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DUIfIRG TAKES CUP CHIEF WIXXER AT DEAL. Beats G. T. Brokavc in Good Match — Douglas's Second Cup. diSord A Dunning, one of the most promising products of the Nassau Country Club, won his spurs yesterday by winning the chief cup In the annual tnvitatlon toumc of the Deal Golf and Coun try.Club. He defeated George T. Brofeaar. of the home dub, by 2 up and 1 loplay la the final round - The triumph of this young player was comp as he also gained the low score m^dal m the qualify ing rocnd last Thursday. The flrst beaten fclght cup went to Ftndlay S. DoiKtas, of Nassau, who defeated Bert Allen, one «f tfce «hlnlnK Hstits of th«j Fox Hills Golf Clubi In the 2naL F. R. rpton. Jr., of Baltusrol, accounted for the second sixteen trophy. In the elghteen-hole avndfeap H.V. Keep, an Englewood stand-by, won wtth a card of »— 74. while Brokaw had the satisfaction of capturing the gross prize with an even SOl When Dunning and Brokaw teed up for their meeting In the .final a gallery of several hundred' persons. including many women, defied the threat ening elements and trudged along. Being a member of the Deal club. Brokaw was naturally a strong tavorite, but the excellent showing made by Dnnnlns in the recent Shlnnecock tournament caused not a few to fancy his chances. In the Shlnnccock flnal the Nassau boy. after being an square at the turn, lost the next five holes and the match to W. H. Lyon. There was no trace ©f any such collapse yester day, however. Dunning began by winning the first hole in a par 4, and as Brokaw dropped a stroke on each of the next two holes, the!?e also went to the Tr»nc Island representative. Now 3 up. Dunning always held the match well In hand, and, reaching the turn in 42. stood 3 up. When he won the twelfth hole Dunning had in creased his lead to the comfortable margin of 5 up. Although hopelessly beaten .at that stage, Brokaw made a plucky fight, winning the thirteenth, four teenth and sixteenth holes, thereby reducing the other's lead to 2. In winning ths sixteenth Brokaw brought off a good put for a 3. a stroke under par. but Dunning was dormie then, and a halve in 3 at the seventeenth gave him the match. The home hole was not played. The cards were as follows: I>nnninK. out 45465454 5—42 Brok*w out 57555503 T> — *<J Ducoag, tn 4 4 5 4 6 « 4 3 x— — 78 Brokaw. in 5 4 0 3 3 6 3 3 — — 81 Earlier in the day these men earned their places la the final -bracket, each defeating his man de cisively. Dunning beat Tnornton Conover, of Princeton, 7 up and 5 to play, and Brokaw defeated Fred W. Baldwin, of Gi m Ridge, S up and 6 to play. Baldwin went completely off his game. About two hundred members and guests dined at the club last night and incidentally enjoyed a vaudeville performance. Joseph M. Byrne, presi dent at the organization, made the prize presenta tions in his usual acceptable manner. The summary follows: First sixteen cup (semi-final roand>— C. A. I>ucnlng. Naosau. beat Thornton Conover. Princeton. 7 up Bad 5 to play; Geom T. Brokaw. Deal, beat Fred W. Baldwin. Glen Rld«rr. b up ar.d I to j.:ay. Final —Dunning beat Brokaw. 2 up and 1 to play. First beaten etpht cup <semi-mial round»— Alien. Fox Hills., beat Dr Car! Martin. Fairßeld, 4 up and 3 to play; Fludlay 6. i>>u»jlas. Falrfield. beat W. B. Khrtt. i>yker Meadow. 4 up and 3 to play. Final round— Douglas b^at Attaa. 4 up and 3 to ray. ■sesad sixtef-n cup <F>mi-finai round) — F. K. Upton, jr.. Baltusrol. beat A J Watson. Dunwoodie, • up and 5 to play. G. TV White. Flushing, beat C. A. Limbers. Glen Echo. »> op and 5 to play. Firal round— rpton beat WhltP. 3 up and 2 to play. Third F'.xT^n cup fsemi-final iiwa) -J. T. McMurtrie, A pa* amis, beat A. F. Jamieeon. L«wi*nr»vlllf, 2 up; B. V. FarT<""y. Deal be«t Dr. L- W. <Tallan, Englewoofc. 1 up. Final round— licilurtrie beat Farrelly. 4 up and 3 to ptar. Second beaten aiaM cup <p?mi-final round S. D. lounsberrv. Deal, beat W. W. Zimmerman, ilahonlng, 3 up and I ti play: H O. Parsons, Crescent, beat C. H. Kirk. Baltusrol, - up and 1 to play. Final round — Lounsberry beat Parsons, 5 up and 4 to play. Fourth sixteen cup <Bemi-final roundi— Robert Weir, ■Wilmington, beat i- St. Collins. Rlverton. 1 up: J. W. Warwm. St. Davids, beat K. W. Anthony. r>eal. 2 up and j to play. Final "round— beat Watson. S ut. ard 3 to play. Firth Eixtwn cup (semi-final round) — F. A. Wright, Baliusrol beat E. -S. Jamiet-on. Lawrencevllle. 2 up and I to play- C S. Pool Dyker Meadoow. beat G. W. Lim beck. Hollywood, 3 up and 2 to ptay. Final round Pool b»«t Wrisht. S up acd 2 to plar. Blrtb sixteen cup (•eml-flnaJ round) — J. G. Sa^f-, Hack eoaack beat C R- OHlett. Wykogyl. 1 up: F. F. Brifcys. Wilmington, beat J M. Byrne. Dea!. « up and 5 to play. Flna.: round — Sage beat Brigg*. 1 up. S>\fnth Bixt#co cup <»emi-final round) — Harrisnn Tofra send. Philadelphia, teat E. E. Allsopp. Forest Hill. 1 «P; E G. Fraser. Deal^bcat J. T. Gillespie. Deal. 3 up and * Final 'round— beat TownsenS, 3 up and 2 to piaj. H HANDICAP Gross. Handicap. Net. X V Keep. Er.Fl*wnr,<s S3 » 74 B C Fuller, ApawamU *2 " ' if E. W. Cone. Deal »* 18 7« W. K. Glllett. wykagyl.. S« 9 77 F. H. Vpton. Jr.. Baltusrol 83 6 '< G. T. Brokaw. Deal £0 3 77 J 31. Byrne. Deal .^.. .._,„.. 92 14 7S H. W. Taylor. Daal _ »1 13 7S T. M. Sherman. Vtica 82 4 78 G- W. White, FlusniTiS-., 94 6 7H> C A Dunning. Nassau.... -. S4 5 79 E. P Ix>ur.sr*rry. Deal..! 89 8 80 E M Wild. Cranf0rd.. .„....»... £5 6 60 . J. O. Sa^re. Hackensack 6» 8 81 1 H. G. Kins. Midland —^ fIS 12 81 H G Xinr Midland .j_. «8 12 81 I John T DoC Dnnnroodle....^... £8 8 £1 ' J W. MeMcnamy. Fox HIIIb fe9 S *1 Bert AHen. Fox Hills CT 6 81 C. S. Pool. Dyker MM.ii*.. i 90 « 82 Paul Heller, Forest Hili -_..,-. 98 15 63 Philip Rhinelander. Deal ,*.. »9 13 83 H. Gehren, Dunwooale PI 8 M R. B Stoutenburirh. D*a1....... v 97 9 S3 F. D Ptoutenburjfh. Deal... » I>2 9 g$ F A Wrlyht, Baltusro! .%.^ S<s 2 St G. 6. Lndlow. Enirlewood f>3 9 84 George H. Bowly. Ppnr.p Lake.... »4 9 65 C R. GHMt. Wykaryl f«4 9 S5 A. J. Watson. Disnwoodie 93 8 65 J. J. RadeL Forest Hill 95 10 US Dr Carl Martin. F»!rfie!d 92 7 85 J. E. Chllds. Montrlair 104 18 R<? A. 6. Stone. Montdair »r, fi 86 G S. Howell. Baltasrol J»r, 9 66 ATber? Allsopp. For^t Hi11....^^ M 10 £6 H. Torni*ti<). r'hilad'-lph'.a 98 9 87 J F. Shanley. •>'.. Deal 87 9 6S E. E. Allsopp. Forest Hill SS 8 *0 H. K!inf»nf'!fl. H^Uvrrood 102 12 92 ■W W- Zrnm^rman. Mahonlnsr. .. , I'M) 8 Q4 E. S. JamJeson. Lawrencevllle.... i»S 5 93 J. A. CroßSthwalte. Daal Ut 18 »6 CRESCENT ATHLETIC CLUB. E. B. SafforJ, from the onerous handicap of 24, won the club handicap yesterday nn the Crescent Athletic Club links. Bay Ridse. His net score was •<. A. A. AtiamF had the best gross score, 80 strokes. The leaders were : GrcFs. Handicap. Net. B. B SafTord „ W* 24 64 A. A. A<sam* SO 8 72 George D. St^bbins _... g* 11 73 C. B Van Brant .;. S2 <♦ 73 E. Tv Wa»hburne - 103 23 80 F. W. Vail »8 17 tl A. m. R»ck«-l — 8B 17 M JU C. Hopklaa 85 12 &3 DYKER MEADOW GOLF CLUB. The regular monthly handicap of the Dyker Meadow Golf Club brought out a fair field of play ers j*esterday to the links nrar Fort Hamilton, Brooklyn. E. W. Belcher carried pff the honors with a net score of 73 froir. 16 handicap. The E£st gross score was £2, made by C. J. Crookall and E. F. Hunt, the latter being the low handicap man, being placed on the plus 2 mark by the committee. The leaders were: • Gross. Handicap. Net E XV. Belcher _ - » 16 73 E L.. Rbett - *4 7 77 ' Grant Not.T.«n .............. ~ SK 7 78 If. S. Fim — I'M 24 «O C J. CrooksJl ♦ P2 1 *1 Jt M. William* _. J» 14 SI E F. Hunt 82 -2 84 PARK GOLF CLUB. IBy Telegraph to The TYlboo*. ] Plaiafleld. N. J-. Aug. 22. — E. Gano. In com iwnmoii to-day at tbe Parfc Golf Club, as challenger, defeated W. R Faber. bolder of challenge trophy No. 2, by 6 up and 6 to play, and lowered the course rwsonJ for eighteen holes, making aa E2 from scratch. He aleo lowered the nine-hole course record of 40 with a 39. The beet scores for the president's and golf club cape were as follows: Grose. Handicap. Net. E. E. GF.no... fa O *2 Dr. H. K. CarroU M « K. W. K. Faber 97 12 85 1< V C«rj*mer _ ....10* 18 • 86 W. E. laocfa 107 21 86 Dr. A. V. Anderson 103 9 bi Cbariea B. Morse .Ml 10 ■ &4 W. V. Byard 110 ' « HH NASSAU COUNTRY CLUB. Rfeiny weatber kept the field down at the Nassau Country Club yesterday, but it did not prevent H. £.. from winning the Bogie Handicap. Hs went round in SS, and. with the aid of a handi cap, ftnlebed four up. The result* were: K. U Eatterman. 4 cp; H. F Whitney. 2 cp; Efcen EuTrer j up. H. T.M. i up: A C Rounds. 2 ap; L^ P. Ityder aU iia*re: W. L. .Hick*. 1 dowa; Ear\ey Mcr «^k, 2 cowc; H. W. Warner. 2 down. FO7? OPEX GQLF TITLE. Eighty-three "Pros" and "Amateurs May Take Part at Myopia. There are eighty-three entries for the national open golf championship tournament to be held over the links of the Myopia Hunt Club, Hamilton. Mass., August Ti and 28. Thia Is practically the same as last year at Philadelphia, when all the leading professionals of the country were on hand. The most prominent absentees from the present list are Stewart Gardner, of Bxmoor. formerly eofi nected with the Garden City Golf Club, -and t*w rence Auchterlonie. the Glen View -pro winner in 1902. On the other hand, this year field will in clude Wiil Smiyi, of the Mexico. Country Club, who did not come on a year ago. Another "pro" from over the border is Percy Barrett, representing the I^ambton Golf and Coun try Club of Toronto. Martin O'Loughlln. the clever homebred of the Plainfleld Country Club, has not entered. He broke his wrist last spring and. while he is playing steidily now, that member Is still weak. As for the amateurs, the list contains eleven names. including Walter J. Travis, Garden City, and Eben il. Byers, of Allegheny, a pair of former national title holders. The entry of H. W. Bev ere^ge, of England, who came to this country hi ISO 3 as a member of the Oxford-Cambridge team, will lend an Internatioral flavor. From the pairings given out at the secretary's office it Is evident that no effort has been made to place favorites together. The first pair, Willie Sime, of New York, and David S. LJvio, of Ravia'oe. will drive off at 9 o'clock, and thereafter t.ie couples will get away at five-minute intervals. A combination that will undoubtedly carry the gal lery consists of Gilbert Nichols, of Tedesco. and Jack Hobens, of Englewood. They finished second and fourth, respectively, in last year'B open. The entries and pairings follow: 9:00 a, m. — David S. Llvle. Ravisloe Country Club. Willie Sime. New York. 9:05 a. m. — \V. V. Hoare. Salt Lake Country Club. Huge R. Johnstone. Myopia Hunt Club. 9:10 a. m. — Charles H. Rowe, Beaver Valley Country Club. Jack Campbell. Overbrook Golf Club» • 8:15 a. m.— Ernest Way. Detroit Golf Club. James Campbell. White Marsh Valley C. C. 9:20 a. m.— Tom Miu-Xamara. Woollston Golf Club. L. S. Jacobs. Onondaga. Golf and Cotintry Club. 9:23 a. m Donald J. Ross, Oakley Country Club. H. H. Wilder. Vesper Country Club. 9:30 a. m. — Thomas G. Stevenson, Myopia Hunt Cltib, W. C. Skelly, Wilmington Country Club. 9:35 a. m.— l. S Mackie. Fox Hills Golf Club. R. M. Thomson. Knollwood Country Club. 9:40 a. m.— Walter J. Travis. Garden City Golf Club. Stewart Maiden. Wee Burn Golf Club. 9:45 a. m. — William Mcßrlde. Ptttaburjr Oountry Club. Thomas Mulgrew. Richmond County C. C. 9:50 a. m.— Charles Bell. Brighton Country Club. William D. Robinson, Atlantic City C. C 9:55 a. m. — Willie Anderson. Onwentsia Club. W. Byrne, rjelaware County Field Club. 10:00 a. m.— J. H Childs. Allegheny Country Club. George W. Parr. Peconic Golf Club. 10:05 a. m. — John Jones, Hamilton. Mass. LAwrence K. Striley. Portsmouth. N. H. 10:10 a. m.— Jack Dingwall. Edgeworth Club. Jo!«>ph Lloyd. Essex Country Club. 10:15 a. m. — Georpe C. Turnbull. Columbia Golf Club. E. M. Byen>. Allegheny Country Club. 10:20 a. m.— David Ogilvle, Morris County Golf Club. Fred McLeod, Midlothian Country Club. 10:25 a. John Shippen. Slaidstone Golf Club Andrew C«mpbell. The Country Club. 10:30 a. m.— Thomas Edwards. Hollywood Golf Club. George B. Sparling. Brooklawn Country CIUD. 10:35 a. nc— William Smith. Mexico Country Club. James Thomson. Merlon Cricket Club. 10:40 a. — P. Barrett. Lambton Golf and Country CJun - Richard Klmball. New Bedford Country Club. 10-45 a, m. — David Honeyman, Arsdale Oolf Club. Alec Campbell, The Country Club. 10:50 a. m.— Walter Fovarjrue.. Skokie Country Club. John A. Croke. Kent CVnjntrj Club. 10:55 a, m. — Peter Robertson. Oakmont, Perm. Norman Clark, Westmoreland Country Club. 11 :00 a. m. — John Hobens, Engiewood Golf Club. Gilbert Nlcholls. Tedesco Golf Club. 11:03 a. m.— John B. Hylan, Vesper Country Club H H. Barker. Garden City Goif Cl«b. 11:10 a. AJfred Campbell, Oak Hill Country Club. Orrin Terrj". Waumbek Golf Club. 11-15 a. m. — Fred Brand. Allegheny Country Club. Alex Pirie, Slwanoy Country Club. 11 20 a. m.— A. H. Fenn. Poland Sprlne Oolf Club. G. Sarsent. Ottawa Golf Club. 11 -25 a. m.— G. Anderson. Woodland Golf Club, Arthur Smith, Arlington Country Club. 11 30 a, m James Maiden. Naj>sau Country Club. Arthur Boggs. Oakwood Club. 11:35 a. m. — Donald Ball. Philadelphia Cricket Club. David Brown. Lawr-nce. Mass. 11:40 a.m. — Georpe Low, Baltusrol Golf Club. H. W. Beveridge, Cinque Forts O. C. Eng. 11-45 a. m.— Jam. •■« O. Roberts, Sadaquada Golf Club. David Hunter, Essex County Country Club. 11:50 a.m. — Jolly. Arlington. X. J. L. S. Bigelow, the Country Club. 11:55 a- m.— Alex Ross. Brae Burn Country Club. fc Otto G Hackbarth, St. Louis Field Club. 12 00 m. —Bob Peebles, pcund Beach G. and C. Club. James Mackrell, Detroit Country Club. 12.06 p. m.— John M. Ward. Weetbrook Golf Club. Jack Hutchison, St. Andrews Golf Club. 12-10 P- m— David Robertson. Plttsburg Golf Club. Herbert Strong. Apawamis Club. 1"»-15 p m. — .S. Pearson. RichmonJ Co. Country Club. Alex. Fmith. Nassau Country Club. 12 20 p m.— M. J. Brady. Commonwealth Country Club. George Cummtng. Toronto Golf Club. 12:25 p. m.— Horace T. Rawlins, Ekwanok Country Club. DUNWOODIE COUNTRY CLUB. A rainy morning was no deterrent to an actl\-e golfing «ay on the links of the Dunwoodie Country Club yesterday, and beside the semi-flnal rounds for the August cups, three handicaps were played, all of which brought out good entries. The scores were considerably better than might have been ex pected, in view of the heavy greens. The match play results In the cup rounds were : First cup, semi-final round — W. W. Harris beat D. H. Thomas. 6 up and 4 to play; W. L. Hall beat W. L. Lasher, 3 up and 1 to play. Second etip. semi-final round — W. F. Bay Us beat Charles Holden by default: George E. Woods beat R. H. Hoekins, 4 up and 3 to play. Third cup. semi-final round — W. B. Baker beat M. Pratt. 2 up and 1 to play: George E. Hall beat J. B. Wildman. 2 up and 1 to play. Three handicaps were played for Class A. B and C members, the respective winners being W. L. Hall, George E. Woods and E. O'Reilly. The leading scores ■were : CLAPS A. Gross. Handicap. Net. W. A. Hall f* 10 li W. W. Harris M 8 7« W. K. Conklyn |« f 'f D. H. Thomas 94 13 81 J. B. Reid 99 1« 83 M. Parish-Walsoa - 97 12 m J. J. Hamilton »» 1* SO CLASS B. ' George E. Woods •' g » «| James K. Bass _ 95 22 73 A B. Rode 68 22 TO R. W. Graham *| 22 77 W P Baker '"2 24 78 in Class C E. CReilly'" winning card was 64. 26. 68. FIVE WARRANTS IN TRUNK MYSTERY. Windber Officials Seek Son of Man Whose Body Was round in Camden. N. J. Windber. Perm.. Aug. 22.— Warrants were issued to-day for the arrest of five persons In connection with the murder rf Samuel .T. Rosenbloom, the merchant of this town, who disappeared last No vember and whose body was found In a trunk by picnickers at Camden. N. J.. early this week. One of the warrants is for Alexander Rosenbloom. a aon of the murdered man, who has been missing stnee a few days after the disappearance of his father. John 8. Miller, an attorney of Somerset County, declined to name the other persons for whom war rants have beer. Issued. He said, however, that officers would be sent to Baltimore on Monday in connection with the case. Mrs. Rosenbloom, the widow of the murdered man, and her eixteen-year old daughter, Eva, are supposed to be In Balti more. FROST DAMAGES NORTHWEST GRAIN. Winnipeg. Aug. 22.— A heavy, frost here last night will seriously injure grain, much of which is yet to be cut In the northern part of the province. In Kamsack, Sank, Birtle. Hamlota, Moose Jaw and Torkton, it Is reported, the mercury registered 7 degrees below the freezing point. Bt. Paul, Aug. 22.— Dispatches from Minnesota, North Dakota and Northern Wisconsin tell of a heavy frost last night. At IMrkinaon, N. D.. the mercury dropped 6 degree* below freezing. A laYge part of the flax crop is reported injured. Half of the wheat Is In chocK and the rest is thought to be ripening and out of danger. HOBART FILES MORTGAGE DISCHARGE. Paterson, N. J., Aug.. 22.— A discharge of rnort gag* has been filed by Garret A. Hobart, son of the late Vice-President of the United States, in the matter of the $50,000 mortgage which his father held on Erie Railroad stock. The mortgage wai issued in ISB7 and the discharge sets forth that It has beeo duly paid. The document hM been filwl In the office of the County Register of Deefis. - RiOT IN CLEVELAND STRIKE. Cleveland. Aug. 22.-A fierce riot between Bt, lk/r.g capmakers and strike breakers took place to-(Uy. One man was badly beaten and several wer« hurt by flying mtscllea. Th 9 police were compelled to fire Hi the mob before restoring order. The striker* have been angered for many week* and many fights have occurred between them and the men «np!o> to do their worlfc XEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY, AUGUST tt. W>& NATIONAL GOLF LLJSKS TO BE BEST IX WORLD. Rapid Progress in Work on • Ideal Course Near Shinnecock. Nearly two years have elapsed since work began en the Ideal golf course— that millionaires' retreat out among the sand dunos near Shinnecock Hills, Long Island. From what: at first looked like a phantom, the dream of an enthusiast, now appears a reality, and In less than another twelvemonth that familiar cry of "Fore!" will be taken up afresh along the shores of Sh'.nnecock, Bull's Head and Peconlc bays. Not long since articles of incorporation were taken out. and the 'organization is now known as the National Golf Links of America. The title, however, will become international in reputation, for its fame seems destined to extend hot only j across the seas but wherever the game of golf is known. This is obvious from the fact that from the ' outset one of the chief alma in the construction of the Weal links hap been to reproduce, so far as pos sible, several of "the famous holes found on the : classic links abroad. This has been m*l<? prac ticable because of the natural topography of the country selected, which lends Itself readily to the project. As may be imagined, this course will not be a site for luncheon parties. Situated, as it is. eighty six miles from New York, it is safe to say that a majority of its select membership will travel there by rrtVans of automobiles. The burning down of the Shinnecock Inn last spring has proved no handicap to the golfers. In fact, it has already been decided to erect another along larger lines in the near future, either on the present site or over nearer the Peconic side. In a measure, the new course will be independent of the elements, as a pumping station has been installed, with a piping system to all greens. Chief credit for this herculean undertaking must be given to Charles B. Macdonald. of this city. For fully two years before a spade was put into tM new course Mr. Macdonald made a careful tudy of his project. He even went abroad, and while in Great Britain played over many of the PrinUpal course, besides procuring maps and diagrams of hundreds of holes. Even now he Is in constant communication with Horace Hutchinson on of the leading authorities on the .game in England^ A graduate of St. Andrew's University. Mr. Mae donald had the advantage of being -»"«™*J J * golfing atmosphere from boyhood. He "^ t this country more than thfrty years ago and^bad the distinction of winning the first national ama teur championship at Newport in IS9o. „,„„,„ As may readily be imagined, money, and plenty of llTs Uuired'to finance an undertaking of thi nature, and in the list of founders the names Of millionaires predominate. In addition to M^^^_ donald. those who have become founde rs and in cidentally consented to pay the JI.OCO fee . are Dan iel Chauncey, president of the United States Golf Association; Ransom H. Thomas. Clarence H .Mac kav H C. Frick, Hugh J. Grant, Eben M. . Bjers. SSnont Clarke. Q. A. Shaw. Jr. H. M. Atkinson. James U Taylor. Robert T. Lincoln Elbert .H. Garey Devereux Emmet, Norman B. Beam. S. L. Scho^nmaker. F. S. Layng. Winthrop Kutherfurd DeLancey Nicoll. James A. Stillman. C. F. Wat son, J. H- Moore. J. Bowers Lee, H. McK. Twom blr J Horace Harding. W. D. Sloane. Richard Young. U. H. Broughton. W. B. Thomas. John Bowne Mott, Watson F. Blair. Harry Payne Whit ney T. Toscanl. Alfred C. Norrls, Arthur Ryerson. W H Moore. W. A. Putnam. E. P- Dunne. John P Grier. Robert Bage Kerr. R. H. Williams J. J. Manning W. K. Vanderbllt. Jr., Robert C. Watson. hT Whigham. Leigh Hunt, Robert Bacon. James Deering. Jarvis Hunt, Hugo R. Johnstone. George W. Baxter and T. Jefferson Coolidge. Acting as co-workers with Mr. Macdonald are M t Whigham. Walter J. Travis and Findlay S^ Douglas. Their suggestions and ideas have been carefully carried out by Mortimer Payne the Southampton veteran, who has had charge of the Shinnecock Hills golf course for so many years. Few persons have any conception of the difficulties he has had to surmount. Several low. spots con taining wator to a depth of four feet have been drained, filled in and left as dry as a bone. The fourth hole on the new course is to be a re production of the eleventh at St. Andrews. Mr. Macdonald firmly believes it will even be an im provement on the original, which has become famous the world over. The distance Is about one hundred and sixty yards, and at St. Andrews the hole is practically surrounded by trouble, except in a direct line from the tee. As a result, many pre fer the low runnlng-up shot, and in that way the rising ground immediately In front of the green is more easily negotiated. On the new course there is a water hazard in front of the tee. the idea being to compel the player to use his mashie The other characteristics of the St. Andrews hole will be strictly followed. The famous Sahara at Sandwich will be repro duced in the eleventh hole here. The new hole, like the original, is to be about 27 yards, with trouble nearly all the way. The deep, desert-like bunker will not be so extensive as the one on the other side, though the principle is the same. A long drive with a bit of a pull may enable a few to get home, but as the trouble runs on the bias there will always be another way for the less courageous. An over approach wil descend to trouble. The twelfth hole, near Shinnecock. will bear a striking resemblance to the Alps at Prestwick. Al though the Cardinal bunker, which extends at con siderable length In front of the Alps tee. will have to be made, the real feature of the hole, the rising ground in front of the green, is found in a natural reproduction on this side of the water. A long ball, slightly pulled, will leave the player In the best place to get home on his second. The distance is 380 yards, and the green nestles on the other side of the hill. Another capital imitation will be found in the fifteenth on the new course, which is to be much like the short hole at Bancaster. The feature of the latter is the deep bunker guarding the green, while on this Pide the drive will be from a high tee over a valley to the Brreen situated on a sort of plateau. The green, however. Is slightly lower than the tee, making the distance deceptive. The distance is only 140 yards, but it will be necessary to carry all the way with a mashie. The 190 yards thirteenth hole will, when com pleted, remind one of the Rt-dan at North Berwick. Low ground intervenes between tee and green, the latter to be protected by bunkers on throe sides, and it will be dangerous to drive off the pin, especially with a following wind. The safest way will be to drivfi to the right with a little pull, but. In the opinion of Mr. Whigham, it will always be a fine bole, no matter from what quarter the wind may blow. There will be a resemblance between tho elx teenth on the new course and the seventeenth hole at St. Andrews. The distance is marked down as 460 yards, but In a straight line it will scarcely exceed 400. The green is peculiar in formation, be ing long and considerably higher on the right end. There are pits to the left and along the right side. The eighth hole on the new course will be about three hundred yards and in a way resemble the seventeenth at Leven, although the latter is some what shorter. From a position on the eighrh tee of the new course an exceptional view can be had of Peconic Bay, while on the right the nearby- Bull's Head Bay, dotted with islands, presents an ever pleasing picture. Apropos of the picturesque, let it be said that one might travel the world over and not find the equal of the scene presented at the ninth. The hole is 470 yards, with the line of play uphill, thp fairway running parallel to the water. No sooner does the player step foot on the green than the peaceful waters of the Peconic are presented to his rxsa. The green Is on a bluff about forty feet above the shore, the latter being almost directly beneath. A« tor the golfer, should he slice his approach he will be deserving of noth inp hut sympathy, ev>n from the most hardhearted of opponents. With the exception of this ninth hole, those thus far described have been imitation* of holes abroad. There- is also another partial imitation, the eighteenth, which U something like the Bottle hole. In ;*-ntfth it is 4*o yards, the drive bring from a rather high tee over low ground formerly covered with water. The approach is over a bunker, and the green will be US feet across. Xow for Borne other holes that will stand alone upon their own individuality. Kor instance, there Is the fifth, whiih In the opinion of many compe tent judges will become the greatest water hole in the world Hf-re nature has done her work well. The. tee, is on an elevation, with the drive over an arm of Bull's Hetd Ba> , but the piayei may, U> use the expression, bite off jupt as much as he can diew. Ib othar wonie, the water carry varlea. It will be possible to get over the water at the short est angle with a carry of one hundred yards, but that will leave the golfer to make a difficult ap proach. Brilliancy will be rewarded where tne player successfully brings oft a 200-yard carry, for the natural trend of tha ground will cauao. the. ball to work over toward the green. The total distance' is about 320 yards, and, so far as is known, there I! no" exact duplicate to be found anywhere on either side of the Atlantic. A by no means uninteresting characteristic of this hole is that the green is sur rounded by water on three sides. It has been built bo as to project into the bay. and when the tide is high the water rises to within a few inches of- the level of the green. One of Mr. Macdonald's favorites ia the seventn, or punchbowl hole. It is*about 406 yards-just a capital two shots for the average player, provided all goes well. From the tee on high ground the player will be able to see the flag on the green, but a drive of at least two hundred yards will be re quired to place the goffer In a position to carry a high bunker and reach the green. The sides of the latter rise up something like the crater of a volcano The first tee is scarcely more than a mashie shct from the present sixteenth tee of the old Shinne cock course. The hole is 410 yards, and extends in a northerly direction toward Cold Spring Bay. The direction of the second hole Is northeast, over rising ground moat of the way. and the distance is 430 yards. The nine direction continuea to trie third hole, which is 370 yards, the green being on a plateau. The sixth hole Is 360 yards, and a good drive will carry one's ball safely over marsh land. The line of play is along Bull's Head Bay to a rolling green. It is a matter of 330 yards to the tenth, the ground being almost as undulating j as the sea itself. There is to be a bunker to the left and another at the right hand corner of the green In going to this hole the short player w.ll find It safer to keep well to the right. The fourteenth hole, the longest on the course, extends in a northeasterly direction for 500 yards. From the tee on a hill the ltne of play carries one over a sharp knoll. Good direction will be neces sary all the way. and the green Is rolling. The seventeenth tee is in low ground, and a good drive will carry the ball well over a swamp, me distance is 366 yards, and there are pits, on two sides of the green. The eighteen holes of the cir cuit have now been described, and if the distances were to be footed up they would be found to tota 5.225 going out and 3,072 home, for a grand total ° A 6 'Sature d of this course will be its liberal supply of tees. The plan la to have three tees for every hole, and In some instances they will be a con siderable distance apart, as at the-seventeenth where a second is being built to the right and considerably higher than No. 1. There is not a flat green on the course, and, what is more, they are all different. In some cases traps appear In the greens themselves, which means that extra judgment will have to be exercised on the.ap proaches. It will be advisable to put with a borrow on most of the greens. While the uneven nature of the country makes an occasional blind hole a necessity, there are places from which an excellent view of .course can be obtained. For instance, when standing on the eleventh hole it Is possible to see eleven other greens. Taking it all In all. it will be a course calculated to suit the average player, as well jtf the Bcratch man. The crackajack, in his efforts to break a record, will be likely to attempt too much and fail utterly, and in that way meet de feat at the hands of the ninety man. who realizes his own capability and plays accordingly. A happy blending of the physical and mental will prove the winning combination when plas begins next sum mer at the National Golf Links of America. STATE ENGINEER BUSY. More Work on Hand Now than Ever Before in Department's History. Frederick Skene. State Engineer and Surveyor said yesterday that never before in the history of his department had there been so much state en gineering work going on as at present Wh> last month.- he told a Tribune reporter, "the wokdon by my department necessitated the expenditure of $ lE OO.OOO. The State of New Tork is carrying on more engineering work now than it has ever n befom. and there is an almost appalling amount still to be done." . «-- -■ ,- The engineering work being done in Panama, Mr. Skene said, was less than that carried on by the State of Xew York now. "The first year of my term of office." he said, "my department did four times as much work a, was done by it during the preceding year, and this year we will do twice aa much as we did last year." In explanation of this Mr. Skene said that- the work done by the State Engineer and Surveyor office the year before he was elected was mainly planning and mapping out the work which he has been carrying out. Despite the vast amount of en gineering work that is being done by the state, Mr. Skene said the affairs of his office were in good shape and the work itself was being done with sat lsfactory dispatch and effectiveness. Recently Mr. Skene summarily dismissed George W Miller and James E. Kelley, engineers In his department. Reports have been printed that these men were protected by the state Civil Service laws ai,d that Mr. Skene exceeded his authority In dis charging them. When asked about this he said: "The report Is ridiculous. I had full authority to dismiss th^se men. and there can be no Question of conflict between the State Civil Service Commission and myself because of my action. My relations with the State Civil Service Commission have been and are of a friendly character. There is no fric tion between the commission and myself." Mr. Skene said he had discharged the two en gineers on the recommendations of their superiors. "What do you think of the political situation here?" he was asked. Mr. Skene replied that he did not care to discuss politics for publication, but said that he thought the flght in thia state would be an exciting one. "Governor Hughes." said he, •is a man whom personally I like very much." He would make no predictions as to the personnel of the Democratic state ticket. While Mr. Skei.e declined to cay whether or not he would be a candidate for lenomlnation for State Engineer and Purveyor, it .s generally understood that he will be. NEW PROCESS MAKES OILS POWDER. German Transforms Repulsive Medicinal Ex tracts Into Tasteless Matter. The reduction of all kinds of objectionable me dicinal oils into an odorless, tasteless white pow der is the latest discovery of chemists. The for mula for this beneficent metamorphosis has been brought to New York by Ludwig W. Gans, a Ger man chemist, who comes with the Indorsement of Professor Carl yon Noorden, formerly of Frank fort-on-the-Maln and later of Vienna^ According to the medical journals of London; the new form of administering oils is the greatest work in that line since Peter Canvane discovered castor oil. In 1764. Xot only castor oil. but cod liver oil and creosote, can be so changed to pow ders with no objectionable tastes or odors. The process at the same time concentrates the strength of the oil. bo that a four-ounce bottle in the liquid form becomes a comparatively small vial in powuer. "Men have been looking for the discovery of this formula for years," said Mr. Gans. "It will revolutionise the medicinal treatment of children. In the powdered form the oils may be taken with any cereal and not noticed." WILL TRY TO REINSTATE SHELLARD. Friends of Policeman David H. Shellard, accused of the murder of Barbara Refg. claimed yexterday that his trial by Deputy Police Commissioner Baker was Illfigsl- Shellard's lawyer eald thet the police trial could not be held legally before the trial on the criminal charge, and that if Shellard is freed, attempts will be made to secure his reinstatement. NEW CONEY ISLAND RESORT PLANNED. Coney Island's n.-west fireproof resort, a replica of the Kaiser Garten in Munich, will be opened next season by Theodore R Angemeyer. who yes terday signed a flfteen-year lease for a square block on West 20th street and Surf avenue, which is owned by Conrad Stubenbord. The new re»o-t will be something entirely new. although some of the features of Dreamland and Luna Park will be carried out in the construction. Every building on the grounds will be of the latest fireproof material, concrete and eteel being used. While the resort will be an open air park. Mr. Angemeyer wil! carry out the latest plan for ar» all year garden by eettins a high steel *ram« above the entire place, ao arranged that a glask roof ajjd aides will form a. shelter in the winter. POLICE MAKE BIG HAUL Seize Counterfeiting 'Apparatus— _Hold Alleged Leader, of Gang. Since the arrest of three, cracksmen In the act of dynamiting a safe in Newark yesterday morning hy seven detectives from this city, after a hunt lasting several weeks. . the police say they have learned that the men were in possession of one of the mo«t perfect counterfeiting outfits ever found, and that a woman was probably one of the ring leaders of what they believe to be a skilled gang of counterfeiters. In the outfit were found moulds for silver coins, a big camera equipped with a fine French lens, an elaborate set of copying plates, hundreds of bottles of chemicals, a quantity of fine raper and some new U0 bills. The paper was soaking In a sensitiz ing solution. Money was needed to work the plant properly, and the police expressed the theory that the burglaries were decided upon as the means for its acquirement. The headquarters of th© alleged cracksmen was at No. 28 Fourth avenue, Brooklyn, a house kept by Lizzie Jacobson. who ia said to be the wife of George Williams, one of the gang, and who, the police say, is a noted criminal. When the de tectives searched the house they found no one there but the Jacobson woman. She denied »U knowledge of the booty, worth $25,000, which was found in the house, and seemed surprised when asked about the counterfeiting apparatus. The detectives, however, arrested her on sus picion. She was held by Magistrate Butts in the Essex Market police court in JI.OOO ball for ex amination on Monday. The Jacobson woman is also charged with being implicated in the burglary of the Ingersoll Watch Company, Nos. 65 and 67 Cortlandt street, last February. When she was searched the police found in her pockets a »0-bIH. on© side of which was blank and the other printed. MYSTERY IN SUICIDE. Twine Man Had Caller, Then Ends Life in Office— No Quarrel. Francis E. Hill, of No. 196 Ashlar.d street. Bloomfifcld, N. J., shot himself through the tempi* with a revolver yesterday mornins In hi? New York office, and died shortly afterward at the Hudson Street Hospital, without regaining consciousness. He was a member of the firm of Henry C. Kelley A Co., twine and paper dealers, at Nos. 54 and 08 Franklin street, where tho shooting occurred. L. C. Pierce, a member of the firm, who was near when Mr. Hill shot himself, and narrowly escaped feeing struck by the spent bullet, said Mr. Hill had seemed to be In perfect health and without any domestic or business worries. A letter addressed to his wife was found on his desk, but it crjt no light on his motive for taking his life. It said: Mv Precious T>ariing: I have thought the matter over carefully and can see but one conclusion. I camfo away from home this morning for that rea son. Try and think kindly of me sometimes and try to forgive me, as 1 hope to be forgiven. 1 loved you with all my heart and did try faithfully to do "my duty, but failure seems to have been my inevitable lot May God bless and ke*-p you always. fra-nk. Mr. Hill had been In his office an hour, when he went out and^retumo'l with a man whom he took into his priva^ office. The two remained together for half an hour, and then walked together to the door. Both returned to the private office again and were closieted for five minutes, when the vis itor shook hands with Mr. Hill and left the build- Ing. Shortly afterward a pistol shot was heard and a bu:let crashed through the glass partition over Piercers head. The bullet had gone through the back of Mr. Hill's head and then through the glass. Policeman McAvoy, of the traffic squad, sent for Dr. Hellebrand. of the Hudson Street Hospital, to which Mr. Hill was taken. He died an hour later. Mrs. Hi.l was informed of her husband's suicide and called at the Cororver's office early In the afternoon. She said that she and her husband had not had any unpleasantness of any sort and that the cause of his suicide was a mystery to her. An untastetf champagne cocktail was found in the desk. In addition to the letter left Jt>y her husband was a check for $624 45. made out to her ord' r, on the Bloomfield National Bank, and another to a Bloomfleld lumber firm. WOEKMEN EXHUME HTJMAN SKELETON New Springville Authorities Puzzled Over Discovery of Coffin in Building Lot. A coffin containing a human skeleton m was ex humed by workmen digging a cellar for a house in Richmond avenue. Port Richmond. Staten Island, yesterday. There was nothing near the grave to indicate that a human being had been buried there. The bones were removed to the mcrgue at Xew Springville, where Dr. Mond, Coroner Cahiil's phy sician, will try to ascertain how long they had been buried. None of the residents can remember tha* there was ever a cemetery in the neighborhood of the lot where the coffin was found, and they cannot ex plain how the body ever came to be buried there. There was ne mark of violence on the bones. LOBSTERS AND AN OUTING. Five hundred politicians from the 21st and 23d Assembly districts made merry yesterday at Wits el's' Grove. College Point, Long Island, the rain falling to interfere with the discussion of baseball and lobsters, politicians and other matters of lesser importance. Moses M. McKee and Colin H. Wood ward, deputy superintendent of elections and leader of the 23d, bossed ihe festivities. Lobsters caused more trouble than politics on the outing. The boat on which the trip was made had left the grove and covered a quarter of a mils of water between itself and the shore when it was discovered that Mi. Woodward, Congressman Will iam S. Bonnet and C. S. Kilert had been left be hind. The steamer put back at once and found the three delinquents calmly finishing a monster lob ster. When asked whether politics or the lobster had caused the trio to forget to catch the boat Congressman Bennet answered: '"Both. We have been waging a fearful contest." "Over politics," some one asked eagerly. "Xo; lobsters." said the Congressman, briefly. "AH these lobsters here opposed the nomination of Josiah T. N'ewcomb Jn the 19th Senate District and we have just destroyed the last one." GRANGE DAY AT CHAUTAUQUA. Chautauqua. X. V.. Aug. 22.-More than two thou sand members of the New York and Pennsylvania granges attended the Grange Day ceremonies here to-day. F. N. Godfrey, master of the New York Grange; Secretary Giles and Commissioner R. A. Pearson were present, with Professor W. H. Whet zel. of the State Agricultural College. In the after noon the Rev. Robert Stuart Mac Arthur. of New York, delivered an address on America's place among nations. Jesus Christ, he said, was the unique figure of human history, and Abraham Lin coln was the unique character of American hie to ry. OFFERINGS AT THE STORKS FOR FURTHER INFORMATION SEE THE ADVERTISE MENTS IN TO-DAY'S TRIBI'XE. MACY'S. Broadway and 34th street, announce the •emi-annual sale of bric-a-brac and lamps anj deco rated china in many attractive designs. The mid summer pale of furniture is announced to offer many attractive bargains to shoppers. Desirable offerings in women's suits, coats and skirts are also announced. ABRAHAM A STRAUS. in Fulton street, Brook lyn. will begin to-morrow a sale of. waists, which will Include their summer stocks. Many new au tumn styles will be exhibited. Many attractive models for fall wear in a great variety of designs and colorings will be shown LORD * TAYLOR. Broadway and »th Btreet. will mart their final clearance aale of summer dresses and suits to-morrow. Silk princeaa and Jumper dresses, French linen and tailored suits and misses' dimity dresses of exclusive designs win be shown. Attractive bargains in the *hoe depart ment and In dress goods special* ars anaounctd. STARRS ASK STARS TO CHRISTEXOHL President Roosevelt Invited to Join Broad- ■ ' way Twinkler3 and Jay Gould. . Mr. and Mrs. Hugh \. Starr, of N^. M TVashfe*. . ton street, Jamaica, have . s»nt invitations for"/tls» christening to-night in 3t .Monica's Church, of ■ their daughter to President Vtiamm a*. WUllaia H. Taft. William S. Devery. Chauncey 31. r>p*w, "' William ■ J Bryan. Mrs. Leslie Carter. lilaa Jtsli* Marlowe. Lillian Russell. William Waldorf Aator, "Tim" Sullivan. John D. Crimmlns. Charles F. Mur phy. May Irwin. Mary Mannertng. James Hogaa, "Battery Dan" Finn and others, laclttdtes j af ? Gould, about whose death they evidently had aot r heard. ' The Starrs had a double wedding a yonr ig« last ■'. January In St. John's Church. Brooklyn. Aftere ward th-y were married by Alderman Bullhraa b» ; • the Manhattan Casino. to a cakewaiJc aocompaoJ-' rn^nt. ' Starr says he once conducted m. fcotel «a I > BToarlway and 4-lth street. SUFFOLK COUNTY TEE 47TH STATE. Such Is Dread Threat of Supervisor Wiiliaa' S. Bennett. Supervisor W. S. Bennett, of Brookhav«i Tows* ship, Suffolk County. Is so wrought up over th» proposed invasion of Suffolk- by the city of >.>»■ York in an effort t.> add to the city's w*t«r nipety that he said at a meeting held In the chambers of. Justice Jayccx, of the Supreme Cbort. ia Patchaja% Long Island, oa Thursday night, that the county may secede and form a new state. A resolution passed by one local body, <!eclar!2j|' that the Suffolk water matter win develop into »•' gigantic scandal, was read. It brought forth sharp criticism from James R. Skinner, of Manhattan. a> summer resident of Patchogue. who said that thera is no foundation for the charge that the state and city water commissions are other than honest aa£ efficient. EYE TROUBLE FROM PTTBLIC 3ATH3. Specialist Says Bathing Grounds sear Sewe* Outlets Are Nuisances. Public baths in the neighborhood of sewer oof, lets come pretty near to being public nuisaaeca/* says Dr. Herbert J. Knapp. attending surgeon aaf oculist of the Eastern District Homoeopathic Dis pensary, in South 3d street. Brooklyn. "In addttto* to the diseases commonly known to be caused by bathing in filthy water, those of the eye may be and are communicated by this practice. Just mm we have under treatment at this dispensary a large> number of caaes of catarrhai conjunctivitis, due to bathing a-, the public bath moored near the Xortl* Ist street pier, at which point a sewer empties !at» the East River." The disease is highly infectious, and la certain t» be communicated to all persons using the saasai towel as the patient, by no means an unrommoa custom in the tenements. If it is arrests who* the lids only are attacked by inflammation th» di.oeape may run its course in a week or ten days. but if the eye Itself is affected the patient may suffer for two months. Dr. Knapp has called the attention of the Boar* of Health to the existence of the epidemic, and ':a» urged the removal of the bath to a less polluted* location. TO EXHUME BOPIES IN OHIO TRAGEDY. Widow and Mother-in-Law of Morris Stein Will Be Taken from Dcs Moines. Ix>udenville, Ohio. Aug. 22.— An effort to uiuiqi that two guns were used to kill Morris Stein, of Dcs Moines. lowa, and Mi?s Hester Pnrter. who were found dead in the Porter home August 11 ha* resulted in the determination to exhume the body of Miss Porter for further examination of tli# wounds. It is believed that the bullets, which wera Bo*| removed from her body, will show that the same gun that killed Stetn was also used to kill Miss; Porter. The removal of the ballet* before burtati was neglected. Officers from this city have irons to Dee Motnsa> lowa, to bring back to Loudenvtlle Mrs. Mac Stria* widow, and Mrs. Mary Bayard, mother-in-law «# the dead man. who are suspected of the crime. The authorities have found papers in a secret, drawer in the Porter home which indicate that' Miss Porter bad lent considerable money to rela tives in lowa. It has aiso developed that Andrei Humphry was mysteriously shot and killed la t]w Porter house here twenty years ago. Dcs Moines. lowa, Aug. 22.— f pon petition of c*»* Judge E. T. Morris, representing Mrs. Bayard anj her daughter. Mrs. Stein. Judge Hugh Brennan 1^ sued an order to-day for a post-mortem eiamtrt*' tion of the body nf Morris Stein, who was fouad dead at Loudenville, Ohio. TO STOP INTERMARRIAGE. As the result of the report that there have bsea many marrirjgea between negroes and whites ia Manhattan. Alderman John Gunther. of the 12th Assembly District. Brooklyn, has decided to start an agitation in the Board ot Aldermen, with th» aid of Aldermen Grant Esterbrook and Robert 1 Downing, to prevent the spread of the practice to his home borough. In the last eight mor.ths. be> says, more than a score of marriage licensee have been issued, permitting the inter-racial aiUanca* in Manhattan. The alderman said that the movement raig» eventually result in the presentation ot a bill t» the Legislature with the object of preventing tb» marriage of blacks and whites in this state. HEALTH ASSOCIATION AT WINNIPEG. Winnipeg. Augr. 22.— largest body of pubßiJ health officials on the continent, the American P»b llc Health Association, wil! begin Its thirty-sixth annual convention here Tuesday night. Pr. Charles O. Probst, of Columbus, chairman of the OhtoMM ard of Health and general secretary of the as sociation, arrived here to-day to prepare the pro gramme. Dr. Richard H. Lewis, of Raleigh. N. C. president of the association, will deliver his an nual address Wednesday morning. Several hta%* dred delegates are expected to be present. DENIES C R. I. & P. RECEIVER REPORT. r>aniel G. Reid, chairman of the board of ilrefl tor* of the Chicago. Rock Island & Paclnc Railroad Company, said jMllliJ that a report circulated ,m Wall Street that a receiver had been appoint* ts. the road was a "s4lly fabrication." In regard W rumors that hi had been active on the bear side o-. the stock market recvntlv. he said that he had ■•» been in the market either on the short m lons sice. or Interested in it sine* his return from Europe, an« added- "If I had sold all the stocks that I nay« been credited with selling. I would b-iv« to hay« be*n the Bank of England." Rock Island shares were active and strong yester day. The preferred touched 31 s after opening at 2s\i. and closed at 30V a net gain of 2^ point* for the day. The common closed at ITS. a tm gain of 1% points. STERN* BROTHERS. In Wfrt, 3d street. *» nounce that colored an.i black dress gooda wKI »• the feature of the offerings at their »tor# to-morro-w and through the week Oriental rugs and carpata. women's aummer dresses and aa extenaive rartety of misses' and g'rts' appar*l are among tha other items of interest announced. HEARS', In 14th street, west of Fifth a*enu% advertlse»\the last we«k of the August atock-taXla* sale and a sale cf 'specials and inventory cleaxaae**- Attention is called to the som«n'» summer E^^ ments, silk and dress goods. There win also *• special offerings In white goods, window a6a«e*> table cutlery and silk chiffon nets. BLOOMINGDAuETS. Third avenu* and sSti »tr*et. HM«M special oH«rtn«a in lace curtains and bed »*i*. including Irish point and JC<*ti««Ba» lace bed »et* There will be • specla! **-■* <* American cut glass.