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CRICK XT. DISAPPOINTMENT IN THE KNICKER BOCKER-NEW-YORK GAME—COX TESTS ON MANY FIELDS. Lovers of cricket had all they could do yesterday, for championship games of both the New- York Cricket Association find the Metropolitan League were held on local grounds, and an unusually large list of matches was played. A large crowd gathered at Prospect Park In anticipation of witnessing a keen strugglo between the Knickerbocker A. C. and the New-York C. C The game proved a great disappointment, how ever, Cor the New- York team presented only nine men. and was without the services of J. E. Roberts. C. Byers end A. 11. Stratford, tTirf<» of Us best players. In consequence of this, the Knickerbocker men had no difficulty In winning, and they gained the victory by the substantial margin of 80 runs. F. F. Kelly and A. V Clarke batted well for the Knickerbocker team, an.: F. J. J.oufrhlin made a good stand for New-York, but undoubtedly i the feature of the game was the bowling of W. Whit alier. who In five overs capture*! five wickets for JO as. The following is the score: KXICKEBBOCXBB ATHLETIC CLUB. F. W. T. Stiles. 1. larks ■ * y. Itnthwell. l> Louzhlin 1* XT. Wfcitaker. b Loujrhlin 3 11. C. ■Wripht. c and b Parks 1 A. V. Clarke, b Tattcrsall ** V. F. Kellv. not cut <■<» T. O. Clarke, c Bcnlth. b TatterssU 0 A. Gann. t> TatTcrsoll ° R. IS. Poet, b Tattersall *» R. X. A«erley. b I>^ughlln » E. XI. Simonds, not out •» Uyeg * ■\Vldes 3 No balls j - Total (declared! I*7 NEW-YORK CRICKET CLUB. A- B. Smith, b Whltaker 8 VV. Hammond, b Keliy 1 W. V. Hughe*, c T. Clarke, b Whitaljer 1 H. Tatteraall. \, K-!]y 1 X J. Louffhlln. c Kelly, I Whitaker 2S A. Baarne. b Kelly V J. Parks, not out 0 C. H. Hornby, b WhlUker 0 "A". K. liojme, c Post, b Whitaker ° Eyes 13 Total Cl ( The Montclalr Athletic Club visited Staten Island i for Its second league game with the Livingston Field Club, and this time suffered defeat by 117 runs. M. R. Cobb was In splendid form in all de partments of the game for Livingston, and. In ad dition to scoring £3, he captured a wickets foe 30 runs. A. 2;. Mifnin bowled effectively for Montclair and took 6 wickets for 54 runs, while J. E. Backus made a good stand at the wickets and was well backed up by C. I>elaj>enha. The score: LIVINGSTON' FIELD CL.VB. M. R. Cobb. b Mifflin M 11. l:. Jacks n. b D.laf.enha 10 H. B. Bonnei c and i> A. Backs*... 12 R. BU G. Walker, c MifflSn. 1> Dflap^nha 3 K. T. R'keiiy. c Turner, b De'.apenha 0 N. S. Walker. Jr.. b Mifflin 'M W. Williams, b MifTlln a J. D. Offllby. b Mii'i.n a H. X. Tuwnsend. b Mltfl!:i » C. H. E. Griffith, not out IS H. C. Brown, b MtAn •» i-r-.riis 15 Total 177 MONTCI.AIR ATHLETIC CLUB. A. B. Vf!' -.. c X. S. Walker, b Cot* 7 J. B. Backus c < obb. L X. B. Walker 27 \V. A. Gray, b Cobi. 0 A. Uarku!- c Willian*. b Cobb 0 C O. Tun.er. 1 b v:. b Cbbb 1 J. We*t»rv«!t. c Griffith, b Cobb 'i It W Dt-lajx-nha, c Grlfflth. 1. N. S. Walker 0 X. VJeker*. c Townrend, i> N. S. Walker 4 C. tx'ltpcnha. ;. X. P. Walker 11! G. Vickrrs, b N. S. Walker 1 H. A. Gibbß. not out • " Extras • __£ Total - "«> The Manhattan Ciub was opposed by the recently organized Columbia Oval Club, which put up a fair game, but had to submit to defeat by 51 runs. J. Flannery and C. S. Moore did most of the run getting for the Manhattan Club, while S. E. llos- , ford's Insidious, underhand bowling found Its wav to several of the Columbia men's wickets. For Columbia Oval L. Mara hit merrily for 30. and I- Murphy and A. C. Canning both added double fltf uresl The score: COLUMBIA OVAL CRICKET CLUB. T. CkeeAsas, b HosfonJ <J R Coboan, b Jlosford •* II T. Hulln<-k. c Green, b Flar.nery 1 A. C. Canning, b H«eford 1- J. Allen. L. H^sford 8 K. D'Arcy, b Flannery * E. Murphy, >• Green 1* L. Mara, b Gref n *> I J. J. Garry, c aub, \i Green 1 A. J. P. Sleet, b Hoeford « 0. Greer.halgh. no; out 3 j Bres JVJ V i I>g byes _* j Total Vi MANHATTAN' CRICKET CLUB. C. S. Mrtore, retirtrd 39 \V. W. King, b Huilock 0 li Howard, absent — W. Whamond, U Car.nlnu 9 J. FlaniK-rv, c and b Murphy 4% B. E. Hosforfl. b Canning 11 K. V.'. (Seven, b Cannlnn 0 J. B>sc:i«>r. c Cobban, b ICnrphjr 2 W. Ada m. not out 14 J. Hossack. absent — F. MrPherson. run out 2 Uyes S Ive byes 4 ■Wide* 2 Total 143 The Brooklyn Club met Nelson Lodge at Prospect Park and w<*i a well contested game by 'Si runs. D. Boxlll exhibited plenty of science in a capita] innings of 9 for Brooklyn, and it was chiefly through his good stand with J. Pedlow that the vic tory was seemed. The latter played a steady Innings of £5. For Nelson Lodge E. A. Skyne bit hard for 26. and J. Hunt. H. W. Powell and G. Ben nett, all got Into the "honors list." The score: KELSON LODGE CRICKET CLUB. F. J. Chadwi. k. c Rog-prs. b Pedlow 0 H. O. Humphreys, r Fitch, b Pedlow 2 G. Benßott. c '.in. b Pedlow 10 K. A. Skyne, b Bcanlon 28 J. Hunt. c. Plrie. b Pedlow 15 R. W. Powell, c G. Uoiili. b Pedlow 13 H. Uolloway. c Ror*tj«. b G. 1: >xlll 3 F. I". Roßer*. b P^dlow s T. W. Harris, i, Pedlow 0 F. Doyle, c Brown. h Pedlow 1 J. BacaaU, i.ot out 0 Bye* 3 I*6 bye 1 Total 76 BROOKLYN" CRICKET CLUB. F. ■-. c Humphreys, b Powell 2 I>. Boxill. c Doyle, b Sky 29 (i. C. Bnrill. run out 1 3. Pedlow. h Powell 25 W. H. patmor* 1 . run out C A. withers c Harris, b Rkyn<- 0 Ji. C. M. Browne, c Skyr.e. b Powell . 1 A. Fitch, c l'j*">i], b Skync 4 P. Koanlon, c Pkyue, b Powell 7 J. Rndjrers. I. Hunt 1 E. Challenger, not out 0 Eyes 15 Leg bye» 10 Total : 101 The Kings County Club paid a visit to Kearny. and was not at all satisfied with Its experience, for after the Kearry men had made S3 the visitors could only realize 15. The condition of the ground was larrcly responsible for this, and th<re Is no <<oubt that It helped the bowling averages of A. lilee and M. McHale, who took 5 wickets for 9 runs and C for 10. respectively. The score: KEARXY CRICKET CLUB. Fir -■ Innings. Second innings. M. McHale. run out 3 run out 0 R. E. Torrence, c Todding-s, c Toddlnga, l. Mor- L Barnes 1 daunt 13 A. Rice, b Mordaunt 18 E. Grewcook, b Mordaur.t... 0 s Ftanton. b Hole 9 L. Brleriey. b Morrt^unt . .. 4 not ''.it 12 C Rice, b Mordaunt 0 b Etanton »..37 H. Holdpn. not out 1 b Farrand 0 \V. Tairl •. c »•■-•-• b Barnes 0 not out 4 ■E. Canston, b Fisher 8 c Stanton, b Barnes.. 7 i; Holden. c Scale, b Mor daunt 8 J. Allen, b H rdaunt . ..... 10 c Barnes, b Stanton. . . 0 Extras . C Extras 12 Total 5a Total (0 wickets) .94 . KIXGS COUXTY CRICKET CLUB. G. Wll!iam«. s Rice 1 J. E. Mordaunt. o Holden. b McHale I';'" 2 O. W. Barn«a. c Alien, b McHale 3 C. T. Tod'lincs. b Rice '..'. i J. Stun b McHale .'" 0 T. Ftrrand. b Rice •> C. T. Hi", c Allen, b Ric« - 3 F. E. FiFhcr. c Taylor, b McHale "o A. J- &?«>. c Holden. b McHale '" 7 A. XugM not out "A A. H. Lewie, c Ho'.St-n. t- Rice ] . .'. 0 Total 10 The B team of Patercon played at Central Park, v.-here the Caribb*ans fell victims by 23 runs. A. Brown bowled most successfully for the winners and captured £ «rlckets at a low cost. The score: CARIBBEAX C. C. 1. Farley, c OliUield. b Brown 7 Jf. Cbrifctopfaer, I I, w, b Brown C O. McD«rjaott. b Brown 2 G. W»t».jo. c R&tnbow. b Brown 13 A. Hardlnjr. b Brown '. 0 7.. Smith b Brown 0 W. mksr. h BUn 1 , 3 J. Gurlty. c I lalnbow, b Brown 1 3. W«l»e.r. L. Brown 0 T>. Maclntyre. b Keoyon 1 X. Ciark. cot cut O I'.yt* 8 WH« 1 t0,*....; 41 patersox team B. A. Brown, run out 6 T. A«-M..n. b Mcl>ermott 2 T. K<-ny.jn. c and b MrLtnnott « T. lilita. run out.. Vi 3. Moor*, b McDermott — I<l J. W. Taylor, c Branker. b Harding - £ H. Taylor, b Harding - a O. Tat ton. not out '. - 2 J. Oldfleld. c and b Mcbe'rVnott ° R. Aahton. c McDermott. b Harding - 2 Byes v 7 Leg byes - Total *'• •V«..*.7. '•'•■•"• 04' Tho Manhattan Club sent its second eleven to Patcrson for an association match with the cham pions, who had little difficulty in defeating a phort handed team by 63 runs. H. O. Wilkinson, a for mer Manhattan man, did the best batting for Pat erson, with a hard bit Innings of 24. while I. J. P. Kelly, Manhattan's captain, tried hard to stem the tit'? of defeat, and was well backed up by G. IK>sc. who was unfortunately run out, just as ho • was getting set. The score; PATBRSON TEAM A. F. G. Warburton. b Cor 13 W. ]>ol<V. b Hurt 14 K. Tanner, b Rr*e ■ 1 W. Clark.«on. c Shlngler. b Cox 12 N. Orahnm. b Rose 0 H. O. Wilkinson, b Rose i 24 W. Bunoe. c Mb. b Cox 8 S. Simpson, c sub. b Row 2 J. Ridings, b Rose 3 I. Button, b Cox 8 J. Crutchlow. not out 1 10 Ivrs 3 Leg byes 2 Tctal 100' MANHATTAN 11. <-. 11. Tuk«-. b Clark son 0 A. G. Shliigler. c Warburton, b Clarkson 4 G. Rose, run out i 11 P. A Cox, run out 2 12. J. At wood, run out - 8 I J. P. Kelly, not out - 13 W. Barrows, b Dodds 0 F. Elliott, run out , 0 BL B. BlnghEm. c button, b Doddg 2 Byes •*• 2 Total .«. 87. There was a good game between theiAntllles and Bermuda clubs at Central Park, and mainly through the good Innings of 29. not out, by L. Boxill the Antilles won by 30 runs. The scoro: ANTILLES C. C. L. Matthews b Fox - 2 S. Morris, c Kurort, b Fox O L. I'ftnm.itt. b Gibbous • 0 J. TltUey, 1> Fox 1 A. Goodridge, 1 b w. b Fox 10 L. Itoxlll. not out - !fi' E. l'liipi-K. b Fox 'i P. Knlpht. b Hayward 1 P. Ballast, run out - 4 A. Small, run out 0 A. Krakane, b Hayward - • 0 llyrs ' - 10 Wides 4 Total «» BERMUDA C. C. E. Bean, b Demmott 0 E. Fox. b lii-mmott 0 C. Hayward. b Gooaridffe 2 W. Williams, b G'Wdrldfje 0 J. Cox, li l>emtnott ' 0 W. c. Gibbons, c Phtpps, b Goodridge 14 F. Osoar, b Good right 2 T. H. Smith, run out 1 ; W. Gilbert, b GoodrMce 0 ; A. Bascume, run out 3 C Furbtrt, not out 0 Byes ■ 10 Total 82 | A drawn match was played at Prospect Park between teams captained by R. Harrand and O. Jemmott. The feature, of the game was the, Innings of 32, not out. by H. O. Sea*?. The score: HARRAND'S TEAM. R. Harrand. c Jemmott. b Lawloy 23 T. G. Goodchlld. b J«nmott 1" W. Austin, c Jemmott. b Leotard IS E. Kn>"ry. c Sylvester, b Jem mot t 1 S. Taylor, c Robinson, b Lawley 1 L. M. CtlrtU, b Lf .tnr<l 0 J. Sylvester. jr., c Tyr«-11, b Scale 11 C. Gitters. c and b Lawley 0 .P. Courtne»\ not out 8 D. Austin, c Manly, b Feale 1 Hy.s I* Le* byes 1 Wides 5 Total MU JKMMOTT'S TEAM. G. Jer.-iiTir.U run out I 3 H. O. ?»-=<':. not out 32 \V Betts b Harrand 0 I K. Hudi>.>n. not out » i C. Liuicliqr. «» Harrand 0 ; :•, .-.. -^ ..••.......•• 8 Wide* ..... '...'. .• _* Total (three wickets) ** W. J. V.anly. P. Robertson. Leo Todd, R. Tyrell and J. Sylvetttr. sr., did not bat. MONTCLAIR CLUB MEETS DEFEAT. Paterfor., N J., Juno Team A of the Pater son Cricket Club scored an easy victory over the second team of the Montclalr club on the East Bide Pars; grounds this afternoon. Tho score was I m to 37. H. O. Wilkinson made the high score, ' having a total of 24 runs when he was caught by I Simpson. The visitors came two men short, and under the association rules were not allowed to put in substitutes Four of the Montclalr men were run out. The scores: PATni PON— TEAM A. P. G. Warburton. b Co* '3 W. I >o«ds. b Rose * i:. Tanner, b Rose ,J W. Clarkfon. c Shlnirler, I. Cox i i X Graham, b Rope 0 H. O. Wilkinson, c Bimpson. b Cox 24 W. Bunoe, c substitute, b Rose 8 I B. S'.rrj'.r. b Rose - I J. Rldimc*. b Co« : g Sfuttor., not out 8 ; 3 Prutchlow. b Rose J « I lives 1 I Vet byes • * Total IWI MONTCLAIR. C. H. Tuke, b Clarkson 0 A. Bhlngier. c Warburton. b Clarkson 4 O. li> •!••. run out 11 T. A. CMC, run out 2 1". J. Aiwood. run out « Kelly. r. it out 13 W. Huttows. b Dodds 0 F. Elliot, run out JJ Blngnam. c Button, b Dodds 2 Byes _2 Total 87 MAYOR HA Hit I SOX AXD A ROBBERY. HIS FRIEND COMPLAINS TO THE POLICE, BUT NO PARTICULARS ARE GIVEN OUT. A well dressed young man went into the West Thirtleth-st. police station late yesterday after noon, and. after a short consultation with the sergeant, was told to return later. He was then taken Into Captain Thomas's private room, and a half hour consultation was held. It was learned that the young man was Arthur Ilyrnau, who lives in luxurious bachelor apartments at No. DO West Thirty-sixth-st., and who says he was a schoolmate of Mayor Harrison of Chicago. Hyman said he had been wltl Mayor Harrison nearly :l!1 yesterday afternoon, and went with him to the station when he started to return to Chicago. Hyman admitted that he had reported a rob bery to the police, but was uncommunicative on the matter. He was asked If there had been any trouble, or if he had learned of the robbery at the time he was with Mayor Harrison. To this Hyman ma-Je evasive replies, and said that he could not discuss the matter at presont, but that if the detectives at work on the case failed to report progress he might issue a statement in a day or two. At the police station nothing could be learned. Hyman said that at on<? time he lived In Chl cugo, but that at prest-nt he was In the broker age business In th!s city. VAT C. GOODWIX SERIOUSLY ILL. WELL KNOWN ACTOR KEPORTED TO HAVE TAKEN ACCIDENTALLY AN oVEII DOSE OF MORPHINE. St. Paul, Minn., June 23— A dispatch to "The Pioneer Press" from Butte. Mont., cays: As the result of an accidental overdose of morphine Nat C. Goodwin, the actor, lay in an alarming condition at his hotel from Thurs day night until late to-day, when he had recov ered sufficiently to leave here with his company fur I>uluth, where he expects to be able to play on Monday night. Physicians worked over the actor for more than twenty-four hours before being able to bring him out of the comatose condition into which he had fallen UISBIOh'ARIBB REPORTED KILLED. Delaware. Ohio, June 23— The Rev. Dr. Leon ard, of this city, secretary of the Foreign Mis sionary Society of the Methodist Episcopal Ctarch, has Just received semi-official news from Tien-Tsln that the following Methodist missionaries, the Rev. Dr. Pyke and wife and the Rev. Norman Hayner and wife, all of thlß place, have been murdered by Boxers. DEATH OF BX-BEVATOR JVLIAKD. Btngtumton. N. y., June 23. -Frederick Julland <ii«l at hi* home la Greene yesterday. He was ninety-five years old. Alonjr in the sixties he resra uei.ttd this dUtrl.-t la the- State Senate 'NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, JUNE 24, 1900. BASEBALL. CBOKER*B HOMECOMING DOES NOT IM PROVE TAMMANY HALT. BASE BALL AT TIIK TOLO GROUNDS. GAMES YESTERDAY. 'Brooklyn. 12; New- York. 1. 1 Philadelphia. 10; Porton. 4. Cincinnati, 4. Chicago. 3. [St. Ixiuls vs. Plttsburg, rain. THE RECORDS. Clubs. Won. I/*!. P.o. I Clubs. Won. Lost. P.O. Brooklyn ....S3 17 onn Chicago 24 27 .471 Philadelphia .32 10 .627 1 Cincinnati 21 27 .4.V< Boston 24 2.1 .4IH' St. Iyuls 20 27 .4211 Pittsburg ....25 27 .4«l| New- York 10 29 ■ '■■'■"'< The Tammany Hall tailenders and tho Brooklyn champions met in a battle at the Polo Grounds yesterday. Several thousand people witnessed the contest, tho result belnp what might have been ex pected when two teams conducted in such a vastly different style meet In any sort of a combat. The New- York team played up to Its reputation, and the Brooklyn men won as they pleased, of course, outplaying the gift players nt every point. • The homecoming of Croker did not have any effect upon the Harlem hired hands. It was Bald that Freedman. who has charge of baseball for Tammany Hall up in Harlem, had sent word to tho players to "spruce up" a bit in honor of the home coming of Mr. Croker Whether "Andy" did any thing of the sort or not could not be learned last night, but no "sprucing up" was done, Croker or no Croker. The champions outplayed the tailenders as Ethel bert would outfoot a crab, and won as they pleased. Doheny was hit hard and often, and his support was of the sort generally given to budding young graduate green diamond knights In their first sea son in the vacant lots. The champions played faultlessly in the field. Jennings. Dahlen and Daly played In splendid form. The score: NEW-YORK. I BROOKLYN. Ati rlbpo a ci ab r lb po a c Smith, rf.... 3 1 1 1 O 01 Jones, cf 4 0 110 0 Sclbaeh. If.. 3 0 2 3 1 l! Keeler. rf... 3 1 <> 1 0 0 VHaifn cf. 4 0 0 3 O Oi Jennings, lb.. 5 0 210 0 O Gradv. as... 2 0 0 2 5 0 Keller. 1f.... 3 1110 0 Doyle 1b.... 4 0 18 0 O| Pnhlen ■■.... 4 1 0 8 i 0 Oleason. 2b.. 4 0 0 0 1 1 1 Cross, 3b 4 2 112 0 Hlckman. 3b 3 0 0 2 2 2il>al>. 2b 4 3 3 0 6 0 Bowerman. c 4 0 0 3 4 (> McGulre, c... 3 2 1 4 0 0 l>oheny. p... 8 0 0 0 2 11 Unwell, p 6 2 3 0 3 0 Totals 30 ~1 ~« 27 15 5 1 Totals 35 12 12 27 IS 0 New-York 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 o—l Brooklyn 0 2 0 2 4 0 0 3 I—l 2 Earned runs — Brooklyn. 3. First base on errors — Brook lyn, 2. lyft on l>a«e«— New-York. 6; Brooklyn. & Mrst base on balls— Ofl Doheny. 8: off Howell. 4. Struck out— By Doheny. 2: by Howell. 3. Home run— Howell. Two base hit— Jennings. Sacrifice hit— .Tones. Stolen bases— Doyle Cross. Daly, HcGuire. Double plav— Dahlen and Jennings. Hit by pitched ball— Doheny, 3; by Ilowell. 1. Wild pitch — Doheny. Time of game- 2:08. umpire — O'Duy. _ CINCINNATI. 4; CHICAGO. 3. Chicago, June 23.— Cincinnati won a pitchers' bat tle to-day. An error and three hits gave Chicago three runs in the third. Taylor had one bad in ning, the seventh, a base on balls, an error, two wild pitches and three hits making four runs and the game. Both pitchers held their opponents help less during the other eight innings. Attendance. 4,101 ° re: R. H. E. Chicago 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 o—3 5 1 Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 0 O 4 0 o—4 4 1 Batteries — Taylor and Nichols; Scott and Peltz. PHILADELPHIA. 10; POSTON. 4. Boston. June 23.— Philadelphia won an uninterest ing game from Boston to-day by bunching their hits with Boston's errors. Long** brilliant ?»";> of a hard hit grounder by Cross in the eighth inning was the only feature. Attendance, 6,500. Score: R. H. E. Boston O 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 1 — 4 lrt 7 Philadelphia UOOOOICII 2— In U 4 H.-itteries — Coppy, Nichols and Sullivan; Fruser and UcFarland. GAME FOR CHARITY IN NEW-ROCHELLE, AN ALDERMAN SIXTY TEARS OLD MAKES A HOME RUM. Nearly three thousand persons of New-Rochelle 6aw a match game of baseball yesten'iay after noon between the Mayor and Aldermen and the i-ity employes. The game was In aid cf the Day- Nursery, of which Mrs. C. Oliver Iselln la presi dent, and In which Mrs. Frederick Remington. Mrs. E. W. Keanble, Mrs. Apar, Mrs. Francis Wil ton anj other well known New-Rochelle women are interested. The players arrived at the grounds at 3 o'clock, riding In coaches behind a brass band. Thrre was great cheering when Mayor M. J. Dillon and Alderman Oorge Grab, both of whom weigh nearly four hundred pounds, alighted from the vehicles clad in baseball uniforms. Mayor Dillon Bto id on the home plate and appealed to the spec tators to contribute to the cnusn of charity lie then threw a ten-dcllar noto in the cap to start tho fund and made a circuit of the diamond, collecting from the audience. Nearly $300 was received. The game lasted nine innings, and was exciting throughout. Several times Mayor Dillon went on to the Meld to remonstrate with Charles H. Coe, xl'c. umpire, and i'i<y Clerk Andrew J. s«*lz. Alder man Archer, who is sixty years old, made a home run. The Alilernien won the game by a score of 17 to 6, but it was said aft< rward that their pitcher and catcher were professionals. BROOKLYN TO PLAY IN JERSEY. The Brooklyn National League team will play the Jersey City team to-day at the Johnston-ave. grounds, Jersey City. Dunn, who comes from Jer sey, will pitch for Brooklyn, und Rochelle will pitch for thr- .If-rsey team. lh.' Iron~i<l«-s will make their first appearance at "Weehnwken to-day, when they will play the West New- York Field club. The Hoboken team will play off a tie game with the Seneca team, of New-York, to-day at the St. George cricket Kroundf- ONE TEAM FAILS TO APPEAR. The baseball team representing- the banking house of Harvey Fisk & Sons won un easy victory over the team representing the house of Vennilye & Co. at the Manhattan College grounds yesterday afternoon, <i* the Vennllye & Co. team did not put In an appearance. The umpire, after waiting nve minutea after the tlnu- set for play to begin, awarded the game to the Harvey Fisk & Suna' team by a score of 9 to 0. AMHERST. 9; WESLEYAN, 2. Amherst, Mass., June 23.— Wesleyan defeated Amhe.rst in the ball game this afternoon by a score of 9 to 2. The home team could not lilt Lufkin effectively, except in the fifth Inning, and played raggedly In the Held. Score: R. 11. E. Wesleyan 6 01 0 0 0 2 0 0- 7 1 Amheret 0 0 0 0 2 O 0 0 o—2 7 8 Batteries — and Inglls; Kent, Hushmore, Tinker and Priddy. ORANGE, 10. WATSE3SINO, 2. The Orange Athletics defeated the Watsesslng baseball team on the Orange Oval yesterday after noon. The Watscsslng nine was clearly outclassed. The- Bcore: R. H. E. Orunge 0 0 1,0 1 1 0 1 I— JO 11 3 wataeastng oouooooao— 2 U 4 Batteries. — Lawaon, McLuughlin and O'KcU; L. Haatar fer anj J. Ferguson. EASTERN LEAGUE. At Worcester— Worcester, 8; Rochester, 5. At Providence— Syracuse, 5; Providence, 3. At Springiieid— First rame— Springfield, 5; Mon treal, 4. Second game— Springiieid. h, Montreal, 0. At Hartford— Hartford, C; Toronto, 4. AMERICAN LEAGUE. At Chicago— Chicago. 3; Kansas City, i. At Detroit— Detroit, 6; Indianapolis, 0. At Cleveland Cleveland, 10; Buffalo, 1. At Minneapolis— Minneapolis. 8: Milwaukee, 2. NAVAL CADETS' ITINERARY OX NEWPORT. Newport News. Va., June 23 (Special).— The cadet training ship Newport salted from here this after noon for Lynn Haven Bay, where she will remain until June 29. when she will proceed to Newport. K. I. The Newport, with the third year class of naval cadets from the Annapolis Academy aboard, hns been here for ten days, the cadets dally visit ing the shipyard to observe and study the methods of engine machinery construction. After leaving Lynn Haven Bay the Newport will 6all by the following Itinerary: Arrive Newport July 1, depart July •>; arrive Boston July 7, depart July 12; arrive Vineyard July 13. depart July 17; arrive Gardiner'" Bay July 18, depart July 23; ar rive Vineyard and Nantucket Bound July 24 depart July 27; arrive Boston July 2S, depart August 2; arrive Vineyard Sound, Buoard'a Buy. August 2. depart August 7; arrive Newport August 8 de part August 11; arrive Philadelphia August 13, de part August 2S; arrive Annapolis August 23. MORTIFYING PERVERSITY. From Harper's Bazar. "John never would do anything In the way that anybody else would do It," complained Mrs. Froth lnghnm. "No?" we replied, Interrogatively. "No; even when he was drowned he refused to go down threa times, according to bent usage. He simply went down once und, stayed down. I was «o mortified?' 1 LETTERS TO THE EDITOR. FAMINE CONDITION'S IN INDIA. GHKAT BUFFEKIWO ANP INSTITUTION' nEPORTED lIV ONB ON THE SCF.NF.. To the Editor of The Trlb'inc. Sir: Your renders have heard much about the famine now prevailing In India. Nearly six million persons are employed by the Government on relief works, and the.p.rea affected contains about sixty million people, myriads of whom must die. Kol hapur. the centre of the mission Held that I repre sent. Is In the southern part of the Bombay Presi dency. The distress of the famine stricken Is dally becoming morn acute, and "living skeletons" may be seen walking about, find hundreds of women with emaciated babies appealing plteously for help. We had about one- third of our usual rainfall at Kolhapur last year, and water Is so scarce that It Is almost Impossible to get enough In some places for drinking nnd cooking purposes. We had much hope that the oAal thunder storms of April find May would supply man and beast with drinking water and partly fill tanks, etc.. but. aleV. these, too, seem to be falling us. On our compound at Kolhapur men, women and children (?o to our cistern at midnight to get a scanty supply of water that comes from the reservoir beyond the city. Our well was dry months ago. We have received liberal donations from home to use for the famine stricken. Hundreds are at work at our several stations, and by the end of this month we shall have over a thousand employed. As the famine will last till October, and we are pre paring to take In many orphans and destitute chil dren (at least 175 are already bring cared for) I hope friends will continue to send us donations through C. W. Hand, treasurer. So. 156 Flfth-ave., New- York. The famine In the eastern part of our mission field Is distressing, and the scenes at MldaJ and Sangll are sickening. Moth the early and late crops com pletely failed, and many cattle have died. Many perplexities and heavy tasks await us for the coming four months, and now Is the time for Christians and Anglo-Saxons to show to these peo ples in India their superiority in unselfish benevo lence and philanthropy. GALES W. SEII/KII. American Presbyterian Mission. Kolhapur, India. Mohabaleshwar, India. May 18, 190). OBSTRUCTED FIRE ESCAPES. RESPONSIBILITY FOR THE DANGEROUS CONDI TIONS IN TENEMENT HOUSES. To tho Editor of The Tribune. Sir: In commenting upon the fires which have occurred lately In the tenement house region of the East Side. The Tribune' criticises the careless ness of tenants in obstructing fire escapes In a tone which arouses a sense of injustice In those •who are familiar with life in these crowded quar ters. Without defending the practice of blocking the fire escapes, I would like to point out that In truth and fairness the blame for these terrible ca tastrophes belongs, not on the shoulders of a too long suffering and overburdened people, but on those of the builders and owners of these wickedly constructed tenement houses. Imagine a family trying to conduct all the processes of life in two. three, or. at most, four rooms— a umall. often par tially dark bedroom, a tiny kitchen, r. living room. Many of these Bats have no water supply. The nearest Is in the entry way. outside. There are no Iceboxe or cool corners. The little hot stoves, the comtm . washing- of dirty clothes, make the atmosphere unfit for keeping food. The quart or milk, the bit of butter, the piece of ice, are put In the box ou the (Ire escape. What else can be done? To give the bedding: the airing in sun and wind absolutely necessary for health, where It can be hung but on the fire escape? The roof is not safe; things are stolen there. On hot summer nights, when the sick baby gasps for breath and the adults stifle inside, can one wonder beds are made on the fire escape? Slop palls not !n use are hung outside. Is it strange that people do not want them In their rooms? * '• But what of the builder who constructs three or four flights of easily combustible staircase., which Instantly in case of fire becomes a furnace Of flame? Is a staircase not meant to be used when fire breaks out? Are the fire escapes to be the only means of egress. Instead of being extra means? "What of the landlords who look upon these properties only for their money value, with out regarding the life «-^ DISTRICT NURSR New-York, June 20. ISOO. NO REASON FOR CROAKING. DANGER OF THE PESSIMISTIC FEEUNO THAT IIAB BEGUN TO SHOW ITSELF. To tho Editor of The Tribune. Sir: To an observer trying; to form an Impartial opinion as to tho success of the sound money party In the coming campaign there appears to be only ono serious reason for apprehending; defeat, and that, strn'fv to say. Is traceable to the very men nicst ■vitally interested In a complete victory. Wreckers of values, calamity howlers, so-called I. par;*, who purposely misrepresent the situation and pervert and mis-apply the facts, trying to am..ss fortunes out of the disaster they iabor to produce, have been permitted by the strong men who are abl.i to control, if they would, to create an atmos phr-re of pessimism and discouragement in Wall Strvet, to Which the country looks for financial guldai-.ee. This Is rapidly spreading, and If not checked and replaced by the cheerfulness which tho real conditions justify will bring about such a condition of sentiment that the country by No vomlxr will regard prosperity as something of the past, and be ready to consent to a change. "An a man :hlnk.-< so Is he," and tho same thing Is true of a country. There is nothing in the foreign situation which the lest judges regard as disturbing- for us; even now. with all the croaking, It Is known the entire wheat crop will be at least an average; cotton and corn promise well, railroad earnings are lx-yond expectation or pmmlaf, and general business niust necessarily be 1 otter for the readjustment of prices now taking place. Let the financial leaders by united action Inspire ami maintain the confidence which ought to »-'xist. and it will contribute more than financial aid or "silver tongued orators" to defeat Bryan and st-ttlo tho money stan>!«rd for ever, GOLD. Washington. D. C, June 20. 1900. NEW-YORK'S NEEDLESS HITMAN NOISES. To the Editor of Tho Tribune Sir: The citizens of New- York owe The Tribune their thanks and assistance for the effort made to abato Ugliness and discomfort. The gutter snip© and the poster ar*» public nuisances. Their bane ful Influence helps to distract and craze the nerves nnd drives our people to the country at the first approach of summer. Another crime against tho people is that of loud and unnecessary human noises. What sense Is there for the savage cries and yells of newsboys and cab drivers? The dis graceful din at the ferry and railroad stations by cabmen In allowed. Hut why Is It allowed, and who Is benefited thereby? I visited Atlantic t'lty a few days ago. and shall never forgot the agree able experience of being permitted to walk from the train in th.> presence of hack?. ion as thick as bees, yet every man orderly and almost silent. I; was a pleasant beginning of an agreeable visit. Why is it that New-York noes not do away with its disorderly human noises? The newsboys at the transfer stations of the streetcar lines attack with howls and yells every carload of passengers as It arrives, and lately a pack of Italians with Bowers to sell make a savage, and noisy attnek on pa^sensrers at the Flfty-ninth-st. Circle. That otii.-r outrage of overcrowding the open streetcars is too intolerable and disgusting even for over patient N"w-Yorkers. ELMER LEE, M. D. New-York, June 19. 1900. A COMPLAINT AGAINST HAZING. To the E«litor of The Tribune. Sir: Has the faculty of Columbia no control over the actions of the students of the university? Are r.ot the examinations hard enough without having torpedoes thrown up against the wall while one Is trying to do a hard paper? A fellow is nervous enough about his examinations without having the knowledge that outside there are some forty sophomores waiting to haze him. If the sopho mores haven't got the common sense to know that the examination is hard (they ought to. having been through It once) they ought to be made to know It by the faculty. The hazing that went on yesterday was a disgrace to the university, show ing what control the fa-'Ulty has. I am not against baaing when a fellow Is a fullfledgej freshman, but to haze boys, mo.'it of whom have another year at Bciiool before entering. Is. to say the least. f<x>li*h. X. New-York. June 19. 1900. TOLSTOI NOT A SOCIALIST. To the Editor of The Tribune. Sir: In an editorial paragraph In this morning's Tribune you refer to Count Tolstoi as "the eminent Socialist." This Is a sl.^.it error. Count Tolstoi is not a Socialist, nor has ho ever written anything that could be properly construed as favoring So cialism. On the contrary, he la practically an An are hist, his well known views on non-resistance being the exact n-ver»e of the paternalistic doc trines of the Socialists. It it; true that Count Tolstoi In his latest work. "Resurrection," favors the Henry George system of land ownership, under which unused land would be open to line by any one on payment of the an nual rental value of the land to the community, but Henry George always denied that he was a So cialist, and the Socialist* repudiated the single tax doctrine as being Individualistic. W. a. New-York, June 20. l&iiO. . TWO TtMWB. From The Chicago Record "The most dilflVult problem In life is to grow old gracefully." "On, 1 don't think so; it la much more of a prob lem to stay young gracefully." BUIGTIAM H. ROBERT* BEJTTmCED. MAN ELECTED CONGRESSMAN FROM UTAH FINED* FOR POLYGAMY." Salt Lakf» City. 'tan. June 2.1 • (Special).— IJrlj?ham H. Roberts, who a few months ago stood at the bar of trie House of Representa tives pleading for recognition as a member of that body, to-day stood before the bnr of Jus tice. He came up for sentence aa a convicted criminal. His crime was polygamy, or unlawful cohabitation, as It is called In the- statutes of the Ptate of Utfih. Judge Morrell sentenced him to pay a fin?- of $I.">(> or be Imprisoned In the county Jail for 150 days. Execution of the sentence was stayed thirty days, M as to give Roberts a chance to appeal. He still hopes to escape in the Supreme Court on a technicality. Roberts was convicted on last Thursday by a Jury containing four Mormons. When he came up for sentence to-day Roberta sat mute. His attorney, J. H. Movie, however, made a plea for leniency. "I think Your Honor should take into consideration the fact that the defendant's marital relations, resulting from his religious convictions, have deprived him of one of the most important offices In the sift of th» State." he said, "to say nothing of Its emoluments. That Itself is a far greater punishment than the Court can inflict." County Attorney Putnam contended f hat the Court should make an example of Roberts. Roberts was asked later to make a statement. "I made a statement at length on the merits of the case to the people of this country when my case was up In Washington." he said; "to day my attorney has done the talking for me. I have nothing to add to his statements." » THE OUTLOOK IX KANSAS. SENATOR HARRIS ADMITS THE REPUBLICAN TICKET IS STRONG. BUT DOESN'T THINK IT WILL WIN. Washington. June 23 (Special).— Senator Harris, of Kansas, Is an ex-Confederate Demo-Populist, and his views on political questions are usually Inter esting. It may fairly be Bald that they are especi ally so at this time, when the Republicans feel hopeful that the Sunflower State, after wandering for right years in the wilderness of Demo-Populism, will return to the Republican fold next November, and when the Bryanltes are exceedingly fearful that such will be the case. Senator Harris was one of the President's callers to-day, and before he left. the White House he ex pressed himself as follows respecting the Republi can National ticket and the political outlook: The ticket Is strong and the platform Is adroit. Roosevelt Is a picturesque figure and Is very popu lar in the West. iiuny men who are not comrhltted to any party will take to the Republicans because of Roosevelt's connection with the ticket. At the same time. I do not believe the ticket will win. The people are not to be deluded Into the idea that the existing pros perity Is the product of the Republican Administra tion. We are having prosperity In the West, but It is due to good seasons, hard work, rigid economy and self-denial. Unfavorable conditions elsewhere even now are advancing the price of wheat, which will greatly benefit the farmers of Kansas and the Weat, but these unfavorable conditions were not brought around by a Republican Administration. The people throughout the country understand the reasons for these things. Further than this, the people recognize that the last Congress gave to the trusts of all kinds all they asked for. They also recognize that Congress absolutely refused to do for the country those things that were demanded Irrespective of party, such as an amended Inter state law. anti-trust legislation, a reduction of the war taxes, providing for the Nicaragua. Canal and other thing?-. If the Democrats wilfully pledge themselves to these and other things. Including an Income tax and election of Senators by th« people, at th« same time nominating a good man for Vice- PresHent. they will win In November. We want a man In whom the country will have the same confidence as Bryan, and I do not know a better man than Shlvely. of Indiana. No, we cannot af ford to straddle by having a man on the ticket holding views antagonistic to. those of Mr. Bryan and the party. I do not think a soldier Is needed to offset the looked-for enthusiasm that Roosevelt may give to the Republicans. Senator Harris appears to be confident that the soldier element In the Dem-: -Populist Presidential ticket will l>e sufficiently repre?ented by that mili tary hero, Colonel William J. Bryan. Books anb Publications. BRENTANO'S Paper Novel Department Paper Novels, 5, 10, 15, 25, 33c. Catalogues Free. 31 Union Sq., - - New York. Jnetrnrtion. For Boys and Young Men — BERKELEY SCHOOL. 435 Madison Aye. For new register and catalogue, 20th year. address. J. CLARK READ. A. M.. Registrar. For Young Ladles — City. LKAP.N dre^smnklns; and millinery at McDowell School. 810-31 S eth-ave. NEW YORK NKW-TORK THE PEF:ru.Fa AND THOMPSON 3CHOOU UOARDINO AND DAT SCHOOL FOH OIRLS. 30. 32. 34 EAST 57TH STREET. THE MISMTS ELYS SniOOU RIVERSIDE I'RIVE. >.'.th an.l Sfith Stre-;t«, New-Tork. For Both Sexes — City. ENGLISFi. French. Oaimaa; tlvo les».-.ns. $1. Prof. LI TZ. private or clas;. teacher. 131 West HuilstOß St. THE ETHICAL CULTURE 9CHOOIS KIXDERGARTEX. ELEJMEXTARY and" HIGH SCHOOL J. F. Reigart. Supt.. 100 W. 54th St Perclval Chubb. Prln. High School. 43 E. 63th St. man bbrljtz school of lantil'aoess X 1.122 Uroadway. Nnr-Tork, 73 Coort-at., Brookl»n. OPEK ALL SfMMER. Speclnl Advantages and Courses In July and Aurust. SIMMER SCHOOL AT ASBURT PARK. N. J. For Boys and Young Men— Country. GREENWICH ACADEMY AND HOME for TEN BOYS Thorough preparation for college or business. Pupils carefully selected. J. H. ROOT. Prin.. Greenwich. Conn. GLENWOOD INSTITUTE I MATAWAX. N. J. A plea-ant, healthful summer home for boys and young men. with or without Instruction; g'^od board; tennis and croquet courts; shady and: cool; terms moderate HIGHLAND MILITARY ACADEMY. Worcester Mass. 45th year. The best academic Instruction ti..y»l -ai culture, military training, generous table, new athletic field. Visitor: The Rt. Rev. WILLIAM LAWRENCE I). D. Head Master. JOSEPH ALDEX SHAW A M " SUMMER OUTIXO FOR BOYS K5 CAMP CHAMPLAIN. MALI>ETT-J PAY. VERMONT. Under Joint management of MOXTCLAIR MILITARY ACADEMT and BARNARD SCHOOL. Party leaves New York July 2J Address WM. L. HA7.EX. 120 West 126 th St.. X. T. aXJITOODBIDiBV 1 In nv.st healthful part of lower A.ll »»' rondackß. r»<-eive» summer puplio for light study and recreation after June 13. Address PRINCn-»AL, Lock Uox No. 2. Chestertown. Warren •'.>.. New- York. Miscellaneous. R?XiENTS - . college an.l IT. S. Government service «- XV amlnatlon*. Prev«ratlon by experts. For circular address W. W. SMITH. 11. A.. 20 East 42d St. (founder and late principal of New York Preparatory School). Si* iic her 9 DR. W. O. NOWELJ^ private tutor at pupils' homes or at 117 E. 82d-st. Two pupils received in family. W7ANTED.— fientleman. ruperior German teacher >» ladles' prt.nary 'eacher; (rovernena, languages, piano lEurcpe); substitute teacher July-August; teacher' piano violin. MISS DONOVAN'S AGENCY. M Baal 14th Gtl}ool A MBRIOAN AND FOREION TEACHERS' AODNCT aA. supplies Profesrors. Teachers, Tutors. Governesses. ttc, to Colleges, Schools and FamilU*. Apnly to * ■Mrs M. J. YOUNG- FULTON, 23 Union Square Doge ant) Birbo, A TTBNTrOX!— WOODSIDQ HOARDING KENNELS. ■t-X Woodslde. Lon» I-lin.l: 15 minutes from 3»th St. ferry; boardlnir, housebreaklnr. conditioning: satisfaction ruaranteod; acres of shn.lv sroututs; highest reference*. (Tonntrn BourO 4 I*EW BOARDERS can be accommodated for th« .**. euminer months at private resilience in Mi-ni.l«ir. l 'rune- Mountains, 14 miles out. GU> fret ikon »*• level, overlooking: city; 'ant* ground*; utuudant sha'.e; private tjvninaslum. in ..lorn Improvements; boline cU»d by. A&~ dren. WRIGHT. 573 Church-st.. New-York. ASHLEY HILL COTTAOB— S.OOO feel above ttd». Cool, healthful; »j-ring water. Mr*. L. MKLII'B. Alamlar. Berkshire Co.. M»)«. \T NOW" CANAAN. Centra.. Th» Rldc«-vlew. - -Modern house; electric ll«hts; sanitary plumbing: spacious grounds; excellent table; reasonable terms; rvfvrencea. Circulars. 131 Weal Mtil .t. . Summer Resort ©ni^g. SUMMER HOMES ON LONG ISLAND. By the Ocean, Sound and Bay. Sirept by PrpTnlllns Cool Soath Winds Krojn the Orraa. •7/>XO IPI.AXP." si muftrate-1 <!*wrrlpt!v» book. prl "SI'MMFR IIOMKS." a book d»<vrir,!n<? hoteN ana lx>anltn(r hour's, free upon application at t!c'<»t cflrcm. Antor House. I2!> 'IC2 Fjisle liureau). tl-';.".j Wor!4 Vaca ti'-n Bureau). i::7<» Journal IJesort f'.ureau> »nd 15<j Broads 1)5 f.th .iv.. 3lth st . E. R.. an.l foot New 1 >.amfc«rs St.. " > *7 Columr-u^ ay.. anl 4.T \V. l^lthit N»w York: 333 Fill! St.. East* Summer Kw-r Bur»a-j* ll.s Tiro«<Twar. Hrr» iclvn. ,in.| it L I. R. K. »ta*ions la Brooklyn, or send Be. in stamps for "I»nic I'land" and ;■ for "Summer Homes'' to 11. M SMITH. Traffic Maa_ Bar. L 1. R. R.. L. I. City. N. T. THE CiTSKILL MOUMTAIiiS. The popular resort for health and pleas ure, has complete train service and through car service, inrindmg Buffet drawing room cars, via the Ulster & Delaware R.rv Xew fast Saturday train, a'l drawing room cars. SEND 6 CENTS POSTAGE FOR ILLUSTRATED SUMMER BOOK, WITH MAP OF THE CATSKILLS AND COMPLETE LIST OF HOTELS AND BOARDING HOUSES. N. A. Sims. G«aeral Tassensrer Agent, Rondout. X. T. SUMMER ! AM» on HOMES LAKE CHAMPLAIN. HOMES $4.00 and upward per weolc. Ijf Senu 4c. postage for Illustrated Book. A. W. ECCLESTOM, S.P. -L, VERMONT 37.-? Broadway X. Y. (Conntrn DoarD. '• \ SHIJBOH l>rivate hoarding h.->u*» at Weynvmth, .*"-». Dll Co.. X. S.. on the beautiful Biaaitea R!v«r. near Ft. Mar.'i Hay; vacant rooms fur a few per«>ns now •ill Ausr. Ist; boat:- bathing; small farm in ecnnectifn; Call particulars rr. application. \VM. W. JoXEo. COMFORTAISLH HOME) la offered to summer psMta -*.A. at Klnral Mount Farm <Vit:aßt«, near Lake\\Vara mauj. LJtchfieM Hills; reduce-.] rates for season guests. For particulars address Bos ■'4. Xew-Presfm. Cr.n.-i. A TUSTIf HIGHUANDfI Uifi cla«!> , -r wM.k. \T lIKI.MAft X ' v - - N. J. t FEW HOARDERS can be accnmrnclatea in ijuiet house; everything first class; terms <1<» per wee*. JOHN E. HAYS' \Vesthamr>ton, 1.. I. \ T FARMHOI'SE on (Steal Pi»conic Hay; boating, bath -Ta. Inpr; large, airy rooms; brr:ad piazzas: g-**! table; piano; references: $7. Mrs. A. BENJAMIN Flanders. L. I. \ PRIVATE HOME for an lnialld antl attendant; aT. physician's family; beautiful town, thirty miles front Xew-York City; rare opportunity for an invalid to obtain a reflniM bows with medical care. For reference azj terms, address M. D.. Tribune Office. \ X IDEAL HOMB on farm. BO minutes out. In West aJl Chester County: close to station; service- a- ;abla unexceptionable; moderate prices; our own garden, cows and poultry: ample piazzas; acres of shade tre«a: Rolf. tennis, drives: livery stable room, r^turage. Address RI'QBT COTTAGE. Pleasant vll Station. X. v \ PRIVATH B »ss Dr. WILI.IAM.-"N. N-a BERKSHIRE HILLS. BROOKS! DC FA KM LAXE3DORO. MASS. Altitude I.SOO ft.: delightful scenery, shads, /jrtvas, wheeling, etc.; season; accommudate Sw. E. L. ROYCB. BOARDERS WANTED. "THE GALE." I".". attJaa from !f«w York City, with two trains dally: 25 room piazza, bath, -am h*at. ga.<. boatinfr. livery, daily malls. fre«h produce, tine shade, music: newly fur nished. Mrs. CHARLES E. BAKER. Honesdaie. Pa. HOARDF.RS warted at South Brook Farm; board rea sonable, r.f good quality: large, airy rooms: nice lawn; splendid scenery. Mrs. SIMON PYLE. Farmlng'Jale. N. J. BR.VVF;a DAM FARMHGUSR. Catsklll MounTaln*.— Large rooms; table supplied from farm; boating; tennlx; daily mails; pure water. BENJAMIN MERRI HEW, Krumville. Ulster County. X. Y. BROOKS — in Pc^cono Mountains; trout streams "-II - large, shady lawn; p'.ne grove; por.hes; horr.e comforts for families; b«"sr reference given. D. M. CRAXH CanadeimK Mor.rce County Perm. BOARDERS TAKEN fcr the summer it Her.ry Wan! Beecher's farm In S*ont : i >> ui"y. Conn. Address H. W. BEQCHI Box 3J*. Southbury. Cona. BOARD at a farmhouse; «-••..- nne scenery; pure, clear air: very healthy: no ffgs; livery near; quod board: everything In season an>l comfortable beds; tenrs mo.lerate. Mrs. D. HUMPHREY. Duanesburt Bcb*n«ctadjr County. X. T. BATH lißAril- VILLA SYDXEY. Bay 17th-st.. between Uath and Benson ayes. gele.-t board for adults. piOLOXIAL CDTTAGE. PARK HILL. Yonkers-on-H*!- KJ son. — Co.il. hijth locality; five minutes to stattoß; beiatlful country surr. aadlnsja. CRYSTAL LAW: ! --f^rt. 1^ I -. c. nvenlenoes. Writs for particulars. E. P. »v CATSKILLS*.— Private ateea at Halnes Fall* wir. ac commotlate few lal-.i good bonr>!; pleasint sur rLundlngs: .j;il ■' J. H. KHAXK. 237 il»s: 117:h-st. CIATSKHjIjS — Oood bosu i'.:;v tfnm s Y. v. w iiosHER, La i"]st.^r CMn.tr. N " l DAISY H.'LL FARMHOUSE.— Acc^mm.-xJates M term* ♦.>. > an.! jt: Write for particulars. AUGUST Gf XT LOW. Wuodboume. Sullivan Co.. N. V. FIRST -CI..A?S farm acc-:mni(..latti-ins at Gnrri-on's. op posite West Point: large piazzas: plenty shad*: liberal table; reasonable terms; 2°* miles from station. AJ«irs«s JAMES 11. CROFT. ISH.-riscn's. V I. GOOD HOARD for a few adults for season: --■ mIR- F utes from depot: the pi>stofflc* five minutes. AJ«lr««s M. C. MORRIS. Liberty, X. Y. HILI^I'ALF MANOR HOTEL now open for borders; 23 mile* out on the New -Jersey and Now -York R. 9-1 1 minute from station; last $* anl $7 per week; fine lake; boatln?. fisr.iniir and shad*. CEO. W. TOMPKINS. Ht;iß.:.i:e. N. J. T ARGF. PTJSABANT FRONT ROOM. JLJ with board for tw<% gentlemen. Best location «3d train service. Terms J14.0»i j>er wee*. I'ermanent board era ueslred. References exchanged. Room rea*ly July Ist. Address Rox 31i7. Roselle. N. J. LARGB AIRT ROOSTS nrcvDMM table. ■ Perm r \ • able rairt. exrrllent :-f.-- B, i-KITTEN DBN. n-.i reft MAPLEHfRST.. MRS. E. ". \Klj>\V New-Paltz. X. T. — Short rld.» to Like Mohonk; targe room.', ptazxa. bath, hot and co!J water: homemavle bread and pastry; circulars. OUT AT SKA ON CAPE COD.— H.virt. $7 to $10 weekly: surf bathing ocean ".shlnit: circular RAI.LSTOX UGACH INN. Truro. Mass. 1-fRIVATH FAMILY. !anc» h.Hi-.^ all Improremer.ts. ha» . pleasant connecting room In rent, with board: shade, large porch: near Tappan Zee Hotel and river, five min utes from station; beautiful tn .«ummer or autumn; tenet *7 to $!<• evrh. S. A. M.. 253 IMermont-ave.. Sou** Nyack. X. Y. 1)1 SB PUSH. — Quiet country home; nlc* shade; conven ient la church: mall twice a. day: table well surr !!<<l » fresh exr*. vegetables); horse and wagon to hire: »'*•!* piano In house: terms on application. ijnORUE T*. SBT l:« >(.T Jr.. rostofflce Boa S7. Pine Bush. Orange Co.. N. T. RILU hai ; N V — • >pen .Fun* 2*. t»rm» <T M $12. S:. good aeonmnvxiat'.oTvs for party or fas» »O I'.y of six or e'«ht; large. r»l»a».nnt n*-m»: ir*>t table: fresh vegetable* from garden; nve minutes i>o»ti>tSct» U» tulagniph. S J. PADDOCK. Pur!!c*. X T OrUJVAN >>> High el».v:itK>n: farmhouse, near Ui«s: •O o>*n vegetables, milk, livery: !.ir*e. c-hjl ro^ms: Q.hilt. $3 an* *rt W. H. STODART. I»ivine» Corners. Sullivan County. N. V rpWRXTY BOARDERS can b« arcrmnvaiattHt at the - X Locust Shade Farmhouse at re«»onahl» term*: boatrsf. n»h!nr an.l other amusements A. BURKINSHAW. P*b« Bush. Oranise County. X. V.; Bra 47. A 'ERMONT FARM— beautiful h.m»; 1« acre*: 1 l»!te v <■ R. n. vlllaxr: Kood state cultivation: 23 r<?»» en! team; plenty *prtn« watir; « ..-! MJ., wood, llmr*^ susnr orchard. frv.u tine summer residence. For purtica law *;; "\ O. GI'NN. Rojraltoa Vt. WHITE MOrXTAIXS.— Summer board at a farmhou»». » » near «\>n«vay Lake: beautiful scenenr: pur* aprta* water; delicious country fare; Ashing; lovely iOm »*• drives; terms. IS to IT weekly. Mlsa A. B. BATON. Ccnwa- Ontre. N. n. Conntrii Doirb tOanteb. COIVTHV ROAJU) WANTED by .* MUWfIUI fW •• V^ summer In private family p.erkahlre A.ltromlsc** «>r White Mountains. AaOr«»» FASTIDIOUS* Trttu» - otnc*.