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THE MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1908.
POLO, BOWLING, BOXING, BASKETBALL SHOOTING, FIELD TRIALS, GOLF, SKATING. ALBERT L. DONNELLY, Editor, Official Scorer, of , the National Polo League. SWIMMING, HORSE RACING, AUTO EVENTS. EXPERTS: FREDERICK BAKER College Sports., JAMES MUSTARDE Gof and Soccer Football'. INDOOR ATHLETICS. ICF pni n raqfrai i Sporting News o! World NEW HAVEN LOSES Boneyards drop Overtime Game to Eadie's Bridgeport Five. JASON CAGES FINAL GOAL Vaterbury Completely Outplays and , ' Defeats the . New Boston Bca neuters. NATIONAL LEAGl'E' fSTAXDIXG. W. L. P.O. Hartford 26 18 .619 New Britain 24 17 .685 New Haven 23 17 .575 Bridgeport - 21 21 .600 Pawtucket 19 22 .463 Providence 17 24 .415 Waterbury 14 27 .341 Having used up all her energy to quell the mighty attack of the heavy Bridgeport (Dumplings during the first three periods of last evening's game an easy prey to Eadie's aggregation in two minutes and fifty-five seconds of overtime playing, the final score bsing 6 to 5. The visitors seemed to develop some kind of an- nuknown strength af ter the regular forty-five minutes were played, and they attacked Bone's five with an aggressiveness which always means victory. t The power behind the throne of the local aggregation namely, the man in front of that danger zone termed the cage was directly the cause of Bridge port's victory. Sutton, his competitor, played a far better game, covering the weak spot with the gentlest and most accurate care. Mullen, on the other 'hand, failed to realize the pressed con dition New Haven was in during the overtime period and only was con vinced when Jason, gracefully, luring Saunders away from his faithful trust In front of Saunders, and carefully causing Mullen to open an Inviting space of about two feet in the goal, hammered the ball Into the cage, win ning the game. . McCarthy and Bone were In grand form, the former especially. Mack was faster than at any time this season and .broke up all kinds of passes. Bone worked with an unusual alacrity and had the Durripllngs breathing hard for Mid opening all the while. Fan-ell's usually sensational drives jrere somewhat bedlmmed, as Woods and Griffith were in on him before he not off his drive. Griffith and Woods had no -propriety as-to holding and taking all kmds of advantage of Bone, und McCarthy. Mike Doherty could tiot however, see the Bridgeport play ers' faults, and they then contnued 'ther rough playng, wheh under , the rules of polo s called foulng. Jason and Murphy were fast, but did ,ot reach their height of speed until tha third period. Then It took them the remainder of the period to put their work into effect and in the over time period, letting themselves out, they pr6ved superior to the locals and slipped away into the misty and gloomy night victors over the aggrega tion -which claims righteous hold on second place in the .National league. It was more than evident that the necessitated withdrawal of McCarthy twice from the glme weakened the lo cals. Olle, although wiry and fast, Is not McCarthy's equal and the change at the stages of the game when every! minute and every second counted. proved disastrous to the New Haven five. . ! New Haven, -wound up a little more than usual, appeared unusually fast Pawtuoket Cunningham 9:14 during the first few minutes of play. PawtlK.kef Cunningham 1:55 McCarthy, by far the fastest man onNew Britain.. ..Jean 3:21 the floor during first stage of the game,! . "dropped in on the unexpectlng Sutton! Third Period. after seven minutes and a half of the New Britain Schiffer 6:2! first period had been played and with- New Britain.. ..Schiffer :15 'out giving the slightest warning, lodg-'New Britain.. ..Sohlffer 4:64 ed the ball within the cage. It seemed New Britain.. ..Duggan 1:15 as if New Hiven had developed a pace Pawtucket Cunningham 1:06 which could not be overcome, but they New Britain.. ..Schiffer :J7 instead had developed that pace which' Score, New Britain 10, Pawtucket 4; kills and Bridgeport resented Mack'Sj rushes, Schiffer , Whipple 6, Cunning goal with a return of two, Jason cag-ihant 1, Cameron 1; fouls, Jean 1, lng the first and Griffith the second. Mooney 1; stops, Mitchell 42. Heffer Bone, after warding ft Jason and then! nan 44; referee, Kllgare; timer, O'- Grlfflth, drove the ball from the 30- yard line into the netting. McCarthy struck his gait again and caged a goal 60 seconds before the period closed. 1 Farrell, as in the game last Friday,' Has 1.2O0 Toints to Cutler's 798 In departed from his usually brilliant mg Billiard Match, game and lay back, letting most of the work fall on McCarthy and Bone. Far- Philadelphia, Jan. 7 Willie Hoppe fell did not seem to coincide in opinion' secured a big lead here to-day In the and method of playing with Bone arnll 2,000 point 18.2 billiard match with undertook to adjust a new one and tol Albert G. Cutler of Boston. At the play a lone card. At times when the conclusion of the third game In the Bridgeport team, restored by a new match Hoppe had a total of 1,200 Spirit, rushed the locals, he came back points to Cutler's 798. and fought hard and overcame the -is-j In the afternoon game Hoppe, Itors' evil motives, but then he fell, whose previous score was 242, sue back into that retired life which In the ceeded in making 558 points to corn case of the New Haven team means a plete his 800 while Cutler made but eure death. j 257. To-night Hoppe made 400 points In the second period, Bone caged two to Cutler's 141. AT THE RINGSIDE. Battling Jselson has signed articles for a match with Kid Scaler for ten rounds on January it at Log Angeles. Between the combat ants there is a side bet on $1,000. . Bill Squires, the lemonized New York from the Pacific coasts or two will sail for England. Articles for a fight between Tommy Burns, the conqueror of Gunner Moir, find Jem Roche, the present Irish ehimpion were signed in London yesterday. The fight is for 20 rounds for $2,500 a side and a purse cf $7.5?" offered bp a Dublin syndicate. The date for the matoh is March 5 7 in Dublin, but will not take plaoe should Burns be defeated February lo by Jack Palmer of Newcastle. Pfickev McKarlani. the ClMeaen lieMweight, has anireil In Ens ton with his n ar.asrer and trainer to prepare for the match with Tommy Murpuy, January 14. Bill P.pke.'the Ill'nois Thnnd rbolt, who is to meet Walter Stan-t.-n a:. the An-.T.ry A. C. in B-s:on. January 21. will box in Peoria, r ebriia. y 13. f-t.inky Keteliell wiil probably be his opponent. goals for the locals, but Jason and Murphy developed three which offset our plans and tied the score. The third period failed to find either side scored against and an overtime period was necessitated. Jason won the game with his 45 degree drive. The lineup: New Haven. Foaitlon. Bridgeport. McCarthy, Olle Jason First rush. Bone : Murphy Second rush. Farrell Griffith Center. Saunders Woods Halfback. Mullen Sutton Goal. First Period. Won by Caged by Time. New Haven McCarthy 7:30 Bridgeport Juson :15 Bridgeport Griffith 1:00 New Haven Bore :15 New Haven McCarthy 6:10 Second Period. Bridgeport Jason 2:00 Bridgeport Murphy 2:20 New Haven Bone 6:10 Bridgeport. .... .Jason 2:35 New Haven Bone 2:45 Third Period. No goals made. Overtime. Bridgeport Jason 2:55 Score, Bridgeport 6, New Haven 5; rushes, McCarthy 7, Jason 7; stops, Sut. ton 34, Mullen 19; referee, Doherty; timer, Wohlmakcr. BOSTON IS BEATEN. rf Completely Outplayed and Defeated by Waterbury. Waterbury, Jan. 7. In the fastest game of polo played here this season the home team aereatea the new Boston quintet to-night by the score of 5 to4. The locals completely out played the visitors in the first two periods and led at the beginning of the final session, 5 to 1. In this per iod Boston took a spurt and came within an ace of tielng the score. The entire Waterbury team played fine polo while Sutherland and Hart star red for the visitors. The line-up: Waterbury. Position. Ronton. Daly Lincoln First rush. Loxson G, Hart Second rush. Fahey '. R. Hart Center. Holderness Coggeshall Halfback. Cuslck Sutherland Goal Score, Waterbury 6, Boston 4; rushes, Daly 7. Lincoln 6; stops, Cusick 34, Sutherland 42; referee, Rorty; tinier, Maloney. NEW BRITAIN WINS. Badly Crippled Fawtncket Five Falls to Defeat. (Special to Journal-Courier.) Pawtucket, Jan. 7. With a badly crippled team Pawtucket went Into the-game against New Britain to night and was defeated In the rough est game of the season by a score of 10 to 4. Cunningham was laid out by Toner In the first minute of play and was little use thereafter. Pierce, was out of the game with a bad cold. The lineup: New Britain. " Pawtucket. Schiffer Cunningham First Rush. Duggan Whipple Second Rush. Jean Mooney Center. Toner Cameron Halfback. Mitchell Heffernan Goal. First Period. Won by Caged by Time New Britain.... Schiffer 5:38 Pawtucket Cunningham 6:10 New Britain.... Duggan 1:28 New Britain.. ..Schiffer :42 New Britain. ...Dubban :34 Second Period. Brien. HOPPE HAS BIG LEAD. Australian harvweieht. will come t" within a few days and after a bout TAKE ALL THREE New Britain State Leaguers Forfeit Games to New Haven. BOWLING RECORDS BROKEN By Bridgeport Hartford Quintet Win Two Gaines from the Waterbury Five. New Britain state league bowlers failed to turn up last night at Swift & Hulte's alleys, and forfelter the game to New Haven. The New Haven team rolled up a high score, as the following summary will show: 'New Haven. Beecher 225 171 201 597 Swift 177 154 199 530 Morgan. 208.170 215- 592 Schifter ' ' 168 183 ' 523 C. Johnson 208 218 180 0 Totals 985 896 967-2S4S AT STERLING ALLEYS. Scores Made In the Three-Man Game Lost Night. In the three-men league at the Ster ling alleys, the following scores were made by the nrst ana secona teams: First Team. Cox 161 174 162 Lubenow 126 141 192 fJuhn 137 157 157 Second Team. Lockhart '. 1S5 14S 157 1S4 170 168 159 Koch 245 Qulnn 181 611 4S9 '49! First Team. Clark ...... "... 163 1S8 ICS Chase 149' 173 133 Carr 193 134 166 Second Team. ' Blockhouse 134 178 175 Brockett 171 135 144 Vlebrans 152 182 169 459 459 4S6 WIN THREE STRAIGHT. Amsterdams Defeat the Omegas In Good Game. , At the Y. M. R. C. alleys last night the Amsterdams got the best of the Omegas, winning three straight games. The scores: Amsterdams. Catlln 166 171 B. Judd 114 188 Myers 174 124 167 504 124 426 120 418 211 508 173 519 Roath 121 Riley 173 17 173 748 832 7972375 Omegas. Woodruff .... 151 130 161 442 Watson 123 143 161 426 Atwood 162 177 164 503 Anderson .... 122 159 1 15 396 Robertson .... 148 146 146 438 704 754 747 Hlgh game, Amsterdams, 832. High three string, Roath. 508. High single. Roath. 211. 1205 INDVSTRLL LEAGl'E, Breakers Forfeit Game lo the Serucos. In the Industrial league, the Serucos won their game from the Breakers by default, the latter falling to show up at the alleys. The Serucos rolled up the following score: Serucos. W. Grleslng 154 112 134- 400 Ralcy 117 156 157-480 Kimball 180 140 160 460 G. Grmeeclng 158 148 118 422 Karcher 141 141 141 423 Totals 778 697 710-2185 vvvwwyvvWNrwlwww4 Drives for the Cage The Jnnrlal-f onrler Is the nly mor- o.n fpt pnnimning Recount and ninmarle ef rll the National leazne Our desriv beloved Dnmntin.. .. .... the trick. It wag far from a rnmi t.n .-..i urnm wuin win win me game scheduled for the remainder of the . I naa no'ner off night and lanea iu Kiifp mo many offered srold en opportunities. , must ie acknnwledred fW Eadies aggregation put up their best ,am "J, th season at the Quinniplac rink. Woods and Griffith plaved inar- iicmiin, games an jggon was I ... r,cu,u ouuon stops bor dered on the brilliant line and saved the visitors from being scored on time ana again. Mullen was eratli? nt nhnv. times made some cracking good stops allowed several easy ones to esenn him. It was far from being the sort of a game the locals car put up and the game that Is experted of them bv the fan who desire them to hold "down econd place. McCarthy g - necessitated withdrawal rrom the game on twj occasions weak ened the locals and encouraged Bridge port. The games seheduled for to-niirht are Providence at Boston and Bridgeport at New Britain. Pawtuhet will be New Haven s next game, the Tigers being due at the rink to-morrow night. AT THE R. R. Y. M. C. A. Maples Worked Trick on Oaks Bowl ers Winning Two Games. The rolling of Mansfield for the. Maples gave this team a victory over the Oaks in two out of three games of the series at the R. R. Y. M. C. A. last evening. In the first game he cap tured high single for the night with a score of 225, and in the final game of the series he rolled high fair the Maples. The scores: Oaks. Faunce ...... 177 156 163486 Hall ...... 161 138 165 464 Dickens 173 178 189 640 .511 412 Maples. , 225 139 , 154 154 , 161 143 5071490 189 553 171 479 164 474 Mansfield Lee i Warley '. ., 540 442 6241506 AT TCXEDO ALLEYS. Eurckas Win Three Games from . Mustnngos. The Eurekas did the trick at the Tuxedo alleys last night, when they took three straight games from the Mustangos. The scores: ' Mustangos. Hastings , 142 126 Mackintosh .... 167 173 100- 368 120-140-100- 460 415 304 Edwards 144 131 110 137 LamD 94 Dearborn 137 137 411 Total 684 677 597 1958 Eurckas. Potter .10!) 157 123 389 Avis 115 116 154 ,385 Brown 143 164 112 419 Shubert 173 157 144 474 Young 157 1 12 150 449 Total 697 736 683 2116 High game, Eurekas, 736. High three strings, Shubert, 474. High single, Shubert and Mackin tosh, 173. WATER BCRY DEFEATED. Hartford Bowlers Win Two Out Three hi State League. of (Special to the Jcurnnl-f ourler.) Hartford. Jan. 7. Hartford bowlers defeated Waterbury n this city to night. Waterbury won the first game, but the home players captured the sec ond and third and won out with ease. Score and summary: Hartford. Redficld 175 Peard 173 Richards 189 Chamberlln 16? Klmberly 162 174 118 167 173 188 204 179 .., " 1; 815 850 879 Total, 2574. Waterbury, Neal 168 186 173 149 1S1 155 146 160 Lewis 157 Stokes .... Beardsley 167 190 184 134 Teller 211 143 SM 844 76' Total, 2504. CHAMPIOrs DIG SCORES. Jimmy Smith Detent Allen In Indlvld unl Series. Brooklyn, Jan. 7. Walter Hartley and Bert Allen won a series from Lar ry Erdmann and Jimmy Smith and two from Larry Stnude and Jimmy Smith, at the Grand Central Inst night. Smith defeated Bert Allen single handed af terwards, the champion rolling 249, 2rtS anr 247. against Allrrs 203, 187 and 200. The two-men- scores: Flr Serlen. Erdmann 221 1(13 190 210 Smith 169 215 18 J 171 Total 380 Hartley 210 378 1!8 1S 370 207 217 381 252 1S4 Allen 193 Total 403 354 424 436 Seeonri Serle. fitaude 194 224 Smith : 198 219 Total , Hartley Allen ... 389 204 103 443 236 224 m 197 175 372 218 164 Total 407 Third Srrlen. Staude 202 247 225 472 202 244 Smith 225 Total , Hartley Allen ... 428 245 183 Tota' 428 446 382 BREAKS LEAGl'E RECORDS. Bridgeport Bowlers Roll High Game and High Team Total. (Special to Journal-Courier.) Bridgeport, Jan. 7. The Bridgeport state league bowlers broke the high game and high team totals records here to-night In their match gme with the Silver City five. Musante was high man rolling 236 for single and 651 for three strings. The scores: Bridgeport. Lewis 203 200 Musante J..". 205 200 Banks 182 149 French 215 220 222 625 236 fi5l 195 526 206 641 182 539 Watt 173 184 938 953 10412982 Meriden. Lange 144 157 214 515 Bennett 169 177 187 533 Quinn 223 190 175 590 Yost 1?7 226 196 609 Pullan 291 161 207 56 92S 911 979 2816 Y. M. R. C. VS. SWIFTS. This evening the Republican club team rolls the New Haven team on Swift Huber's alleys,- the first of a home series. Best four out of seven games. Five men, two men and indi vidual contests.'' - - SENSATIONAL WORK New York Bowlers Win Thir teen Out of Fourteen Games from Trenton. DUNBAR AVERAGES 223 All New York Scores In Two-Men Matches Over 400 and Three Men Over 600. New York took thirteen out of four teen games in the Eastern league series against Trenton on the Mornlngside al leys, New York, Monday night, with sensational scores. Alex. Dunbar, the former Philadelphia crack, averaged 223 for the fourteen games, giving re markable exhibitions of strike-getting at times. Ail of the two-men scores for the home team were more than 400, while two of the three men tallies were better than 600, and two of the five men scores cf the ten-century caliber. The visitors never had a chance in any event, the only game the home bowlers lost being one in the Individ uals that Biddulph took from Dunbar. New York now has a comfortable lead in the three-men competition. Scores: Dunhart N. Y.) .204 26C 236 205 24S Biddulph (Tren ton) 164 175 179 214 Dunbar won four out of five. Two Men. New York." Dumas 258 238 Dunbar 182 182 157 215 192 Total 44 J 420 407 Trenton. Gaze 151 137 183 Biddulph 184 170 197 Total i 335 307 "Tit) New York won three straight. Three Men. New York. Pump, Jr 156 204 170 Dumas 1S4 207 200 Dunbar 184 283 257 Total 524 674 "627 Trenton. Gnze ; 170 189 190 Klildulph 160 170 MS I him out 148 McCrossan '. ... 151 162 ... Total 481 521 "504 New York won three straight. Five Men. New York. 1S2 173 183 203 20 212 1 SI 182 186 211 180 233 255 25 196 1032 1000 9S0 135 204 158 Di4 174 162 155 158 214 171 175 159 158 180 ICO 783 S91 853 Pump, Jr. Total v Blddult McCrosi Hetzel Trenton. Tota' New York won three straight, HARVARD LOSES TRACK MAN. Concurrent with the unusual interest that Is shown at Harvard this winter In the track team comes the discour aging announcement that the squa will lose its best mile runner n Harold Hadden. who has been obliged to with draw from athletics on account of en largement of his heart. GARDNER DEFEATS WOIiCOTT. Lowell Boy Shows His Superiority AH Through Twelvo Round Bout. Boston, Jan. 7. Joe Walcott, of Bos ton, was easily defeated by Jimmy Gardner, of Lowell, In a 12-round bout before the members of the new Armory Athletic association here to-night. Both men weighed in at 142 pounds. Gardner showed early In the fight that he was too clever for Walcott and had him beaten In the first six rounds, get ting at Walcott's head and body at will. During the first half of the contest Walcott hardly landed a good plow. In the last of the fight Gardner seemed apparently content with his lead. Wal cott forced the fighting, but Gardner's clever blocking kept him out of danger and at no time was Walcott able to get at him. Walcott claimed a foul in the fourth round but it was not allowed. CORNELL OFF SCHEDULE. Harvard Gives t'p One of the Crew Races for This Spring. The Harvard crew management has announced that there will be no boat race with Cornell this year, as there has been for the past three years. No rea son Is given for discontinuing a race that has been very popular at Har vard, as well as 8t Ithaca, although the Crimson has as yet failed to de feat the Cornell oarsmen. It is generally believed, however, that the reason for giving up the race Is t.ecause Harvard has fnnnrt herself un able m the past to turn out a strong enough crew to have a reasonable chance of winning the Cornell. race and at the same time not Interfere with the development of tlie eight to meet Yale at New London. The same rea Sr)n will probably account for the ab sence of the Columbia race from tht Harvard rowing schedule. LABOR COMMITTEE MEETS. Auditors Appointed Convention Are and Plans Discussed. for The executive committee of the Con necticut branch of the American Fed eration of Labor met yesterday morn ing and appointed tne loiiowmg com- mittee to audit the books of the or ganization: P. A. Fitzgerald, Bridge port; Otto Besselhack, Derby, and John A. Walsh, Danhury. The state convention of the federa tion will be held in Bridgeport in a week and plans for that event were made. It is probable that Charles J. Donohue. the present president, will be re-elected. PRELIMINARY GAMES. Norwich Connecticut Leaguers to Worn Vp Before Season Opens. The Norwich Connecticut league base ball team will play a series of eleven exhibition games before the season opens this year, from April 16 to April 23. AH but one of the games are with New England clubs and all but two will be payed outside of Norwich. Bus iness Manager Cosgrove has worked hard to complete this schedule. - With the men reporting April 15 they will' have their first game at home on Thursday, April 16,, with the team from the Connecticut Agricultural college at Storrs, and Lynn will play there on the 17th. On the 18th. which is Satur day, Norwich plays in Brockton, and the 20th. Patriots' day in Massachu setts. This is still ah -open date, but morning and afternoon games will be secured..' , April 21 the team moves on to Fail River, playing there that day and the next, and tnen at Lowell on the 23d, The 24th and 25th are spent at Lynn, the latter date being Saturday, Mon day and Tuesday of the next week, the. 27th and 28th, will give two games at Worcester, , with the New England -league, champions, for a windup before the team returns for the Connecticut league opening date on May 1. J. PALMER O'NEILL DEAD. .Pittsburg, Jan 7.-J. Palmer O'Neill, president of the Pittsburg National League Baseball club in 1890 and well known in insurance circles all over the United States, died ast night at his home in the suburb of Ellsworth. TRINITY WANTS WINTERS. Izzie Winters, the New Haven clever wrestler, has received an offer from Trinity to teach the art of wrestling at that college. Winters may accept the offer and if he does he will have to give up the proposed southern trip, during which he was going to meet all comers at his weight. ARMORY BASKETBALL. The Clinton basketball team will play the Blues to-night at 9:30 at the ar mory. The game ought t be a fast one as both teams have good records thus far this season. NOW 101 PROBATIONERS. Leyerznph- Puts in Statement . December. for Probation Officer Leyerzaph's stale ment for the past month shows that there were 97 persons on probation Dec. 1 and that the number added dur ing the month was 26, including 21 boys, while the number of released was 19, leaving 104 remaining on pro bation Dec. 31. There are 44 working boys ard 29 school boys on probation, while 24 cases wero recontlnued. The causes of probation commit ments were: Theft, 10; burglary, 6; idleness, 4: non-support, 2, and breach of the peace, truancy. House of Good Shepherd complaint, permitting minor to sell newspapers and Connecticut School for Boys complaint, .1 each. Reports received from school teach ers numbered 90; cash handled in non support cases, $306; number of home and other visitations. 85; number of boys on voluntary probation, 8; num ber of boys released from voluntary probation, 4. RETRENCHMENT IN EFFECT. Foremen, Stenographer and Clerk Go in Public Works Office. Retrenchment began in the public works department yesterday, for at the close of the day's work, which also closed the city employes' week, seven or eight of the foremen In the street department were laid off and Clerk Patrick McGovern and Stenographer Miss Lena Gierdlng were also let go. Both of the latter are supposedly un der civil service rules, but it is the contention of the new administration that the civil service rules apply only to where there Is no cause for the re moval of such clerks as may be In office. The cause for the removal of the! clerks mentioned was given yesterday by Superintendent of Streets Cronin, in Miss Gierding's case, as that neither the charter nor appropriations provide for a stenographer for the superin tendent of streets and as he intends to live strictly up to the duties and pow ers of his office he(is not going to overstep them. In Mr .McGovern's case It Is stated that there is no need of such a clerk, as the clerks in the pub lic works department are numerous enough and have plenty of time to do the work he is engaged on. HORTICVMTRALS ELECT. John H. Murray Chosen to Head Floral Society. A meeting of the New Haven Hor ticultural society was held at the rooms in the Courier building last evening, with about sixty members present. The following officers were elected: President, John H. Murray: vice-president, Frank Duffy; treasurer, David Kydd; secretary. Waiter Koella. The board of managers chosen are Thomas Pettit. Robert Paton. James Moore, James Bruce and Ernest Car rol. The report of the treasurer showed , . very encouraging financial condition, A report was received from the com mittee which had charge of- the last liuwtrr iMniw, matting 11 apparent, mar this show was the most successful, from a financial standpoint, which has ever been held by the society. A syllabus Till be made up at the next meeting of the speakers- who will read essays at the coming meetings of the winter. ALICE. A. IS VICTOR Long Shot at 25 to 1, Practi cally Unbacked, Captures the First Race. MOUNTAIN IS RULED OFF ! Will Not be Allowed to Ride at the Fair Grounds or at the City Park Race Track. New Orleans, Jan. 7. Long shots again carried off the honors at the fair grounds to-day,' Alice, at 25 to 1, who won the first race, being practi cally unbacked. '- Official announcement was-made to day that hereafter Jock'eV 'Mountain, on account of recent rules, will not pe ' allowed to ride at either 'the fair" grounds ot City park. , Summary: '. ' i First, three furlongs Alice, lift (Burton), 25 to 1, won; Cunning, 110 (Alex), 30 to 1, second; Mrs. Sewall, 110 (Powers), 13 to 6, third. Time. :38 2-5. ' , , . . j Second, six furlongs Broken Mel ody, 102 (Powers), 6 to 1, won; Maz zonia, 104 (Booker), 20 to. 1, second; Stella Perkins, 99 tSchlessinger). 15 to 1, third. Time, 1:23 3-5. Third, six furlongs--Nancy, 100 (Sumter), 4 to 1, won; 'Snowball, 104' (Brooks), 15 to 1, second; Caper, 105 (Pickens), 18 to 5, ; third. Time. 1:23 1-5. ,. ... ;. , . ., Fourth, five and a Half furlongs- Miss Delaney, 93 (Flynn). lO to ' 1, won; Al Muller, 95 (Munroe), S to 2, second; Hyperion II., 110 (Lee), 9 to 10, third- Time, 1:14 3-5. : Fifth, mile and seventy yards Dar ling Dan, 100 (Martin). 8 to 1. won: Banridge, 109 (Powers), 7 to ,10, sec ond; Brakespeare, 103 (McDanlel), 25 to l, tnira. Time, 1:59 1-5. Sixth, one mile and an eighth Ace High, 105 (Powers), 7 to 5, won; Sea Salt, 92 (Sumter), 6 to 1, second; Ivanhoe, 102 (McCarthy), 7 to 1. third. Time, 2:04 4-5. v '( NEW OFFICERS INSTALLED. - , Department President ' Mm mt.nn - 7 -.- - - ' 'lli7UUf Does Work for Circle No. 5..'; , A meeting of Warren Thomas circle." No. 5. Ladles of the G. A. R.', was held on Monday afternoon for the installa tion of officers. Mrs. Ella Bllson, de Dartment nresldent wan tha tnetaihnaJk- 1 mo luuunuiB omce.SvWere installed for the coming year: Presi. dent, Mrs. Elmlra T. Beideni senior vice-president, Mrs.. Harriet Spohr; Junior vice-president. Mrs. Henrietta, I Horton; secretary, Mrs. M. Louise Jenks; treasurer, Mrs. B. E. Branegan; ' chaplain, Mrs. Jennie Taylor; conduc tor, Mrs. Margaret Bodge; gnkfdMra. Llllle..Clark; assistant conductor, Mrs, Sophronla Blakesley; assistant guard, ' Mrs. M. Chandler; first delegate, Mrs. H. Horton: second delegate. Mrs. Mary E. Cock: first alternate, . Mrs. 3. Blakesley; second alternate, Mrs. M, L. Jcnekes Following the meeting and. lnstalla. tlon light refreshments were served. There was a good attendance and Va rious plans were, discussed during tha social hour. FIRE AT NORTH HAVEN. Burning of Amos Tuttle's Barn PossTh bly Work of Incendiaries. Fire possibly or Incendiary origin, destroyed the large barn on the Amoi ' Tuttle place at North Haven yesterday morning. Thb fire was discovered about 8 o'clor-K, but had so far ad vanced that the neighbors were unabla to save the barn ffbm destruction." The Amos Tuttle iiouse, which was endan gered by the strong wind, was saved. The place-has been unoccupied for the last two months. It is owned by Mrs. -Amos 'Tuttle of this'clty and her daughters, Mrs. Irving Bassett ' and Miss Emma Jeanette Tuttle, the well known elocutionist who now lives - In Boston. Amoc Tuttle died five years ago. HONOR BENNINGTON DEAD. Admiral Goodrich Fnvclls Memorial lo Sailors at San Diego. San Diego. Cat.,. Jan. 7. In the pres ence of thousands of persons, the me morial monument to the , Bennington dead was unveiled to-day at the Na tional cemetery on top of Point Lome. The plain shft stands within the plot where are buried the most, of those who lost their lives in the explosion on the gunboat Bennington, July 51, 1905, and is composed of 74 slabs of San Diego county gfanite roughly; dressed and towering 60 feet above' the concrete base, capped by a pyramid of polished granite. The principal speech was assigned t- Admiral Goodrich, commandant at the navy yard who was ermmander of the Pacific squadron at the ttrhe of the ac cident on the Bennington. An address was made by Colonei R. V.. Dodge, president of the Bennington memorial association and a closing address and benediction was delivered by - Bishop Johnson. The unveiling consisted in the drop ping of the national ensign whirh had been draped over the two tablets on the face of the monument. One wag inscribed, "To the Benning ton Dead." and on the ther: "Erected hy the Officers and Men of the Pacifin Squadron to the Memory of those who lost their lives in the performance of duty." As the flaes dropped the soldiers presented arms, anJ three ruffles and flourishes on the drums started the minute guns on board the Charleston i and Chicago, which were fired regular- - I v throughout the remainder of the j The graves were decorated with wreaths presented b tne children ot Point Loma homestead, the wreaths In tended for those who were buried else where being rlaeed at the base of the monument. . Three volleys were fired ever the decorated graves, one by the represen tatives of the army, one by the navy and one by the marine corps at -the close of the ceremcry. -