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FOTTRXIER STILL LEADS.
¦BCOXD DAY'S WDM OF THE BACIXO
MOTORS EVDS AT HANOVER.
ACCIDENTS AND INCIDENTS OF THE PARIS
BERLIN ROAD RACE— BERLIN IN
Hanover. Prussia. June 28.-M. Fournier was
Main flrst to arrive at the end here of the day's
tage of the motor race. Deter* was second
»d Glrardot was third. Altogether, seventy
three motor cars completed yesterday the first
stage of the race. Paris to Aix-la-Chapelle. and
left^Jx-la-Chapelle at 5 o'clock this morning for
Hanover. tH miles distant.
Fournier thus adds to the Grand Duke of
Luxembourg's prize, which he won yesterday
the award offered by Hanover for the quickest
Journey from Paris to Hanover.
Fournier arrived here at 2:13 p. m.. having
don,- 270 miles in • hours 7 minutes and &* sec
ends. He practically led his competitors all the
way from Aix-la-Chapelle. At Cassel. Girardot
got in front of Fournier. and in the struggle for
the leadership the two cars came into collision
and a boy was injured. Fournier then took and
maintained the leadership into Hanover. Be
yond the accident at OUstl and a couple of
punctures in the tires of his car. Fournier had
no mishap, and his machine is in good order.
He is thought to have a good chance of winning
the race, although Antony and De Knyff are
running him very close. De Knyff arrived here
at 2:50 p. m.. Antony at 2:. r »2 p. m. and Girardot
at 2:54 p. m., amid the greatest excitement and
Maurice Farman arrived fifth at 3:2G p. m.;
Giraud sixth, at 3:36; Chaurard seventh, at 3:37:
Heath eighth, at 3:45; Andre and Axt were
ninth, at 4; Pascal tenth, at 4:11: Henri Far
man eleventh, at 4:18; Brasler twelfth, at 422;
Leys thirteenth, at 4:27: Osmont fourteenth, at
1:32; Ogier fifteenth, at 4:34: Charron sixteenth.
At 4*40; Berteaux seventeenth, at 4:47; Lemei
tre eighteenth, at 4:45: Reneult nineteenth, at
4:40; Jarrot twentieth, at 4.50; and Barraces
arrived twenty-first, at 4r.7.
At shortly after •"• o'clock this afternoon only
twenty-nve cars had arrived; they were all
smothered in dust and many of the drivers
¦were so exhausted and nerve shaken that they
could hardly apeak. Fournier was so excited
that he forgot to sign his time register and
drove on to the city park, at the further ex
tremity of Hanover, whence the start to-mor
row morning will be made. Fournier com
plained cf the terribly bad condition of the
roads, which he said explained his late arrival.
He predicted that the others would be equally
or more delayed than he was. Antony has
made better time from Paris than Fournier.
and at the restart to-morrow he will be first
away, followed by Fournier.
1).- Knyff has forty minutes to catch up on
Fournier and nineteen minutes on Antony. All
three of these contestants are running splen
didly, and if no accident occurs the last day's
race will be an extremely keen contest.
A hot pun pouring down on the tires of the
cars prevented their making anything like rec
ords, but a good average of from forty to forty
five miles an hour was kept up. the light ma
chines especially recording fine performances.
Nearly all the Renault volturettes did well. The
race seems to show that light cars on heavy
roads are more practical than the bigger and
heavier machines, whose springs and tires give
way and are damaged. Renault is leading the
volturettes and Gemont the motorcycles.
Plnson's Panhard machine was In collision
vc-Uh a tramcar at Melfierich. In Prussia; both
the tramcar and the automobile were wrecked
and some people were injured. Plnson gave up
the rare. Rolls's machine collapsed at Cologne,
but after temporary repairs he resumed run
ning and arrived here at 7:15 p. m.
At almost every town passed great enthusiasm
was displayed toward the racers. The "Mar
sellaise" was played and flowers were showered
on the competitors. Mme. Dugast's machine
was completely filled with flowers.
The weather was brilliant here to-day, and
among the thousands who assembled to witness
the arrival of the contesting motor cars were
Duke Ratibor. president of the Automobile Club
of Germany; Baron Rothschild and Count Siers
torff, and the Hanover municipal authorities.
When M. Fournier drove into the city at a
_^ high rate of speed the band struck up the "Mar-
K\ s. llles," and th" winner of the Alx-la-Chapelle-
Wfj Hanover run was vociferously cheered. The ar
"*^ ri\-al of M. Degrais on a car of German construc
tion was also heartily cheered. To the competi
tors in the race was given a banquet this even
ing, when the complimentary toasts included one
to President Loubet of France, and another to
Hanover's French guests. Speaking at this ban
quet. Duke Ratibor expressed his recognition of
what Frenchnif-n had contributed toward the
success of th" race, and thankeS them for their
Baron Rothschild spoke of the possibility of a
similar automobile race in 1902.
An automobile competing in the race ran over
and seriously injured a child near Ruhrort
Rhenish Prussia, sixteen miles north of Dussel
Berlin. June 28.— A succession of minor acci
dents marked the middle stage of the race. A
petroleum motor blew up while approaching
Dusseldorf. and its occupants were slightly In
jured. While the French Consul, with a party,
was going out to meet the racers, his car over
turned. Count de Perigord. the fourth racer to
arrive at Alx-la-Chapel!e. was bo seriously 111
from the strain that he has been compelled to
abandon the contest.
BERLIN* HANGS OUT THE TRICOLOR.
GERMAN AND FRENCH FLAGS INTER
TWINED IN HONOR OF THE GREAT
Berlin. June 2a~The automobile race from
Paris to Berlin Is responsible for the fact that
for the first time since 1870 French and Ger
man flags are peaceably flying: together In Ber
lin. Th* tricolor is seen in nearly every street
and on the hotels, and It has even been raised
over public buildings. The French and the Ger
man flags are intertwined over the gate of the
barracks of the crack Guard dv Corps, where
pome of the competing autocars will be housed
The entire city of Berlin is agog with excite
ment about the race. Th? contestants are due
here to-morrow. Bets are freely made on the
winner, and M Fournier is the favorite. The
police of Berlin are to-night making extensive
preparations to handle safely the immense
crowds who mm witness the finish of the con
test and to avoid collisions and accidents. There
are thousands of visitors in Berlin from outside
i>«H t J\ a ! ld \t Jctra tralns have "rived from
i arts, bringing those Interested In the race.
OUTCRY AGAINST THE RACE.
THE FRENCH CHAMBER OF DEPUTIES
TAKES THE AFFAIR UP.
Paris. June 28.— The automobile accidents yes
terday in the Paris-Berlin race are causing an
outcry, and Deputy Gauthier brought the mat
ter up in the Chamber of Deputies this after
noon. He asked that measures T>e taken to stop
running automobiles at excessive speed, and
remarked, amid loud applause from the Right
that it was a singular and Badden!n s idea to or
j iae& lo or
ganize a race to Berlin, passing through Ba
zelllea and Sedan. The Premier, M. Waldeck
Rousseau, replied that the race would not have
been authorized If It had only been started for
pleasure or sport. Regulations were about to b«
Issued to control the epeed of automobiles, and
henceforth no race would be authorized at a
speed exceeding that used in normal trafflc.
The roads would no longer be placed at the dis
position of automobile drivers. The statement
was greeted with cheers.
IN DRAWING FOR POSITIONS CORNELL
GETS ADVANTAGE— PRACTICE
OF THE CREWS.
(BY TELEOBAPH TO THE TRIBUNE. 1
Poughkeepsie, N. V . June 28.-The various crews
sent their representatives to the Nelson House to
night to draw positions for the intercollegiate re
gatta on Tuesday. In the 'varsity eight-oared and
four-oared races Cornell got the advantage, draw-
Ing the outside positions in both cases, while
Columbia took the middle places and Pennsylvania
the inferior side routes, next to the shore. Pro
vided the water is rough, however, the courses
comparatively under the lee of the shore are the
best, but with smooth water the outer courses get
the full advantage of the tide sweep. In the
•varsity eight-oared race Pennsylvania drew the
first place by the shore; Syracuse came next,
Columbia, Wisconsin. Cornell, and finally George
town. In the 'varsity four-oared race Pennsyl
vania took the Inner course. Columbia the middle
position and Cornell on the outside. The fresh
man crews received positions as follows: No. 1,
Cornell; No. 2. Columbia; No. 3. Pennsylvania, and
No. 4. Syracuse.
The officials for the race as announced to-night
are: Referee. John E. Eustls, of Wesleyan; time
keeper. Evert Jansen Wendell, of Harvard; Judge
at the finish. "Fred" EL Fortmeyer. secretary of
the Intercollegiate Rowing Association.
Francis S. Bangs announced to-night that Clin
ton Goodwin, of Syracuse, had received first prize
In the 'varsity single scull race, owing to the with
drawal of the entries of Cornell and Georgetown.
The Hudson presented a pretty picture to-night
when, between 6 and 7 o'clock, there were fourteen
crews on the river, containing Ml men representing
the entries in the boatraoes for Tuesday.
Crews of Cornell. Columbia. Pennsylvania. Wis
consin. Georgetown and Syracuse were out in the
river, but none of them did very hard work, for
there will be no more fast trials till Tuesday, when
the races come off. Practice was comparatively
light, compared with what the men have been do
ing, and It will continue so. consisting of practice
starts and short spuns. Columbia was out this
morning and this afternoon, but the early work
was short, because the great heat of 110 decrees
in the Fun soon sent them in. This afternoon sev
eral miles were row. and the freshmen and
'varsity had a mile race. Both crews hit a r^cc of
thiny-flve. and the ' varsity won by three lengths
In 4:59. good time for slack water.
E. H. Updike has gone back to his seat at No. 7
in the Columbia freshmen boat, having recovered
from his malaria. Haulan said to-day that W. P.
Comstock would steer the 'varsity boat, as George
Potts, who came here to try for coxswain, was not
able sufficiently to reduce his -weight, and left here
for New-York to-day.
Hanlan says that the Columbia men are all in
fine condition, and that any tendency toward
6taleness they may have had after their record
breaking trial row, has entirely disappeared.
Wisconsin did not go out this morning bees nee of
the weather, and the men took a short walk. This
afternoon they were on the river, coached by
Andrew ODea from the yacht Walla Walla, lent
to Wisconsin by W. EL Frank, of this city. No
trial row was taken, and the eight rowed 6hort
distances, practising starts and spurts. ODea
found much fault with the men, severely criticising
their form. Toward the end of the practice they
appeared to please him better. Wisconsin seems
to be confident of winning.
Syracuse's two cr*ws were in their shells early
this morning. They did no hard rowing, but con
fined themselves to" the same sort of work as Wis
consin. Their coach i.- K. tiand. of the Cor
nell crews of IK<B-'99. The men row the regular
Cornell stroke. Syracuse Is young In rowing, and
her men expect little In the race.
Neither of the Cornell eights rowed this morning,
but the four took a short paddle. The men were
all In good spirits to-day over the satisfactory
finish of the Francis cape. This afternoon all three
Cornell crews were on the water. The eights
rowed a few miles at an easy gait. The four cov
ered two miles in 10&7. This is the fastest time
they have yet made, but. nevertheless, it Is the
slowest made by any of the three crews entered In
the four oared race. Courtney Fays his men are
In fine condition and ready to row. He declares
he can do no more for them than he has done al
ready. If they are in tne same conuitlon on Tues
day as to-day he expects to have both of his eights
Pennsylvania's crews took their usual practice
both morning and afternoon. The eights went
easy because of sore hands and the beat. This
afternoon the four rowed such a fast two miles
that Ward refused to announce the time. It was
well under ten minutes, and the. Quaker eight Is
accounted a winner. Georgetown did Dot row till
this afternoon, nnd then only in stretches Her
men at times rowed fast, but their work was de
cidedly Irregular, and It appears doubtful if they
can realize their expectations of beating the
ALLEN OUT. KENNEDY IN. AT YALE.
HEAD COACH RESIGNS AND PHYSICAL DI
RECTOR SUCCEEDS HIM.
[by tele'jrapo to tup raistms.l
New-Haven. Conn.. June M.— Frederick Allen, who
co.iched the Yale 'varsity to victory yesterday, has
resigned his position with the Yale navy and will
give up further connection with Yale's boating.
Captain-elect Philip Karate announced tills to
night after a conference between the leading 'var
sity oarsmen and their coachers.
Mr. 4Uea was captain of the '99 boat that lost
its rare, and was captain last year, when Yale's
•varsity won. He was then elected head coach, and
spent the last two months with the 'varsity at
Oales Ferry. Business Interests in St. Louis will
claim his attention hereafter, and be will not re
turn to New-Haven except as an advisory coach
late next spring. Mr. Allen's retirement Is un
fortunate, as it leaves Yale with only a few gradu
ate advisers whom the captain can call upon.
The retirement of Mr Allen from Yale rowing
means a significant change In the position to be
occupied by John Kennedy, the trainer. Mr. Ken
nedy has been with the crew for several rears as
physical director and preliminary coach, but has
never occupied a higher place. He has now been
made chief adviser of the crew, and will next season
take an important part In rounding: out the crew
He leaves this week for England, where he will
spend the summer, studying the English stroke and
attending the Henley. He is expected to adopt a
number of minor peculiarities of the English stroke
£. , h< T Bt " em eas 'i*l«- General Sklddy and Vivian
-Mrkalls will stand the expense of Mr. Kennedy's
Captain Kunzig announced to-night that of thn
crew that rowed yesterday on the Thames only
Cameron and Waterman, stroke and bow. would
t>« graduated. Captain Blagden, who was gradu
ated this spring, will return for a Master of Arts
course, and will row next season. Bogue will prob
ably stroke next year's eight.
PEXN"S CREW WEIGHED.
Henley, June 28.— At an unofficial sreJshlnc this
morning the University of Pennsylvania crew
tipped th<» seal.- tt 1.274 pounds, an average at
I.V.* pounds. The Lf-anders average 173 pounds.
The draw for stations occurs Saturday. Under
the prevailing conditions there is a difference of
two lengths in the stations.
The Pennsylvania University r r >w had a re
markably fast trial to-day, paced by the famous
triple scullers Gollan. Sullivan and Towns Pull-
Ing forty-two strokes to tho minute throughout
me Americans beat the pact-makers by three
abfe rl to r do f * length> whloh no " ther HKht was •»«
NOTES OF THE CLUBS.
The entries for the regatta of the Long Island
Rowing Association close to-day. A new feature
of the regatta will be introduced for the accommo
dation of spectators in the shape of a barge which
£l!! vv 1 * hf>red at the flnlßh llne The regatta
will be held a week from to day and will start at
*> p. tn*
It is possible that a number of the local oarsmen
wtU be entered in the annual regatta of the Bay
or.ne Rowing Association, wh'ch will be held on
The Crescent Rowing Club of the Harlem River
has entered a crew in the Long Island regatta.
This is the flrst time that the Crescent club has
exSL-t Jo CreW ln . a X r *Batt8 att and the members
expect to make a good showing.
FIRST MATCH OF THE INTERNATIONAL SERIES
Philadelphia, June 28.— The Canadian cricket
team started Its first match of the series with the
Belmont Cricket Club here to-day, and whan
tump, vere. drawn the visitors had scored 185 for
f flrß^u lnnln 8 , a f d Belmont .131. 131 for seven
wtcket*.- The contest is th» first of four arranged
lor^OMi Canadian., «*oh. or -which, will l**t two
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SATURDAY. JUNE 29. 1901.
MANY ACCIDENTS ON THE SECOND DAY
OF THE SEAWANHAKA REGATTA.
VIGILANT. THE OLD CUP DEFENDER. AGAIN
A WINNER. AND ELMINA LEADS
IN HER CLASS.
There were exciting events in the second day of
the Seawanhaka Corinthian yacht racing series,
sailed yesterday In the Sound, off Oyster Bay. The
bis schooner Amorlta plunked Into the schooner
Qulssetta and pulled out her horn and foretopmast.
The schooner Muriel ripped into the Qulssetta'3
mainsail, and her horn plunged through a number
of cloths before It got clear. The Qulssetta thus
got caught in both front and rear. The new Herres
hoff Effort sent her bowsprit in to rake the quar
terdeck of the Gardner design Mlra. and apparent
ly obtained specimens of the woodwork. Here were
two vessels, designed, respectively, by Cary Smith
and William Gardner, suffering assault and bat
tery from two Hcrreshoff vessels, but there Is no
belief that the Bristol firm Intends to sink rival
fleets in this way, and Mr. Llppltt, the owner of the
Quissetta, is of the opinion that both the damages
to the Qulssetta were purely accidental and hardly
worth mentioning. As he said after the race,
"What's the use of bothering about a topmast or
a sail. It's all in the day's sailing, and to be ex
pected from time to time. There was nobody to
There was also a little bumping between the
Oiseau and the Empronzi in the 30-foot class at
the start, but there were no damages, no protests,
no "kick." nothing said. The Amorlta came back
to Oyster Bay flying a protest flag, but perhaps
only as a preparative part of self-defence In view
of a possible protest from the Quisselta, which did
not, and will not, arrive. Strangely enough, the
Klmina was not protested yesterday, and won her
race unquestioned. She was ahead when the others
got pulling at each ether, and thus perhaps escaped
friction of different kinds.
The wind yesterday was westerly, and of varying
strength, veering to southwest and coming on
fresher while the yachts were finishing;. The course
was first a close reach north-northwest three miles,
then a run east by north one-half north four miles,
then a beat back to the starting point on a line
southwest by south four and three-fourth miles.
The large yachts sailed this twice, a distance of
about twenty-three miles, and the smaller classes
travelled shorter courses, in which the sailing was
on similar compass courses,
When the start was signalled for the big yawls
t!..- Ailsa had not yet arrived from h<r moorings,
and crossed several minutes late. The owner, Mr.
Redmond, said at the club after the race
that the reason for this was that the Allsa
had to wait till the Vigilant moved away
from her anchorage In the bay, there not being
room for the English craft to get under way, and
he evidently expected that he would be given a
chance to get to the line in time to give his yacht
an even opportunity in the one-gun Mart. As it
is, a considerable portion of the Vlgilant's winning
time must be deducted from her credit In regard
to the actual sailing. The atmosphere on the
Sound was misty, and even large objects were
discerned poorly at a distance, so that a number
of yachtsmen complained after the rare that they
could not see the buoys In time, and lost ground
through overstandlng or having to alter course
Mr. Redmond said that the Alias, lost ground in
this way several times.
When the schooners wer« waiting for their 13:18
signal the Quissetta came to the line too soon, a"nd
bead reached westerly along it to gain time, the
Muriel closely following. Then the Quissetta paid
off into the starboard tack, and the Muriel seemed
undecided as to which side she would pass her on.
"Eddie" Fish, an experienced amateur, who sailed
on the Muriel, said she chose the course which
would do '!• Qui •¦•< the leasi Barn when her
mainsail was torn. He said that if the Muriel had
attempted the alternative course the Qulssetta
would have been hard hit. As it was. the tearing
of canvas was the only damage don« in this en
counter, and th« schooners went off hustling for
the first mark, which they rounded unseen, owing
to the thick atmosphere.
They then ran for the easterly mark with main
booms to starboard, and as all approached the mo
ond buoy without being able to find it. the Elmina
picked it up first and altered her course southerly
to round it. The Qulssetta. finding that she w.-is
running in a wrong direction. gybed over her boom
and attempted to swing up to windward of the.
Amorlt,T. which was running to southward of her.
Hut as the Amorita also attempted to head toward
the buoy her boom, of course, came over, an action
which the Qulssetti apparently did not allow for
The rita'l main boom caught the forestay of the
topmast on the Quissetta, and both boats came
nearly to a ntop before they parted. In this anarl it
was a question Of strength of rigging, and, of
course, the main boom won. It pimply dragged the
foretopmast and bowsprit out of the Quissetta and
put her hopelessly out of the race.
But nobody was hurt, and the Qulesetta got a
tow Into Oyster Bay. On board the Amorlta It was
said thai her main "boom was broken, but It is
thought that she will be ready for to-day's third
It was at the fame easterly mark where the Ef
fort and the Mlra had their "scrap." The stories
of both sides were Investigated, and may be told
alongside without any suggestion as to the rights
Of them. Mr. Zerega, who galled the Mlra, acknowl
edged that nt the mark the Effort had an over
lap on him. and said that he gave ample room be
tween the Mira and the stakehoat for the Effort to
pass between, but that the Effort did not fall
through the space left her, but bore down on the.
Mlra unnecessarily and raked her counter with the
bowsprit. Those who sailed the Effort admitted
that they were wholly new to the boat, and had
to find out how all the lines led before they start
ed. The owner, F. M. Smith, was not on board.
The crew said that after their call to the Mlra for
room her skipper did not bear off. but kept edging
up. bo that it was a choice between hitting the
mark or the Mlra, and the latter was preferred.
On being questioned as to how far the side of their
boat was from the mark at the moment of collision
they said they were near enough to Jump into the
stakeboat from their decks, and this was thought
to indicate that there was a distance of at least
half a boat's length between the Mira and the
mark at the time of contact. An interesting ques
tion will therefore come up for decision, as to how
much room must be allowed at a mark to a boat
with an overlap, is it a sufficient space to sail
through clear of all, or does the technical advan
tage give a boat a right to choose a collision which
may by good steering be avoided?
The contest among the four mceabouts was es
pecially interesting and showed new possoblllties.
The Jolly Roger, which "cleaned up the whole
coast" last year, was found sailing again in her
old form, after being beaten once or twice, and
the bloody skull and crossbones on her sail seem
about to strike terror again. She had to sull for all
¦he won by, and her lead at the tinlsh was only
one minute and seventeen seconds over the Badger,
her Bister ship. The Jolly Koger has lately been
bought by S. I,e Roy Ackerley from her designer
and owner, B. B. Crowninshield. who has pre
pared the Independence for Mr. Kuwson. and, so
far, these two Crownlnshield designs are tuklng
in everything that's loose in the way of silverware.
The Marcia. of the Seawanhaka knockabout n.v»t,
owned by Messrs. Dresser and Jaoquelln, won a
hard fought victory over three others, and among
the Manhasset Bay raceabouts the Arizona, owned
and sailed by George Corry, took first gun on the
finish, the whole fleet of five vessels presenting an
admirable picture, the boats being so able and
gamey. In spite of their email size.
Among the 30-foot sloops the Oiseau, which is
Improved by carrying a hollow gaff this year added
a victory, the Alerion, owned by A. H. Alkc-r, com
ing In second and probably getting a prize. Among
the smaller classes A. C. wick's Mystral had
quite a margin to her credit at the finish and
the Arlitie took first among the 21-foot catboats
The OJlbway. from the Atlantic Yacht Club and
T. J. MeCahlll's Kazaza, took sailover prizes. The
Mongoose, sailed by llazen Morse, apparently ar
rived too late to start.
Commodore Curtlss James's big auxiliary flag
ship Aloha was out following the racera which
were closely watched from a big United States
Navy training ship In the harbor. Charles A
Sherman and Walter C. Kerr were the committee
in charge of the races, and were most successful
in bringing alt to a satisfactory and early finish
being for the second time greatly favored by good
winds and the best of sailing weather. The three
day series, therefore, seems about to rival that of
last year, which was memorable for Its luck and
The Amorita's protest will probably not be fol
lowed up, as the Qulssetta did not win. and the
Amorita was not apparently on the way to get the
reward, "argento lumlne," with a silvery sheen
The following table shows the result of the races:
YAWLS— CUASS— FEEfT— 12:06.
Yacht and owner. . .I I ™-,
V-rilant. Percy Chubb V :,' :'? ;
Ailsa. H. S. Redmond ..'.'.".!!".i;8 : 23 : 23
SCHOONERS— 73-FOOT CLASS— 12:13.
Elmina. F. E. Brewster ' a-^x.-m
Amorita, W..G. Brokaw.. "• " Dls'ahiSl
QulWua. 11. U LJppltt Dl£hl£i
MurM. Charles Bmither«..^,..^VJJ^ll. a^M OO
SLOOPS — 12j-FOOT CLASS— START. 12:25.
Mira, C. L. Poor 2:52:51 |
Effort. F. M. Smith 2:49:56 '
SLOOPS— CLASS N— 2s TO 30 FEFT— START. 12:35.
Oiseau J. R. Maxwell, Jr 3:06:58
Aleri^n. A. H. Alker 3:0t>:30
Empronzi. Alfred Peats 3:11:44
Marlon. F. M. Smith 3:12:08
SLOOPS— CLASS P— 21 TO 25 FEET— START. 12:35.
OJibway. D. P. Morse 3:21:24
RACEABOUTS — 21-FOOT WATERUNE- START, 12:45.
Bcaaap, J- De Forest 3:10:10 ;
Badßer. Jones and Thorsen 3:08:26
Rotrue, F. T. Bedford. Jr 3:lO:i»
Jolly Roger. S. Le Roy Aekerley 3:05:U»
SEAWANHAKA KNOCKABOUTS— START, 12:50.
Vaerant. Brown and Low 3:26:19
Marcia, Dresser and Jacqueltn 3:25:04
Lucille. Henry H. London 3:33:04
Mlst.al. A. J. Low 3:2*>:38
MANHASSET RACEABOUTS— START, 12:55.
Mist. J. W. Alker 2:22:25
Firefly. Guy Standing 2:11:15 '
Lambkin. S. W. Roach 2:16:00 '
Arizona. George A. Corry 2:10:27 •
Bab. Morgan and Phillips 2:12:53 j
SLOOPS -18 FOOT CLASS— START. 12:55.
Cricket. H. C. Pryer 2:13:44
Chipmunk. T. S. Young. Jr 2:15:32
Nora. Mr. Iselin 214-1K !
Mystral, A. C. Bostwlck 2:10:15
CATBOATS— 18 FOOT CLASS— START. 12:55.
Kazaza. T. J. McCahlU. Jr . .2T1829
('ATBUATS— CLASS V— lß TO 21 FOOT— START. 12:55.
Vera. Robert Smart 217-11
Arllne. A. E. Lendle '..'.'.'.'...'.'.'.'.. !2:14:17
The winners were Vigilant. Elmina. Effort.
Oiseau, OJibway (sailover). Jolly Roger, Marcia,
Arizona. Mystral, Kazaza and Arline.
THE KAISER STEERS WINNING YACHT.
EMPEROR'S IDUNA DEFEATS A FLEET OP
FORTY-THREE AT KIEL.
Kiel. June 28.— Durinf? the lnst few days the
yachts taking part In the regatta here have suffered
from squally winds, rough water and the low tem
perature. Prince Henry's Tilly and the yacht Odin
broke their rudders, and two other yachts were
barely saved. Emperor William's Meteor has ar
rived here from England. The Meteor was severe
ly damaged during her trip. Consequently Em
peror William entered the Iduna In to-day's race.
The Iduna arrived at Travemunde at 6 o'clock this
afternoon, the winner in a fleet of forty-three
The Emperor steered the yacht himself through
a rough sea. Prince Ruprecht of Bavaria, the
Grand Duke of Saxe-Welmar, Count yon Billow,
the Imperial Chancellor, and other distinguished
personagts were on board the Iduna. The Kmprrss
followed the yachts to Travemunde on the imperial
THE CONSTITUTION AT NEWPORT.
Newport. R. 1.. June 28 (Special).— At 3:30 o'clock
th r s afternoon the yacht Constitution arrived In the
harbor from New-London, with W. Butler Duncan,
Jr., and his Kuesta. including Mr. and Mrs. James
A. Stillman. who Joined the party at New-London.
The yacht arrived under working sails, and made
the run In a fresh southwest wind In a little over
LA WN TENNIS.
POUR PLAYERS TIED FOR THE LEAD IN
THE CRESCENT TOURNAMENT.
The, invitation "round robin" lawn tennis tourna
ment of the Crescent Athletic Club was continued
yesterday afternoon, and the results of the two
matches played bring all four of the leaders In the
tournament on even terms and tied for flrst place.
Lamed. Wright. Hobart and Ware have each won
two matches and lost one. Stevens finished his
schedule yesterday, after having lost all four of
This afternoon Hobart plays Ware and Lamed
meets Wright, so the two winners will be tied
again for first and second places, and an extra
play off match will be necessary to settle the tie.
The matches to-day are to be started at 2 o'clock,
and It Is hoped to play the extra match imme
diately afterward. If there Is still time and the
players are fresh enough.
Lamed heat Hobart yesterday In the- easiest kind
of fashion. Hobart's drives were not under con
trol and his play was unusually wild. Lamed kept
forcing the came, and played so steadily that his
opponent never seemed to have a chance. He took
advantage of all of Hobart's errors, and the latter
could not place the ball In any part of the court
where Lamed could not bring off a brilliant stroke.
The last went to learned by 6-<\ and Hobart gave
up his vain efforts to stem the tide of defeat toward j
th« end, as he raw it was useless and he was suf
fering a good deal from the heat.
In the other match Ware beat Stevens, after an
other desperate live Bet struggle that tried the.
endurance of the two experts almost tr> th« limit.
Ware made the mistake at first of trying to beat
Stevens at his own game, playing chiefly from th*
ba*e line, but he found out his error toward th«
end of the second set. when ho was rapidly being
beaten, and when the third set began he altered
hi- style of play entirely.
From this point to the end War* ran In to th«
net and volleyed Stevens"s returns at every oppor
tunity, and with much better success. Stevens
tried lobbing, but he could not dislodge Ware from
his point of vantage with this stroke, and th«
Bostonlan kept plucklly at his work until h« had
pulled out the match. He. had a close finish In the
tifth set. however, when Stevens pulled up to s— all.
but he kept his nerve well and won out the. match.
The summary and standing of tho players fol
Fourth round— L*-> E. Wax* beat Richard St«ven». 3 — «.
1_«. <v_3. «— 2. 7—5: William A. L&med beat Clarence
Hobart. «--2. «— 2. — 0: Reals C. Wright, a bye.
/-Matches.-^ , Pets. —
Won, I/»t. Won. Lout.
"W. A. Ivirnod 2 1 X 3
II C. Wright _ 2 1 7 3
Clarerce Hobart 2 1 A (V
]>•.. H Waro 2 1 « 7
Klerard Htavans O 4 3 12
Totals 3 S Bi> 35
TITE NEW YORK L. T. C. TOURNEY.
PAKKT BEATS WRIGHT EASILY AND TAKES
The New-York Lawn Tennis Club open tourna
ment yesterday afternoon was marred again by
the intense heat. Bryan won the flrst set in his
handicap mutch against Cragta, but came so near
having a sunstroke that he defaulted the rest of
the match. Trask also won his first set against
Le Roy and led at a- I and 40—15. but the heat gut
him. and hi- not only lost the set. but defaulted the
third to I.c Roy.
The final match in the scratch singles famished
an easy victory for Paret. who beat young 1. C.
Wright three straight sets. Th* handicap single
and scratch doubles will be finished this afternoon.
Yesterday's scores follow:
Men's scratch singles (final round) — J. Parmly Paret
beat Irvlnir C. Wright, ft- 3. 6—2. •—
Men's scratch doubles (first round) — J. P. Paret and
Henry Mollenhauer beat Calhoun Cragln un.r O. M Bost
•rick. «~3. »— l.
Men'l handicap singles (flrst round>— fl. L. AYyeth (owe
If. > beat It. U. Hunt (scratch). — 0. — 2; M. S. Clark
(owe half l.">> beat H. K. Murphy (half 15), «« — — 3.
Second round— Robert I# Hoy (owe half I.M beat Dr.
C It Ohapin (scratch). 6—%6 — % «—I;« — I; Calhwin Cratrln (owe
l.">) beat It. T. Bryan (owe half 15), B— lo (defaulted);
<) I> \Vy>th (owe 15) beat M. S. Clark (owe half 18),
(: — 1, I—6. (1 — 2: (". C. Kelley (owe half 15) beat Dr. W.
Urewiter (half 30), •'• — 3, 7 — 5; Henry Mollenhauer (i>we
IB) beat F. W. H«ttkaßnp (owe half IB), — «>. B— «--- 1.
Third round — Itobert Ij>- Koy (owe half 15) beat T. C
Trai«k (half 15). 4— «. 7—5 (defaulted); C. C. Kelley (owe
lirilf 15) vs. O. U. Wyeth (owe IB>. — I, 6—56 — 5 (unfinished") ;
Henry atollenhauar (owe 15) beat Q. a. U. Dtoana
scratch), «— 2. «— l.
AMERICANS WIN AGAIN AT WIMBLEDON.
Ijondon. June 28.— 1n the semi-final round of the
all comers' doubles to-<lay in the All England
lawn tennis championships, which be^un at Wim
bledon on Monday, D. Davis and H. Ward, tho
American players, beat Gamble and Davies by 3
st-ts to 0.
In the semi-finals of the singles A. W. Oore beat
Barrett and C. P. Dlxon beat H. S. Mahoney.
MISS MOORE WINS AT PHILADELPHIA.
Philadelphia, June 28.— The principal contest In
the women's national championship tennis tourna
ment to-day was the final round between Miss
Marion Jones, of Nevada, and Miss Bessie Moore,
of Rldgewood, N. J.. in which the latter came out
the victor. The weather was extremely warm, and
both players were almost exhausted when the
match was finished. The two players gave the best
exhibition of tennis seen during the present tourna
ment In the first two sets Miss Jones played by
far the stronger game, and in spite of the swift
and well placed drives of her opponent kept a «<>o<.'
length ahead, and only allowed Miss Moore five
games In the two sets. The third and fourth sets,
which went to Miss Moore, were more evenly con
tested. In the fifth and deciding set it repeatedly
seemed as though Miss Jones would have to de
fault, as she appeared to be almost exhausted from
the heat. Miss Moore kept up her strong game
and won the set. 6—3. and the match 3 sets to 2.
In the men's singles W. J. Clothier, the local
champion, beat R. D. Little, of Princeton, the Inter
The match between Miss Moore, challenger, anil
Miss Myrtle McAlteer. of Ptttsburg the national
champion, for the championship of th United
Btat«s. will b* placed early to-morrow afternoon.
I Religions Notices.
ALL SOULS* CHURCH UNITARIAN. 4th-ave. and
20th-st.— The Pastor, Rev. THOMAS R. SLICER. will
preach at 11 a. m. Subject: "Invite the Soul. The
public cordially Invited.
1 AT THE CHURCH OF THE DIVINE PATERNITY.
i Central Park West and 76tfcr-st.— Service. 11 a. m.
CHARLES H. EATON. D. D.. Pastor, will preach. . Sub
; ject: "Substitutes for Free Choice In Religion."
! BAPTIST CHURCH OF THE EPIPHANY. Madison
i aye. and 64th-st.. Rev HOWARD L. JONES. Pastor. —
Preaching 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
sth-ave. and 37th-st.
Services all summer.
Sunday mornings at 11 o'clock.
Rev. M. WOOLSEY STRYKER. D. D..
President Hamilton College, will preach.
BROADWAY TABERNACLE CHURCH.
Corner Broadway and 31th-et.
Regular services at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. The Pastor.
' Rev. CHARLES E. JEFFERSON. D. D.. will preach.
I Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 8.
I CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SERVICES. FIFTH CHURCH
I OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST, 624 Madison-aye.. corner 59th
', st. — During July and August Sunday only, 11 a. m.
, Strangers cordially Invited.
CALVARY CHURCH, West 57th-«t.— Dr. MACARTHXTR
preaches 11 and 8. Evening, "Christianity's Bright Pros
pects." Last in series.
CHURCH OF THE ASCENSION. sth-ave. and lOth-st.
Rev. PERCY S. GRANT. Rector.
Holy Communion. !> a. m.
Morning service. 11 a. m.
Evening service, 8 p. m.
Seats free at all services.
CHURCH OF THE INCARNATION.
Madlson-ave. and 3Mh-st.
Rev. WM. M. GROSVENOR, D. D.. Rector.
8 a. m. — The Holy Communion.
11 a. m. — Morning prayer and sermon.
4 p. m. — Evening prayer.
CHURCH OF THE MESSIAH (Unitarian). 34th-st..
corner Park-aye.—Service.— Service. 11 a. m. Rev. MINOT J.
SAVAGE. D. I)., will preach. Subject. "Vacation Re
ligion." All cordially invited.
CHURCH OF ZION AND ST. TIMOTHY,
57th-st. between Sth and 9th ayes.
Rev. HENRY LUBECK. D. C. L.. Rector.
H a. m. — Holy Communion.
11 O'clock — service. Sermon by the Rector.
6 — Choral service.
2d-ave. an.i 7th-st.
Rev. JOHN O. FAQG. Minister,
will preach 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
COLLEGIATE (MARBLE) CHURCH.
sth-ave. and 2l)th-st.
Rev. DAVID JAMES BURR ELL. D. D.. Minister.
Rev. ALFRED E. MYERS will preach 11 a. m. and 8
Morning — "The Happy Nation."
Evening — "Christ's Rule of Life."
3th-ave. and 4Mh-st.
Rev. DONALD SAGE MACK AY. D. D.. Minister.
Church closed until first Sunday In August.
West End-aye. and 7"th~st.
Rev. HENRY EVERTSON COBB. Minister.
Will preach 11 a. in. and » p. m.
COLLEGIATE REFORMED CHURCH. Harlem. Rev. J.
ELMENIJOKF. V. D. Senior Pastor.
FIRST CHl'-Ri'H. 121st-st.. near 3d-ave.. Pastor. Rev.
EDWARD S. RALSTON.— Preaching by the Pastor at 11
a. m. and S p. m.
SECOND CHURCH. Lenox-ave. and 123 d-«.. Pastor.
Rev. EDGAR TILTON. Jr.— ll a. m., services in the
chapel; preaching by the Pastor.
EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH OF THE AD
VENT. Broadway and f»3.i-st.. Rev G. F. KROTEL,
D. D.. Pastor. — Services. 11 a. m. Sunday-school. !>:3oa. m.
FIFTH AVENTTE BAPTIST CHURCH.
6 West 46th-st.
Rev. R. P. JOHNSTON. D. D.. Pastor.— Service at 11
a. m. Preaching by the Pastor. No evening service. No
services during July and August.
FIFTH AVENUE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.
.'.th Aye. and Kith St.
Rev. GEORGE T. PURVES. D. D.. Pastor. Th» Rev.
E. F. HALL will conduct the services on June 30 at 11
a. m. and 4:30 p. m. Afternoon topic. "The Good Sa
maritan." The publio Is cordially Invited.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH. 79th-st. and Broadway.
Rev. I. M. HALDEMAN. Pastor.— Services. 11 a. m. and
8 p. m.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST (SCIENTIST). 137-143
West 4Sth-st.. between «th and 7th ayes. — Christian
Science services Sundays at 10:43 a. m. and 8 p. m.
Wednesday evenings at 8 o'clock. Reading rooms open
dally from 9 a. m to 5 p. m.
FOURTH AVENUE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, cor
ner 22d-«t.— Rev. WALTER DUNCAN BUCHANAN.
D. D.. Pastor. Rev. A. W. HALSEY. D D.. of New-
York City, preaches at 11 a. m.. and Dr. BUCHANAN at
8 p. m.
GRACE METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH. 104 th-«.,
between Columbus and Amsterdam ayes. — Dr. LOUIS
ALBERT BANKS will preach at 11 and 8. Evening prel
ude on "Raymond Calkins' New Book. "Substitutes for
the Saloon.' "
MADISON AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH. comer 31st
¦t.—Service at 11 a. m. Pastor. Rev. HENRY M.
SANDERS. D. D.. will preach.
MADTSON AVENUE METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH, corner «oth-et. and Madts«n-«ve.— ll a, m..
rreachlnir by the Pastor. Rev. ANDREW LONOACRE.
D. D. No afternoon service.
MADISON AVENUE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, cor
ner 731-st.— HOWARD AONEW JOHNSTON. D. D..
Pastor. — 11 a. m . "Resting Awhile." 8 p. m.. "Ques
tions About Presbyterlantsm."
MADISON AVENUE REFORMED CHURCH, corner of
r.7th-«.. Rev. ABBOTT B. KITTREDC.E. Pastor—Morn
ing service at 11. No evening s»rvtc*. Rev. WILLIAM
DANA STREET, Assistant Pastor, will preach. Prayer
meeting Wednesday evening st S.
MADISON SQUARE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. Mad-
Isnn-ave., corner of 24?h-st — Sabbath service" at 11 a. m.
Rev. C, 11. PARKHURST, D. D.. Pastor. Rev. WILL
IAM W. COE, Assistant Minister, will preach.
MEMORIAL BAPTIST. Washington Square. Dr. JUD
•ON.— Morning and evening. Evening subject. "The Gos
pel of Remnants." fifth In a series on commonplace things.
NEW-YORK PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. 7th-ave. ant
12Sth-st.— Rev. Dr. DUNCAN J. M*MILLAN. Pastor, will
preach at 11 a. m. and 7:45 p. m.
RUTOER3 PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. Broadway,
corner 73d-st. — Preaching st 11 a. m. by the Rev. WILL
IAM H. XF.KI, D. D.. of Memphis. Term.
ST. ANDREW'S METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
7fith-wt.. went of (%>lumbus-ave. — Dr. JAMES OLIVER
WILSON, Pastor, will preach at 11 a, m. and 4 p. m,
Epworth League service at 5 p. m.
FT. BARTHOLOMEWS CHURCH. Madison-are, ana
4-»th-«t.— The Rev. DAVID H. GRRBR. D. D.. Rector.
Service In 'he morning at 11 o'clock. The Rev. DAVID
M. STEBLE will preach.
ST. JAMES'S, Madlson-ave. and 12«th-st. — Summer ser
vices In charge of Rev. R. H. KELLEY. Morning worship
nt 10:30. Evening worship. 7:43.
ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH. Amsterdam -aye. and K»th
st. — A. M — Holy Communion. 7 :;i>. 0. Momln* prayer,
with sermon. 11. P. M. — Evening prayer (musical). Pas
tor. Rev. JOHN P. PETERS'. D. D.
ST. PAUL'S METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Went EnJ-ave. and t>«th-st..
Rev. GEORGE P. ECKMAN*. Ph. D.. Pastor.
Preaching 11 a. m. and 8 p. m by Pastor.
Prayer service. Wednesday evening. 8 o'clock.
ST. STEPHEN'S CHURCH. Nos. 122-12* West 60th-st..
Rev. NATHAN A. SEAGLE. Rector.— Service*. 8 and 11
a. m.. 4 p. m.
j 6ECOND CHURCH OF CHRIST. SCIENTIST.
Central Park West and 68lh-st.
Sunday services 11 a. m. and S p. m.
Subject to-morrow, "Christian Science." Sunday school.
12 m Wednesday evening meeting. S o'clock. Reading
Room. 10 West «"<th Street, open daily. 0 a. m. to *, p. m. :
also Tuesday and Friday evenings and Sunday afternoons.
STRANGERS are cordially Invited to attend services
Seventh Avenue United Presbyterian Church (above 12th
st >. mornings. 11: evenings. 8. All seats free. Come
THU "OLD FIRST" CHURCH.
nth aw.. 11th to l?th St.. !
HOWARD TM'FFIBLP. D D.
11 a. m.. "Th- Beacon." ¦ '
4:30 p. m., "The Benediction."
UNIVERSITY PI.ACR PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.
corner lOth-st. — Public worship to-morrow. 11 a. m. and S
p. m. Rev. GEOROE ALEXANDER, D. D.. will preach.
j Sunday school. 0:45 a. m. Wednesday evening service- at >>.
WEST END PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. Amsterdam
me an. l l">T»th-«t.. the Rev. JOHN BALCOM SHAW.
]« D. Pastor. — Th* Rev. MURRAY S. ROWLAND. As
sistant Minister, will prearh at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
AT METROPOLITAN TEMPLE,
7th-i»ve. «nd 14th st
Rev. F. M. DAVENPORT. 11 and 8. Council meeting.
Monday. Illustrated lecture. Tuesday. Prayer meeting.
Wcdnesdav. Patriotic service, Thursday. Evangelistic
People's Popular Concert To-Night.
J. WoTLKY GANGLOFF and Mr. and Mrs. EDMONDS.
tjdp tOanteij— fllale.
WANTED FOR U. S. ARMY: Able bodied, unm:*rrle«l
VV men. between age* of 21 and 35, citizens of United
States, of *v.'d character and temperate habits, who can
sneak, reaif and write English. For Information apply
to RECRUITING OFFICKR. 29 Third Aye.. 741 Sixth
Av»_. r.e«r 42nd St.. or 57 B 12Mh St.. New York City.
IHPSHSW! . ARID COJCSAGKIE BOATS
! Leave foot of Christopher St. every week-day at 6 P. M..
: connecting with Boston * Albany and Albany & Hudson I
I Rallroati' Also. Saturdays. steamer ONTEORA at 1:30
: P K. fur Catsktll with Annex for Hudson.
I TTUDSON KIVER STEAMER MARY I'OW
' ~^ ELL leaves Desbrosses St. 3:15 P. M., (Saturdays
¦ I V- !• -I .) Went 23d St. 3:30 P. M.. (Saturdays 2 P. M.,»
1 'july 4th will leave on Saturday's tlmei. for CRANA
TONS WEST POINT, CORNWALL. NEWBUROU, NEW ,
1 HAMillHliU. MILTON. POUOHXBBPSIEt HYDE '
PARK. KONDOUT and KINGSTON. Orchestra. I
! A DVERTISESTENTS and subscriptions for The Tribune \
•A received at their Uptown Office. No. 1.2i2 Broadway. i
1 i'a door north of 31st-»t-. until » o'clock p. m ; udvertlse
1 meats received at the following branch ortlcea at regular \
i tnce rates until 8 o'clock p. m.. via. : 254 sth-ove.. a. c. 1
rfir 23<1-i«t. ; lft^ «th-ave.. •or. lCth-Bt. . Stacy* a, tiih-aie.
•nd I4lh-st. . 141 i.'olumbus-ave.. near West tV.th-.st.: IOC '
\iV«t 4"d-st.. near it! ii «if • 02 East 14th-Bt. ; 237 West
I ¦ftii-rtu between 7th and Sth ayes.; lSt> East 47th-st.: I.S3S i
1 **¦< -*ye!. lKlwei-n 7Hlh a-n.l 77th sts.; 1.026 3d-av«.. near
•_»•-¦•:/. 1.708 lit.-*ve.. near BBchr-aC: 754 lT«inont-«. ve. ; |
m%im & MH-W EISCUIRID-PfflilSlTS,
VIA SOUND LINES.
FA LI. RIVER LINE, via Newport and Fall River—
Leave Pier 19 N. R. foot' of Warren St.. Weekdays and
Sundays at 3:30 P. If. Steamers PRI3CILLA AND PURI
TAN. Orchestra on each. . --,»•
PROVIDENCE LINK, via Providence— Leave pier ]>
N. R.. foot of Murray St.. Weekdays only at 6 P. M.
Steamers PLYMOUTH and CONNECTICUT. Orchestra o*
STONINOTON LINE, via Stontngton— Leave Pier M
N. R.. foot of Spring St.. Weekdays only at tS:CO P M
Steamers MAINE and NEW HAMPSHIRE.
NORWICH LINE, via New London— Leave Pier SB
N. R. foot of Spring St.. Weekdays only at 3:30 P. H.
Steamers CITY OF LOWELL and CITY OF WORCESTER.
NEW HAVEN LINE— From Pier 25 E. R.. foot of Peek
Slip. Weekdays Steamer CHESTER W. CHAPIN leaves
*:<*» P. M. RICHARD PECK 12.00 Midnight. Sunday*.
CHESTER W. CHAPIN leaves at 9:30 A. M. Returning
leaves New Haven 3:15 P. M. A delightful Sunday trta;
all •lav on Lone Island Sound.
Note. — On July 4th steamer will leave N. T. at 8:23
A. M. Instead of 3 P. M.
Pan-American Route with N. Y. C or West Shore R »
Palatial Day Steamers "NEW YORK" and "ALBANY."
Fastest and finest river boats in the World.
DAILY except Sunday.
For the Catskllls. Albany. Saratoga. Buffalo and aB
points East. North %nd West.
Leave Brooklyn. Fulton St. (by Annex) *.no A. it,
" Desbrosses St. Pier 8.40 ••
*• West 2M St 9.0© ~
Landing at Yonkers. West point, Newburgh. Pouirt»
keepsle. Kingston Point. Catsklll. Hudson and Albany.
Through tickets to Buffalo ami all points on sale at lead-
Ing ticket offices, including those of the New York Trans
fer Co.. who check baggage from residence to destination.
CONCERTS MORNING & AFTERNOON.
REBUILT, REFURNISHED & REDECORATED
Steamers SARATOGA or CITY OF TROY leave West
10th st. daily. 6 P. M.. except Saturday. Sunday steam
ers touch at Albany. Direct railroad connection at Troy
for all resorts north and east.
Dining Rooms on Main Deck. Searchlight Display
Excursions — Troy. $2.50; Saratoga. $4.50.
Send for booklet excursion tours.
buck ISUU9EB, mem, '
OlIEOaiFilT, SMELTES ISLAM©.
§MWUI® A!P I: ill
BTOKITAIUIK STEASJiIOT SSL '8 LIE
Steamers will leave Pier 13. E. X.. near foot Wall at..
daily, except Sundays. July 4th. at 5:30 p. m. ; on Satur
days and July 3rd at 1 :»»•• p. m. The steamer leaving on
Tuesdays. Thursdays and Saturdays will not stop at
£\QODSinDS7 [Ew©GnGcng] [LBcn© a
Steamers ADIRONDACK or DKAN RICHMOND .save
Pier 32, N. I:., foot Canal St.. at ti P. M.. daily (Sunday 1
excepted). makins direct connections with train* North.
East and West.
CATSKILL EVEMfIfKS OWE.
Steamers ONTEORA and KAATERSKILL leave, foot of
Christopher St. every week day M '> P. M.
Saturdays, ONTEORA at l:Cl> P. M. and KAATER9-
KILL at 6 P. M.
Special trains tot Cairo. PalenvMle. Otis Summit. Raln«s)
Corners, and Tannersville connect.
FARE— New York to Tannersville. $2.00.
DESCRIPTIVE FOLDER MAILED FREE.
»T4IE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OP NEW
YORK, by th« Grac» of God. Fr^» and Independent.—
To Ol?% I usso (Irann. Vera Basse, Tllllara Griso Buss*.
Clara Bass* WlUmUii F. H. Busse. Rudolph Busso, Lu
theran Bethlehem Orphans' Home. Evangelical Lutheran
Synod of Missouri an. . Ohio. German Bvansrellcal Lutaeraa
St. Mark's Church. Wilhelm Bade. Guardian or gal rep
resentative of E'.raa Buss*, deceased, and Herr Pastor
Nlebuhr. an! Olca Busse Grahn. Vera Buss* and William
Griso Busse. Clara Busae. Wtlhelm F. H. Busse. Rudolph,
Busse. as next 4 kin to Elma l: M, deceased, and An
drew J. Skinner, and to all persons interested la th»
Estat" of G»cTg-»» Frederick Wilhelm Busse. lata of th«
County of New York, deceased, as creditors, legatees. ne«
of kin or otherwise. Send Greeting: You and each of yo!»
ar» hereby cited and required personally to be and appear
before our Surrogate of the County of New York, at th»
Surrogate's Court of said County, held at th« County Court
House- In the County of New York, on th» 23d day of
July, 19»)1. at half-past ten o" clock In the forenoon of that
day. then and there ti> attend a Judicial settlement of th«
account of proceedings of Asoca S. O. M. C. Boaaai aa
Executrix of the Estate of Georga Frederick Wilhelra
Busse. deceased, and at the same time and place an appli
cation will be made to the Surrogate for a construction
of certain portions of the Last Will and Testament of salt
deceased. »nd roes of you as are hereby cited, as are
under the ajte of twenty-cne years, are required to r.ppear
by your truardlap. If you have one. or If you have none, to
appear and apply for one to be appointed, or In the avont
of your n»Kleet or failure to do so. a guardian will b» ap
pointed by the Surrogate to represent and act for you la
the proceeding. In testimony whereof, wo have caused tha
Seal of the Surroirate's Court of the said County of N'-^r
YorSc to tx» hereunto affixed.
Witness. Hon. AEN'ER C. TOOMA3. a Surro
gate of our said County, at the County of X«w
ll* «.! York, the Bth day of June. In the year of our
Lord one thousand nine hundred and on*.
J. FAIRFAX .McLAI'OHUV.
Clerk of the Surrogate' Court.
FRANCIS M EPPUTT. Attorney for Executrix. 1-40 Naa
sau Street. New York City.
rpHE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW
YORK by the <tv--» of God fi-»« and Independent.
Supplement Citation. To Henry E. Burger. Wl'.liara
Burger John B. Youn*. Clarence Younir. Joseph Dodg».
Henry N. Dodge, tucretla C. I.yr.--. Emma Busby. Sarah
B. Stoarns Elizabeth J. Your.sr. Ju'.la E. Podse. Ed-want
A Gotr William D. Home. Loulae Minor. Florenca inn,
Ann De*». Alice H. Keel-r. Louise- H. Self. Harriet
Havden Francs Willis. Elizabeth West. LI!!!e Tyler,
Julia \V!'- the heirs ani next of kin of Lucrei G.
Clowes deceased, send greeting: Whereas. Meirl* N.
Clowes' of The City cf New York, has latelw applied td
the Surrogate's Court of our County of Sew York to hay*
a ce-taln Instrument In writing relatlr.tr to both real and
nersonal property. duly proved as the last Will and Testa
ment of Lucrella G. Clowe*, late of the County of New
York, deceased Therefore you and each of you are <-!te.l
to arioear before the Surroirata of our County of New V.irk.
at H9 office In the County ot New- York, on the Utith day
of Ju'- one thousand nlr* hundred and one. at half past
t»n o- -lock In the forenoon of that day. then and there ti
attend the probate of the said last Will and Testament.
And «uch cf you as are hereby cited, as are under be a«*
of twerty-one> years, are reouired to appear by your
*\i«rdtan tf you have one. or It you have none, to appear
and at- for one to be appointed or In tha went of your
neglect or failure to do so. a suardlan will be appointed by
the Surrogate to represent and act for you In th* proceed
ing In testimony wbertof. we have cause,! tne Seal of
the Surrogate's Court of the sad County of New York to
kx» hereunto Hoa^Abner C. Thomas, a Surrojrata cf our
Wltnesa.^t ( County of New York, a: said County.
fl* S 1 the- SIM day cf May. In the year of our Lord
one thousand nine hundred and one.
J. Fairfax Mclaughlin*.
CWk of the Surrogate's Court.
mnE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW
York by the grace of God fr«-e and Independent.
to Charlei \bbott. also known as Charlo Abbott Allen;
Huru* *bboti also known is Rufus Abbot: Allen; Julia
Ania KofCICM Ge.ir K e Albert GrohtS Ch.irles Allen.
G»or*e"E. Allen. Frank Fester Allen ('.*«» AlVn.
Flaviu* E Allen, and all other persons. heirs at law or
next of kin of Flavtur J. Allen, deceased, whose nam»s
and residences are unknown and cannot after due. diligent
be ascertained the heirs and next o! km cf Flavins J.
An» Tdecea^d. send K reetin ff : Whereas. Elizabeth T.
\llen of th- City of New York, has lately applied to tha
Surroirate'a Court of our Couaty of New York, to have a
certain Instrument In wrtttn*, relating to both real and
personal property, duly proved as the last Will and Testa
ment of FlavlusJ. Allen, late of the County of New York.
deceased. Therefore >ou and each of you are cited to ap
pear before the Surrogate of our County of N-w York, at
his offlee In th« County of New York, on the 39t& day of
July one- thousand nine hundred and one, at half-past ten
o'clock In th« furenonn of that day. then and tbara to at
tend the Probate of the? »a!d last Will a-.d Testament. AnJ
such of you «-< are hereby cited, as- are ur.der the a«e 0Z
twenty-one years, are required to appear by your jcuard.a.T,
!f you hr»ve> one. or tf you have none, to appear an. l apply
for one- to be appointed, or In the event of y«'ur neglect or
failure to do so. a gu?rdlan will be. appointed by the S>ur
rotrate to represent and act for you in the proi-eedln*. 13
Testimony Whereof, we have caused the. Seal of tha surro
gate's Court of the said County of New York to be here
Witness. Hon. ABXER C. THOMAS, a Surrc«ate of our
sal 1 County of New York, at said County, tn*
fL. S.I 25th day of May. In the year of our Lord en«
thousand nine hundred and one.
J. FAIRFAX McLAVGHLIN.
Clerk of the Surrosate's Court.
1 «)<t~i MADISON AVENUE.—S upreme Court.
J-,JUt> Ctjunty of N , w York. -Adelaide M. Davis.
Plaintiff, against Luke F. Cozans. Individually and a*
Kxecutor of th* last will and trstament «f Frances t_
Cozans. deo.ase.l. and otner« Prfendaais.— ln partuaaca
of a judgment el foreclosure in : salt-, duly made ana en
tered In the above entitled action and bear'.ns date vt»
17th day of June. lUOI. I. the umlerstxnea. the F.wferee in
•aid ludKtnent named, will >• i at Puhlic Auction Jit ™*
New York k. ;il Estate Salesroom. No. 11! Broadway. U»
the Soroush of M -inhatt -n. City of N-w York, on «Jj»
11th day of July. ISM. « VI o'clock noon, on that aay.
by William M. Ryan. Auctioneer, the premises ulrectea
by said judgment to be sold, and therein d^.-nbed a < roi
low*: All i. -it certain lot. piece or par .-1 of land, wit" f n "
building and improvements thereon erected, situate. «>"«*
an.l being in th,- Borouca of Manhattan and City of V»
York and bounded ami describee! as follows: Becmmn* as
a point on the Easterly sI- of Mi!:- Avenue, d'* l *;"
thlrty-eittht »3») teet ore (S) inches, southerly from .n«
southeasterly corner of Madison Avenue ami ISttth Street.
and running thence easterly parallel with ILIIth Street. IM
for a portion of the dl3tanee rhroi-gh •» party wall eiK^.y
nine (SO) feet and nine (9» Inches; thence southerly paral
lei with Madison Avenue nineteen (U>> feet; thence west
erly a«aln parallel with UV.th Street, and for a l» rt^™
of th« distance through another party wall *ighty-nin»
|8S) feet and nine («.»> inches to th. easterly side of Madi
son Avenue, and thence no'therly al»n? the said easterly
sid- of Mad!son Avenue ni \et»en •I:>> f-et to the point or
place of beginning, be the said several dimensions more or
less feint- known by the sir-.-- number I.JHS Madison
Avenue. Dated New York. June 19. l'.K»l.
ARTHIT P. THITAX. Referee
CARTER 4 rALIOWS, Attorneys for Plalmlfr. 1* Wan
Street. Horou«h of Manhattan. New York City.
The follor/lne is a d!agram ot the property to be sow.
Its street number '.3 I.MP Mad ¦ n Avenue:
The approximate amovnt of the lien or charge to satisfy
which the above-described property is to be solJ .l*
112.375.33. with Interest from the 14th day of June. "*»••
together with costs and allowance to the HatntKT ¦
amounting to *»45.M5. and an allowance to the guardian a<t
litem of $35.C0. with Interest from trie lath day of June.
1001. together with the fassaSSW cf the sale.
The ;ippr> xi male amount of taxes, assessments, or.
other lima which are to be allowed to the purchaser, out
of the purchase meney or paid by the Referee Is .jl.Sil7.lS.
Dated New York, June l'«t.-.. 1001. ' -. '
JLRTHUK U. TaUAX Referee.