal»; Kv»rard. Tale. •••-
on.i McCnt«*. ITlnceton. third.
Rimes— Won by Ward. Princeton; IK>w<!. Prlno«r^».
second; Pope. l>rtnc«ton. and E%<frarJ. Y»l»- t'.ua tor
Clubs — Won by Cooper. Princeton. E»«r%ro- TsJa.
•econci: Ve«ln. Prlneetnn. third. „ _ . _
Tumbling — Won by Mr.""ab«. Prlac«tO3, DOWO. rttaeai
ton. Mcond; Kv«rarJ. Yelc. third,

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