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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 10, 1901, Image 5

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AN AUTOMOBILE TEST ON A LARGE SCALE.
BEVBNTT-SBVBX MACHINES START F0I? BCFFALu-IIILL
CLIMBING FEATSBAR PEEKSKILL, most SEVERE IX BIS
TORT OF THE AFTOMODILE, WOK BY MR. BISHOP.
The Plaza at F 'tv-nint and Fifth-aye. has
feldom presented a more animated scene than
It did yesterday when the automobile test
between this city aid Buffalo was started
promptly at v o'clock •-. the morning. Machines ;
of every size, description and motive power were i
drawn up In Fifty-eighth-st. facing Fifth-aye. [
as early as 7a. m. There were motor bicycles
and big and little automobiles, ranging from
2-horsepower affairs to machines of -40-horse
power. Singularly enough, there was not a
motor tricycle in tbe seventy-seven machines,
nor was there a single quadricycle.
The test is conducted under the auspices of
the Automobile Club of America and is in no
sense a race, as only a given number of miles
will be travelled each lay and those who sur
vive the trip over the rough roads are not ex
pected to arrive In Buffalo until Saturday. The
racing: portion of the programme will take place
on September 10 on the fine bit of macadam be
tween Erie and Buffalo. a distance of one'hun
dred miles. j
Thousands of people collected at the starting
point and other thousands watched the proces
sion of horseleFs vehicles all the way to Pough
keepsie, where the tosi leg: of the long Journey
was finished and where the enthusiasts passed
the night. To-day the run will be between
Poughkeepsie and Albany, while on Wednesday
the ssg) for the night will be made at Herki
rr.er. which is 242 miles from this city. Thurs
day the survivors will continue to Syracuse. On
Friday th» itinerary calls for a run of a frac
tion over eighty-seven mile?, the distance be
tween Syracuse and Rochester. From Rochester
to Buffalo the distance is sixty-nine and a half
rJl<>s, which will make the total mileage between
thi? city and Buffalo a little over 4G4 miles.
The machines were started from in front of
the Autjmrhlle Club house at intervals of . five
seconds, the machine" first .in line .having
precedence. "W. H. Steams was the starter,
and he sent them off with a simple "Go!" Of
the seventy-seven machines every, one started
as soon as their drivers put their hands upon
the lever", except one. and the delay in that
ca?e was only a few seconds, or Just time enough
to allow two other machines to pass.
The trip through the city to Central Bridge
was made at an even pace. The Police Depart
ment had sent out twenty-five members of the
bicycle police to ccc that the automobllists did
not travel through the city at a greater speed
than eight miles an hour. After passing over
the bridge and on to Jerome-ay?. the speed was
Increased, and some of the machines fairly
hummed as they sped along the level country
road, their drivers Invariably slowing down
when passing through the different towns on
their way to Peekskill. The machine- controlled
by Bradford D. McGregor, who had A. C. Boat
wick as a companion, was the first to reach
Peekskill. arriving there at 30:18 o'clock. John
H. Flagler was the second driver to reach the |
first stopping: point at 10:30 o'clock. A. R. :
Ehattuck. the president of th«» club, with Dunbar !
"Wright as his guest, arrived seven seconds later.
The others came In twos and threes within the
next half hour, the majority In excellent condi
tion. Oscar Hedpfrom, on a motor bicycle, met ¦
-with a mishap near Ossining, the front fork of ]
his bicycle snapping off and throwing him on !
his face. Three or four of the lighter. machines
< found the hills too much for them and gracefully
'retired.
After luncheon, which the dust begrimed auto
inobllists ate with huge appetites', the start was j
made for what is expected to prove the most ;
Interesting te«t of the entire trip—the hill climb
ing: contest up Nelson Hill. Many a horse has
balked at this Incline, and the hill is so steep
that few wheelmen have ever dared to try to
make Its summit except by walking. The actual
hill is about half a mile in length and the steep
est grade Is about midway,, where It looks to j
the naked eye like a 40 per cent grade, but is
really less than -0 per cent. On a smooth, mac
adamized road this grade would not frighten
many owners of automobiles, but Nelson Hill ;
¦winds and twists, has stones and bowlders of
all sizes strewn all over the roadway.
One or the other side of the roadway Is In
variably higher than It really ought to be.
Kinlsh. Style. Motive power. Horsepower •Class Start. Finish. Actual time.
1 Panhard Gasolene 30 " C 1:47:00 • 1:49:13 • 2:13
2 Stanhope? Steam 10 A I:28:0» 1:3.1:45 2:45
3 Runabout Steam 314 A 2:2<i:00 2:28:47 2:47
4 l'ha.»->n Gasolene. 0 <_; 1:37:30 1 :4<>:45 3:15
I Phaeton Gasolene «.... 8 A 2:32:00 2:?..'.:16 3:HI
<; Runabout Gasolene s B 2:23:00 2:26:17 • 3:17
7 Runabout — Gasolene 5 B 2:35:00 2:35:44 3:44
*¦ Runabout Steam 314 a 2:15:30 • 2:19:11) 3:40
» Packard Gasolene 14 C 1:32:00 i:SO 3:50
IS Runabout Steam 4% b 2:52:00 2:5.1:55 3:55
11.. Runabout •Steam <; B 1:43:00 1:47:02 4:02
12 Runabout - Steam. 31,4 a 2:22:00 2:26:02 4:02
13 Runabout Steam 314 a I:s2:<«> 1:56:10 4:10
14 . Pleasure carriage Gasolene 8 B 2:20:00 2:24:35 4:35
19 Semi-racing: car Gasolene,.... 12 B 1:44:00 1:48:38 4:38
M Runabout ..Gaaol»ne 10 B 1:35:00 1:39 :.V) 4:. r «0
17 Moiorette Gasolene 5 a 1:54:00 1:58:59 4:58
l« Phaeton Gasolene 9 C 1:41:30 1:4«:. i2 6:22
19 Runabout Gasolene 414 b 2:27:00 2:32:31 6:31
|S Pleasure carriage Gasolene S>4 b 2:."S3:OO 2:35:41 5:41
21 Runabout Gasolene 414 n 1:. «7:00 2:02:45 5:45
C 2 Purrwj- Steam ;. 9 C 2:39:00 2:44:50 5:50
Si Packard - Gasolene 12 C 2:51:00 2:57:03 «:O3
21 Touring car.... Gasolene 12 . B 1:50:00 l:r>r>:Oft 6:00
25 Runabout .... .:..... ..Steem «i£ . B l:.15:00 2:01:10 0:10
2fi Runabout Gasolene S^ n 2:24:00 2:30:12 0:12
27 Packard Gasolene 12 C 1:38:00 • 1:44:20 0:20
SI Runabout Gasolene 8 B l:."i9:(iO 2:05:21 8:21,
29 Stanhope Steam 6 B 1:34:00 1:40:25 6:25
30 Phaeton Gas 9 C 2:37:00 2:44:00 7:<X)
?.l Runabout Steam 6 A 2:00:00 2:13:02 7:02
22 Runabout .- Steam CH B 1:51:00 1:58:39 7:3!)
H Stanhope. ........Steam OH B 2:40:00 2:48:09 •¦"'..
M Packard Gasolene " 16 .C 2:29:(i0 2:37:15 8:15
S5. Stanhope Steam 6 B 1:38:00 1:44:15 8:15
S*! ..Stanhope Steam 6 H 2:04:00 2:12:33 8:33
ST Runabout Gasolene 0 C 2:01:00 2:10:12 9:12
«¦• Jlotorette Gasolene 13 B 1:53:00 2:03:40 ', 9:40
» Tourlr.K carriage Steam 10 B 2:03:0O 2:13:18 10:18
40 Knickerbocker Gasolene 5 A 1:24:00 1:34:50 10:00
41 Stanhope Steam 6 B 2:43:00 2:53:53 10:53
42 Motorette - Gasolene v 5 A 1:48:00 1:59:5S 11:58
43 T'.urlns; car Gasolene 16 P. 3:01:00 3:14:05 13:05
it Packard Gasolene 12 C . 1:23:00 1:39:40 10:40
<*< Touring car Gasolene 10 C 2:41:00 3:02:00 21:00
46 Phaeton Gasolene. , 8 . B j 2:00:00 2:5."i:41 55:41
•Class A. under • /Kir. pound* in weight; ClaM H. between 1,000 and 2,000 pounds; Class C. 2.000 pounds and over.
'BIDE LIGHTS OX 77/ DAY'S RUX.
SCENES AND INCIDENTS ALONG THE ROAD
GREETED WITH CHEERS BT HORSEMEN.
FARMERS AND TOWNSPEOPLE.
The predominating colors in the machines in the
W endurance test yesterday were red and orange,
with a plentiful sprinkling of black. NltJ 1 *"
enamelled white, much whiter than they will be
•hen they get to Buffalo. - ..,
William K. Vanderbilt. jr . and a. C Bostwlck
•ent their raring machines on to Buffalo by train,
and Mr. Vanderbilt did not accompany the run -Mr.
Boetsrjck was the guest of Mr McGregor."
Grade BoyS. twelve years old, daughter of John
*• Boyd. of Peekskill. was Injured in a peculiar
•ax ¦n-htle the . autoniobllists were taking their
noonday rest. A steam machine had' been- left in
• eWe street, •when several urchins b»»Kan to handle
¦ the levers. Tbe machine started up the street,
•Bd had run over little Miss Boyd b»fore it could
i* stopped. Th*- child, was not badly injured.
I>av!d Wolfe Bishop was fined in court yester
day niort.ln;f for fast driving In this city on Sun
**y. He paid his fine of $100 and hurried into his
•Womoblle to try and overtake hU friends I and
JKbmatefs. who had started ahead of him. 1 It' was
o'clock when he reached the starting point at
"^y-clgbth-su. yet he made th« forty-six miles
y> Iv+kskill in two hours and two minutes. 'I
t* 1 cot exceed tbertpeed limit of eight miles an
™vr in any city or town on the way up," said
* r « Elt-hop. "On nice ptooes <.f clean road in '-••
jpsntrjr I skipped along pretty lively." he con
¦*•* with a merry twlnkie In his eye. ..... ..^
A - R. Sbattuck, the preaidfiuiof the olub.iu^edjlhe
*i*chlne. which he : •••„-. I in Paris last wring
•¦ on which he tourfd through Kurope for about
J«:r thousand miles belore returning to thin i -run-
H*- H* raaw the flrst half of Nelson Hill in flne
•3»e, but we* i.ct as fortunate in the last half."
**'••-: o ti :¦>...!.•. .-.- Fi.-y-.-.inth-st. and
Taken altogether it is probably as severe a
test for the horseless vehicles as could be found
in any populated community. Peekskill and
other nearby towns have tried for years' to circle
that hill, but have not been able to do it, al
though subscriptions have been started with this
'purpose in view several times. A property
owner near the top of the hill has so far
thwarted all efforts to get the road turned In
some other direction, so that a detour could be
made. around the troublesome grade.
The start up the big incline was made at a
little bridge about three miles outside of Peeks
VIEW IX WEST FIFTY-EI GHTH-ST. JUST BEFOBE THE BTABT OF TBE AUTOMOBILE liVS.
kill. The first machine up the incline con
sumed nearly eleven minutes in making the
trip, but the second was a little flyer, and
made the trip in legs than three minutes. The
American mTtlttttt acted nobly, except the
motor bicycles. Not one of the half-dozen en
tries Ifj this class succeeded in reaching the
tor.l with its own motive power. The most
tanking ft :t BttSStbty ever accomplished was
mild by the big- white foreign machine owned
and drlvc!i by David Wolfe Bishop. Mr. Bishop
is known among- the members of the club as
one of the most darinp and expert drivers in
the country. He dashed his powerful machine
at the incline, doing all of the driving himself,
as if the hill was a mere slope of a hundred
yards. Other experts shook their heads, and
said that he could not hope to reach the top
without a breakdown. But the powerful motors
continued their work to the top, Mr. Bishop
making: the trip in exactly two minutes and
thirteen ee'-rmds, in possibly the most remark
able test ever seer; on either side of the At
¦.iir.tic.
Sr-v-ral of the other machines, which had
•lowed down or stopped entirely on the way to
the top, were passed by Mr. Bishop without a.
mishap, althoug-h he flew past some of them
with only a few Inches leeway. The hair of the
spectators fairly stood on end, and Mr. Bishop
was cheered all U»« way up the incline. A
¦team stanhope finished second, and captured
first place for class A types. A gasolene eight
horsepower machine won in Class B. making the
trip in three minutes and seventeen seconds.
Fewer mishaps were met with on the rest of
the trip to Poughkeepsie, where the enthusiasts
arrlvi-d in time for an early dinner, and all
eager to continue on the run this morning-.
This table show* the order of the contestants
In the hill climbing contest, the class and the
motive power of all vehicles and the time made
by each:
Fifth-n\r>. in the morning taking an interest In see-
Ing the machines as they started on their long run.
Most of them 'were of the gasolene order, and the
etderi) man turned to an attendant and anked:
Hi w far will it run for five cents?"
Only three women were members of the party
which left this city. ;.nd one of them had had
enough of It and quit at Peeksklll. The other two
v-»-riv -»-ri- •¦nmpelled to walk Nelson Hill, and when they
poached the top r>f the incline some enthtisiußm
saaasssl to have oozed out.
While Mr Bishop made the trip up the hill with
reckless abandon, John Jacob Astor, who was ac
companied by "Wally" Owen.' 4 once a well known
bicycle rider, was precise said sedate. Mr. Astor
seemed to have calculated just how much power
¦would be required to pet his machine up the hill,
and he. not there all right without trouble or worry,
but he did not win any prizes, and he probably did
not want any. . : <•"
As for costumes, nothing like them was ever seen
before in this country. One driver was. dressed in
an entire suit of buckskin, from hat to shoes. All
wore automobile 1 caps, many had on driving or
hunting leggings, and all wore goggles,. which cov
ered half the face and gave the drivers a' rather
ferocious appearance.' :/•¦.. •-•'¦.-
It was a revelation' to many who remembered the
first automobile- run last year, when about 80 , St
c> nt failed to finish. Of the seventy-seven machines
¦which .started, only about.- half a; dozen, were in
"trouble 'up to Peekskil!. •• ¦ • ¦¦
Two of the New-York bicycle policemen, Dobson
«nd Brock, "are enjoying' their vacation by accom
panying 1 the members of the Automobile Club to
Buffalo ' They writ- engaged to ko along- and help
keep ordor. The way they ordered around th>«
country constables showed they were.from this end
of the St»te. if " *g- '0 hf :. r*
\ John J«rob' Astor.^whlle passlnp throusrh T;>rry
¦town, ¦ e'tfuckt Chester Van Tas««». fifteen y.:.r»
old. with his. automobile, and knocked him to the
ground. Colonel Actor was behind In the contest,
and was eoinff along Broadway <\t some speed, to
catch up with the leaders, Near B.fkman-«
the Van TMMI was riding on his wheel. Be
fore Colonel Actor «ould »teer clear of him. hla
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 10. 1001.
machine struck the wheel, and the boy was
knocked ten feet along the road.: Mr Astor
stopped his machine and hastened to aM the hoy.
It was found that he was partially stunned ana
his knee was badly injured. Colonel Astor gnve
Van Tassel I ten dollar bill, told him to go to a
doctor and also to buy a new wheel, and send the
bill to him. Then he jumped into his automobile
and hurried on to' l'eekskill.
DAVID WOLFE BIBHOP PAYS A FINK
his ArTo.MoiMi.i-: ¦CARKO Tin: horse of
I'RKSIDKNT BBXTOM 11F Till-:
BOA HI) OF HKAI/ni
I>.'\iil WsifC Hit-hop, the Vte6^pS<SßM6Bt of the
Automobile riul) of America, wao w;i^ arrested on
Sunday on ihe complaint of President John B.
Sexton of the Roard of Health, for running his
automobile f.ist'-r than sixteen mlks an hour, ap
peared in the Motrtsajrla police court, ytesterdajr
and paid a line Of $10 impos.-d by Maclstratt I'lirn
mer.
Immediatflv after paySBSJ hl.s (in--. Mr. BtStaop
Jumped into his automobile, which was in waiting
MstsJds of the courthouse, and started for the
Plaza, Fifty-nlnth-st. and Flfth-ave., where he
Joined the other automoblllpts in the endurance
test of 500 miles to . Buffalo. When arraigned,
Bishop at once pleaded guilty to the charge.
Mr. Bishop was riding- up Bevrnth-ave. on Sun
day afternoon In a new automobile. - With him
were F. Charron mid Leonce Glrardot. two French
drivers, who arrived in this country last Friday.
The avenue .was crowded with bicyclists, riders
and drivers. _ Among the latter were President
Sexton and his wife. As the automobile passed
w&Jh vi" 8 Ol £ e the anlmal became excited and
bolted. Bicyce Policeman -Mullarkey arrested Mr.
Bishop and his friends.
RELATIVES RETURNING HOME.
ABNER M'KINI.EY SAYS THEY HAVE NO
DOUBT OF THE PRESIDENTS
RECOVERY.
Buffalo, Sept. «.).— After the 9:30 o'clock bulle
tin had been issued from the Mil burn house to
night, announcing a continuance of the favor
able condition of the President, there were
many indications that the bulletins were meagre
indications of the real Improvement At !>-4r>
o clock Miss McKinley, a sister of the Presi
dent; Dr. and Mrs. Herman Baer, the latter a
niece of the President, and the Misses Barber,
nieces of the President, left the house, and,
taking carriages, announced their intention of
returning to their homes to-night
Abner McKinley, accompanied them to the
station. Ibe nearest realtives of the President
are so confident of his recovery that they have
no hesitation in leaving.
Postmaster Frea.se, of Canton, a warm per
sonal friend of the President, who came to
day, filled with anxiety, said to-night: "I go
back to-night because I have the most positive
assurance that th<- President is going to make
\/;/.no\ DIES FROM fils i\./i itii.s.
.RESULT OF ACCIDENT IX MADISON SQUAKE
GARDEN WHILE RACING.
John Nelson, the bicycle rider, who was so se
verely injured in the race at Madison Square Gar
den last week, died at Bellevue Hospital yesterday
morning Nelson's left leg was lacerated so
severely that the doctors at the hospital were com
pelled to amputate it near the thigh. For two .lays
Nelson eeenaed to be menUinc, an.l there were hopes
„«i v, ' " ullld reco*-er. Gangrene set in, however,
and dfeg r ab'out"3 U a?m.° rSO Oally »«-«» mornln.
Nelson was injured through the explosion of a
tire or the breaking of a handlebar on his pacing
motor machine. Michael, who was following 1..m
c .cisely, had a narrow escape. Nelson was twenty*
three years od and came prominently before the
lnibh ( v.-hen lie captured the international paced
championship for amateurs at Montreal three years
ago. Since he turned professional he had ridden
in more paced races than any of the other riders.
He had been painfully injured several times. Nel
son had won close to ' m this year. His manager
will take the body to Chicago- for burial. Several
tracks were preparing a series of benefit races for
Nelson. .
810 PEVXgTLVAMA STATE IMU.
OVER TWENTY THOUSAND ENTRIES IN ALL, DE
PARTMENTS— THE TRACK IS FAST.
',';¦ : [hi- TELKOKAI'H TO TUB TIIIBUNR.)
i:.-iiii. h. ii, Perm.. Sept. 9.— Twenty thousand en
tries lii the various departments of the IViin.-yl
vanlu State Pair, which opens to-morrow. Indi :
pates "mi it will i,,- the largest in the associa
tion**, history. The displays of fancy work com*
from nearly one hundred cities east of the'AHe-
Khanies. In li,.- live stock department there are
twenty uSerenl herds of cattle, not only from
this, but adjoining States, the exhibit of live stock
being larger than usual. In poultry there are up
ward of two hundred exhibitors, while forty pigeon
fanciers make an elaborate .show.
To-night there were -li race horses on the
grounds. The track is fast, as was shown In a work
out mile this afternoon by Anaconda. Trout sent
the pacing Kiiik the lir.-i mile on the half-mile
track in 2:09 U. driving hl.n out the last eighth
around the upper- turn In - U^;. seconds— -a I'M clip.
Trtitit said thai the fast hay Keldinp took kindly
to the half mile circuit, and made, the turns with
Burprtatng steadineHS and ease. Jo» Patchra
worked out 'a mile In 2:11, and nlso f showed In line
form. Their match race for 15,000 a side, best three
heats out of live, is on the programme for Wednes
day The fair opens to-morrow. "'Children's Day,"
with four races on the programme and eUty-cnu
¦tarter*-
6. A It MEN MEET.
FEELING FOR PRESIDENT ? DOMINANT
AT CLEVELAND ENCAMPMENT.
Cleveland, Ohio. Sept. 9.— The city to-night was a
blaze of glory, a crystallization of all the living
memories of the stirring days of 1851-'G3. memories
with which only a mere fraction of the present
population Is personally familiar. The feet that
once trod the bloody Hi Ids of Shlloh, of Gettysburg
and of a hundred other battles, surged around
Monumental Square, in the business heart of the
city, with slow, but steady tread. The centre of
the scene was the Soldiers' and Sailers' monument,
which stands in the park in silent sympathy with
the living veterans. . .
Every street was this evening congested with a
stream of humanity, and far out Euclid-aye. to
the electric fountain in Wade Park the crowds
coursed incessantly to and fro.
There is now no longer any doubt as to the ef
fect of the attempted assassination of the Presi
dent upon the present gathering. It has stirred the
A FAIR PARTICIPANT IX THE RUN.
i patriotism of the people, and the veterans and their
! friends are coming to rejoice or to sorrow as the
j will of Providence may dictate.
! General Daniel E. Sickles to-day gave expression
! to a sentiment which is reflected in the hearts cf
| every patriot present.
: ; Standing erect upon his crutches. General Sickles
strode Into National Grand Army headquarters,
j Lifting his cap to General Leo Rassieur and the
other dignitaries, he bowed and exclaimed:
Comrades, let us thank God for the news from
Buffalo. The Lord has heard the uplifted prayers
i of the civilized world. All people have united with
us In prayer that McKinley might be spared to us.
That prayer is answered. Blessed be the name of
the Lord who preserves that great personality
to us.
Then, dropping his impressive manner, the gen
eral added:
I'll back McKinley's luck every time. The god of
battles stood by him during the war. The god of
good fortune has remained with him ever since,
lie cannot die at this time and under such circum
stances.
Senator Manderson. of Nebraska, also sounded the
keynote of the encampment at the reunion to-day
of the Ist Ohio Volunteer Light Artillery. He said:
Tempering every breath of happiness at this re
union is the fearful tragedy of last Friday. I do
not exaggerate whet. I say that tne example set by
you for forty years has been one of patriotism.
You have trained your sons to be sons of America,
to know what it is to uphold the flag of our frea
institutions.
There remains to be trampled under foot an ele
ment of our population, countenanced and sus
tained by an unbridled press, an unprincipled
rostrum, preaching the gospel of discontent. I do
not say too much when I assert that this element
delights in condemnation, aye, contempt for the
powers that be.
I can find no words in which to fittingly refer to
the wretch who has done this thing, but 1 hold him
harmless compared with those who prompted such
sentiments. It is four us and for our sons i.. stamp
' out anarchy and socialism as we stamped out se
cession.
At the conclusion of the meeting of the Citizens'
Grand Army Committee on Prfsident's Day, held
this afternoon, the following typewritten statement
was issued:
While our beloved President Is enduring, with
sublime fortitude,, the suffering caused by the un
speakable crime of Friday last, it is appropriate
that all functions connected with the reunion of the
Grand Army in which he was to have participated
should be either omitted or modified.
As a substitute for the public reception which
was to have been extended to the President on
Thursday evening;, a mass meeting of citizens and
visitors will be held in the Central Armory on
Thursday, September 12. at 3 o'clock in the after
.noon.
In view of the improvement in the President's
condition, for which we are all so devoutly grate
ful, the meeting will be one of praise and thanks
giving. It Is expected that citizens of national
prominence will attend. A programme of the ex
ercises, to consist of prayer, music and brief ad
dresses, will be announced later.
The seven corps of the Women's Relief Corps of
Cleveland gave a reception to-night in the Rose
Building, In honor of the national officers and
delegates to the convention of that order. ' The
presidents of the local corps presided at the re
ception.
REAL ESTATE.
TITLE TO UOYALTOX APARTMENT HOTEL
ami OTHER LARGE PARCELS
TRANSFERRED.
Frederick Billings yesterday took tit!.- from Kd
ward G. Bailey to the Koyalton Apartment Hotel,
on .the north side of Forty-third — KM i.i east
of Si\tii-ave.. and running through to Forty-fourth
st. The property has a frontage of 00 feet In each
street and a d^pth of 200.10 feet. It carries a
mortgage of $075,000. It is said to be one of the
largest hotels for} bachelors in this country.
Albert Wadley-. transferred title yesterday to a
plot 17x100 :i feet on the south side of One-hundred
nnd-twentleth-st.. 125 feet east of Fifth-aye., to
Kate A. Dana for a consideration of {50.000.
John H. Lindley has transferred title to a plot j
12.6x100.5, feel on the north side of Forty-flflb-st.. '
475 feet west of Fifih-ave.. and a plot 12.6x100.5 feet
adjoining, to a. B. Jamison. ( '
The Frank L. Fisher Company has .-"id for Louis
De Gumoens the four story dwelling house No. 12S
West Bfs>ht] second st . 20x00x102* feet, to a client
for his own occupancy.
Louis Scnrag has sold for the estate of Join Halk
Nos. 160 and 462 Slxth-uve. and No. £6 West Twenty
e-Ighth-st to the O'Neill Oyster and Chop House
Company, which owns the building at the north
east corner of Twenty-second-st. and Slxth-ave. and
the Aullc Hotel, Thlrty-nfth-at. and Broadway.
Henry Fox recently sold to Leon A. Llebesklnd a
plot nOxIOO, at One-ruin<lred-nn<l-twenty-nlnth-»t.
and Elghth-ave. Mr. Meb<*sklnd has alrf-adv broken
Kronml on the plot for the building of a six story
upiirtment house.
AUCTION SALES TO-DAY.
By William M Ryan: 436 W\l4sth-M. s ». 142 ft w si
Convent-aye/ 15xD0.lI: 3 story s T dwz h: for»clcsure sale;
Austin II Fletcher et al agt Kran.-ls J Schnugg et al:
Austin I: Fletcher atty; Walter II Wood, ref: due on
Juilgt. «n,.-,4H 14 costs. $320 20: taxes, etc. $«2« 36. 319 an.l
3-M E rad-st. n s 2i:> ft • of 2d aye. 40.5x100.5; 9 story
b stable; foreclosure sale; Cordelia' Friedman ant Herman
J Hohlman et al: William' II Stockwell. at;-. : Augustus R
McMahon. ref; One on Judgt. $22,0'.1l .V.i . costs, $3*3 (3:
tr.xe«. etc. $1.160 51. • '
By Peter F Meyer A Co: . 10»th-st. n ». 300 ft w of Am
sterdam-are. BUxlOOlll : three 2 an.l I story f bldgs; fore
closure sale; Samuel II Stone et ;il agt Kran--I» J Schnugs:
"Wolf. Kohn A- lllinan. nttys: James F C Hlnckhurst. ref;
due on Ju.lijt. *s 44 _ M .» XI; costs. $301 SO; taxes, etc. Ml.
prior mtge. «12.000. ... ¦!_ ,
By John M. Thompson: 54S West 102d-*t. « ¦, —7 ft
eof Hi.n.rvar.l IRxliW.li : 3 sty b <IwK h: foreclogure sale:
action No 1; Elnar Chrysitlc apt Jam?* J Haggerty et si;
Towtwend i Mcllvalne. at'ys: Charles Mellen. ret; due
on juilgt. $12,554: costs v.r.i 7.": taxes, etc. $219 »-«. ->¦ •«>
West l«2d-st h •¦ J>ii> ft c of Boulevard. LISsSH.iI; 3 My
b dwg h- fcreclosiire sale; action No 2: some parties;
due on Judgt. $12,554; costs. «S1» 7.V. taxes, etc. »21» C<.
By I^. J. Phillips * Co.: 400 West 145 th st. s s. 1.2 ft
w of Convent-aye. 10x!»!».11: 3 sty st frnt <lw« h; fore
closure ntle: Cornelia W >laJe agt Francis J Schnugg
et nl: Seth H Robinson, atty; Campbell E I»cVe. ref: due
on ju.lgt. $12.318 33; costs. 32.1 31; taxes, etc. $26. 0..
REAL. 33TATE TRANSFERS.
Prlnce-st. Nos 7. 9 and 11. n ». 61.2x91.1x irreg
ular: BesMe Freeilmnn to Myron S Man; X S.
$650; mortgage. $00,000; * '.I part .....V.. $100
49th-st. s s, 192.10 ft c of 7th-ave. 21..»x10,.1x
21WC104.4: Ixrnlse D CharveJ to John Hawaiian '
anf another: R S. $1175 20,000
Amslenlam-ave. n c corner li>7th ••'» •*'""•
3d- ave No 512, w s. 25xC3 ; «2il-»t. : No 1 146
¦\V*.Ft. '25x102.2; I>avl(l • Rlchey to Augustus F
Holly; all liens:: Ft S. $12 25..' •••• »
43.1 st n s. 240 ft c of 6th-ave. 50x200.10 to 44th
st; Kdward U Bailey to Frederick Hillings;
mortgage, 567.V000 • . 10 °
B9th-st No 333 Kant. 20x100.5; William I. Turner. •_•
referee, to Emll Bloch; R S. $« •• 14.100
noth-st. No 331 East. 26.3x100.5: William I.
Turner, referee, to Emtl Blooh: RS. *•"-•" ¦ 12.8..0
BBth-«t. n s. 275 ft c of sth-ave. .V)x100..->: f-ar»h
M Flower et al. executors, etc, •to Sarah M
Flower, 1-6 part ..•• ••¦ '
Fame property; name to Emma V Taylor. 1-0 part 1
120th-Rt. 9 ¦. 125 ft c of Rth-ave. 37xlOO.ll;
Albert "Wadley to Kate A Dana; mortgage. $. - 59,- <
800; R I $350 80.000
I4th-st. « <¦. n •• Vi plot No 303. mRT> XTnlonport.
100x108; Henry Rehllng to Evangelische St
Paulus Oemelnile in Westchester •
10th St, a a. 282.4 ft w of sth-ave. 25.Cx92.3x
Irregular; Frances IJvingston to I.la M Ryan;
R 8. $2373 .-••-• 000
130th-st. n a, 275 ft w of Boulevard. 75x99.11;
Hattie I. Dury«a to Louis T Puryea: mortgage. ,
$22,000; R S. $12 50 -• »
Am»terdam-ave. No 2.102. w s. 30x100: Ernst
I.ange to Max A Schimpf: mortgage. $22,000;
B S. $250 *
49th-st, No* 142 and 144 West. 42.0xlO8.9xlrreg
ular; Michael J Dowd and another to John
Hallahan and another; mortgage, $37,000; R
S. $6 • *
45th-«t. n ». 475 ft w of Bth-ave. 12.0x100.5; John
H IJndlev executor, to AleJnous B Jamison. *i
part : R S. $873 20,000
Same property: John II Hlndley to same; H part;
R R. $3 79 10.000
43th-st, n h. 4«7.6 ft w of Sth-are. 12.6x100.5;
John H Hlndley to Alelnous R Jamison: R S.
$13 ." : 30,000
NEW BUILDING PLANS.
¦—•>
t"nlon-ave, Nop 970 and 972. for a four story brick
tenement house, 40x102; Mrs Serena Clark, No
BOS tTnion-ave. owner; George B Clark, No 964
T'nlon architect $23,000
\l'llll»-ave and Southern Boulevard, « w corner,
for a four story brick dwelling house, 27x74; J
& M HafTen. No 644 Knst 156th-st. owner; A X
A Schmidt. No 504 Courtlandt-ave, architect.. 30.000
Seal (Estate.
To Investors.
This company offers for sale
mortgage investments on select
ed real estate in this city, with
title insured by the company.
Tbe Lawyers* Title Insurance
Company of New York,
97 Ukwtr **••*. N»w York,
mm m Ad Cm^mi fl^tssat IWAss>kWm_
™" V^Wv esWssnPWfif W^WM^Kf
Ufttai mi swptM, • utfoyMo
Money to Loan on
Bond and Mortgage
at Lowest Rates.
APPLY DIRECTLY & SAVE EXPENSE.
TITLE GUARANTEE
andTRUST COMPANY.
CAPITAL A SURPLUS - - - $5,000,000
146 Broadway, New York.. .
175 Remsen St., Brooklyn.
A Factory Site
most desirable Is one as near as possible to your sales
room and the trade in general in New York. You can get
such a location at a much less expense than you think by
addressing the. NEW YORK LAND • WAREHOUSE
CO., 167 Jackson Aye., Borough of Queens, who own a
large amount of land suitable for such purposes.
New York Freight Rates.
RAILROAD AND WATER FRONT.
K-rp your eye on Pennsylvania R. R. development.
Secure while values are low.
UNUSUALLY LIBERAL TERMS.
(Titn Property fox Sole.
LOTS FOR SALE
XJ IN 38TH AND .11 ST WARDS
OF BROOKLYN.
Small payment require
RII.ANI) & WHITING,
5 Bfi'.man S*.
(Titn JJropeun <Eo Cct.
~ . . =>l
Modern
Dwellings.!!
3 and 4 Stories, 138 th & 139 th Sts.,
7th & Bth Ayes.,
containing 10 to 14 rooms and bath; ;
| handsomely decorated, unique gas fixt
j ures; open plumbing; equipped with every
convenience. Call and examine.
ERASTUS HAMILTON,
Telephone. 647 Harlem. 2.-2 \V 138 th St
1 I
PRIVATE STABLE FOR RENT.
MO. His WEST r.ITII ST.
2 stories. brick. 23x00: 8 stalls and 1 loose box. Apart
ment for coachman; possession at once. ¦ ' -• •-
APPL.Y TO • (8730)
GEO. K. READ.
«M> CEDAR ST. A 1 MADISOX UK.
-I.MJ WEST 77TH STREET.-Four " story, brownstone.
I~ -20 feet, good order; rental fl 5,,..
FRKDERH-K 7.ITTKI-. Columbus Avenue * 72.1 street.
'. - -funnelled liooms Ho Let
1— CT. PARK-AVK.. cor. ::>th m I-arge room and halt
. room. iwirW not*-; dining room; reference,
(Tonntrn JJropctin Sex Gale. . •
I:V>R SALE,— SO cow farm: 300 acre's; $6,500 Income
. milk route established i.nTT Address A L>M INISTIt
TOR. Box 10. Wfit Warren. Ma.a.
I7H>R SALE. — Handsome house, good „r.ler near trolley
. for $1.5<.>0. 'L. 1-. PLA.K. Brooklyn mil,, L. I;**
IMM BALK — Seven room house, or let; $„ a month
J' OWNKR. Ilox 4*. llt.k>\lllr 1^ I. '* w » mul"°
iirooklnn Proprrin lot Sale.
17UJITBIT8H FINEST SEf.TIO.V.—
. . Advancing value; Urge modern detached house. ih
ri>oma; low price; easy term*; ¦an unuaual opportunity
Adiret* EXECUTOR. P. U. Box 1.577. N«w-Tork.
ttnfnrni9rie& "Apartments do tet
EVELYN
101 ,W. 7«*TH . ST..
OPPOSITK MAS II ATT.\X "»«.
ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF.
Choir. Housfk»epln« Apartments. 7 ami 9 *stra-l«rsj«
llrht . room*, high ceilings, flne light and ventilation.
passenger anil servants' elevators.
Also N'on-hou*ekteplng .Apartments. 3 and i room* i 4
bath rr..m attendance..
KeMaurant on pt'mt»».
Electric Light Included In rent.
Apply to Superintendent on Prem!s««L
"THE BEAUCLERE, "
N. W. Cor. of 109 th St. & Broadway.
Apartment* of »»ven rooms and hath; elevator, electric
lla-ht. exposed :,1- k-l^.l pjumblnjr. telephones, parquet
floors, an. I .!••¦ .rat: ns to suit.
KKVr* Xl.ihmi TO *I.U<M».
J. ROMAINE BROWN & CO.
5.1 West 33.1 St Telephone r»l-38th.
THE FLORENCE
105 East 18th St.
A few suitable Apartments to let. large and .mail, far
nlshe.l and unfurnished. v!-. for housekeeping. Excel
lent Cuisine.
A —ELEGANT -:. t ¦¦¦ -:- c <- apartment. , rooms ar.l
-*-»-• bath: all Il«ht; all Improvements; all private houses
In block. H>7 East 7t>th-3t.
rpilE YJ.ER. _— _ „,
-L 37. .'.9. *1. (SI "^"ext -«Sth St.
A High Class Apartment Hotel.
„ _J_ B. W. EAGER. M«r.
-TM AYE.. 1.048. cor. S.!th St.— El»j;ant apartments.
M facing Park. JI.MH) to $1.200. Apply to Janitor.
Brooklyn.
BEAUTIfU. HEIGHTS APARTMENTS.
"The Grey lock."
Corner Suites, $35 to $45 Per Month.
0 MINUTES FHOM BRTDGR OR FERRIES.
Wit. l. DFX.TIR.\TB TO SUIT.
' Three, four and five rooms and bath; hall boys in attend
ance; telephone; constant hot water supply; it . ransies;
complete kitchen; steim heat; possession at once; ke-?p
house or use restaurant in house at your pleasure; an
ideal heme for young people. Apply to
FRANK A. RARNABY,
OKI Montneoe St.. Brooklyn.
TO I,ET.— In Brooklyn, to family of not more than four
adults, parlor floor and basement; 7 rooms and bath;
convenient to ].' station, rent. $1:1 possession Immedi
ately. No. Ml Herkimer-st., near R.ilph
Summer Resons.
NEW-YORK.
SEPTEMBER IN THE MOUNTAINS.
TIKI OTPJinHlDiKliyiAlaAs.
Lower Saranac Lake. Ampersand. N. T.
A most delightful lake and mountain resort.
PERFECT GOLF LINKS.
OPEN UNTIL OCTOBER IST. SffigM
Dai & wWWifiW\Klr
HOUSE. SHELTER ISLAND. L. 1.. N. T.
OPEN UNTIL. SEPT 10.
Golf, Yachting. Driving, etc .
A H. KEEN. Manager. Manhan3et House. Suffolk
County. N. Y. .
(S^HitS^ILL MARX "amfohd. n r
TTIUIfS IBEWIMIfSniE OPEN UNTIL OCTOBER IST.
(I In! IS lraL"4-jlKil£!flSl£
An Autumn resort easy of access to Ne»v Tort
Delightful surroundings. Golf. Music. Pullman, car?
direct to hotel grounds through September. Special rates. •
Hotel Hamilton open through the year.
3. E. CHURCHILL. M. D.
IHIdDTEL
R3ODTC7 (13)[]D©[]D«
GKOKI^
LAKE PLACID. N. Y.
©IPEB3 UDBTIL UST. KW. •
FINEST GOLF IN ADIRONDACKS.
EDWARD GRIFFITH. Manager.
Post-Office, Whlteface. Essex Co.. N. T.
Avon SPRINGS. X. T.
NEAR BUFFALO AND ROCHESTER.
Sulphur Water fameu for Curtng Rheumatism. Gout
etc Send for Booklet 01 Sanitarium concerning Treat
ment, an.l Recreation*. (Open all the year.>
SUMMIT KILL. HOUSE,
CATSKILL. N. V..
Offer* special rates for September.
F. BECHER. Pr««v
SKW-JERSET.
[P[SnK3(IB[E¥©KiJ DE3KI,
PRINCETON. NEW JERSEY.
An Ideal Fall and Winter Resort, opens for Its n.r.:',
season on Saturday. September 14th. under entirely new
management.
Picturesque and historic surroundings. Located la Park
of seven acres. New Golf Links near by.
For terms and particulars address
• WIN H. LEE. Manager.
Princeton Inn.
\
Princeton. New Jersey.
ATLANTIC CITY.
K](!DY[£(L EEODDBTdDK,
OPEN ALL THE YEAR,
One of the best equipped Hotels. Steam, heat, elevator*
to all floors; hoi and cold baths. Rooms with prlvat*
bath. Fine table. Sea view. Orean end of Virginia Ait.
MRS. N. R. HAINES.
Owner and Proprietor.
(B^\(LEK3 OQS\!L!L a
ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.
HOTEL A SANATORIUM.
New brick and stone building — handsome rooms with
or without baths. Sea Water used In all Baths ml
Flydrtatlc treatments. The Sal: Breath of the Sea Brings
Henlth.
Gloriots Weather 'n September and October. We are
now booking engagements for winter.
For Booklet and Ter.nu addre«s F. L. YOUNG. Gen
eral Manager
©mJlijUL^Lri^L^ U LJLKjIKI
AND EIGHT COTTAGES. BERNARDSVTLUE. N. J.
Inn doses In October. 38 miles from New York, oa
D.. L. « W H. R.. via Barclay or Christopher at Ferry.
Altitude 800 feet OEOUGC V. TUTTLE. ilgr.
rntlE STh >F:r>. Ocean Grove, N. J. — At the beach,
i on Main Aye.: M ar«e rooms; eood beds: Brst cla«s
table. A. W. UMAX Box 2.105. Septemfcrr $ 6 and »7.
NEW-UAMPSUIRB.
AMD GOttAGESL
JEFffiMSX.
WHITE MOUNTAINS. NEW HA.MPSHIRB.
tflf 'jk'Yl CSTO3IS.
Eighteen Hole Golf Course near by. with special Club
events In SVptenuer.
DAVID H. PLUMHR. Manager.
A. J. MURPHY. Assistant Manager.
Pan-C\mcrican (?tpo«mon.
BUFFALO'S BEST — THE F. B. ROBINS
PAN-AMERICAN HOTEL SYSTEM.
CONTROLLING THE • *
HOTEL, BUCKINGHAM
THE MARLBOROUGH*
and eever.l other Brat-class hotels. No temporary struct
ures: no exorbitant charges; regular rates prevail Th«
Buckingham Cart and # Private Dlnlng-RoSml are o»
top floor, adjoining roof garden On», hotel la BuftTsi*
havlns .le.ator rvnntng direct to roof. Airy rooms. ThTt
Is .ii up lo aate roof garden on the Buckingham" Pii!
American Illumination .nd fireworks can be Men froni Tkl
•»me. Hooms from »1.50 p»i d»y U p Sp^al^tesrSrtal
July and August to New Yorkers. Write tor reaerVsUoas.
_ . • *\ B. ROBINS. <
Hotel BucklnabMa. Buttaio, if. T.
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