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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 18, 1910, Image 9

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I) COLLEGE GRiDSRONS
yi" www*-
attain Hart of Princeton to
Strengthen Line.
jdOVEO UP FROM FULLBACK
RF' * *"
-pgjlc Hinkey and Clcott Join
the Coaches at Yale to
Lend Advice.
{T7 TfitSlJgft to TV Tribune.]
N- J-. Oct. IT.— !n an cTTort to
■a^rthen the rrtneeton 11-^e Captain
£I»'i'» Kart Mt* tw"'*" from his position at
- to a t*ck:r position in the practice
*r« (ftfTTiPOTj. The work of the line was
! -nor ia the 1-aTayet'e same thai the
in flesperaxe/jand it is believed
,««t Hart Is just the man ■ attafl to
miot f, ■ ■ the Mr wards, it has ione been
J^f epa&Bß '■-.-■ that Harts natural
*<*'.tiP" 1* :n T '"■** ' ::if> - a 5 h< * "'^ wonderfully
't> and he»vy ar.ii a fleadly tackier. His
' - P «; itrength in the hackrielrt has al
!,,•*, berr. t3« defensive work, but he l:as
jjjiicr N^ti a natural line plunper. for al
awar* '' hitii In^ 1!r * harfl enough the
m'ct thai his weicht Is chiefly in the top
1» ►"c bofiv r,ak<>? it hard for him to keep
f ...
v* je*t.
'3 the line Hart should prove to be one
c ' '.i\e greatest tackies of the year. Tor
•mi pnFit:on ia not new to him. as he
Tj'sy** ll - or * TVO rars *i- M*UBP»-JC3u;ter
»(a(semr- *- >n account or Saturday's hard
,_„,, .=#•■■• ol the regulars rested this
t^frn^on. and JVnileton. Wnite, Jlnc
<;7ffor. H.eL(*an and Sparks ui<l not even
£ >^#ar :n tops fcr practice.
V.o carfinsiase was held, and the conches
jad I*" men epend mo«=t of the t<nie at
.-» tsafiasiesta] roaimestx of t;:e game,
rjfh •* faJlirse on the hall and tackling.
jl rtort StgcaJ practice vu held. w!nc l
with plenty or Knap.
Ovisg U> the Bhtfthtg of Hart to tackle
Spark? probably will play fallback, and
BEsyer rtH ffo to halfback in pia.-e or
erf!-** Altlwnßb ' t; " I l s *rtH make one or
ts* PthtwM hnckhclris ;n the lUast. it will
>• ere of tl»e fastest tnat ever r»"prpsr>nt<»'i
Prtec^ton.
Pesd'eton and Sawyer are hi/tii star
tprn:t'r». and Ballon and Sparks are nit
Jar hffiind them when it comes to ..rv*.i.
BpdD if a hard -worker, who never knovs
(an be te downed, and matr; a unit*
fs:sefl a : srd or so after he hid teen
ucklod in U» Lafayette ga™ on Siti'icay.
More Coaches for Yale Team.
[By 7»SX*pt> to The Tribune.}
JCow Haven. Oct. 17. — Two of Yale's
•wjt valuei r<.arhos, Hprmnn Olrott and
TrtrX Hinkey r.ade th«»Sr first appearance
t'. the ">asnn here to-day. Olc-ott, whose
rjrr*si= at N>w York University has shown
his master? °f the new football, can re-
TxlTi <>r,ly two days, hut his advice was
eaperly sought by the rnaching staff at the
fTartice. this afiemnoTi and at to-night's
c>':r.v:l nf war. Ltakey m-ill remain for
the "rp.frrn.

T<vJ coy. head coach, wm late in arrlv-
Vr.% and wss in citizm's clothes. He had
fm»ral T.arge.
Harris, centre; Paul. tack>. and Reilly.
halfback, dji not report. an<l the other first
straur players wcr* 1 Eixxjply In the signal
Haara The ETimmape an between
A* second and third elevens. Howe, quar
terback, and Robinwon. halfback, who have
bkb nursing slight injuries for three weeks,
•ere :n uniform. !>ut wijl not play for sev
ersj <!ayg. Messenger made his first ap
?e&ruite of the season.
L>gHt Work for Harvara.
I
1
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a
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• -

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• ■ ■
Quakers Feel Encouraged.
7>l««xt*j>li to Thp T:-S.,ur.f. ]
PbCadWphia, <jL-t.j L -t. 17.— Comparatively ARhl
T «rk w portion«-d out to the Pemjsylv*-
f'soti-ail p!ay**rs by the* coacf;es in the
■ B »ei practice this afternoon, most of tn«
tin;e b«.»; -aSK-n cp with a signal drill and
ttffitiiys. The m»-n displayed more energy
■■in beretofcre as a result of Saturday's
4xary u; er Brown. The <in!y i>lay-r who
BBSMBd »r.y marks of the p<ime na.> M<t
«r. vhbse Caca mvi lji;dly scratched during
* toe piunce.
Ti»* practice str.Tte/l and th«
'''■ s'-ls '- l> ->. ;<ui:m*'nl»-d by Oe«>r«e Hrook^. lost
-'' t:tn»- ir p»«ttine to work. !>r<>ok<» took
aaaw<i< an<j M«?ri^»r ««!<!«' from The rest
w the •qoxl and instructed tli«*m In pmxt
■Te ' so ::.at t)i"y may be aijle to a"t as
E '-b?tituTe kickers to .S'-ott.
Dartmouth Has Stiff Practice.
ICjr Tri-jrrjiih lo Th» Trthune. ]
Baaowr. N. H.. O<-t. it — I»espi:e the
-«r«l ',■';:• y\:.z of th» I>artmouth football
■BSD «1 Saturday t!-,e coailies put the
t! tv. ugh a stiff practice ;o-<iay. From
WHERE 10 DINE
TItAVEI.LKnS' CO.
Artor I'mirf. "<♦ ?.>K 3#ih = •
T«'lej>hor.» 2472 Murray Hill
Me, a la C£.rt«. Trth.. T«bl«« <SHot« Din.

CAVANAGH'S n^,Yl c "i^-
Kt. .'..-*."* Xfr * t •"* •*• nANQCKT ROOM.
r»*!.fl«h ■ S(>m-|ji!t<r. Vwral * InrtromVl Mn«!r.
Urirr. C'JULtlflnUjn.Jer Mine inanao-nxn:
COUIZZj'S 37 *S» W ?4'h>t AlcT
Pfirf Irf httr «I»tae*e. Rmiannt kU 7»i
* «"l Bllßßr Mott Pt. *W Eve. "IVI-grani "
HPralf! Vrnnro lintel aa * th 8t - J tt#t ""■ t «*
'i-3-r.w.::r,sr SHOaETTI T<¥ '- 614 M - H
?^n_^L.^L '•••'"- Hi Uit L 111 i..-n. »-. w.. 4Qo
"AUTOMOBILE TOURS
The fctacdard fcr Champagne Quality.
no« on hard work will be in order for the
hlc wmes that are to come. .Ml the men
were on the field except halfiaoli. who Is
cut with a bad wrist, «nd Elcock. who has
a i>ad iep
The Bates tvere closed this afternoon
and a number of new ii aa y a were tried
out. The t*am hi to work on these; In
the pymnasiutn every night, and som*
clever playa will probably be shown in the
game arlth Williams next Saturday.
Captain Ryan wjrs m his old place at
ri*ht half to-day. Barents was shifted to
fullback and B Hoban led the team at
quarter. Lovejoy. who played such a star
jrsme at tackle on Saturday, continues to
hoU Klcock's place.
Navy No Whit Discouraged.
UJy •:"»;r-rrai-h to The Trlhure.]
Annapolis. Oct. 17.-The memhers of the
football !«<juad at the Naval Academy en
tered upon the fourth week of the present
reason encouraged by the excellent work
of th* torn on Saturday against Washing
ton and Jefferson and spurred to greater
oJTcrt? by West Point's splendid perform
ance in defeating Yale. The Army team's
l?reat showing has not discouraged the
Navy players in the least.
[1 la felt that the material here is the
best in years, and that it will gradually
be worked to a point where It will have an
even chance of winning the final game from
the Army team, strong a.>= it has shown
itself to be
There was only a short practice this af
ternoon an«l the time was devoted to run
ning through signals, kicking and receiv
ing kicks.
Rest for ths Army Eleven.
!By Te'.erraph to The. Tribune. ]
West Point. N. V. Oct. 17.— There was
r.o football work for the members of the
tirst team to-day. Nelly, the head coach.
<"'ecidin;r to give the men a day's rest after
their fine showing- against Tale on last
Saturday. All of the men came out of the
game in fine condition, and to-day gath
ered on the side lines to watch .-. game
between the third eleven and the scrubs.
Lit Zell has been coaching the thlra
<leven. dubbed the "Cullum Halls" by the
c?«iets. since thoy are re-legated to the
baseball field in front of the <"ullum Me
morial to practice. The team? fought ':'
out for thirty minutes, and neither side
was able to score.
Strenuous Day at Come! 1 .
[My Tejejjrnp^ to The Tribune.]
Ithaca, N. Y. Oct. 17. — The Cornell foot
ball team had no rest during the three
hour period <if strenuous work on Alumni
Field this afternoon. After the usual pre
liminary exercise, a full hour was spent
in «»crimmag«» by the 'varsity line against
r. pir"!\«-d - — ;b «?efer!<~p. which was supple
mented by work on th<» hanging mummy.
The m^n were in good form to-day, show
ing no effects of Saturday's work.
Austin, left tackle, who had been out of
oor.diiion for Ten days, was in uniform this
afternoon, bat the good work of Zeller,
the nineteen-year-old tackle, will make it
necessary for him to fight hard to regain
his position. Lynn Traeey. -v an end. ar
rived in town to-day to -.•"' a week in
assisting in the training of the ends and
barlvt^-ld.
The New York University first team
rested yesterday after the hard game with
Williams on Saturday. The second string
mon were put through i stiff practice. The
"varsity men will all be out to-day. The
failure io badly beat Williams has given
the team tho incentive It needed. Stiff
practice is expected this week. N
rr.y Telegrapli 10 Th* Trlbone.l
AVilliams'own. Oct. 17. — Peterson. left
halfback, probably will be unable to play
in the Dartmouth I me on Saturday be
cause of an injured ankle received in the
New York University game. Newton, the
coach, expects to play either Rogers or
Ainsley in his position. The practice to
day was liglit. It was followed by a se
cret signal drill, which •will be continued
throughout the veek.
"TEX" RICKARD IN BASEBALL
Said To Be Backing Fletcher in
New Major League.
-r" Rickard and Jack I ea-'-r. who
handled tlie Johnson-Jeffries fight at Reno,
»v.. July 4 last, are said to be backing
I>. A. Kletcher !n the organisation cf a
third major leacu<* in baseball.
EUckard has been in this city for several
days looking over possible sites tor a base
bail park. He las been in The Bronx and
over ii I^r.g Is!nnd City, and a dose friend
said last night that options had .been ec
cured.
Word <ame from Toledo last evening that
Fletcher had announced that permanent
heariq-jart'-rs would be o;>ened in this city
on November 1, that tovr clubs were cer
tain, including one in New York, and that
the formation of the new- league was as
sured-
ST. LOUIS BIDING ITS TIME
The sacceasor of John
•»<i as man
. nerk an I
i • • • a accordtag to
Bt Hedges, to-day. He safd lie
of naMar
' the Chicago team.
BURNS SHOWS MUCH SKILL
Easily Outpoints Joe Coster in a
Fast Ten-Round Bout.
Fioxing with a spiked and till that was
merciless in its pn^cision. Frankie Burn?.
the Jersey City bantam weight, continued
<>n his victorious career and gave Joe Cos
ter, of Brooklyn, a sound thrashing in a
tea round boat at the Olympic Athletic
Club, of Harlem, last night. Burns gave
a grt-aT exhibition of perpetual motion,
but Colter refused to meet him half way.
From the first round on Burns forced the
boxinsr. H»-' k»»pt scooting both hands to
the face an'l body of his Tuscan rival. The
latter, except for occasional Hashes of form.
hnnii •n when hit, and refusal to break
until forced to do so by the referee.
In the ghth round Coster held the up
f*>r hand. The fourth was even The Jer
sey youth h«-ld .ilmo«t absolute sway In all
other rounds. He landed where and when
he pleased, and Coster covered up and hung
on until the crowd hooted and Jeered th*Mr
disapproval.
Coster started well, and ■ aai sf il Burns
across tne rsng witn a lett to the he.- biit
Prank Jumped back into the fray and aased
Coster with a U-rt to the Jaw, jnd i mo
ment later drew Mood with « right to tne
race. This seomeo to take all the 'team
out of CoMer. an 1 he OKI little or n . box
ins until the eighth round.
In this p«ruxi n* tort- into Huniß tni
landed both hands '" borty » n <l bead, and
cleverly ducked the furious counters xvliicii
Hurr.a started for hint. He continj«.-l lo
nave the better of the exchanges nan a
punch on the jaw warned him to be care
ful again.
In the las<t two rounds Burns had »ii in&
be tter of "• and hml the Brookiy v boy
hanfflng on at the end.
l>»w Powell, the California lightweigrt,
will m»et Johnny Marto at the Kairmoi.nt
Athletic Club to-night In the main bout
of ten rounds.
FOUE MEN TO CLAIM TITLE. ■
Chicago. Oct. 17. -The death of Stanley
K>tch.-1 the iglSJpt. at Springfield, Mo.,
on Saturday, has precipitated the ■mm
welght championship situation into more
or less of a muddle.
Four claimants to the tl! " stand "•'
prominently, and of the*- three have faced
the former champion In the ring . while the
fourth would have had the opportunity b*
fOW lo»t t*H not KetcWTi n-r- been ended.
Thl« l*a li Bddte McGorty. of V shk oo ° Ml '
V. k. The others ire former champion B ii 3
Parke. of Ke-wance. 111. now in Au^tra-.a;
Frar.K Kixut. ol Fitters, and Huso
K-diy, ol Chicago.
M:\v-YOKK DAILY TRIBUNE. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1910
LOVETIE WINS HANDICAP
Gallops to Easy Victory in Stake
at Pimlico.
-KILLING" WITH SANDRIAN
Shilling Fails to dc a Winner
in Four Mounts — Two
for Archibald.
[By-fWegraphtoTae Trtwene.]
Baltimore. Oct. 17.-Mrs. I* A Living
ston's Lovetie. heavily backed from even
money to .•? to 5. galloped to easy victory
In the Oriole Handicap. ■* six furlongs, at
the Pim]i.-o track to-day- The good three
year-old raced in dose company with Co
hort until straightened out for home, when
he came away to win as he pleased.
<s!ass, the Jockey, Who has been riding
for R. T. Wilson. Jr.. on th « Canadian
tracks, was suspended for the meeting by
the stewards for a bad looking ride on
Blackford. the favorite in the third race.
The case also was referred to the stewards
of the Jockey Club for further action.
Gla-s had Blackford all over the, track,
pulling in and out of pockets, and the con
sistent plater finished third to M. Cambcn
and Grania.
Favorites fared none too well, Lovetie
r.nrl R. F. Carman's Rocron. which made a
show of his field in the seventh race, being
the. only ones to get home In front.
A "killing" was made with Handrian in
the sixth race. Th. Hamburg colt was
backed from 10 to 1 to 4 to 1. and he
Vreezed home five lengths before L'ncaa
Chief, the quoted favorite, after making
all the running.
BhUllns, the |«*ey. accepted four mounts,
but failed to ride a winner. Archibald car
ried «ff the honors by hringtag M. Cambon
at,d Rocnn home in front, both in the ,ol
cth of Mr. Carman.
The ?ninmaries follow:
PIMMCO SUMMARIES.
FIR.=T RACE!.— Belllfiff; for two-year-olfis;
pur?r. $500. Fire an.l a half furling*. Start .
irnnri ' Won phi"'- ; ' ' ■■" driving. Tim». !
l : o**jj. Winnrr. <-h. f.. by Chlltnn— Mlnne- j
haha 11. Owner. Mrs. P.. W. WaMra.
■p**t -
llors-. TVt. *i ?»r. Fin. Jockey, ting.
Oiilton r-.]uaw . 112 1» I* 1" Al«>x 13-3
Miss. Jonah .... 1W 5 4' S> <;rr,«<« ... 0
Rv« straw . . 117 2' I! 7 S 1 MrCahoy. . 05
Ool<1«m ..Ms 4" I1 4" Bhtlllng... 4
>,]kin 104 3" •-> 5 C,a«Sdn 100
6BCOND RACE.— For -nai'l<»r.«; of all aeon;
pur!B» j.-.i«. on« mile Start rood. Won
easily; place driving. Tiro". 1:41 'V Wto
n*r. b.' ■ g.. by <">rlan<V Slater to Hlr.doo
craft, '">wnrr. ?amu«l R««s.
Pot
Hnr» Wt. 'i Etr. Fin. Jockey. tins.
Joe Keaynn 02 !** 1' 1 : Ks=tep «
.-'a:idhill '•'"■ 6> 3-n 2' MeCahey... _ 6
Huerair.o . !>7 2' 4 3* Garner . P ••>
Trny \V*Mjtht.... IC 14 24 4' Pnvlf<o ... 15
Rnrbark . Pt> 3» »' •*• OtaM. ... 3
OE^n-sita 11l ** 717 1 •' Dugan . . 10
Boun<]"r :«J »'• 8> 7- Nlcolal . IS
Supervisor ',■< -■ HH* 1 OukMl ••'»
Ivyton un 454 5 9* 9* Gordon . «<>
Gold Bu« '■'- 1"' JO» '"' Dunn .. I<K>
TomCat 114 nn" Al^x I<M)
THIRD RACE S»«llins: for three year olda and
upward; pil»e, $."«"<t. < '"■' mile ami a nlx
tocnth. Start (too.l. Won driving; piarp
fair*. T1m«», I :47*s. Winner, eh. g.. by
HiKlgeftater M ; _'i Degree. Owner, R. F.
• "annan.
FPt-
Hori» ITt M Btr. Fin. Jockey, tine.
M Cambon. ... lin 1' r s I* Archibald 7-2
«;rania 11l »' -' - >: Ore*! .»
Bimrkford 10« 4* 414 1 I 1 Glass 11-10
Check 1"» 212 1 3' 4* tSliilUnj;.. "
Alcmnrl •• R ■"• •"• I"st«»p «0
FOURTH RACE -THE JUNIOR BTEEPLB
<"HASE; for three rear •i!'l». purw. $»*H>.
T»n mllefl Start Rood. Won easily: pla<P
.Irivine. Time. 4.47. Winner, eh. c. by
Flatlaiads— Lallah. Owner. Mr McMutrie.
TV- -
Unrrr. Wi. 1 Str. Fin. Jockey. tinK-
M»-ailow 80y.... ISO 1' I" I*" Jackson.... 5-2
Th* SprakPr ins 212 1 3 ■_• ~ Henderaon.. }*->">
O|opr-«»r 130 II -- 3 Palmer 12
•Pmrnps 133 Refused. Baffel 1-
Shove imi» RefiMed. Allen 7
FIFTH RACK.— THE ORIOLE HANDICAP; for
thrw-y par-olds and upward; purs». $•>»» Six
furlnnc?. Start c°"'i. Won easily: plac
am. Tim*. 1:13. Winner, b. c. by Ildrim
— I-urav. Owner, Mrs. I. A. Livingston.
Ret
?(. r «* Wt '4 Str Fin. Jockey. tins.
Ix>vpti« . . 14 2 l ! I 1I 1 Gross .... 3-5
.-<) rt 11<» 1" 2' -- Ijucan 4
Kaum>roy 100 4 :■- ::' Oarnf-r 10
Bo— Queen 118 3 ! 4 4 4 Rhttllng.... 4
SIXTH RACK — For three -year ■■!.)«; purse. $.100.
One mile and forty yards. Start food. Won
•:a«ily: place driving. Time. 1:4:'. -,. Win
ncr, "eh. g., by Hamburg- Sandrl« Owner,
c. • mitt. i
Rpi-
Hors*. Wt :2: 2 -tr. Fin. Jeckey. tins.
Sandrian V-*l I 1I 1 I 2I 2 Ir>1 r> B.Davla.. 4
Vnras Chief in 2 ; 2* 212 1 Dugan 1 B
r=otemia 101 4* 313 1 3 l Grow 3
.; M. Miller . MB .1" 4* •'• Muaarmve. l«-8
Harvey V.. !• ■ :': ' •"' I'uer«t 100
SEVENTH RACE. — Bellini for two- year-olds;
purse, $.".no. Five and a half furlong". Ptart
p,«ir ' Wnn easily; p!acf driving. Time.
I O7 sti5 ti Winner. eh. c, by Octagon— X^ady
wmary Owner. R. F. Carman.
Ret-
Hnr«>e Wt. hi Btr. Fin. Jockey. tinp.
flocon . ..... 112 1* 1* I 3I 3 ArcliilialiJ. "-10
■ . ■;- m ■.-» . 113 *• 3= 2's I.ann ... 0 2
Wlun 100 I* 212 1 .V Shilling . 7-2
Rpes X stra. . . . 103 f> ."« 4' I mean .... !»
Suvan 112 -* 4 .". Qroaß. i r
MISS FOWNES LEADS FIELD
Heads List of Seventy Women
Golfers at Brookline.
Rrooklin. Haas., Oct. 17.— More than sev
enty of the loading women golfers of this
country and Canada competed to-day In the
qjallfyins round of the Invitation golf tour
nament of the Women's Golf Association of
Boston, at the Country Club. Miss Dorothy
Campbell, of Hamilton, Out., was among
tho** who qualified to-day with a 97 for a
gros3 score, only four strokes behind the
leader, despite the fact that >>he arrived
from the West only two hours before play
began.
Ure. K. C. '>'- • of I^exinzton.
who as Miss Mary H. Adams iras formerly
n. had the best gross score,
B. M.s.- Mary }i. Fownes. of Oakmont,
Mister of W. C. Fownes. Jr., the national
amat.-:;'- champion, with a handicap of I.
-.yon the ::»-t f>riz<- arith :'2.
The sight players to •juallfy for match
play to-narrow, with their gross, handicap
and lie' SCTeS. fallow:
Croßß. H'cap. Set.
vc . M. i. PownH, Oakmont.. l«a 11 ti^
Mrs. E C Wheeler, Jr.. l^x'tnn '"• •' M
Miss H. curtia. Gauntry ■<" >> !i7
Mies I) <•.-. nipt-::. Ham'on. Ont. It. -1 us
Mrs F W. BatcheUler. o»k:. > 103 .". '-S
Mrs F O. i; Phoe] Royal. 102 •£ lOfl
M«n Marp?ar.t Curtis. Country. KM 'i 101
Mlaa F. <i. • •*;:o<t<i. country.... 101 - 1 lOJ
The drawing for the first match play
round to-morrow follows:
jilts Margaret Curtis, B««ob, ■- Mrs. ,
k C Wheeler, of n«-«ton.
Miss F. C.. O«K«i»d. •>( n.'Ston. vs. Mrs. F.
„ ,; Phoepo*. Royal. Montreal. Canada.
Mrs F. W. Batchelder, o* n«iston. vs. Miss
I> S Curtis, of Boston.
Mls« Dorothy ramp*)' of Hamilton, Out.,
\g. Miss Mary B. rwrnaa, of Pittabwi
PIMLICO ENTRIES FOR TO-DAY.
FIHST RACE -'" ; " for three-year-olds and
' upward. Bis rurkmga
N - srr ,,, Wt. ' Name. Wt.
eir Aivesont ...latiOXor 113
riorimH | ' 120! Our Hannah .. no
•Malaiine '.';?. r/.IKi :jtt Wlr MnAr 110
CbUtOB Queen 11*1
cj--crivi) RA''K F" 01 " two-jear-dW maidens.
nv« furlon««.
c^-onu, IM Cry D*»y ior>
ilrrrv IMA. 112 Wl*a 10ft
cVmM.ii cV U2 Stilly Nlsftt. Ie»
Ford »•'"" IIS Wrt Serm 109
Hill- names 112 Spin 103
CoVmth IWjMarchawav ::: \:: m
O. I" Bu«er » <w i
THtHt- RACE — BeHlng; tor tent ' year-olds and
\ip«arrt "(Wo .*«. seventy yard*.
T»r R»rk!ey H*|«. *be 107
onestlon Mark 115 OoldMl «'n(«tle 107
.HO ! The OaHner 102
• I^'r "f rjinrt' n .' . . 1 10 i •Laughtna Eyes 103
Hilltop lrt "!
rovnrn RA r« M^VTOBsm STKF.rt.K
CHASE: liarxlloJir ,x;" ■
» rr ' t foi- X** Ontario 145
.V'?J. MS Ontario 148
Waterway '*'
FIFTH RACE— F<>r two rsar sMa. Mx fur-
T«,, ! "" e " l2<>!H«eepaway lor,
v, rfr/.n ;..ll"|Aliamaha tea
11 ' Cn ...112 M. W. UtOoton 100
AMrttin MlMfl««»k« UK.
Illrb?rt Turner «*! Antenor I«0
HI\TII HACK PIMUOO COI NTRV CUB
i " it-K f«r three rear ©Ms sad upward,
One mile and ■ furlon*.
BrS^*a.:::::. I Sißt.2ii S»
112 Amelia n lOS
HEVENTI! •a. i; !■"■" two-y««r-ol«l maJdens.
r W^ V h '; ! , fUrlOnKl ':..ll2|nH.ep C.tter m
na-eti>|| ,t2, t 2 .-r. v Oarr; lot
Knicht rf ncmt 112 I/AppalO " i;t
r»r?n ?*nr* H2!Feizan MB
!v r e rv . 112lTni-a 100
Ar«y> ;**-*] ;i..lfißlOoW <"an !<•;♦
i 'Mamma tiafwaass of By« pound* eaMMft,
NORSE AND Mi PURSUED
Alleged Kidnapping Attempt
Stirs West 82d Street.
CHILD'S FATHER IN CHASE
Enlists Assistance of Four Men,
but Is Balked by Flight to
Housetops.
An alleged attempt to kidnap a four-and
a-half-year-old-boy threw West KM street
Into a commotion yesterday afternoon, and
It finally became necessary to call out the
reserves to restore order. The boy who
was responsible for the excitement Is W.
Dana Bloedsworth, and the person accused
of attempting to kidnap him is George
Bioodsworth, his father, who lives in
Salisbury, Md. The youngster was in
charge of Mr. and Mrs. W. Dana Biglow,
of No. 134 West BSd street. Mr. Biglow
being the half-brother of the boy's mother,
who died a short time ago.
According to the police. Bloodsworth was
a man who worked about two weeks each
year carrying lumber for a mill In Salis
bury. He and his wife, it is said, were al
ways quarrelling, and finally conditions be
came so bad that Mrs. Bloods-worth wrote
to Mrs. Biglow appealing for help. The
latter replied by sending clothes end suffi
dent money for her to come to New York.
Mrs. Bloodsworth agreed to the plan and
came here in July with her son. The Big
lows say that the woman was in an emaci
ated condition and very ill.
The most experienced physicians In cases
or the kind were called upon to minister to
the woman, but all their efforts proved un
availing, and she died on September 30. The
day before , <-r death Mrs. Bioodsworth
asked Mrs. »?iglow to assume the guardian
ship of the child, and she promised to do so.
Word was then sent to the father, who
attended the funeral, and. it la alleged,
afterward consented to the arrangement his
wife had made. The Biglows pay that he
told them that he wished his child to have
a good education and knew that they could
give it to him.
A few weeks ago Mrs. Bielow learned
that Bloods th imri received a sum of
money from a lodge to which he belonged
to be used in th» burial of his wife. As
the Biglows had paid all the funeral ex
panses. Mrs. Biglow Immediately surmised
that the father would come to New York
and perhaps try to take his son away,
Later she found out that her fears were
about to be realized, as she was informed
that Bloodsworth was on his way to this
city and was determined to obtain the boy.
This news placed her on her guard, and
yesterday afternoon when the door bell
rang and she heard some one inquiring for
her she at once recognized the voice as
that of Bioodsworth, and sitrnalicd the maid
to say that no one was at home. Bloods
worth walked away, and Mrs. Biglow then
gave the child to its maid, who carried him
into the yard at the rear of the house.
Then she mounted a stepiadder and
climbed over into the adjoining yard. Leav
ing the boy there, she went to the front of
the house, where she saw Bioodsworth and
four other men making an attempt to
enter Frightened at the sight, she dashed
back to the yard, brought her stepiadder
ii-to play again, and carried the boy over
the fence at the rear of No. 138.
No sooner had she safely landed on the
other side than Bioodsworth and the men
with him darted into the yard she had left.
The nurse rushed for the back door of No.
US, and after explaining the situation to the
occupants was allowed to go to the roof.
Peering over the edge, she saw that she
had been discovered, so she picked up the
boy and leaped over the ledge to the ad
joining roof. Then she made her way
across that to the roof of the BtgfowV
home.
In the mean time hundreds had gathered
in the street watching the manoeuvres of.
B1 Isworth as he dashed from one house
in another with his men and the tliaht over
the r oofs made by the woman and child.
K-TiaHv some one sent in an alarm to Po
lice Headquarters that an attempted kid
napping was going on, and police were "ent
(Vest 68th street station. Wlien
they arrived, however. Bioodsworth and
those with him had sped away in a taxlcab.
Mr. Biglow said last nicht that he would
ler the child unless the court
ordered him to do so. as he retarded
iworth as unfit morally to Ktve him
pj ,>;., •• c\Te.
GOT RUNAWAYS IN STATION
Two Boys of 11 Had a Gun and
Wanted to Go to Buffalo.
When Allen Fudger, «n eleven-year-old
schoolboy, of So. 75 West 100 th street,
starts to go to Buffalo again when his
parents are looking the other way fie will
know enough nor to lose Tils nerve In a
railroad station, where a watchful patrol
man Is likely to so him. It was his at
tack of cold feet which kept him and his
pal, Kenneth Seres.also eleven, from run
ning off to the Bison City yesterday af
ternoon.
S[n-. ■ man <"ron!n. on duty In
the Grand Central Station, yesterday no
ticed Allen being unwillingly pushed tow
ard the ticket window by young Seres
He watched the lads until Allen finally
own Si and asked for parlor <:u ;ii
cotnmodations to Buffalo. Then he went
i i ." and questioned them.
Kenneth, acting as spokesman, told ;.;e
offi'-er t:i:*t tti^v lived in Buffalo, and were
going i.'mii- on money (,'ivcn to them by
rei.-itives here to use in case they were
d the big <-it\. Thf «tor\- sounded
to Cronin, :ind he took the young
sters i--- the East 51st street police sta
tion.
They were searched there, and on young
Peres was found a sorry specimen of. a
,22-callbre revolver, the handle of which
was a piece of Iron pipe fastened with
cord Kenneth volunteered the informa
tion that they were not after Indians, as
he knew there were no more to find.
The fathers of the boys called for them
later. All four had reached a perfect un
derstanding when they left the station
house.
CINCINNATI BROKERS SUSPEND.
Cincinnati. Oct. 17.— W. G. Fagin & Co.,
stock and bond brokers, announced tJielr
«us>pens»lon to-day. Dull business and the
failure of customers to respond to the call
for margins are given as the cause.
THE "OPEN SHOP" IN TAMPA.
Tampa. Fla.. Oct. 17.— The thirty-five
cigar factories which have been closed since
the beginning of the tobacco workers'
ptrik", on July 2.". were started on "open
■hop" rules this morning. Probably one
hundred men returned to work, and this
entering wedge will, it is believed, end the
Strike. There was* no rioting.
TELEPHONE RIVAL LOSES.
JuHtlco Biachoff denied yesterday the ap
plication of the New York Electric Lines
Company for a mnndamu* to compel the
Empire City Subway Company to permit
the petitioner to place ducts for wires in
the defendant's subway. Justice Mnohoff
ruled that the New York Electric Lines
Company had no franchise that entitled it
to use the conduit* The porposa of the
applicant was to establish a new telephone
system.
DE ORO TO DEFEND HIS TITLE.
Alfred Do ' '""■ the three-cushion billiard
champion, Will defend his title against
Lloyd Jevne, in the first block of fifty
l><ints to be played a: Boyle's Academy to
night. _ «
POINTS FOR THE WOMEN
Commission Thinks Teachers
Should Be Paid for Work.
The commission on teachers' salaries
made its report to Mayor Gaynor and the
Board of Estimate and Apportionment yes
terday. For the last nine months the com
mission has teen struggling with the prob
lems of equal pay for equal work. The
salient points In the report are a recom
mendation that the number of schedules
for the payment of salaries be greatly re
duced and the entire salary plan simplified;
a square declaration in favor of th© pay
ment of salaries on the basis of position,
and recommendations for salary Increases
amounting to a total of $1,700,377. Accord
ing to the commission's plan 93 per cent of
this Increase is to go to the women teach
ers and 7 per cent to the men.
The commission was appointed by the
Bo"ard of Estimate and Apportionment on
February 4. It consists of Clinton I* Ros
slter and Mrs. Frank EL f'othren. of Brook
lyn; Dr. Leonard P. Ayres. Dr. Lee K.
Frankel and James M. Glfford. of Man
hattan. Mr. Rossiter is chairman and Mrs.
Cothren is secretary.
Amontr the more important finding." are
that the proportion of men to women
tenehers hap for a number of years been
steadily increasing in Blew York city, and
that salaries in practically all scrades are
higher here than in any other city, al
thouKh some of the other cities are rapidly
overtaking; New York in thts respect. A
further result of the investigations is a
■ lecipion that the present bepinninjr salary
of JGOO received by women teachers In this
city is not, properly speaking, a living
wa?e.
T'nder the head of "sex comparisons." the
commission has conducted a number ( »f
Studies to discover the relative efficiency
of men and women teachers. One result
!« the fact that promotion and attendance
on the part of children are practically
equal in schools under men and women
principals.
An investigation of the records of V*> men
and 150 women teachers chosen by chance
shows that while the men make a better
showing, the differences are SO slight as to (
be insignificant. The only exception is the i
matter of absences.
The commission reports:
Conditions of justice and of expediency
lead us to the conclusion that salaries ;
should be based on position. This can be
brought about without the reduction of
present salaries, without reducing the num- !
her of men employed and without increased I
cost. Althougli we find that, numerous in- :
creases are desirable, a salary based on
position does not of itself entail increased i
expense. If consists in defining the work I
to he done for a given salary and assigning j
teachers to do that kind of work. The j
change is one cf nomenclature, not one of
salary rates. The plan which we recom
mend to bring about payment on the basis
of position without increased cost is. in
bri»f, as follows .
(a) One salary schedule for the payment
of teai hers of all children from the kinder
garten through the sixth grade and of girls
in the seventh and eighth grades. This
schedule to provide for salaries substantial
ly equal to those now paid to women teach
ers in the elementary grades.
i ln One salary schedule for the payment
of teachers of boys in the seventh and
eighth grades. This schedule to provide
for salaries substantially equal to those
now paid to men teacher? in the elementary
schools. '
(c) Salary schedules for th«» payment of
elementary principals graduated according
to the size' of the school.
(d) Salary schedules for teachers of spe
cial branches, based on th* kind of work
done In thn« branches where some of
the teachers do work of a supervisory
nature salary schedules should he divided
so *-• to make possible additional remunera
tion for this more difficult work. This situa
tion occurs in the cases of teachers oi
music, physical training and sewing and In
spectors of public school athletics.
' ie. One salary schedule for the merit
of teachers of girls In high schools. This
to provide for salaries substantially equal
to those now paid to women teacher* in
hl m "erne 'salary schedule for the payment
of teachers of boys in high schools. This
to provide for salaries substantially equal
to those now paid to men teachers in high
schools.
The commission thinks that the lowest
salary for a teacher should be $720.
BANKS GET BAD $10 BILLS
Four Counterfeit Notes Turned
Over to Secret Service.
Dangerous counterfeits of Ji" bills are in
circulation in New York City. Captain
William J. Flynn, head ■•" the local branch
of the United States, Secret Service, got
four samples of banknot.-s yesterday. They
were forwarded to the Secret Service office
by the Grand street branch Of the State
Bank, where they wer« handed in yester
day by merchants who had received them
in the ordinary course of business. The
counterfeits are of two kinds. One
pon s to be issued by the First National
Hank of Portland, ore.; the other is a note
of the Tasadena National Bank.
The notes are made by the photographic
mechanical process, and consist of two
sheets of paper, between Which are in
serted Silk fibres. B"ti\ kinds baa
photograph of President McKlnley. The
chief defect is in the coloring. The face is
darker than the genulna notes, especially
■n the numbering and seal, while the back
is of lighter green than the real note.
WONT CALL AT CHERBOURG
North German Lloyd Liners to Touch
at Boulogne Instead.
The North German Lloyd liner Kronprin
zesPin Cedlie, which will sail to-day for
Southampton and Bremen, will omit Cher
bourg as a port of call and send her Parti
passengers to the French capital by way of
Boulogne.
Wireless instructions have been sent t"
Captain Polack, of the Kaiser VTObetm der
. aaathouad, to omit Cherbourg:
uin discharge her Paris passengers to-day
at Boulogne. The change has b.-en Bade
railroad strike in France
The route from Boulogne la double tracked,
and the running time to Parts is only thres
and one-quarter hours. The Chsi
route, it is said, Is a • oor service and rt>
quires Bye and one-half hour*.
it was reported yesterday that the Xortn
German Lloyd Line would abandon Cher
bourg permanently and stop hereafter at
Boulog ••
BLAMES THE ENUMERATORS
Census Bureau Says Inflation of Fig
ures Was Due to Individuals.
Washington, Oct. 17. — Reports received to
day from the representatives of the Census
Bureau in Minneapolis Indicate thai a com
paratively small Inflation will he shown in
that city. In nil caws where there wad
false enumeration. It Ts saM to have been
due to acts of individual enumerators and
for the purpose of swelling their own re
turns. The figures for Minneapolis probahly
will be given out before the end of the
week.
When asked to-day If there could have
been any reason for including San Fran
cisco and Los Angalaa in tne list •• cities
where padding had ii.en practised. Director
Durand -•< i that he preferred not to ''''"
cuss the reports from those cities. with
out saying that they were at all involved,
he stated that the Census Bttrsaa was con
tinuing its investigation.
MRS. BULL ASKS JUDGMENT.
Counsel for Mrs. Mary Iff las Bull,
widow of Dr %Yil!iam T. Bull, asked Jus
tice Uischuii yesterday for Judgment on the
i leadings In her suit to recover $35,000 from
jean A. Qualer, president of the Magnesia-
Aabestoa Company. Sirs Hull alleged that
the defendant Induced her by fraudulent
representations to invest th«» money hi his
company. Justice i.iscijoft asked counsel
to submit briefs. >»
COnON BILLS EXTENDED
London Banks Move Date or Ex
piration to End of Year.
NEED TIME FOR A NEW PLAN
Sir Edward Holden >! vk~ St: * ■
me rit — Company to Give
Guarantees Favored.
Sir Kdward H. Holden. the London
banker and chairman of th* foreign bank
ers' bill of ladlna: committee, wha has been
here conferring with American bankers In
an effort to find a solution of the cotton
bill of lading trouble, made a statement
at the Holland House last night covering
the situation. Amon» other things, he said
that, pending a better understanding, the
present date of expiration of the validity
of the form of cotton bills of lading now
used had been extended from October 31
to December 31.
"Since Thursday last," the statement
says, "communications have been received
from so many of the interior bankers in
the states agreeing generally to a guar
antee by a guarantee, surety or insurance
company being given to the European
bankers that Sir Edward Holden. who has
been negotiating with the American bank
ers, feels himself Justified in recommend
ing and has recommended the European
bankers to extend the date for the negotia
tion of cotton bills on present lines from
October 31 to December 31. such period
being considered necessary for the perfec
tion of a method for The safeguarding of
bills of lading, and which will also protect
the European bankers from the issue ot
forged bills of lading and forged valida
tion certificates by persons outside of the
railway companies, and of whom the rail
way companies can have no cognizance.
"The European bankers hayS agreed to
this extension on the understanding that
the right is reserved to them further to
consider, in conference with the American
bankers, if found necessary, other schemes
of protection if guarantee and insurance
proposals should be found to be Imprac
ticable."'
Sir Edward is not In America, officially.
He is vitally Interested in the forwarding
of some plan To protect the English runn
ers from bill of lading frauds, and -".tne
over on his own responsibility. Since he>
has been here mucn has been stM to re
lieve the situation.
At a meeting attended by Sir Edward tne ;
American banking committee and repr^- ,
sentatives of the leading cotton bttarajts
at the Corn Exchange Bank last Thursday
it was decided that the best plan would be
to form a eompanv to guarantee the cotton
bills. The company will be supported joint
ly by the American and British bankers,
and will necessitate a cost Of from •> to ,
cents for each hale of cotton. Trie guaran
tee of the new company, it w-as said, would
undoubtedly prove satisfactory to the ex
change purchasers, and will be made in the
form required by the European acceptors.
There was a conference of the banKers
and cotton men yesterday, but Sir Edward
did not attend It. He wired his suggestions
of the time extension to his associates in
England yesterday afternoon, but their an
swer was delayed until late last night.
owing to the fact that some of the mem
bers of the main committee had To travel
great distances to reach the meeting place
in London. Sir Edward has kept in con
stant touch with the English committee,
and though he IS in America unofficially,
they stake mucn in his ability to represent
them.
The amount involved annually in the cot
ton export movement exceeds $IW,'.!W.«m
The American bankers say they are pre
pared to finance the movement themselves,
and would do so rather than yield t'» the
demands of the foreign bankers that they
stand back of ail cotton bills, although
such financing, coming at a. time when
funds are needed for the general crop
movement, would cause no little strain on
the money market.
ONE DEAD. THREE INJURED
Brooklyn Trolley Car Jumps Track.
Smashing Into Fireplug.
Mary Forn. of No. Ml De Kalb avenue.
Brooklyn, was fatally injured and several
persons were cut and bruised early yester
<iav afternoon v.hen a Sumner avenue car
jumped the tracks and smashed into a fire
hydrant at Sumner avenue and Ma- on
street. Brooklyn. The car was speeding
rapidly southward when the rear truck left
the tracks
Dr. Howard removed tr.e woman and
Joseph Egle, fifteen years old. of !Ca '.'
Bart T'-d street, Manhattan, to the Bosh
wick Hospital. Mrs. Han died soon after
her arrival. The boy had abrasions of the
hip.
William Minsky. of No* 4".!> Sumner ave
nue, and William Dougherty, of No. 101 A
Scbenectady avenue, were treat) by phy
sicians for >Hgbt injuries and went home.
FINED $1,000 FOR SMUGGLING
Case of Mrs. Mayme McKenca. of Chi
cago, Termed Most Glaring.
Mrs. Mayme McKenna. of Chicago, was
fined $1,000 by Jnda;o Hand. In the United
States .Circuit Court, yesterday, on a
charge of smuggling. She was a passenger
on th' MauretanJa in August last, and
brought in seven Parisian gowns, valued
at IM**. She had also Jewelry estimated
to be worth $13,<W0. but she made affidavit
that the jewelry had been bought in this
country, and It was released. Mrs. Mc-
Kenna Wai in court, heavily veiled.
Henry A. Wise, United States Attorney,
said the case was one of the most glaring
thai had come to the attention of the cus
toms authorities. The woman, he added,
had sewed domestic labels inside the im
ported gowns iasl would not admit that th«*
wearing apparel was of foreign manufact
ure until the goods hail been put under the
microscope.
WOMAN SUES FOR ALIENATION
Says Defendant Won Dead Husband
Away from Her.
The usual order of things in alienation
BOltS was reversed yesterday in the Su
preme Court, where one woman appeared
as the plaintiff agatnst another woman,
whom she charged with atteaari | the af
fections of her huiband. The litigants In
suits of this character are usually m»n.
The platatW ■•■ Kmi'i» Dieschbounr.
widow of Frank Dieschboursr. who was
mysterious!? shot to death in lW in nal
veston, and the defendant whs M!s» Clan
Meior, who was living with Dies.-h!>our c in
Galveston when he died. The plaintiff
asked H&000 *•■»»•■■ Mrs. Dleschbotxrg
said on the stand that her husband was a
mechanical engin-er. with a geod job with
the Brooklyn brewing Company. They
lived happily together, she mmld. until the
defendant came Into their lives.
Miss Meier said on thY Stand that »he did
not induce Dieschbourc to accompany her
to Texas. She said that '"' had aaMed h!rn
not to .-.ill on her. but that he continued to
do *o. Her lawyer said Dteacbbotnrg threat
ined to kill Miss Meiers and himself if she
persisted in k*—t'inkt away from him.

SOUTHERNERS TO FORM CLUB.
The formation of a club of and for
Southerners has been decided on by a
number of men who hall from the South.
They estimate that there are fuHy seven
thousand young men of tha .south in New
York, and th it the establishment of a club
where the3e could meet would fill a lon*
telr want. A meeting will be held on
Wednesday nUht at % o'clock at the Put
mam Building. No, 1501 Broadway. _ ... .
ARMY AND NAVY NOTES
Urging Defences of Philippine
and Hawaiian Harbors.
fFrom Th» THsaas Bur"
%Vn.shinirron. October IT.
COAST ajmiXJCBT TROOP? FOR PA
CIFIC TgmtlTOKl ' of MM Important
subjects which trill be pr#*»nt*«l to Con
gress by the War Department authorities
Is ■ recommendation for th© provision •*
coast artillery troop* in the Hawaiian Inl
ands and in th* Philippine*. The coast ar
tillerists are making st>*ci»l plans, which
they hope f> hay* approved by the Secre
tary of War. with a view to obtaining
funds which will assaMi jrreatw '«•••■
to b* made row • the completion nt th*»
defence of Manila and Sublg bays. Hono
lulu and Pearl ff«r"-nr
Recent Information obt*tn»«t at the War
ropartm^nt emphasize* the necessity nt
pushing this work to completion, In v»*w it
th* prospect that th-» Pacific Ocean !s des
tined to b*» th* theatre of mtlitary opera
tions. It will require nearly $4.cm.n<» M
complete the fortification* for these insular
places, and It Is hoped to obtain "* money
In r!m* To carry mit th* projects a.* they
h;, VAV A been planned by the expert*. The?*
include not only the defences in th» way of
guns and emplacements, hut •'"• barracks
and quarters for th* troops and officer*.
The latter feature i.» of mnr» Importance
than shelter at posts In the United States,
where It la a comparatively simp!© matte*
la shift triops about so as to take ad
vantage of th* *ni«tlr« buildings and trans
port th«»rn to th«» particular d*f*n*^» •where
they may b* needed in rim* of emergency.
It is necessary In the Philippines and Is
Hawaii to maintain th* coast artillery on
something approaching a war footing, since
the distance In too great to place an ad*
ajsasai fore© fn those posts when war ap
pear« imminent.
It is proposed to establish a ■BSVtSSaV
company post on Corr«ddor Island. In Ma
nila Bay. anrl this will be on* of th* first
projects undertaken by th» coast artiller
ists. Considerable Interest attaches to this
proposition, and Th* artillery officers ar«> en
tertaining apprehension test Congr»M shall
r «»fu.a«» to mak^ the necessary appropriation
at the comln? session. There- are indica
tions that th* departmental estimates win
b<» reduced In committee) and; it may be
that the plans for Th* Hawaiian and Philip
pine coast defences will b*. frustrated.
DECREASE OF aVCBVasBsI an* 1"*1 "*
DEATHS TN" ARMY.— Acrordtnsr •- th<%
annual r»port of Surgeon Genera! Tiimay.
taw general health of the. United States
army has shown a »t»adv Improvement for
several years. The, nen-<»fff<»ctlv». rat*.
which is regarded as the true, measure of
the loss in sMeien^v from sickness and in-
Jury, was 41.« a thousand during the la*t
fiscal year, as compared with CSS for HSB>
4t?.17 for ISO 7 and t>7* for ISM. The total
number cf deaths from all causes rf'irtng
the last year was 37i>. of which 22S were «tti«
to disease and 142 to external iSsasai The
admi^pi^n rate for disease for 1309 was
ttSJa a thousand of mean strength, a con
stant improvement since IW.
General Tornev reports that th*» health
of the American troops in the Philippines
continues to Improve, year by year, and
1 that the records sTiow that Insanity is no
j mon? prevalent amors troops <«erv!ns; them
i than among those Fervtns? in th« United
i States. Asiatic cholera has been especially
| prevalent throughout Th* archlpelaso dur
ing the last year, and still prevails.
1 Considerable progress has been mad© dur
ing the year in the campaign for the pro
tection at tho army against typftoid fever
by means of vaccination. Among the 11,333
j persons In the army who have been vacci
nated there have developed to flat* three
cases of typhoid, with no deatns. The pro
tective value of typhoid vaccination. Gen
| eral Torney says, has been as perfectly
' demonstrated a any fact In medicine, and
: he advocates its adoption as a routine pro
cedure throughout The army. It is entirely
voluntary with the individuals, and he
urges thut It should be mad« compulsory.
ORDERS ISSL'ED.— The folio - orders
have been Issued:
in
First LieutP/iant ARTHUR K. ■\RTKR -^'!1
F*i»l>l AltUtafT. arrtveti at San Francisco^
will join his battery at Fort Lea.vwn*orth.
Flrst^t.iV'Utenan'. P.ALUVRD L.YERL.T, 4th FI"»!<1
Artillery, to ANatraz. Cml
rir« IJt-itVnant MATNARD A. WELLS. ITW
Infantry. tt> j"in hl^ regiment.
Kf!»ignati'"n Secon.J IJeurer.ant WILLIAM A.
DALUAM. !2rh t'avairy. is been aepssMt
by the Presiilf-nt. to take effect October 17.
Peinn-1 Lieutenant SPEN<TR 3. AKIN. 2*V.x
Infantry, to Washington B«rrack». Dlstrl<Tt
nt <*olu:Tibia. for temporary duty.
Following rxime.J offlcors to Fort My»r, Vlrsinia.
for temporan- Jury: Captain <;£ORGE T.
I.ANOHORXE. llt!J Cavalry: Sprain
OEORi-fE VIDMER. 11th Cavalry; Captain
r.VY (TSHMAX. Hth Cavalry: Firwt U-u
tenant JAMES E SHELJ-EIT. lUh CavaJr»:
Second Lieutenant ED<JAR M \VH!TTX'"»
t'Hh Cavalry: Second IJ«-utenant CHE^TEn
P. MILLS. 11th rivalry: First Lieutenant
BRF..V SWIFT. Jr.. li:h Cavalry. for tem
reran- ttexttnOEScy.
Lrave^ of absence: Captain A. LA RL*3 CHRIS
TIE. Sth lr.far.tr?'. -Tided on« month.
N.WT.
Lieutenant or»mmar.<ter C T. OWENS. r»»tach-d
as orrinanco cffl'T. t>« TV>st Virginia, to
rt«»r ordnance nffl-'er. Pacific fle»t.
Er»i«n J. S. LOWELZ* detached the N>»
Hampshire: to the Lamm.
En«*ii J. BAKR, 'ietatc^.^i the Lamwn; try via
Now Hampshire.
Purgeon J. H. I HEX. .!»fai:n<M naval hespitaj.
Annapolis; t.> the r;»or?ta.
A«i«tant .^urceon >> E. THJMAS. -l*t«<-h*«
naval hospital. slar» Island. Cal.; to :i*val
bevpttal. fann.ao. P. I.
MOVEMENTS OF WARSHIPS.— The fol
lowing movements of vessels have been re
ported to tli* Savy Department:
aroxted.
Oct. 15 — Tfc<» Frutus ,• Hanipt'-.n R.>««»*, •*•
the Dixie at N.»w Ytl« t'tty. m
Ort irt — Th* Helena af Hankow, the Kkatl* at
Norfolk, the Califirnia. the c^lorarto and th»
IVnnsylvania at i'a^ Francisco.
SAILED.
• >-t. Irt — The Torktown, from -\:\mo for Paaaaaav
Ott. 17 — Th* Wilmington from Hobs Konat for
Amur.
The wvenfh tnrpe-lrt <livUl.->n of the Atlantic
torpedo rtf>.-t will not «o to Sanaa on Ma
winter cniise. but ?-> the W*st Indies.
SECRET TESTS FOR SUBMARINE.
Newport. R. 1.. Oct. IT.— The submarine
torpedo boat Octopus, ccmmand.il by Si
mon B. Smith, to-day ended ■ Unas series
of secret target triaLs with a percentage of
over C:?. TJ'.e trials were a!l held In Narra
gansett Bay. the Octopus firms Whitehead
torpe<ioes at a stationary and movable, tar
get placed both above and beneath- tfJa
its*
YALE AND HARVARD OFF
Turbine Flyers Start on Voyage to
Pacific Coast.
Tho ttirh'ne steamships Tals* and Har
v?.r<l. which the Metropolitan Line soW re
cently to •■* company on th* Pacific Coast,
left port yesterday on their long Journey
t > San Pedro. Ca!.. via the Strait of Magel
lan.
The skippers of t^<* fxn fast vessels m
r ..,r.--! to get urs«ler way in the? forenoon.
b - :t the preparations for departure -utirs*
more time than was believed necessary,
and they were unable t"> start until lat* In
the afternoon*. The Yale, after fjlvtns: %
tercwcQ tix't to the harbor of New Ti>rk
unit to the neighboring cruft that saiut^i
her. steamed through the Narrows at s:Trt
p. m. Sh.- was followed by th.» Harvard
at i:Ct) p. in- Within an hour both res
sel* were fci-low Scotland Lightship on their
U.wm-miitf Juiirney.
NOT AN EPIDEMIC, SCHMID SAYS.
President 11. Ernest Se'uraM of the Whiiv?
P!a!t.- i'.uard of Healt:» l-.as written to Tho
THburw dctijtas that the village »su un
ilerpolnjr .in epidemic of typhoid »hi«» to lar!;
of water, tie says there have be*-n t!ilrtv
tivi- ia<*s of typhoid reported since June 25.
anif thiit twenty-five of them are stSll
under treatment.
[•rcridtnt Scbmld ac!ds tha: the ca^cs
have been t.ared t> a small brook en ih»
outskirts' of the village. These ficta -wera
printed ia Tfce Tribua* u»: Friday.
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