The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on May 28, 1899 · Page 10
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 10

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 28, 1899
Page 10
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THE BROOKLYN DAILTEAGLE. 1STEW YOEK, SUNDAY, MAY 28, 1899. 10 SPORTS AT THE BIG CLUB?. Indoor Season Terminated by. the Bowlers of the Lincoln and Carleton. BIG RECORDS AT THE PINS. NEREUS BOAT CLUB DISBANDS. Commissioner York and George T. Stet - bins "Win at the Carleton. Onion League Pool. Its House and Paraphernalia Bought by the New "Wahneta Club. Flushing, L. I.. May 27. The Nereus Rowing Club, which at one time was one of the most influential aquatic organizations In the vicinity o New York, is now a matter of history. At a meeting held last night the twelve members who were faithful to the end voted to disband and sold the property, including the boat house at Flushing Creek, the floats and fifteen craft, to the recently organized Wahneta Boat Club. The new club Is an offshoot of the Flushing Boat Club, and was organized by former members of that or - LATEST LONG ISLA! NEWS. Newly Appointed Suffolk County Side Path Commission Will Organize Wednesday. MR. PRESTClM TO BE CHAIRMAN. ganizatlon. I Every Wheel in the County Will Have 1 UU V iiu 11 LU nave Utll Uli uiuo - vern president, Leon S. Case vice - president, Thomas Jermyn secretary, Ernest F. Crosher treasurer. R. H. Pelton president of the Board of Governors and Thomas F. Cleary cantain. It starts off with a membership of The indoor season in pastimes at the Dig, forty, many of whom are prominently iden - clubs was concluded during the past week, ttfled with rowing. The club's colors will be , ,. Tin - , blue and white. A meeting will be held next , TV , IVrnefJ The oool Tuesday evening, when a programme for the j the Ellsworth law, enacted at the recent wiu uu aiic., ..v.. - . season will De arranged. i . fh T,PIrislatiii - e has Inst bepn named tourney at the Union League is also practl - The passlng ot the Nereus marks the origin 10n l te , &lslat"re' 3UEt , c.f cally ended. I ot another rowing chid aesunea to De as prUlQlUcUL All UU1LL1UB AittUl o UO luab Ulgaiu - zation has been in years gone Dy. rne to Pay a License Fee of Fifty Cents a Year. (Special to the Eagle.) Patchogue, L. I., May 27 Tho first Side Path Commission appointed ln the state under ses - MBS. FLOWER'S GRATITUDE. Lincoln Club. The ties in the Lincoln Club two - men team ; xereus club once won the eight - oar cham tournament at the Lincoln Club were rolled pionship of the Middle States regatta. It was off last Thursdav night. Weeks a:id Higgins organized in 1875, and its members included captured second place a:id BartlcU and Slout the exclusive society set of Flushing. Row ing and other sports were superseded by golf, were organized little interest was shown In rowing. CUP CONDITIONS CHANGED. enburgh, fifth place, making tho finish of the teams as follows: Overton and Simpson, Weeks and Higgins. l'omeroy and Halstcad, Smith and Ccle, ISartleU and Stoutenburgh. j All of the sitting room in the alleys was oc - I cupied with enthusiasts gathered to see these finals, and the progress of the game3 Eagle Trophy Need No Longer Be Won was marked by much applause. J Three Times Consecutively. The high averages for the tournament were : . . , , n. ,. : The conditions governing competition for as follows; W. S. Olmstead. 1SI: F, l. . " ' Steinbugler, 16S. The greatest increase In the Eagle Rowing Cup of the Dong Island averages was made by H. C. Fomeroy, 153 to Rowing Association have been changed with 16S 9 - liS, and T. C. Overton, from 140 to j the consent of the Brooklyn Daily. Eagle. 153 12 - 18. Heretofore In order to hold the cup perma - This completes the bowling at the Lincoln nently the rules stated that the cup would Club so far as set contests are concerned, havo to be won by a club three times in suc cession. As an incentive, the contest practically begins over again and the club winning it three times, not necessarily consecutively, shall become the owner of it. and after the Oakland and Flushing golf club3 j Jefferson, Brookhaven Town, and Edwin D. by County Judge B. H. Reeve of Suffolk County and is as follows: Henry H. Preston of Shelter Island, William R. Reimann of Sag Harbor, Southampton Town; William B. Hedges of East Patchogue, Brookhaven Town; Samuel H. Higbie, Babylon; Ansel B. Gilder - sleeve of Huntington; Jesse H. Davis of Port Among the more enthusiastic bowlers there is sincere regret for this, as the contests during the season have been uncommonly interesting and the alleys are in first class condition, thanks to the good care of Manager Smythe. Some of the bowlers are al - Teady beginning to discuss plans for tournaments next season, but it is too early yet, of course, to make any pr.gnosticatioas. Carleton Club. The ttvo men team tournament at the . Carleton Club also has been wound up, the I ties, having been rolled off Friday night, j The scores in these games were as follows: : First game - - i - . J. York. 'A af. - hbins. l; - .'; l - York, 1., - ; Conrad. - Second game York, 1: Stebbins. 161: York. 131: Conrad, llu. Third gamu : York. 110; Stebbins. 111'.'; York. l.'S; Conrad. 1TD. i Totals, York ana Stebbins (.handicap, 1 - J. l.'Jl'i; York and L'.jnrad, .''iW. j Police Commissioner York and George T. ON THEIR ANNUAL CRUISE. Fishel of Riverhead. Three of the men are Democrats and four Republicans. Their terms of office are, two to serve for one year, two for two years, and three for three, four and five years, respectively. The first meeting of the commission will be held at Riverhead next Wednesday, when the Brooklyn Canoeists Pay a Visit to the Delaware - New York Club Opening. It was a merry party of canoeists that left the headquarters of the Brooklyn Canoe Club on the steamer Major Ullrich from the old Atlantic Yacht Club Basin at the foot of Stehhins would havp iiTkph sis nrizps as the! Fifty - eighth street, yesterday. The members result of their fine bowling, but the commit - of tho club were off on their annual opening tee allows only one prize to a person anil they: r..;. - ,vhich this vear is scheduled for the therefore were awarded only the team prize Commissioner York made the best increase in average during the tournament and Mr. Stebbins made the highest individual score, l!3G. The contestants will have a dinner at the club next Thursday evening, where the prizes will be awarded. The individual standings of the bowlers in this tournament are as follows: l'.C.HIgh : Name. G. Pins. Ave.H'op. spares. sc. . Calder i? 4.4US W. ;tf5 840 1S3 I Stoner 27 4..W2 17'j 175 S!0 11)4 I Hutchinson 24 S.CTS 1T.3 164 SSO IDS Iahn IS 2.412 131 135 627 154 I Smith 13 1.712 131 145 SOU 1:B : Shipman 27 3,!!77 147 145 552 102 ! McNeil 24 3.3i; 13S 140 500 Bodevln 27 4.G27 171 1G0 723 22S Shelley 21 3.020 143 155 432 186 Cameron IS 1.1'M llo 125 205 142 Dr. York 24 3.SS5 Kl llW 616 234 Conrad 27 4.3SU 102 lfiO 65C 213 Clark 27 1.041 140 155 543 WS H. Dollard 27 ::,!;7 145 lf.5 570 194 Slmls 24 .Vl.'l 152 160 593 214 A. S. Proskey IX 3.140 374 175 655 22a B. J. York 27 3.403 12"( 115 352 1S3 Stebbins 27 4.760 176 165 74S 336 Mason 24 4.001 170 1T5 773 15 ! Schwartze 2i 4.4S3 172 ISO 755 223 j Delaware River. The boats and camp equipage were taken to Jersey City, where the train war, boarded, a special car being engaged for the craft and trappings. just the other side of Trenton, the train was left and the big party arranged their luggage in the boats and dropped down the Delaware River to their first stop, a point of pretty woodland, where they went into camp for the night. To - day the cruise will be will take part in the meet of the Atlantic division of the American Canoe Association at Park Island on Tuesday. In the party are Commodore Henry M. Dater. Canoe Ne Ne Moosha: Former Commodore Robert J. Wilkin, Canoe Brownie: Purser F. Hogan, Canoe Ho - tita; Frank L Dunnel), Canoe Eclipse; J - P. Eastmond, Canoe King Orloff; Francis M. Pinckney, Ca.noe Grace. The members of the New York Canoe Club opened their season yesterday off the club house at Beneonhurst, in the most auspicious manner. The nag was run up mm no The winning teams were as follows: First, ; m S. J cooiMirl Tit - 'VToVMl . ' rr.. ' . . . ' . - '. ' irilRStS l iau r!T" AmlT,:iZatZ, ,"""; delegations from Brooklyn, York and George T. Stebbins. won 9; 'r "K - J " "w"". anu n. isoaevin, won b, , lr,Murline reoresentatlve Passaic, Pew commissioner t.., - ki,. tthA r,f VphwIt. Red York showed the best improvement: John A. Philadelphia, Yonkers and Pali - Stoner had the best record for spares, SI0 per: , ,, nii,v, A few moments after the waters of Graves - end Bay were covered with fleet little craft. There were no racing events. cent., and George Stebbins the highest score, 236. The standing of the teams at the finish was follows: Team:. Won. Lost. Tie Calder and S:oner 3 6 Hutchinson and Dahn 2 7 Smith and Shiinnan 4 5 McN'fll and Bodevln S 1 Shel'.ey :ind Cameron 4 5 . Dr. York and Conrad 6 3 le Clark and Dcdhvrrl ?. r, TC - lStrnls and Proskey 2 7 SOCC? - J. York and Stliblns 0 0 1 i - aaon and Schwartze 4 5 THE KANAWHA LAUNCHED. HENRY" H. PRESTON", Probable Chairman of the Side Path Commission. commission will organize and fixe the rate of license fee for riders and lay out districts. The call of the meeting was sent out by Commissioner Henry H. Preston of Shelter Island at the request of Judge Reeve, and it is thought that he will be chosen as the first president of the commission. He is in hi3 fifty - sixth year and has been Justice of the peace for twenty - six years and for eight years was a member of the Court of Special Sessions of Suffolk County. He has been honored with nearly every office in the town and has been dubbed "the king of Shelter Island." When 16 years of age he enlisted in the Union Army and went through the entire war, being with Sheridan on the famous march from Atlanta to the sea. He is an ardent advocate of the wheel and every member of his family rides a bicycle. He is a director of the Queens and Suffolk and the Suffolk Countv Mutual Ins'urance Companies. William B. Hedges of East Patchogue, who reoresents the southern portion of Brookhaven Town on the commission, is a native of East Patehosue and lives In the old Hedges home stead, that was built in 1755, and never had a mortgage upon it. Mr. Hedges is chairman of Widow of the Former Governor Remembers Eastport People. Eastport, L. I., May 27 Herbert C. Tuthlll, superintendent of the Long Island Country Club, at this place, has received ten fifty dollar checks for distribution among those who attended Mr. Flower here in his last illness. The checks were forwarded by Mrs. Sarah Flower, who decided to express in this substantial manner her gratitude to those who attended her husband before his death. Immediately after Mr. Flower died at the Country Club's home here his widow wrote the superintendent requesting that the names of all those who might have bestowed any care upon her husband be forwarded to her. At the time it was surmised that the purpose of securing the names was to present gifts to the parties, though it was not expected that such large amounts would be received. Those who received the checks were: Mrs. Herbert C. Tuthlll. Mrs. George Tuthlll, Mrs. Everett W. Penney. George Hawkins, Seth Raynor, Mrs. Kate Thurston and two domestics and two workmen of the Country Club. MISS CLARKE IS MARRIED. Port Jefferson Girl and Her Soldier over Arrested, Discharged and United in Quick Time. ' NASSAU SUBBOGATE'S BUSINESS. The following business was disposed of in Surrogate Seabury's court, in Nassau, last week: Letters of guardianship were granted to Mrs. .'Margaret A. :C. Williams of Hempstead over the personal property of her children, Abram C. Williams and Margaret C. Williams, who receive ?100 each from the estate ot Eugenie Willis. Letters of administration were granted as follows: To John TJryaBZ of. New Hyde Park on estate of George Uryasz; to Joseph E. Tompkins and Mary E. DeMott, widow, on estate of Sidney DeMott. Some $300 is the extent of the estate. Petition was made for letters of administration on estate of George H. Ackley of Free - port, who leaves an estate of ?200 and debts to that amount. Thu will of William Carman of Baldwins was admitted to probate Wednesday. Mary A. Carman, widow, 1l the executor. Petition was made for letters of guardianship over the personal estate of Lewis von Stromer of Oyster Bay, which amounts to $500, and who Is beneficiary to that extent from the American Legion of Honor, of which an uncle was a member. The administration of estate of Eliza McClelland of East Rockaway was adjourned ' two weeks, and that of Anton Keifer of North Hempstead, one week. MB. BARNES' THIRD TERM. Patchogue, L. I., May 27 Lauraette Clarke, who was reported to have eloped from Port Jefferson, last night, was. arrested here to - day in company with her soldier lover, Lyden Robertson. The couple were married by Justice of the Peace Smith W. Conklin. Miss Clarke, who is the daughter of Stephen H. Clarke of Echo, hired a rig from Liveryman Phillips of Port Jefferson about 10 o'clock last night, saying she was going for a short drive. It developed at the examination before Justice Conklin to - day that the girl met young Robertson and the two drove to Patchogue, arriving here about midnight. They drove about all night. Phillips became alarmed and this morning when the girl' and rig failed to appear and upon inquiry at the girl's home he learned of the man in the case. He telephoned to Liveryman John Baylis here, who kept a sharp look out for tne pair, and about noon Baylis and Constable M. V. Roe caught them and brought them before Justice Conklin, who held them on a charge of stealing the carriage. Phillips was sent for, but on his arrival here about 4 o'clock said he would not appear against the girl or young - man if they would pay the expense, $10. Justice Conklin accepted Phillips' proposal and Young Robertson paid the bill. Both were yanxious to have the justice marry them and both were wreathed in smiles at the happy culmination of the episode. Justice Conklin said it was the first time he had known a case of grand larceny end in a marriage. Robertson says he is a native of Astoria, Long Island, and lived at 2,225 Third avenue, Manhattan, before his enlistment in the One Hundred and Third New York Volunteers, in which he was first lieutenant of Company A. Since the regiment was mustered out about a month ago, he has been visiting his cousin, Thomas Underwood at Port Jefferson. He gave his age as 21, the bride gave her age as IS, though it said, she is not over sixteen. She claims to have known Robertson a long time and she intended to marry him whether her parents objected or not. Robertson is a painter "by trade, he wore the uniform of a first lieutenant of the U. S.V. Both denied that they had any intention ot eloping, claiming they simply went off for a drive not deciding to tie the nuptial knot until brought to the Justice's office. The couple stared to walk to Port Jefferson, fourteen miles north of Patchogue, but Liveryman Phillips invited them to take their bridal trip in his carriage. The bride said she would present the marriage certificate in a gold frame to her father, but it is believed her parents will not take kindly to the marriage. PRESENTED WITH A MEDATj. Sea Cliff, L. I., May 27 Lawrence P. Wa - trous of 376 Lewis avenue, Brooklyn, the voung man who rescuen Kernarn f reeman Long Islander Who Is City Engineer in Topeka, Kan. Eastnampton. L. I.. May 27 The recent action of Mayor Charles Drew of Topeka, Kan., in reappointing William Henry Barnes for a third term of two years as city engineer In charge of all municipal works, in a recogni tion of efficient service to the city during the four years in which he lias administered the office. In a city growing as rapidly as Topeka the position of city engineer is one of much responsibility. The municipal works carried out by Engineer Barnes include additions to the city sewerage system, and improvements in the sidewalks, grades and street pavements. Mr. Barnes expects to spend his vacation during August at his old home in Eastnampton, Where his two little children reside with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Henry Barnes. ; Mr. Barnes first went to Kansas in 18S6, when he was engaged in draughting for the NEWS FROM THE SUBURBS. Congregationalists Trying to Build a New Church in the Twenty - ninth Ward. INITIAL SERVICES TO'DAY. More Resignations Rumored in Im - manuel Church Protests Prom - Port Hamilton. - ritv enmneor Stalforu. He has been em ployed in the city engineer's office at Topeka I sion Society, will be present. A movement to organize a Congregational Church in Flatbush has been started, and this morning at 10:30 o'clock, divine service is to be held ia Masonic Hall, 824 Flatbush avenue. For several days the Congregational Church Extension Society has had the Rev. Theodore W. Harris on the field making a preliminary survey and marshaling the Congregational forces. The Rev. Mr. Harris has visited - a large number of families, that find it hard to continue attendance at the home church, and that do not readily affiliate with the churches in Flatbush of other denominations. , : Jiis errand at these homes is said to have been warmly approved and a large attendance is expected at the first services to - day. About sixty families or 150 people are said to be interested in the proposed new church, prominent among whom is Charles Baldwin. A movement for the organization of a Congregational church has been spontaneously begun in another section of Flatbush, quite independent of the Rev. Mr. Harris' work. The leaders of this movement on learning the action of the Church Extension Society, have placed themselves in touch with that organization and the harmony and interests of all concerned is now assured. Next week a meeting is to be held at which the Rev. ; Dr. Robert J. Kent and: the Rev. Dr. McLeod, representing the Church rExtea - ; CORTELYOU club events. The Cortelyou Club ot Flatbush has. atw ranged an interesting programme of entertainment for Decoration Day. ' The" annual athletic carnival, Majt pqle dance and family gathering are to be combined on this day' and will afford pleasure for the club folks from early in the afternoon until after the midnight hour. The entire club house ana grounds are to be used fpr 'the occasion ana will be inclosed Jwith - a - canvas fence. The games are to.c6mmence' at 2 o'clock and prizes are to be awarded to the winners of races of various kinds., shooting and bowling contests. In the evening there will be a concert ana dancing. The - members of the various committees include: J. F. Weber, chairman; W. E. Rasch, F. K. Pashley, H. A. Meyer, E. H. Carman - , C. J. Meyer, W, Kuhn, D. F. Barry, Miss.. Frances E. Sullivan, C. A. Balm, C. J. Meyer and E. E. Carman. CrlURCH PEOPLE MAY RESIGN. Pb'rty - four Memhers of f Immanuel Church, Flatbush, May Pollow Their Pastor.. - about nine years, his earliest engagement there being as first assistant engineer. Mr. Barnes is the only son of J. Henry Barnes of Easthampton, L. I., where he was born March 27, 1S60. He was married in 1SS9 to Miss Jetta Cook, - daughter of William J. Cook of New - Brunswick, N. J.. Mrs. Barnes died in Topeka in 1893, leaving tho two chll - dren, a son and daughter, who now reside Union League Club. The bottle pool tournament at the XTnlon League Club progresses arid some fine games are beinn played, as will be seen from' the following scores recently made: Hoxi. - . :;oo. i' - rri;;. :o;: l::trrov, 2f0; Rarnum, 240: !'.Jifhiitinn. T.i": Im.llty. l'.'! : Rlnj, - ham, 230; liarnum. L'3'.': 'Usi.n. n: iitnirhani. 2o0: .SuaLler, 30o: Whit - . lo:i; llcxle. ?. : W. - lls. ;79 ; Huclmimn. 230: D.nin.'ilv. L - 71 : Harmon. 10; :":iuffr. 204; Buchanan. 10 - 1: V),it - . 175: Phurer. nW: Wells. 2SJ; Hoxie, 200; Oi!;iin. 101 : rfh - - : - .vnol. l.',0: Bui:han;i.n, 210: Harnurn. 'Si: h'Tivi. - .,! M0;, 3"0: Hhrt - f:r. 2S2: i'lt - rn, :'."f; Sh - - rwoo.l. 120: llarman. ISO: WMU - . 120: liai - iin. Harnian, 104: Shafpr. 301); Iir.nei:.v. 240: li.i. - hanan. 21; Blsuam. 22S: White. 17."; Kf rriss, 170: Kuchanan, 230; Marnum. 247: Hacn. : - :' : Jones. ITS : r - 'lmfiir.' 300; Holt. 206; Sharer. COG; Duil!. - y. 200: lilhsuii. ::00; Barrow, 249: Harr.'.an. ISO: Ilu'hnnan. 221; lll: - on. 300: Bacon, 282 - Piorson. 30O; Hnrn'.an. 1C4; SI'.afer, 300: Stevens". 271: l'.. - irri:ni, 'j:.o: 1 lonnelly. 263. Saatler, 300: Brieham. 208: Sharer. r.oo; White. 155. WATERS WAS THE WINNEB. He Captures the Main Event at the Brooklyn Gun Club Shoot. The Brooklyn Gun Club turned out in good shape att he Union Course grounds yesterday afternoon and in all tight regular events were decided. There were twelve entries in the club event which was a handicap affair at twenty - five birds, each man having an allowance of birds which were scored on breaks whenever a miss occurred. In this way, six members scored the limit and in the shoot off Ben Cadi Waters won. Scores: Club shoot: 2." Mrd William Hopkins, 2S; F. A. Thnmpstin. 1:: Bernar.l Waters, 2;i; C C. Brlnton. - i: Henry Bramweil. 25; George l'ater - on 25: J. S. ReniM - n. 23; Dr. Kc - mbic - , 23; J. W. ' Bennett. 22: J. S. Wright, 10; C. S. Lincoln, IS: G. W. HHKf - .iorn. 17. Shoot off; 25 bir'ls Waters. 25; Hopkins, 22: Brinton. 21: 1'aiorson. 21; Thompson, 24. Pri7." shoot : 15 - is Uemsen, 15; Tor. Kemble, IB; Thompson. 15: Hopkins, 15; Hagetlorn, 15: Bramwell. 15: Water. - . 13. fchoot off: 15 hir - ls Thompson. 15; Hopkins, 15; Kjxnbie. 15; HjKe.iorn if,: Remsen, 14. Sweepst uke ; 25 birds HuKedurn. 21: Kemsen, IS: Wriffht. 7. Sweepstake; 15 birds Remsen, 13: Bennett. 12; HaKedorn. 11; Thompson. 11; Krinton. 11. Sweepstake; 15 birds Kemsen, 12: Bennett. 11; Thompson. 11: X. .1. I - ane. 11; Hagedorn. 10; Waters. S; Liner, In. 0: Wriirnt, 5. Sweepstake: 15 birds rtomsen. 14: HopklnR, 13; Hagedorn, 11; Bennett. 11; Thompson. 10; Waters, 11: Lincoln, b'; Brinton. G. Sweepstake; 15 singles and 5 pairs Thompson, S3; Remsen. IS: Waters, 18; HaBtdom, 17; Bramwell. 17: Kemble, 17. Sweepstake: ."atne conditions Thompson, 19; Kimble, 17; Davis, 14. The New Knockabout Cheetah. Long Island City, L. I., May 27 W. F. and J. H. Hendrickson, have just put in commission a new yacht built for them during the past winter by Samuel Wicks & Co., of Patchogue. The boat has been named the mm binveles. Edwin D. Fishel of Riverhead is looked upon as a probable choice for secretary. Samuel S. Higbie of West Islip, who will look after the interests of the Towns of Babylon and Islip, was born in 1855 and has alwavs resided on Long Island, except for a I few vears when he was In business in Man - ' hattan. He is a practical road builder and the John P Duncan's Yacht Takes Her I roadmaster of his district. There is no better - r i - turic ' stretch of road along the whole south side Initial Dip at Morris Heignts. i than tha(. under his supervision. Although he John P. Duncan's new steam yacht Kana - : does not ride a wheel, Mr. Higbie has always io,,r,.bcri from eahurv's vard caterea to tne wriiam ui umcu, . wna was launched from Seabury s yam maintalne(3 at Ms own expense for several Morris Heignts, in tne neighoorhood of noon 3 a model mCyCe path along the main! yesterday. A special tram conveyed a large roa(j abutting his property. Mr. Higbie has number of guests to the Power Company's , never sought public life and only once offl - mi ori tho Harlem, where the yacht 1 ciated In a political capacity for one term as was built. The Kanawba, named the same as Mr. Duncan's former yacht, which was sold to the Navy Department, is one of the largest of this vrar's fleet. She is 227 feet over all and 102 on the water line. The construction of the yacht is of steel throughout. For motive power the boat will be provided with two Seabury triple 1 expansion engines of the most improved design. Speed is an essential mmlitv of the modern yacht, but no more so than comfort, and of the latter the Kanawha n T'no nivner'H nnarters. aft of . the engine rooms, consist of two very large j jfi SLakciueu.Q j o nected with each is a large bathroom, the floor of which is tiled. The finish of the entire suite will be of the finest birdseye maple. Aft of the owner's staterooms are three others for guests' use. The main saloon is directly aft of tho forward guest stateroom. It is provided with transoms on either side and elegantly furnished. The yacht will earn' two launches, one gig, one cutter and two dingeys. She will be flush decked, schooner rigged with three masts. Captain William C. Miller will be her commander and she will soon be in commission. Her guaranteed . speed is twenty - two miles an hour. tho board of trustees of the East Patchogue . rom drowning at Sea Cliff last Bummer, was Congregational Church and was highway com - ! presented with a medal by President Jones missloner of Brookhaven Town for several o Volunteer Life Saving Association on years. The Ave members of his family all ride j Wednesday night. There were a number of the young men's friends present. Mr. Free man, on the day . of the rescue, was in a canoe with two others and the craft capsized. Watrous went to the rescue and saved Freeman as he was sinking for the last ticne. LONG ISLAND COTTAGERS. M. F. "White of New York has rented Henry Fritnk Rogers' new house on Candle avenue, Sayvlllc. fur the season. Mr?. Erkenbraclc's cottage on Ocoan avenue Kayport, has been rentej by Mrs. Seguin ot Flushing. The "William C. Smith residence on Candoe avenue, - Sayvllle, has been rented by Mr. Worm of New York. The Coper cottape on Main street, Bayport, has been rented by Louis J. Frnger of Brooklyn. Theodore W. Sheridan nnd family of Brooklyn are at Cliff Crest. Sea Cliff, for the summer. "V. I. F.ishop and family of Brooklyn have taken possession of their Sea Cliff cottage for the season. Mrs. H. S. Beard and family of Hronklyn, who occupied Llndale at Glen Cove last summer, have rented a cottage at Red Spring. Islip John C. Tappan has closed his city residence and taken possession of his country seat on East Main street. H. O. Timmerman and family have arrived at their Ocean avenue residence for the Summer. Mr. and Mrs. T. Rait Richardson of Brooklyn are domiciled In the small Van Anden cottage on Ocean avenue for the summer. WILLI A.M B. HEDGES. Member of the Suffolk County Side Path Commission. Shooting for the "Week. Monday Oceanic Rod and Gun Club, clay blrdl, at the Hudf - cm Gun lub grounds. Tui - sdav Brooklyn Gun Club, clay bird, at Union Course Kmpire Rod and Gun Club, clay birii - ff. at I'iiimtr's Keck. Opfn to all shoot, clay bird. - :, at Kimont, L. I. Open to all shoot, live birds, at Lyndhurst. Gret - nvjllt RiiJ Club outdoor tournament, at th Grf - f - nvll'.e rantfp. Worcester Spdp'.smari'a Club, clay bir - is, at Worcester, Mass.: Gierr.vtxxl Gun Club, clay birds, at Now - buryh,, N. V. New EnKiand Hifle Aspoclation, outdoor tournament, at Hartford. California In - anlnat Target Association, clay birds, at AntUx - h. Fairneld Gun Club veraus Weapon Gun Club, clay blrils. at WKTi - ort. Cr.nn. Rahway Rod an 1 Gun Club, clay bird. - 1, st" Rah - .vay. N. J. Pennsylvania State Sport - smen'ii Association, clay birds, at Erie. Glenviile Gun Club, clay birds, at Glunville. O. Shuter Shooting Club, clay birds, at Potts - town. Pa. Wednesday New England RLfl - AAsor - iatlon, outdoor tournament, at Hartford. Pfimnylvanla Stato Sportsmen's Association, clay blr.lf - . at ICrie. Frlnc - tnn College Gun Club versus New Brunswick Gun Club, clay birds, at Nw Brunswick, N. - I. ThurFdav Hlfihland Park Gun Cub. live and clay bird?, at D?xter Park. Shpsh - ' - nd Bay Ro": rui'l Gun Club. cl;.y birds, at ?hfc"p. - 'h - - ad Flay. Pennsylvania State Sportsmen's Association, clay birds, at Erie. Friday Pennsylvania State Sportsmen s Association, cluv birds." at Erie. Sa ;u rd a v Brooklyn Gun Club, rlny blrda. at Lninn Course. Yale versus Prlnctrn. clay blrd. at New Haven. Philadelphia Trap Shooter? League, clay birds, at Wlf slnoinim;. It, !A . .VT" (I i A mmm,mm Kill Ik trustee of town lands of the Town of Islip. He is a brother 01 former State Senator Richard Higbie of Babylon, and just as popular. The commissioners serve without pay, but are allowed their expenses. They are empowered to construct and maintain side paths along any public road o the county outside of the limits of incorporated villages, with the written approval of the commissioners of highways of the town or the supervisor. No path can be built on any sidewalk except by consent of the abutting property owners, and such paths shall be not more than six and not less than three feet . - ide WILLIAM H. I3A.RXE3 OK I3ASTH A UPTON, City Engineer In Topeka, Kan. with their grandparents here. Mr. Barnes' farm lands arp situated on both sides of the highway leading to Amagansett and are located at various places from tho ocean across to' Three Mile Harbor on the north shore. He was one of the trustees of Montaulc before that domain passed out of the hands of the proprietors of Montauk, as the holders of the shares in the ownership of the peninsula were called before the public sale was made, which resulted in the purchase of the lands by the late Arthur Benson of Brooklyn. In the days when Montauk was common pasture land for the. thousands of cattle, horses and sheep raised in the town of Easthampton, Mr. Barnes was one of the large cattle owners, and took an active interest in the management of the property. He is now one of the directors of the Sag Harbor Savings Bank, and is prominent in local financial and church affairs. The Barnes family is one of the oldest in the townshin. Engineer Barnes graduated at Rutgers College, at New Brunswick, N. J., In 1SR5, receiving thr - degree of bachelor of science, and the award of the mineralogy prize, EEAL ESTATE ACTIVE. The Kev. Mr. Harris Is a graduate of Col umbia College and of the Union Theological Seminary. He has lately been an assistan to the Rev. Dr. Atterbury and devoted much of his time to the Phelps settlement. He was for several years pastor of the Congregational church at Far Rockaway, which was built mainly through his efforts. Afterward he had a pastorate at Topeka, Kan., where he remained until his health failed from overwork. Then he came East. About ten years ago he resided in FlatVmsh, on Church avenue. Ho has now taken up his residence on Winthrop street. FLATBUSH MASONS. Kings County Lodge No. 511, F. and A. M., had an interesting communication at the headquarters, 82 - 1 Flatbush avenue, Flatbush. The work of the evening consisted in the conferring of the degree of master Mason on five fellowcrafts, seven being in waiting. The work in the first section was conducted by the master of the lodge. Wor. Bro. J. J. Snyder, jr., assisted by the regular staff of officers. The second sect! on was exemplified in a most impressive marner, the east being filled by R, Wor. John H. Visscher, with R. "Wor. Theodore T. Todd in the west. R. AVor. Robert J. Kenworthy delivered the historical lecture in his usual able manner. During refreshment a description of "How Jones Was Made a Mason" was given by Colonel T. H. Roberts. Excellent music was i rendered by Charles V. Hunt, with the assistance of a quartet composed of Messrs. Steele, Van Note, Beatie and Griffin. The following aided In the ceremonies. F. E. Couch, J. T. Wrigley, G. Bloch, Mr. Tintle, Ira Ketcham, E. Lauer. J. McElvery. E. IS. Terry, L. H. Quackenboss, H. C. Redfield. OBJECT TO THE BOAT HOUSE. The factional fight in the Immanuel Presbyterian Church continues, although the pastor, the Rev. George L. MacClelland, now fakes no part In the affairs, having gone to the northern part of this state tor a rest. A meeting called for Monday night to take action on his resignation is expected to prove interesting in several ways. It was said today that forty - four friends of the pastor havo prepared their resignations, but will not hand them in until they carry their .points. It is also stated that In order to show their strength at the meeting, Monday evening, the pastor's friends would first vote not to accept his resignation and afterward vote to accept it. The members of the taction favoring the pastor are so certain of their strength when a vote is taken that they expect to carry their points as planned. Mrs. Benjamin F. Stephens of the opposing faction intimated yesterday, that there might ba some surprises forthcoming trom - her friends. In reference to a statement given out by friends of the pastor and' printed in the Eagle, Mrs. Stephens said: ' "I will say that the envelope mentioned in the statement was brought to the building committee 'the morning of the. laying of the corner stone by Ithamon Du Bois, clerk of session sealed when on account of the severe rain storm the exercises, had to be postponed. He asked for the sealed envelope and took it away. It was brought back June 8 or 10, , the afternoon before the laying, of - tha corner stone. "The committee had discussed with Mir. MacClelland the fact that the envelope was ' sealed. He told us it was not proper that It should be sealed, and gave the committee permission to open the envelope, which they did. "They considered that the report was not full enough and was wrong in details that took place before Mr. Du Bois was connected with the church, of which he could not know except on hearsay. Members .of the committee knew these facts of their own knowledge and appended and enclosed with the report tha additions and corrected statements. The original document was not altered. "I am also pleased to know about Mr. Parliman. I never quite understood before what he had to do with this church and this trouble." Port Hamilton's Property Owners "Want the Shore Koad's Beauty - Preserved. Several Big Sales in Newtown Property. Newtown, L. I., May 27 The real estate market in this place and adjacent villages has been very active during the past week and many large and Important sales of land j few days The residents along the Shore road from Us beginning at Bay Ridge avenue to its end at the government grounds at Fort Hamilton, are considerably put out because of the fact that Park Commissioner Brower will take no notice of the many letters of protest that have been sent to him concerning the building of a boat house along the shores of that beautiful driveway, and it has been decided that so long as the letters do not do any good a committee will wait on the Commissioner and try to convince him that the proposed club will be a nuisance. The matter was first brought to the attention of the residents some weeks ago when the news reached them that an organization known as the Brooklyn Rowing Club had asked permission of the authorities to erect a club house at the foot of Seventy - fourth street. The request was granted, it Is said, by the Commissioner and the preliminary work was commenced. In the course or a t was discovered that a certain BOTH DISCHARGED. Flushing, L. I., May 27 Patrick Monahan of Flushing and Rosserlo Polando of Corona, charged with violation of the excise law, were brought before Magistrate Smith today. Owing to Insufficient evidence both, men were discharged. FLATBUSH NOTES. The Vanderveer Parle Methodist Church ' - will hold a lawn fete on Lhe2 lawn of the Cortelyou Club June lo'. A stereopticon extertalnmentf vIll he clven. la the Lenox Rond Methodist Church June 6. A progressive euchre will be held Monday evening by Mldwood Council, Royal Arcanum. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Snyder are en route from Germany, vrhere they have spent the - past year. A birthday party was held in the "Windsor Terrace Methodist Church Thursday evening. . In the Flatbuah Reformed Church, this ..evening the Rev. Dr. Cornelius Wells will pracU' the first, of a short series of sermons on "Trutha for Everyday Life, Illustrated From Scenes anl Personages of Old Testament History." The Rev. Dr. Berry Is expected to preach 1a Immanuel Presbyterian Church this morning. GRADUATES AT JAMAICA. have beei made, among them being the pur - clause m the deed of the land now owned by chase for $15,000 of a parcel of land on New - Martin Bennett a well known property owner ' . 1 , , HvinR on the Shore road, near where the site town Creek of aoout two acres, owned by t for the club house has been cbosen( prohibited Dr. Coonibes of this village; the purchase of tke erection ot any building on the ground Charles S. DeBevoise's property on the creek between the road and the beach and the work adjoining Dr. Coorabes land for $58,000, and was stonped. The arrivals at the Orowoc Hotel are: Chauncey the Sprague property adjoining for $2,500 an The Brooklyn Rowing Club's new building Ives, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Adams, L. Bowden, jr.. - acre. The sales of the above property were iS in course of erection immediately below made through the real estate agency of i the bluff at the foot of Fourth avenue. Sev - Clark & Pendleton of Brooklyn, but who the ; eral protests were made to the Park Commis - purcnasers are is not Known nere. wnat sionrrs offico, nut. tne property owners were of Brooklyn: Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Xlckoles. A. F. Ormsbee, O. W. Roberts, Salem, Mass.; J. B. Wallace. Manhattan: C. A. Meyers, Ravenna, O. ; E. C. Moverass, Chtcatro. 111. Great River Jabez E. Van Orden is building a lare cottage for Charles Hubbs of Brooklyn, adjoining the F. C. Truslow property, and it will be completed by the first of the month. .1. P. Taafe Is making great Improvement in his property here and has a large force of men at work. He and his family will arrive very soon for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick C. Truslow and family of Brooklyn are domiciled at Questover Lodge, their summer home, for the season. Oakdale Frederick G. Bourne has been having meadow reed roots and bogs transplanted along the bank3 of his newly made lakes on his property here. A summer porch with screens is to be built on the country home of Captain Nlcoll Ludlow, making a decided Improvement In the appearance of the house. ABOUT LONG ISLANDERS. Many Brooklyn Young1 Women Will Get Their Diplomas in June. Jamaica, L. I.. May 27 The high school graduating exercises will be held on June 23. on which occasion it ii expected that aa I address will be delivered by Daniel Ains - ! worth. Deputy Superintendent of Public In - I struction. The following is a list .of the I members of the graduating class with their : addresses: Sns - Mi A. Rny'.ts. Mary Elizabeth McDermott, , Ella Mary Raynor and Elsie May Smith, all of Huiul::ft.a; May Francis be.ieU and Ella Louise l Siti'.;h of norkvlllo Centpr: Jennie A. Bowers of ! Hlcksvllle: Ella Etta Hughes, New Brighton; j Harriet L,ee Hurtin, East Patchogue: Elizabeth 1 Black Kelsey. Astoria: Eli2abeth V. Locke, j Tlconderesa: Minerva Mltchel:, Rlverheatl", Ar - . thur T. Mayer, Corona: Marpraret Marsters, Or - I ville B. Stacy and Helen May Vreolanrt. all lof I Brooklyn: Anna .Tusepbine MarKison. Tlnllls; IaurA I Louise Perpoll, Flushing: Belle Schnelrler Berne, Albany County; Apnes Slnnott, Great Neck; I Barah Ellis Swezey, Vaphank; Maude Strauchen, i Gloversvllle: Mario Louise Maul. Richmond Hill; ) Hattle Marsh Kkidmore. Hempstead; Irvln Lea i Tyler. Coheoton : Ubcca Vonrhe.s, Manhattan; and Sarah Emma "U"ell3, Manhattan. The following, who graduated in February, the ground will he used for is another ques - ; given to understand that they could get no re - will take part in the graduating exercises In THE CHEETAH. New Knockabout OwniMi i uiirim F. and John II, Hendrickson of Long Ieland City. Charley Youn now holds the record at smashing flav birds, thrown at unknown angles, by breaking 211 straight. This unprecedented performance, taken in connection with several other recent records, makes apparent the need o mak - lOC - trap shooting more difficult. oonosition. but the law does not compel cy clists to take out a license if they do not use the side paths in the county, and it is made a misdemeanor, punishable by a fine of $25, for anyone not holding a license to use the Cheetah. The new yacht la one of the most bicycle paths. I he commissioners say tae graceful boats ever put overboard here. She will strictly enforce tnis part of the law, as is 33 feet U inches over all. 11 feet beam ! the fees collected will be deposited with the and 2 feet 9 inches draught. Her rig is i County Treasurer, to be desigiuated as the that of a knockabout. The yacht is hand - i side path fund, upon which the board may sornely finished and her appointments are i draw to pay for the building and repair of everything that could be desired in a boat of cycle paths, the planting of shade trees along her size. The Cheetah will probably be en - the paths and for trie expenses of tne corn - rolled in the Manhasset Bay Yacht Club. The mission. All bicycle paths previously built trip from Patchogue to Sandy Hook was made or now In course of building are to be under In remarkably short time, and the new boat In : the supervision of the commission, a heavy wind behaved handsomely. ! Considerable rivalry has already been start - i e(1 aB t0 w.lj) shall be awarded license No. 1, and a premium as high as S10 has been offered by enthusiasts. Mr. and Mrs. William Bason and their daughter, Mrs. Anthony Green of Sayville, sailed yesterday for England on the Cunard liner Umbria, Intending to spend about six weeks abroad. Charles Hibbard of Bayport sails on June G for Europe, intending to be absent about six weeks. Vpnsnn .Tones spcretarv nf the Loner Island The form of license to be adopted by the! Railroad Young Men's Christian Association, has wnero ne win at - on of the Younp: Mr. Jones will visit prominent points in the West and will be gone about ten days. Miss Lizzie Weber has presented Pastor Rev. Mr. ZwlnKer a crucifix and candlesticks for use on the altar of the German Lutheran Church at Hempstead. Mr. Glblln of Brooklyn is now taklnpr charge ot school attendance matters In Corona. Charles Van Nostrand of Ozone Park, a veteran of the Civil War and a member cf Alfred M. Wood Post. G. A. R.. of Jamaica, who has been sick for several years past, has been taken to St. Luke's Hospital, Brooklyn. NASSAU'S EXCISE MONEY. Nearly three hundred liquor tax certificates have been issued by County Treasurer Eastman for hotels, saloons, stores, wholesale are four or five bicycles there may be some ; dealers and bottlers. The apportionment of money received from the different towns is as follows: Hempstead, $10,132.G1; North Hempstead, 54,707.42; Oyster Bay, $9,G80.09. commission will consist of an Inscription, tag j left for Grand Rapids. Mich., y .ki, v,f . .n r, frnnt tend the International Convent! or emblem that mav be affixed to the front Mens Chr,s.,nn Association. Mj letr. iotk or on tne lower tuoius ot tue irumt;, within six inches of the head., so that the license will show on the left side. The fee for such license wi'l be 50 cents, and it is expected that at least Ave thousand license tags will be taken out in this county this year, The license is good for the calendar year issued and must be renewed each year. The law does not say how the tees are to be collected, whether the commission shall compel the cyclists to forward their money, or whether the commissioners shall appoint deputies for the collection of the money. It is possible the commissioners will appoint deputies in the different villages to collect the fees from the cyclists. Every wheel must be licensed and in families where there June: May BrotheridKC. Freeport: Eleanor Neville, Llndenhurst; Bertha Smith. Melville; Josephine B, Fordham, Bay Shore. FOEA NEW HIGHWAY. Center Moriches, L. I., May 27 The commission appointed by the court to decide as to the necessity of a new highway running from Main street to Sedgemere road, held its w Preaene " , - - ... ' terdav and finished taking testimony. About Flushing, L. I.. May 27 - The memherB of i to ngnt tne c.uu . .. : u. - i . u forty wltnesses nave been examined. Tho tion that is puzzling the people here. 1 lief. In the local trade in building the contract - it is not the house itself that has aroused ors are experiencing much trouble in finding 1 the land owners, but the fact that the city carpenters to finish the work. In Corona authorities are permitting the use of public nearly seventy new nouses are under way, property by a private club. When the proner - with plans drawn for more, but no working - ; ty owners along the Shore road sold their men can be had. Cord Meyer & Co. of this land to the city for the improvement ot the place find it hard to get laborers, and in 1 present thoroughfare, it was understood, it is Woodside and Winfleld the same state of things exists. MEMOBIA'Ju DAY AT ELTJSHINCr. said, that the land between the road and the beach would be kept free from all buildings. It is the intention of the citizens who want Georee Huntsman Post No. 50, G. A. R., of Flushing will parade on Memorial Day. The Seventeenth Separate Company, the Kyle Institute Cadets, a number of Spanish War ! necessary the case will be taken into the courts. FLATBtTSH OHGAN RECITAL. An organ recital will be given in the Flat - volunteers and Sheridan Post of Long Island , Reformed Church on Thursday evening RAILROAD CHANGES. Freeport, L. I., May 27 The Long Island Citv will also De in line. The march will be from the armory in Amity street to Main street, to the soldiers' monument on Broadway, where there will be a short service. The veterans will be addressed by the Rev. Mr. Potter of the Reformed Church, assisted by other clergymen of Flushing. After the service the veterans will go to the various cemeteries and decorate the graves of their dead comrades. The members of Adam Wirth Post No. 451, G. A. R., of College Point, will assemble at their headquarters In the morning and parade to the Flushing Cemetery. STOLE A HORSE AND WAGON. Patchogue, L. I., May 27 One of the boldest robberies ever recorded here took place on Thursday night, the victim being S. S. Hammond of Main street. During the night some unknown parties entered the barn, and, after emptying the oat bin of its five bushels of oats, placed them in a farm wagon, and, taking one of the hor3es out of the stall, harnessed it with a harness belonging to Frank Guttridge, and then drove off. Late the next day the horse and wagon were found at East Patchogue under the shed of G. G. Swezey's grist mill. QUEENSB0R0UGH NOTES. next. George .Francis Morse, organist oi tne church, will be assisted by Miss Marion Walker, soprano, and Gustav Dannreuther, violinist. The recital will begin at S:30 o'clock and cards of admission are unnecessary. This is to be the first recital given on the new organ and will doubtless be well attended. ITS FORTY - SIXTH YEAR. At Christ Church, Bay Ridge, this evening, to - day being the forty - sixth anniversary of the founding of the parish, a special musical service will be rendered by the choir, under the direction of Henry E. Hard, organist and choirmaster, assisted by Carl Venth, violinist, and Vernon R. Moore, cornetist. BOROUGH PARK NOTES. The regular monthly meeting ot the Epworth Leasue connected vnn me jij uiewuic i.... There appears to be a ftood reason for the l ili - ,t th ni l Tljirt!tt race track, at v ood - leading to the freight depot. This facilitates i .side. Is to he opened and used auain for racing, the handling of freight and hereafter freight I Snt Sd Sceh,d! cars will not be left in front of the passenger ' has acquired the track has bought a large tract depot. The company has also taken away the adjacent. t Mrs. Kealy, Miss Mahnken tne strawoerry lesuwn t on auesuuy emnH Railroad Company has built a new switch Th - Penn Olen Wheelmen of the Twenty - sixth Ward Hruoklvn. will hold their first women's ; run Sunday. May IS, to Ocean Side. L. 1., where j the club has a summer home. They wilt leave ; their club house at 293 Hendrlx street at V o'clock i ..v.. - .. it tUa ,L..nthnr ix fair Thev will fo l,V ih ' wav of Merrick road and will make some stops at j the Atlantic Division, held Friday, May 26, RESOLUTIONS OE SYMPATHY. At the anniversary of the Sunday schools at some of the well known hotels along the line. Accompanying the club win be their two tandem teams, the Donohue brothers and the Young boys. 1R93. a resolution was adopted extending sym pathy to the family of the late Rev. James H. Llshtbourne in their bereavement. wire fence east of the passenger depot, so as to provide better accommodations for the hackmen. Montauk, L. I.. May 27 The rush of baggage and express matter to points along the south shore compelled the railroad company to put on the second section of the noon train in and the afternoon train out on the Mon - j tauk division in advance of the summer ' schedule which takes effect to - morrow. May 28. The second section consists of three baggage cars, which follow the passenger coaches at about five minutes' headway at the starting point. This extra train runs to Amagansett only. Chemical Engine Company netted $ - 13. The Richmond Hill and Morris Park Sunday school will have their May walk on Saturday afternoon, June 10. The exercises will be held in the Morris Park Grove. , An epidemic of mumps prevails in Woodside and has caused a decreased attendance in both the public scool and the Christ Church parochial school. Tho annual meeting of the stockholders and directors of the Royal Land Company, at alley Stream - has been held. The same directors and officers' were re - elected. Ira P. Taylor is president of the company: William Un Wyck, secretary; George T. llusson, treasurer; all of Brooklyn. commission gave counsel until June 9 to sub mit briefs. The commissioners are Theodor D. Dlmon, Georcc H. Hand and David S. Sherrill, all of Easthampton. Joseph M. Bel - ford is counsel for the applicant and R. H. Stackpoole of those opposing the application. BIG CATCHES OF FISH. Bast Marion, L. I., May 27 The past week has been a very profitable one to most ot the fishermen, who have made unusually large hauls of butterfish in their pounds off Gar - diners Island. Some of those who were most fortunate, it is estimated, made between $200 and $300 for their work during the week. But - terfish under normal conditions sell for about $4 a box in the market. Up to the present time the fishing season has been unusually dull and the fishermen have been only able to make their bare expenses. Their present fortune will enable them to cancel many outstanding bills and start out afresh. HAVE BOUGHT NO PROPERTY. Jamesport, L. I., May 27 Up to the present time no property has been acquired in this relenol h a negro colony here, according to strot and after the business had been concluded the plans set forth by Rufus L. Perry ot refreshments were served. The following oilicers Brooklyn and no active steps have been taken. were e iccteo : . " g' Vllkinson" sioorld As a result of this inactivity jamesport resl - ve presiSint! Mrs.B H olodgh;8 thlrft dents begin to breathe easier. In anticipation vice president. Mrs. H. 11. uuuois; Luunn vv;o president Miss. Eva nungay: secretary, ucuibb A. Peterson; treasurer, Mrs. James Dawe. A pleasant - surprise party was held on Thursday evenlnK at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. H. I G Hoblin ..n Flftv - nlnth street, tne occasion neing I the twelfth anniversary of their marriage. Some of those present were Mr. and Mrs. Miller, Mr. ! and Mrs. W. J. Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. William ! Plsk, Miss Fisk. Mlllis Plsk, Bertha Kisk. R. P. Anderson. Miss Thlel, Belle Anderson. Miss Parker Mr. and Mrs. Peter L. Sterling. A. P. Parker. Lealy, .Miss .ianniten, ii.i. aou .u.a. juoli... Hilger. Arthur Sprague Brindley, a former well known resident or van i - eii mai.ui . msu " home on Seventy - ninth street, on .viuiiuay in his fortv - flfth year. The cause of death was heart failure. Mr. Brindley had resided In the Thirtieth Ward for th? past nine years and was prominent as u musician. bovs' brigade has been organized by the Rev. S. D. Sammls, pastor ot the Lefferts Park Baptist Church on Fifteenth avenue, and at present there :irs thirty members. The oflicers elected at the last meeting are as follows: President. A. Jaderlund: H. Hlggins, secretary and treasurer; William Horsefleld. captain: Charles Rlchter, first lieutenant; Charlss Hermanscn, second lieutenant; coT - cronnt AT rjprimtv of Fort Hamilton, drill raas - Jter. The meetings wM be held every weefc. II. DuBols; fourth vicoi 0f the promoters coming this way to buy the land, the value of land here has tasen an upward move. SEVEN GRADUATES. Bayvllle, L. I., May 27 Commencement exercises of the Sayville Union School will h held in the Congregational Church on Wednesday evening, June 21. The Rev. Henry S. Still, pastor of the Methodist Church, will deliver the address. The following are the ones who late j will graduate this year :Misses Maude Robin son. Sara E. Terry, - Minnie ) - .. Kaynor, Catharine Berry, Lilian L. Howell, Messrs. John Martin and William Stolworthy. SURROGATE'S PROCEEDINGS. Jamaica, L. I.., May 27 The following 'wills were proved in the Queens County Surrogate's Court yesterday: Peter Thompson and Joseph Thilbo.urg, Jamaica; Nicholas Neu, College Point; John Feles, Long Island Cltyj Bertha F. Strauss, Richmond HiU.

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