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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 23, 1901, Image 4

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JUT TrxrcßAPif TO the TiiißrsE-]
Washington. July 22.— James K. Taylor, the Su
prrvisJng Architect of the Treason Department,
¦who controls all contracts pf-rtainlng to the Im
provement of Kills Island, endeavored to explain
to-day the conditions which have occasioned criti
cism. "We have purposely made It a dumping
ground." he said, "and we were fortunate in
securing the earth from the Bowling Gre«n site
of the new Cuetom House, so that at th*- proper
lira*- the ground surrounding the main building on
th* triune may be ralcrd about three feet This
wlJi probably be don* in October or November,
when the surface will l«e properly graded and we
will ci! try out our plans for a suitable park and
for beautifying the entire Kite All this will be
•sac when the proper time ooneS- The construc
tion of all the auxiliary buildings Is not completed
yet. ro there is no advantage to be gained by
levelling and sodding the ground now. It would
all have to be done over ayrain. We could not
fence up the debris just because it Is unsightly.
All of that material will be gathered up and some
of it will be sold wnen the workmen are ready
to e»>."
Mr. Taylor, when asked if he expected to dispose
of the ashes and rubbish, other than old building
material, that have accumulated there, replied:
"Oh, that will all b* covered up next fall wh«»n
we begin to raise and grade the grounds. The
place is now free and open, where the sun shines
all day. so it if. perfectly healthy." When asked
if the contractors were not largely to blame for
T*«. condition of th* grounds Mr Taylor remarked,
with warmth "Well, if the ptaale don't like it
they ran do the n*xt tec' thine; that is. kick '
No record could he found f>-day of any com
plaint about th* condition of th? immigration sta
tion grounds received at the department from
Commissioner Fitchie's offl'-e 'it New- York. Con
gress In MR authorized an expenditure of ILSRJM
lor rebuilding the immigrant station at the port
of New-York In lone. 1?37. four sets of plans
•were submitted to Secretary Oag* by architects
in competition, and the same month Bering &
Tllton, of New-York City, were awarded the con
tract, -which they sublet to the R. H. Hood Com
pany of 'New-York It was a year afterward be
fore- the cornerstone of th* Ellis Island station was
laid. The construction of the building then draeged
en. with the supervision of a special Treasury
lnspector. who was finally dropped from the ser
vice, owing to the exasperating lack of progress,
and Edward Roberts, one of the regular inspector?
of the eupervifir.g architect's office, was detailed
to the Job In the spring of ' VVI -with instructions to
hustle the work
Not long after this change rpports came to
Washington that unsuitable material had b^en used
in til© Iron construction, and much had to be torn
down and replaced Other material was reported
as falling to comply with the specifications. Con
ditions there became so bad that both Supervising
Architect Taylor and Assistant t^cre!,ir> Taylor.
after an Investigation, were forced to recommend
a thorough overhauling of the poor workmanship.
The first allotment of the appropriation Intended
for the erection of the main building was 'xhaup'
ed and work suspended lor a short time, until ISOO.
©OO more was allowed for the auxiliary bui'dingE.
including the hospital, boiler bouse and restaurant.
These buildings wet« expected to be ready for oc
cupancy about the lime the main building was com
pleted. * Notwithstanding the delays which pre
vented the authorities from taking possession of
the station until March last, eight months after
the contract time, the auxiliary buildings were not
ready. For the delay in completing the main build
ing Assistant Secretary Taylor inflicted a severe
penalty A- iat« as March 4 last an additional
appropriation of $*'<O.<JOO was obtained from Con
cress, to be expended for the erection of a ferry
houpe. surgeons' bouse. covered walk ways, in
cluding one to the glazed porch of the main build
ing: a laundry, and: a new power plant, rebuilding
cribs, together with th- parking, grading, etc.
Out of the total appropriations. aggregating $1.50".
(b<r< to date, there Is about $&o.<«v> unexpended, a
part of which may be used for incidental expenses
connected with improving the grounds and ap
proaches. Mr. Taylor admits that the contractor?:
have b*>en slow in the EIIK Island work, but h- 5
esys the government was at little expense during
th* time the builalng was coins on. and In his
opinion by October or November everything will
be entirely satisfactory.
No more will the pleasure seekers at Coney
It-land revel in the danger and delights of "The
Loop the Loop" and the "Barrel of Love." Those
amusements were closed last night by Captain
Drisroll upon orders from Deputy Pnlic<» Com
missioner York, who considers th»m "dangerous
to human life."
"Th»» Loop the Loop" Is in Purf-ave.. opposite
the old Culver depot, and has been the sensa
tion of the year at Coney Island. Passengers in
a email car arc whirled along a railway with
great velocity, and at one point in the journey
are turned completely upside down. The pas
senger* are kept in only by centrifugal force.
Mr. Van Duzen, the manager, was indignant
when he was ordered to close. He was told
that if he did not obey he would be arrested, and
he finally acquiesced. He says that the plant
cost him $50tiOOO. and that he has a lease on
th« ground for ten years at $15,00(1 a year;- that
it costs him fWO a day to operate the amuse
ment, and three hundred thousand people have
been carried around "The Loop" this season.
George Tllyou runs "the Barrel of Love." In
Furf-ave.. toward Sea <Jate. This is a large
barrel, which rolls over and over on Its side on
a large track. Persons are seated inside the
barrel and strapped In place, and are turned
over as the barrel revolves. Mr. Tilyou went to
Captain Driscoll and asked by what authority
and for what reason the amusement was shut
"I am elmply obeying orders." responded the
captain. "You will have to ask Commissioner
"I ordered th';!*» places closed because I con
sidered them dangerous to human life." said
Commissioner York to a Tribune reporter last
Peter Condon, a lawyer, yesterday began a suit
In the Supreme Court against St. Joseph's Diocesan
Seminary, the Roman Catholic Orphan asylum, the
Ve»--Vork Catholic Protectory, the Mission of the
Immaculate Virgin for the Protection of Homeless
and Destitute Children, the Roman Catholic Church
of All Saint* and the Rev James W. Power and
Daniel J. Qulnlan. in connection with the will of
Mrs. Mary Johnson, of No. 2.013 Madlson-ave.. who
<sie<s on March W. ISS7.
Father Power Is the pastor of All Saint* Church,
and was. with Daniel J. Quinlan. declared an ex
ecutor and trustee of Mrs. Johnson* will by a
codicil executed by her on the day she died. By
her will, -which was executed on April 25. 1539,
Father Power and Condon were appointed ex
ecutors and trustee* With the exception of a
few legacies and bequests Mrs. Johnson left all
of her property, consisting of real estate situated
in Rutgers. Monroe. Madison and Catharine st?.
and Madison. Lexington and Fourth ayes., to the
r»li*rious and charitable institution? named as de
fendants In th» action. The value of her prop
erty, which *he Inherited from her brother, Stephen
Lovejoy. a Seventh Ward Junk dealer, was esti
mated at $75<W>.
The will was contested by about thirty of Mrs.
Johnson's relatives who had been either Ignored
altogether or only received «mall legacies, but wan
admitted to probate. The will was subsequently
declared invalid after a trial before Justice Stover
and a jury in the Supreme Court in a cult brought
by Mrs. Johnson's heirs, on the ground of undue
Influence exercised by Father Power. Condon and
Mary Kelly, a servant of Mr? Johnson's
Can anything be more certain than that a straight Whiskey, made by
the process and formula of James Crow since 1*35, and fully guaranteed
_ '-¦ "'¦ IMfcii and mndves, it 1 sur* thing ? Use one bottle of our
Old Crow Rjye
and you wi!! roa!:^p th" truth ot our assertion.
Gold Medal awarded Paris, 1900.
H. B. KIRK <£ CO., Sole Bottlers, Ti. Y.
(j|^M' --t4&.P^ O*
Although four favorites won at Brighton Beach
yesterday, the talent had two hard falls that they
will remember for some time. The first was in the
two-mile steeplechase, that was second on the card,
when charasrace. the odda-on favorite. whose
entry was refuted for in and out running last year
and who baa only recently been reinstated, ran out
at the second Jump, and even when brought up to
It again continued to refuse. Ann this was only a
few days after the gelding ran a rattling pood race
over the hurdles
Tli second rap for the public was administered
by the starter in the third rare. It was known
that James R. Keene's Kingston filly Prophetic
had worked In fine style, fast enough to heat any
thing in the selling race in which she was to Start,
an.l she was accordingly heavily played at 2 to 1,
and carried the bulk of the money when she wont
to the post. The fle!«i was a troublesome one, and
there were three falFe breaks without a start. In
each of these the favorite was well away, but when
the flag dropped eh* was actually standing still.
It may have been Michaels'e fault rliat the filly
wa= not sway with the Held, but Mr. Fitzgerald
should not have punished her backers for the fault
of The (OCkey He did. however, -1? the event
prove* Had she got away with the rest she could
not have lost. As it was, She was three length?
behind the nearest horse at the first furlong pole.
Then she began to run in good earnest, and when
the last turn had been rounded she was nose and
nose with Ascension and Montana Pioneer. Zlrl,
who had led all the way, was then more than two
lc-ncth? in front; but th« daughter of Kingston had
the speed of the wind and under a perfect hand
ride by little Michaels she swept onward so grandly
that Zirl was barely a nose to the good when the
two shot under the wire With anything like a
fair break the Keene filly's number must surely
have been hung up first.
When Mr FitagerUd came back to th* stand he
rerorted to the stewards, in bis lefen t that when
tie dropped his flag Michaels had pulled up. and
h» recommended that the boy bo set down for th"
rest of the week. Thl= was accordingly ordered,
but it looked to most Impartial observers as If
Prophetic was standing still when the barrier flew
up Whomever tli« fault; the public was the loser.
Ten of th* fourteen entries for tho last race of the
day. for three-year-olds that hail started at the
Brighton meeting and not won. were frightened out
by the entry of Brigadier. Wax Taper, May W.
and Hand** irk remained, however, and a good raw
resultc-d. Brigadier was the public choice from the
start, for his sprinting abilities were well known
and. like most Rayon d"Or!>. he like*; a small field.
Mr. Belmop.t's colt" was backed down from •• to 5 to
even money, while Wax Tapers price rose from
6 to 5 to 2 to 1, and long prices wore obtainable
against May W. and Handwork. May W. made the
running from the start, with Handwork in sec
ond place. Brisadier in third and Wax Taper last.
The backers 01 the last horse did not despair, how
ever, for the Candl-mas colt l« a «!ow beginner.
Both Brigadier and Wax Taper moved up ana
passed Handwork at four rurlongs. and. rounding
the turn. Brigadier flashed Into the lea<l. increasing
It gradually until at the finish ho was two lengths
ahead of May W.. who had to be driven out to beat
Wax Taper a hend for the place. The time. 1:12 4-5.
was fast, but Wax Taper is a better six furlong
horee than he showed yesterday, an<l he seems to
need -i rest.
The starter bungled thins? again for the first
race, pending Lady Radnor off over a length to the
good, and she won by that margin and a bit over.
Bhaw rodo throe winners
FIR=T RACE- £»lltr.p; 2 pear-olds: S furlerss.
St. PI
t v iv> HoUiß* chJ f. T-tiy Kainnr. by
(¦atomic— GoWen Rod .•« i?ha*.p 1 7— I—2
OVlawn'n :<0 .......... (Smith) 2 18—8 4— o
Neither <<r«. :•¦.'. . (McGinn) 3 6—l 2—l
• ;¦!.-• Ufht. Ifc <rs:iT»«i. 20 t« 1 ana 8 to 1; Groden^
102 (Piark). 33 J.O I nnd 10 It 1: • Upper, l"» <Pownin^.
I<V> to 1 and *>> to I; lh"H. |ftZ <H<»a<l), ?.'»> to 1 an-1 \<h»
to 3: Ix>rJ r.f tl.^ Mjinr... I<>-J (VowcH). '<(> to l aa<l SO to 1;
Iridescent 108 i?llver»t. >'" to 1 and 20 to J; I>!nna
Forert. V<l (Calliihani. 101 to I ami 10 to I; <;>ilf Stream.
<<•> iCochmn) •10 •• I :.•:•-¦•¦ 1. an! PU}-ilk«, 101
(Michael*) « to ] and -' to 1. «:« . run start poor. Easily
by l'j lerißthP: plar» came liy 4 l»n?th". rime, J.-OOH.
SECOND Steejrieohasa for • rear Ids or ovrr;
ab-ut 2 mile*
ft. v. . Beardmore't <*. c Myrtle Shrlner.
l,v Bwicen Notice 152 ...(Bay)] 6— l B— B
Eciph<-.n». 4. 137 iHelder* 2 10 1 .'• -2
Has* U*M 4. l<o .(M ra)S 7—2 4—
!'.- : Poll Kerois. 14" f< - arro;ii. mo i.., I nn^ 25 to I.
and RaJennan, 152 <Corj-<>n). .'>• to I and 6 to I. ak'o ran.
CTamsrai* r»fu-e.l .- the fir?; Jump Mußidan threw
his boy. Stan r""<1. r>rlv!nc by .1 Kmgtht place name
by a h»a<i. rime, *:¦::¦
THlK[> RACE— Selling: 2-year-old»: ft furlongs.
B. .-¦ !.:! I. i -¦ l.!k. i. Z rl. by Sain—
America, M c'orhrati) I "—" — 2 6—56 — 5
Prophetic ?>i (Michael*) 2 2— I 4—5
Mon'ar.ii Plonker, IC3 (Mounce) 3 4'> l JO--1
J^a.jy Bteiitac. 0* (Miles), H t>, 1 up', .'. to 2; A("-»n<.lon.
ifS lO'Coniiar), 7 to 2 ;i:-.'l 6 to .'>. I^aily Mac. 88 (Bren
v.»r>. 4't to 1 and 1" to 1. Step Onwanl. '.'4 'TVilken"-nt .Vt
to 1 an<l 12 to I; H. He«terber», Ki2 (Booker). :;<«i to l an<l
!<t<t in 1. Ofman lupn.i. 102 ' !-' ( -aU'-haTnfii, li(0 to ] ond 40
to I; I¦• Late, B9 (McFadtlen*. 100 to l and 30 to l and
Belli tt Miiford. 103 (Shan). 5 to 1 and 2 to I, al»o ran.
»-"tart t.;ii. Prlvlng by a head; place F»mp by 11-l 1 -- l»nirths
Tltr.e. 1.-01%.
¦ old* . <; !¦:: ! Ogt
Mr». F. Karren'* b. c The Musketeer, by
Matetta His Hlmyar, 112 Hi . (Shaw) 1 13 10 2—.'
li-ia. 109 i^r-'-n.-o; i 2 13—5 7— Xi
Hai.j.'-n'- ;.. r. 87 (Thompson* 3 00— 1 20—1
Tower of Caniilf-s. 97 (Cochran), 3 to 1 and 4 to .'1 and
Reii^rk. 109 (Michaels). It to 1 and .' to 2. also ran.
Start )>ad: cleverly by a length; place ridden out by 1
len£:thi=. Tlim*-. I:13*».
FIFTH RACE- Selling; 3-jMr-o:ds and upward- Il*I 1 *
O. v. Smith 1 * b. h. l^atson, by Knight of
Ellerslle Spaldie <;>;;-.. 11l IT,.. ..Shaw) 1 3— S out
I^ady Chorister. 3, t«l (Wjlltersoni 2 ir, 1 7_l
Fatal!!-!. i. 10:1 (O'Connor) 3 n— 2 1— l
<: •'.: Fox. 11l (UcGlnn>. 10 to 1 and 3 to 1 • Whintlinr
Can. 116 (Downlnr). '*< to 1 and 20 to I; Fonsrlee Nil
<Uicha<-ls). 7 to 1 and •_• to 1. Hubert Mftralf )(ii 40 to
1 and 12 to I. an* Tinge. I(>6 (Beauchamp) to to 1 an.l
6 t. 1. also ran. Start fair. Cleverly by half a length
1.. driving bj half a lenKth. Time, 1:52%. '
SJXTJI RAC£— 3 yean and over; 6 furlongs.
Auktjm rtelmonfs b. c Brigadier, by
Rayon a'Or St. Bridget, 4, 112
(O'Connor) 1 I— l »—\
May W., aged, 110 (Odon) 2 7—l t-i
\V*ic Caper. 4. 115 (Burnat 8 2— l x \
Handwork. 110 (Shaw), 10 to 1 and •_• to • also ran
Bt»rt sood. Easily by 2 Knpths; plaoe drt\inc by a head.
Tim*. 1:12«*
FIRST RACE — For tbnee-yeai old* an<i over; selling;
MOO added. One anil -sixteenth mile*.
K«me. \vt | Name. wt
Eloim 1 IT, Balloon f..1
Blueanay !00|Q*rtrude Elliott m
Heroics us | lev.Jum 91
Armor Mi In Shot 84
BE*v>xn RACE Maiden two-year-old colts, at special
weights; *«•«» added. Five and a half furlong*.
Cboate 110 Benton <iray 110
Faranla»-> . lin Ortoroon 107
Homepiead 110! Maximolo 107
Dew*r HO! n^iia 107
C. Roaenfeid no; Attilla 107
'"ii^i Iron 110' T^omtre 107
Geraidyn 110] Flrtelnsr Nymph 107
i*Hir<r> RACZ— For ff>ur-j ear-olds and over; $SOO
¦ dfled; allowance?. On* and a quarter miles
Kin* P.rtmMf TW Maid Of Harlem M
Waterrure 10SI
two- year-olds; $l..Vi<» added. Five furlongs
Highlander 110. ninna For«ret 102
Alib-rt 107 : c nr^f-nfr-ld lf:2
0.,:n Paul 104! P<i»tll]|on 17
Sombrero JO4 : Klghtaway 07
C,. Whlttter 104Jl^dy Holyrood «*
Van r.'ejis inn;
FIFTH RACE— For three-year-olds; gelltnn; J7OO added.
Six furl'.r.c-
Mareraviate 117 Brandy Smash 101
Himself 112 Kid mo
Thorncycroft 11l Mark I^ane 100
CreMon ii« , r Trenton 100
Glade. Run !o*iftVti«oliaa«ter M
Anni» Thompson 101 ; Maiden 03
Anecdote !oi;p]*a*ant fall '.'. fll
t fl£? X I? . RACE F '' r th reA-year-olds and over; rflllnr:
$600 addei On* mile and a furlon*
Survivor llSißsllcon K.o
£> X , Gun 112 Earbetto ,00
Pernlnol* 10.'.
Thomas Rlley. president of the Queens County
Racing Association, announced yesterday that plans
have been made for extensive improvements at the
Aqueduct racetrack which will bring about a
transformation in the appearance of the Queens
County track, and which will result in Increased
accommodations and conveniences for racegoers.
The grandstand at present on the track will be
taken down and an entirely new structure, designed
on more commodious lines, will dc erected. More
over, the clubhouse will receive attention, and will
be remodelled and partly rebuilt, while the layers
of odds ¦will have entirely new surroundings in the
A large amount of money. Mr. Rlley says, will
be expended on the forthcoming improvements. The
contracts for the work have already been awarded
and work will be-in at once. The new stand an.l
the other Improvements will be completed In ample
time for the fall mating in November. This does
not look as if Mr Riley and his associates were in
much fear of Aqueducts bring put on the shelf by
the State Racing Commission or the Jockey Club
in favor of a now track, to be managed according
to an ill founded report, by Senator T. D. Sullivan
and his friends.
As usual when bicycle races are hrlrl at Madison
Square Garden, the weather last nicht was of the
torrid, linen wilting sort. The two thousand spec
tators perspired and suffered, but cheered the rider?
on as the athlet.-s whirled around the dlshlike oval
in quest of medal* and glory. The fifteen mile mo
tor paced race between Walthour and Taylore. the
Frenchman, turned out/ to he a procession There
was a vexatious delay of about an hour before th*
race was started, due to repairs which had to be
mad* to bicycles and motors. Walthour took the
lead in the first mile and lapped hi? opponent at
will, eventually winning by lS'-i laps, or within 11?1 1 ?
laps of two miles Taylore was out of condition,
and was unable to do himself justice. Walthour
followed his motor admirably] and he was not dis
tressed st any time in the race. The Frenchman
labored painfully, especially at the sharply banked
I urn
The mo«t exciting of th*- sprint races was th«
one mile open P. G. Win Cott, of the Greenwich
Wheelmen, took th<» lead early In the contest md
set a lively pace to th" finish, winning apparently
with something to spare \ y over a length G. C.
BrhHeher. of the Harlem Wheelmen, tried to phss
Van Cott In the eighth lap, but failed. After the
finish the referee. John Valentine, disqualified Van
Crtt for riding wide at the corners and carrying
those behind him with him. The spectators howled
in derision at the decision, and cheered Yon Cott
frantically when the rider j^ppeaied "ii the track
to protest apalns»t th« ruling. Schrleber got the
race, with I.osee second and Rawlins third. As
Valentine is a member of the Harlem Wheelmen,
the partisan sentiment ran high. The two mMc
handicap was won t>y W. A. McClelland, who
Sprinted a quarter of a mile from th finish and
won easily by three lenpths.
Half mil* (novice) — Won by .T. R. Arhom. jr.. New
fork John Mclaughlin. New- York, s-econd; Alberi Hertel
New-York, third. Tlmo. l:oG*b. Win by half a. Irng'.h:
tarac between lecond and third.
Or.» mile amateur iop« > ni — \V"n by O. C. Schrieb«r.
New-York; \V. L Ivn>*e. Hr lyn feconi; "Archie"
Rawllnt, New Bedford third; Edwin Bllllngton, VaUaburMr,
fourth Time, 2:28^1 Won by a length; half ft !*n»;tM
(K-t«frn second an., third. 1". ti. Van Cott, r,f th.t- (iioti
w ;oh Wheelmen, won the race, but wax disqualified for
leg« - foul ridinu
Two-mile atnaleur (handicap) — Won by W. A. Mr-
Deiiand. New-York .'.«> 3r»rd»); W. I- Lose« Brooklyn (00
rant*). ;'•¦¦¦.¦:. J. E Ac)iorn. Jr., New York ill'" yards),
third; Willlatn ; " ink. New Ifoi* « 1 -0 yam?), fourth.
Tim*. t:I4H. Won hy three lengths; two length! between
second .-. : third
Motor psce^ race, fifteen mr.«». between P bert
IValtl or Atlas and 1. . ..i- l Taylore, Paris— Wen by
Walthour by 1«'; I*l v Time :f.:.'?TS. Inii.jr r«ror.f.
' - ¦
Worcester. Macs.. July -John A. N>!.«nn. of
Chicago, defeated "Major" Taylor, of this city, in
a five mile motor paced r.i •*, best two rfatn in
three, at the Coliseum track to-night.
Nelson won In straight heats getting n victory
In the first through .1 mlmindorat.-indtnn in th*'
i umber of laps rlddon by Taylor, who broli*
away from hi*- pace before the distance hn.d been
ridden. In th« second heat Kelson won !>y two
and 'ine-half laps, th« men utartlng from opposite
hides of the track. Nelson's time w«n 7:41 4-5. .1
n< w mark for the distance <~>r. l six lip track.
flying strat.
ii - -1. • -<.-n . J llj -¦-' W B 1 ¦¦• nn. of
i \.i:i . . ntematlonal flve mile i
from T J. G ¦ of England, .t il..i 1 .. • ¦
. . f..i > ..••'• : !
pie. Gascoyne fell b( inn the tan • i w
passed In fiftj yardi of the < lap the dl
two-thli time waa
5 mlnu''-<> 8 seconds
Boston, July 22 (Special).— ai 1 ual Longwood
lawn tennis tournament opened hero to-day with
good weather, plenty of enthusiasm and a large
entry list. Only the scratch singles for the LOl -
wood Challenge Cup were on the first day's pro
gramme, the opening matches for the Eastern
championship In doubles being held over until
Wednesday, as well as the handicap.
AmonK the. players entered nre W. A. learned,
B. C. Wright. Clarence Hobart, D. K. Davis, j. p.
Paret and I^eo Ware, .imi before the end of the
week some nrllli.int. tennis is looked for. Tho draw
brought all of the experts except Lamed in th«
lower half, so lie is expected to have an easy road
to the finals, while Wright, Davis and Hobarl are
expected to rlßht out the other battle for the place
in the lower half of the draw.
Preliminary roun<l- J. B. Read beat 1: H. Behauffler
H — 2. — 3. « — 4. C. H. Ken'lsjll beat Kenneth Morton
by default: L. S. Chase b< r <.;. M '"i.i-... «— | ,(_.<>
6—l: R. H. Carleton lent G. P. K'->-^. ft— 1. « - it, ;{_,T
6_<V f. B. Hague beat Lewli Perry, <»— 8, >\ i 7 5'
C. P. Wllbor beat K. B Hlllyard, fi— 4. 4— •. «— ,V, «_4 ¦
Clar«nc« Hobart beat Robert Leroy, « — a. ft — ], ti — i- H , ¦'
Wrljtht beat A. B. Pier, 7—3, o—o. 6—2. "
Firm round — W. J. ririihler •--.» Ralph Hlckoi (\~ .l
0 — 6—l; W. L Foulkt Mat H. H. Shaw by default!
W. a. I-arne<l beat It. «' Sfaver, 8 3, 8— 6, ft— 3 n 1
Foster beat A. 0 Boy den «— 2. —I, — 4: Julian Cod
man bast O. 1. Cabot, ft— -0, ft 8, a- '.'. J. B Head heat
A. 11. I'M.lße. B—l. •>— 0, •!— 2: I- N. ChsM bom C II
Kendall, B—l, C-- 8, fi— l; n. r. Wright bent S. [¦ Ware'
B—2. B— 4. n~0; W. S. Warland beat R. O. Hunt 4_o"
8--1. 7— S. — 1: A. F. Fuller b*at I.'. P. llutohinca'
6—l. «-f. «— ¦• V. E. Ware beat O. McSerg»ant by de
fault; O. Benin beat F. Wat don by default.
Second round— I*. E. Ware beat G. Beal*. (V-/> 6 3
fi -2
IN beat;ng parkt at magnolia THE
TROPHY BECOMES his personal
Magnolia, Mao?., July 22 (Special).— Dwlght F.
Davis, the American champion In doubles, in.i hi
first appearance in lawn tennis play. here this after
noon since his return from the English champion
ship tournament at Wimbledon. Much Interest was
centred In this match, because the American lovers
of the game were anxious to see how mm h the
American champion had benefited by his trip abroad
and his contact with the English experts.
The match was the, challenge round for the Mag
nolia Challenge Cup between Davis and J. Parmly
Paret. of New-York, who won th« open tournament
here on Saturday. Davis won, hut only after a
stubbornly contested four set match In the early
part of the match Davis seemed rather unsteady
and Paret's well placed service kept him guessing
most of the time. It was a server's battle for
Davis used th* famous twist service ill of the
time, which had fooled the English crack* <<o hsdK-
This was his third successive victory for the
Magnolia Cup, and it became his personal property
He will meet some of the beat players in the coun
try at Longwood this week, and he will then hnvV
a better test of his skill. The summary follows
Championship singles (challenge round)— Dwlght F D«vi«
(holder* beat J. Parmly Paret .challenger',. Tj-*, » i"
«V— 2. 6— -3. ' • "*"" "•
London. July 22- H. O. Blackstaffe. of the Vesta
Rowing Club, won the Wlngfield Sculls, which carry
the title of amateur sculling champion of Great
Britain, in a race over the Thames championship
course to-day. Blackstaffe defeated his competi
tors in the event. G. Ashe and A. H. Cloutte by
twenty lengths. C. V. Fox. winner of the Wingneid
?«"S conVs?? 1 "' dld nOt defehd hls tUIe » n t&s"
« on tlniK-il from Firm Pnjie.
nailed at 2:25, when R. P. Carroll's big: 00-foot
yawl, the Xavahoe. crossed at 2:20:07, Henry
Redmond's imported Ailsa. of the same yawl
class, following three second^ later. Then came,
at 2:ii(!:17, the 70-foot cutter Athene, owned
by W. O. Gay, of Boston. Although built by
iferreshoff before he turned out last year's fleet
of Beventl*», the Athene had never before rated
aprainst the vessels of the one design m 70-footer
class, and th.-re -was a pood deal of interest at
taching to the meet of the Athene with. Cor
nelius Vanderhiit's Rainl*o\v. The Rainbow
came next at 2^26 :3d. Then came Mr. Dodge's
newly imported Eelin. and the -footer Car
mita, formerly owned by W. K. Vanderbilt. jr.,
and Anson Pnelpe Stokes's Mermaid and the old
cutter Bedouin.
After the handicap gun came the Maxwell
Humma and C. L. F. Robinson's Hester, and the
Altair. owned by Cord Meyer. This gun being
also the starting signal for the schooners, the
Quisseita led the Claris, steered by H. L. Lippett.
her ofTk-ial time being 2:32:28, after which came
the schooner Katrina and the handicapped cut
ter Isolde, followed by the schooner Muriel at
The schooner Elmina gybed at the line, and
crossed at 2:34:47, her skipper, Dennis, wishing
to take most of the timed start on the watch.
The handicap tor schooners then sounded, and
the Anmrit'i passed afterward, as did also the
old and historic schooner Columbia, which was
better known in Cup defence circles of 1871,
just thirty years ago, than she is now. Among
the 'also ran?" was the schooner America, the
vessel that made all the trouble; the schooner
Marguerite, now painted black, and also a
schooner supposed to be the Wayward. Here
also passed the Herreshoff effort, a long way
behind hrr --'lap?
While waiting for their start the Constitution
and Columbia mad»? a wide detour away to the
northwest and then came sweeping down to
the line at a great speed, the Columbia ahead.
She hove up to the windward end of the line
and then lowered her spinnaker boom to star
board and broke out. as she crossed at 2:4&:!*8.
The Constitution purposeiy delayed to get more
time on the official watch and ran up Inside the
line to the end of it before she was timed at
2:46:35. It was noticed that Captain Rhodes
was lowering his spinnaker boom, and he gybed
on the line and Bel his 1>1? wing to port. This
suggested at once that the skipper who had
started with his malnboom on the wrong Bide
would have to pay costs for his error. But it
was not. easy at first to ascertain which was In
the right. Th<=> wind was about southwest by
west, bo that the compass course for the first
mark seemed about dead before it. One cutter
had already winged herself with a spinnaker to
port and others were now doing th* 1 same. All
those who did so. including the schooners Quis
setta. Elmina and Amorita. were hauling out a
good deal to the northward of their course, and
there was Boon a wide lan-- of water between
the fleets which agreed with Barr and those
which agreed with Rhodes Borne minutes after
the start it was carefully counted that nine
racers had their big triangles to port, and
forty-one rAcers and cruisers had their main
boom to port. Parr's opinion was therefore In
dorsed by more than four tlmen as many skip
pers as that of Rhodes, But that did not do
Barr any good. As the boats drew away from
the. land on the south side the wind direction
became more pronounced and It was plain to
every one that the Constitution had the best of
it Her sails sat at a rap full all the time.
Those on the Columbia, while not falling In,
were getting the wind obliquely, and a little on
th.' malnboom side of the wing and wing, an.l
the difference was sending the Constitution far
into the lead ,
At '¦'• ¦'•'•< th« Columbia gybed her boom to star
board and set her spinnaker to port, while the
northerly fleet, which was now heading back
toward its course for the mark, were gybing
th' mainbooms to port and setting the trl
angles to starboard. "
The Vigilant was here seen with her headsalli
down as she gybed her malnboom to starboard,
and at ":'J* the Constitution passed the yawls
Allsa and Vigilant At 3:47 the order was thus:
The Vavahoe. the Constitution, the Vigilant,
the Rainbow, the Allsa. the Columbia and the
Athene The Column • was here apparently
gaining, but th»> Constitution was now- near the
mark Bhe took In her balloon Jib at 3:48 20,
and thr I--1 '-* 1 minute.* later passed the Navahoe,
then dropping tho spinnaker to take the mark.
Hh* was officially timed at 4:00:52, the Co
lumbia rning ar »•'»'_'_' There was her«» a
dtn>ren<*«* between them of '.i minutes "•" sec
onds. Rome ftne yachting vlhwi were had an
nil the 1.-a.lers turned. As unomclally timed,
th( Navahoe rounded well at 4:03:30, the Rain
bow .it lot »> the Vigilant at 1:04:30. The
Columbia cut into the small space between the
Vigilant ani the mark The boats were un
offlclallly timed together at 4:04:30, the two
iitting exactly as they lapped in th<» turn.
Then cam- tho Allsa. about 4:03:00. The Co
lumbifl went over with the Vigilant to the
Starboard ta<-k for th*» first time of the five mile
boat to the second mark, and th" way the 1896
defender Columbia looked up a point higher
am! Failed <>ut from th< Vigilant** lee was a
caution to snakes. The Athene was here timed
at 4:07:30, 3 minutes 30 seconds behind the
i!, on;: the schooners v ie Muriel was timed
fTrst, and received hor dff«*at at nbout tho same
n-.'<niont. Tho QulsettH and the Muriel v.-ere both
considerably ah»ad of the Elralna, l>ut as Den
nis swung to the mark he was one of the very
few who took the mark properly, He made his
curve at the right plare and swung in between
the mark (taking it by the wind) and both the
other two, which were lapped over each
other in Just the right position for a double
slaughter, Practically, the race of the Quissetta
and the Muriel ended at this point. The El
mina went out wlndjammlng as soon as she
rounded, with her sheets flat aft.
As soon as Bhe rounded It was* noticed that
the Hester ran up a protest flag, though th.
cause of It was not understood. Th.' Navaboe
was here sailing a great race. She was up near
the Columbia and well ahead of the Ailsa and
the Vigilant. She crossed the Rainbow's bows,
well ahead, at 4:28.
They were here officially timed: The Constitu
tion. 17:30; the Columbia. 51:05, a difference
of .°> minutes and .">.'• seconds
Thence to the finish line the boats travelled on
a broad reach, the elapsed time of the Constitu
tion being -<> minutes and 20 seconds, while
that of the Columbia was 26 minutes and "_'•'. sec
onds showing a gain for the Constitution of
six seconds in the last leg. The finish times of
these two were: The Constitution. 5:12:50 the
Columbia, 5:17:31.
Mr. Duncan was asked for a temeasurement
of the Constitution, as the new bowsprit is
longer than the former one and Increases the
base line.
Glasgow. July —The departure of Shamrock II
for the United States, which was fixed for July 25,
hns been postponed to July 27. owing to the Im
possibility of completing the necessary preparations
before the latter date. An elaborate system of
stays and struts Is being built Inside the 'yacht to
strengthen her hull.
San Francisco. July 22 (Special). -President David
Starr Jordan of Stanford University arrived to-day
on the steamer Sierra from Hawaii. He has spent
two months in systematic study of the food fishes
of the Islands and the best means of Increasing the
supply to keep pace with the greatly increased de
mand. The work was done fur the National Fish
Commission. In regard to this work Dr. Jordan
The Fish Commission while here has captured 235
kinds if fish. Color notes have been mud* of
twenty of these so tax. Of the fish we have caught
seventy are new to science. Thirty of theae
were found In the waters of Honolulu and twenty
of vii.. Something like fifteen war* common to
both places. The making of laws for the protection
,if fish In Hawaii will devolve to a large extent
upon the report of our commission Unfortunately
we have been deprived of the assistance of in
Everman. who hfs been an Invalid during hi>« en
tire visit. However, the rest of us feel confident
that under his guidance we will frame lnws that
will benefit the fishing industry. As to trans
planting foreign fish to these waters, I doubt if It
can be .lone successfully. The fresh water streams
are so small and their sides are so precipitous It
would not be worth while.
In regard to the Islands, Dr. Jordan ridiculed the
Idea of annexing them to California as a Congres
sional district. He thought it would be a long time
before Congress would allow Hawaii to have State
hood. He said the most interesting problem in the
islands was whether the social conditions could be,
so adjusted as to make all men free and equal If
they can It will be the first time this has been done
within the tropics.
London. Julj 22 In the rifle shooting competitions
at Bisley. held under the auspices of the National
Rifle Assoc'itjon, Sergeant Proctor, of the Seafnrth
Highlanders, won the Dominion of Canada Grand
Aggregate Challenge Trophy, with a score of 351.
Brooklyn at NVw-Ynrk. 'Cincinnati at Plttshur*.
Boston at Philadelphia. | Chicago at t-t. Louis.
Philadelphia, 3; Boston. 2. I St. Loul*. 6: Chicago, 5.
Milwaukee. 5; Baltimore. .'<. | Detroit. «: Boston. 5.
Philadelphia. 2: Chicago. 1. Cleveland 6; Washington, 3.
Clubs. Won. Lost. P.c. I Club?. Won. Lo»t. !».«.
Pittsburs: ....44 3'> .MB New- York . 33 S1 .4!>3
St. Lout*. ...44 34 ..'.n4 l Boston 34 37 .479
Philadelphia.. 33 .MA Cincinnati .32 41 .419
Brooklyn ...4i» 30 .r..13 1 Chicago 23 *2 3.V1
Clubs. Won Lost. vc ' Club*. / Won. Lost. P.e.
ChlcaKo 4* 2S «2 Washington ...SI 34 .477
rtrston 44 27 .«2ft! Philadelphia -.31 3» .443
Baltimore ...."S 3ft .»»' •"lex-eland 2T> *r, .3.12
Detroit 42 34 ..'S3 Milwaukee 2S 51 .329
Philadelphia. July 22. Philadelphia defeated Bos
ton to-day In a stubbornly contested game. The
pitching was excellent. Orth having a shade the
best of It. The home team won In the seventh In
ning on a combination of three singles, a base on
balls, li sacrifice hit and a wild pitch. Attendance,
4.1 71. Score:
ah r 1b » - »b r lb po a •>
Slaule. rf....S ft ft ft ft ftj Thomas, cf....4 ft ft 1 ft ft
Murphy If 4 ft l 3 ft ft 1 XVolverron. 3b.3 ft I 1 2ft
Demon't". 2b.. a 1 1 4 4 1 Flick, rf 4 ft 1 1 ft 1
<~ooley 1b . 4 0 1 fl 0 ft! Delehamy. If " 2 2 1 ft ft
Hamilton, cf.4 112 ft 0' McFarland. c.3 ft 1 « 2 ft
L«w», 3n 4 ft 1 ft 2 ftj .iTinlnKS. IK ..I ft l r. ft 0
T.'.njt ss.. .4 ft ft 3 1 ft' Hallman, 2b.. 2 1 ft 2 « ft
Kittr»<lKe. c. .4 ft 1 « 4 OICrCMS, SB.. .1 ft 1 * 2 1
TVilll?. p 3 ft 1 ft ft WOrth, r 3 ft ft 1 1 ft
T6tats ...S2 272411 l! Total! 26 3727 13 2
Boston ft ft <» i ft ft ft ft I—2
PiiiMiieiphin ft ft ft i ft ft 2 0 x— 3
Earned Boston, 2. Philadelphia. 3. TWO base hits
— IVmont, Klttredge anil Jennings. Home run — Dele
hanty. Sacrifice hits — Pemont and Jennings. Double plays
— LonK iin-1 Dement; Wolverton an<l Jennines. Left on
b«««-s— Boston r,. Philadelphia. 8. First base on balls —
Off Willis. 3; off Orth, 1. Hit by pitcher— PUule. Struck
out— By Willis, fi: by Orth. .V Wild pitch— Time
— 2:f<>. Umpire— Emslle.
R. H. E.
St. Louis ft ft ft Oft. lo 1 x— « 9 2
Cbicafro . . . . 2 1 ft ft 1 1 ft ft ft — .% 10 1
Batteries— Powell. Fudhoft and van Hushes. Wa-il*ll
and Kahoa
R. H. E.
Cleveland 3 1 1 <"» 0 0 ft 1 x— 1 1 r.
Washinptcn ft ft ft ft .? 0 ft ft o—3 <> 2
R. H. E.
Detroit . AftftSlOftOrtlft I—6 12 «
Boston . 1 0 ft o ft ft a ft o 1 0 o—s 13 4
Tt. It E.
Chlcnm ftftlrtftftftftftOO o—l0 — 1 7 2
Philadelphia.. ft 0000010000 I—3 7 2
R. H. E.
Milwaukee 1 2 ft n 0 2 ft O x— ."s fl 2
P.ahlmore 1 2 O 0 ¦> O i> O o—3 5 2
The Hamburg-American Line Baseball Club added
another to Its already long ll?t of victories, defeat
ing the strong team of the employes or Hitching* A
Co on Sunday at the Central Grounds. Comunlpaw.
N. J.. after an Interesting seven Inning struggle.
Following Is the score by innings:
P. H. E.
Hamburg-American Line. ..0 O fl 2 1 0 0 — » 12 5
Hitching* « Qt 0 i 0 o 2 O 3—6 6 7
Batteries— >.*lchol!» ar.i Cramer; '"ir'.ffln an<l Ma.«t»rson.
At Rwh»»ter — Rochester. 19: Puffiln. O.
At Montreal— Toronto. .'.. Montreal. 2.
At Wotr««t«r — Hartford, 7: Worcester. 5
At Providence -Syracuse. 1: ProvHence. 0.
At rtlra — t'M'-d. R; Warn 2.
At Roma — Rom*. 7: rtinKhamtnn. 3.
At Pchfn»ct*dy — Schcnectady, •: Albany. C.
Bryn Mawr. Philadelphia's Istest polo organlza
tlon, won th<- Ladles' Challenge Cup yesterday In
the closing pme of the Rockaway Hunting Club's
polo tournament at Cedarhurst, Long Island Bryn
Mawr met the powerful Westchester Club quartet.
among whom were UM two Waterbury boys, and
by a glorious exhibition of team work, strong and
accurate goal hitting, and rare judgment, scored
.-i worthy victory by II goal! to :¦» The same was
played without handicaps, but by the Polo Associa
tion ratings the t<vims were practically even. It
was the strongest «et of competitors that has ap
peared In the Rockaway game*, and almost a rec
ord breaking; crowd was out to see the match. A
good delegation went down from the Westchester
Country Club, and the latter gave hopes of holding
the cup for another year by making three goals
In the first period to one for the Quakers.
The second period was the most sensational of
the game, it wan characterised by remarkably »st
riding, brllllunt team work by the Thiladelphlans
and speedy goal hitting. Ten goals were made in
the fifteen mlnuies of play, the largest number
made this season In a single period Eight of the
goals were struck in seven and one-half minutes, a
clear Indication of the fast play, four of them being
in thirty seconds each. Three were struck by Snow
don and one by "Monte" Waterbury. Snowden's
first half minute goal tied the score, making three
goals for each aid*. Kandrtck got the ball at the
throw In, and Snowoen carried It toward the lines.
One of the Waterbun boys backed It. but Snowden
was right on the spot, and made a neat goal from
the quarter field. 'Monte" Waterbury made the
next point, running the ball down from the throw
In. Then Snowden showed brilliant polo, making
three goals in succession. The llrai one be made
unassisted, running It down from the throw In. In
the next on. he was assisted by Kendrlck and by
the failure "i the Water burys to back directly In
front of Bryn Mawr's posts, Blair made an excel
lent goal for Westchester soon after, getting a long
hit, and Immediately dashed after the ball to carry.
it home Wheeler gave him .1 grand race, but he
mi.-*;-- .i the effort to back Close to the line and the
ball had sufficient Impetus tr» carry it through for a
The closing seven and one-half minutes of this
remarkable period was not; so prolific In scoring,
although the play continued of a decidedly snappy
order "Larry" Waterbutr* brightened the hopt-s
of his club by a good goal. but Kendrick closed the
period with one more for Bryn Mawr. From being
two goals behind, the latter club h.i.i scored seven
of the ten goals and was two In the lead, having
8 to 6 for Westchester.
Blair played the best and steadiest game he has
shown this year. He rode admirably, and showed
genuine power In moat of his strokes. Potter got
a fall in the closing period, but was uninjured.
Perfect team work gave Bryn Mawr its victory.
A man was Invariably ready to take the ball, either
from passing or backing. Snowden'i accuracy In
goal hitting was a feature of the game, and Ken
drtvk was always a conspicuous figure. a nice
print wa« brought up at the close of the third
period. After scoring twice. Bryn Mawr hit a
third goal Just as tin:" was up but before the bell
rang. The line-up and score follow:
1— R. Bno»den. II — I Blair.
2— O. W. Ken.irlck. ! 2-J. M. Waterbury. Jr.
3— <>Ar<s<> McFad.len. I 3—l- Waterbury.
Hack— Charles Wheeler. I Hi. k I C. Totter.
first period.
Ooal. Ma<le by Team. Tim*.
1 KenJrlok nryn Ma« r -' '"
2 Blair Weitehester 2:80
1. , I. \v»terbiiry V'estchester fi:3o
4 L. Wattrbury We*tch*ster t:M
1 Kendrlck nryn Mawr 2:3 A
2 Snowmen Hr- Mawr 0;3i)
•I J. M. Waterbury. Jr Weotchester 0:3'»
* Snowden Uryn Mawr *:<*>
6... Snnwden Bryn Mawr o:3rt
ft Hnowden .' Bryn Mawr O:3l>
1 McFadden Bryn Mawr 00
8 Blair Westchester l:0rt
I L Waterbury \Ve«iche«ter ... 3:0O
10 ¦ Kendrtck Bryn Mawr 2:30
Beef makes the difference be
tween a flat, flavorless dish and
a tidbit that would tempt the
most jaded appetite in the world.
l......Kendrlek .....; Brrn Mawr
2.. .. .Snowmen R.7n SH«r""' •**
WesteheMer lost S of a «ai for a «afety. *&,
1 *¦ *• Watertmry. Jr WeKtrhesw,.
~ I- M. Wattrbury. Jr Wrstchester **>
» Snowden Kryn Mawr *>
tof." m fl arJr ~ Br>n Maw — Goals «««». Uf ta* r «»S
Wentehester— Goal* earned. S; lc«t «i of a **> «• **
safety; total. 7**. roal *<» <m«
Referee— w. A. Hazard. Timekeeper— H. D. Bab
Although the regular Rockaway polo tm.™,
was ended with yesterday's games there reST
three more -contests for the Junior Cup a 3PX,
second match or the boys will be played to-day **
Cleveland. July 22.-Ideal racing weather, a larsr 9
crowd and a track as smooth as tne top of a
billiard table characterized the openinß day of the
Grand Circuit meeting at the Cleveland Drives
Park this afternoon. *
Heretofore It has keen the policy of the Cleve
land Driving Park management to charga no ad
misjlon on the openin? day of the Grand Circuit
races, but te-day th" full admission prices we r«
charged. This, however, did not keep away th<»
crowds, and about fiv* thousand people were ea
hand at l .> o'clock to see Starter Barnard glvs
the word "ko" to the 2:10 trotters.
The finishes of the two heals of the first r , M
were close and sulllm. but Sister Alice succeeded
in sticking her nose under the wire a winner in
bMh heats. In fact, so close was the first heat
that the Judges deliberated fully m minutes be
fore giving their decision.
Nonami* was a hot favorite In the second race,
but Martha Marshall «MS too fleet v for the Helm
entry, and won in straight heats.
Metalla.a. in the third race, trotted away from
the bunch In each heat, keeping I ii' sip ot day
light between himself and his competitor*.
Ed Geers's Shadow Chimes was slated to *v!n the
fourth event, bets of ion to 50 being freely made on
him. Audubon Boy mad* the pace in both heats
and <~ame out victorious in the closest and most -x
citinK race of the day. Shadow Chimes led in the
stretch In the first heat, but broke Just before the
wlr«- was reached, thus killing all chances of cross
ing a winner. Thousands of dollars were placed
on the Geers entry, and the bookies reaped a rich
harvest. The summaries:
TROTTING— 2:Ift CUSS- PC RSE. $1.300 l
Sifter Alice, t). m. by Baron Wilk.es •K»r.r. i y> 1 i
K;n» Oiimw. b. m (Darts) -...,..2 2
Phrase, b. m. iLock - .w:-1» 4 3
Venus 11. eh, m. t£aunrlers> . 3 4
Anal* Bums. s. m, (Wilson) . ... dti.
Phobe Chllders. b. m i Uipham) d.«
Stamboule-t. b. s. (Van Bokkelea) dr
Ttme. 12. 2:12.
Third and fourth moneys divided between Phrase, a-i
V*nus I;
Martha M.r«>.^! b. m.. by Grand Marshall
? McDowell* 1 I 1
N''.narril-. b. r. . <Helm> 4 2 3
Twinkle, br. m. (StUes> 2 3 10
Frank Marriott, b. g. « Jon»s> . . . . — 9 4 2
The Mir.:-fr. b!k. g. <Kavlts> I 7 »
rurtowo. br. 9. (Millert , 7 5 «
On* Waibel, b. p. tKetcham) 5 10 >
Ron I»y. b. k. 'Huii^n) * S 4
Que*n R. h. m. CDurfe«> ' ft 9 S
Y-u Bet b. *. (Erwln) •> 6 7
TUB« 2:00 H. 2><o\ 2 n
TROTTING — 2:1« CUSS- mtSE $2.!<v>.
XetaDsa, h. a., by Mamhrlnn Kin* Oht'.llnarlaw). .lit
Annie Wllkes. 'r. -jo. <McDonaldj 2 3 4
!.:i'v Thlub*. blk. m. .K-T.n-y. 5 2 3
Re-elected, ST. a. <Macy> 4 4 2
Clam Klmhall. b. m. i'Jarr.!-«-,r. > 3 8 5
Al X.. b. « (Turner) 6 <I!s
Time. !-jni ] 14V 2:11.
PACING— 2:20 CLASS— PfRSE $1.2«>.
Audubon Boy. eh. *, by J. .1. Auiubon »Hudson) . 1 1
Shadow Chlrr.es. h. 9. (G«ers> 2 3
John H.. b. k- (Munsor.i I 2
Tbornwrny. h. •• fWaHl»rl S I
Lady Perkins, b. m. (Racdy) % 4
Xava. eh. nj. (McLan*-) D 3
Pop. b. k lOr > « :
Mi*«!*i!rrt Kin*, b. •• ('Wickers ham) 8 «
Pure Gold. b. p. ißurn.ii - 1 I
Sufi-en tlk. n-.. <Fr»nch> W-Jli
Te-I-ty F.. m n (Snow) Sal
Kins Willis, b 9 (.lamii«in» <!r
FrM r»Mt. blk. c .Trema'.n*. _ dr
Clay Tie. b. m. fGarfleMi _ V
C. W. I?., b. f (Bryant .Ir
St. Patrick's Belle, eh. m. I3wtah«r) Ir
Tim*. •: ift 2:«o*i.
No action was taken yesterday by the directors
of the wrecked Seventh National Bank In response
to the demand of the Controller of the Currency
that securities of the bank which were transferred
to the Bowling Green Trust Company be returner!.
and that E. R. Thomas and Edwin Gould, whs a*
vanced JI.2OS.CW as a secured loan to the bank,
should be placed upon the basis of creditors prov
in«r claims for dividends
Some of the directors met in the office of William
Nelson Cromwell, the special counsel for the bank, at
No. 43 Wall-yt.. but later Mr.Cromwell said there had
been no ll*l Ibloil upon any subject, and thera wj«
no announcement to be made at present. He said
several days must elapse before any statement
would Issue from the directors. There was an inti
matton from one of th*> directors later that their
decisive meeting would be held on Thursday.
.Store Closes TODAY at
5 o'clock
Saturdays at 12 o'clock Noon
All Sorts of
Summer Dresses
Whether you want a serviceable outing
suit, or a dressy gown of organdy or
some other fluffy material, you need
only pay half its value, or little more, if
you select it here. And nowhere today |
will you find choicer variety to pick from.
The styles are well selected, the dresses
are all nicely made, and the hints that j
follow tell how little need be paid:
Shirt-waist Suits—
At $3, worth up to $6. 75.
At $5. worth tip to $12.50.
At $6, worth up to $15.
At $7.50. worth up to $18.
Organdy Dresses— mo*:* *ff >
At $15, worth up to $29.
At $22.50, worth up to $37.50.
At $25, worth up to $43.
At $30, worth up to $.55.
At $40. worth up to $85.
Second tout, sfceawwejr.
Embroidered Dotted
Swiss Muslins
At 30c I Yard
This is the quality that sold this sea
son at fifty cents. The designs are the
neat polka dots, of which no one ever
res — always dainty, and suitable to all
There are embroidered dots of black,
on grounds of light blue, pink, primrose
and heliotrope ; self-colored dots in pink,
heliotrope, old rose, primrose, cardinal
and black ; also white dots on heliotrope,
and heliotrope dots on white.
It is a superb lot of cool, dainty fab
rics from which to choose fine dresses.
Rotunda, facing Broadway.*
Formerly A. T. Stewart & Co.,
Broadway, Fourth Aye., Ninth and Tenth Sties*

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