STEWARTS WILL The Turneys' Relationship Denied by Judge Hilton. PROBATE LAW DEFINED. Why Surrogate Calvin Did Not Issue Citations Before Probate. Now that the Turneys have made public their rea sons lor contcstiug tho wU ol tho lute Mr. A. T. Stew art the people are exceedingly anxious to learn bow the document which was (lied on Wednesday is re tarded by those who are at present enjoying tlie man igrmeni of the estate. With .the object of ascertain ing this a Hlrai.u reporter called upon Ju>lgo Hilton yesterday, but VU lolormed by that gentleman that he bad nothing w hatcver to my. From his manner of sjtcaking it is probable that the Judge's policy in fu ture Hill bo silence, lie did uot wi.-h to suy anything, because ho has a.ready in more instances than one, given expression to hi*v>piuion of tho coming suit < x clusiveiy and elaborately in these columns. He has denied t o relationship which the Turneys claim, and has frequently stated thai tliero was no ground what tver for logal procedure against tho wi!L Ho has also ihown how even the tact 01 relationship was insutll Bient, and has most emphatically asserted that no un due inllucuco was exerted over the deceased. ALGERXOX st'LMVAX OX I'ROHATK LAW. With a view to ascertaining ttie law as regards the petition which tho Bailey and Turney lamiiies make to tetas.de Mr. Stewart's will a Ukkald reporter yester day colled upon the Hon. Algernou S. Sull'van, at his office in the Drexel Building, and asked hiin in ease a will was admitted to probate without citations having been issued to nil heirs or next of kin to the .'creased would a subsequent sule o< the property ol the csiHto by the legatee be lega* 1 Mr. Si- i.i.ivan?Your quest ion involves two subjects:? 1. Should tho heirs an I next ol km of the ullegrd tes tator he ciltd to attend tlx proceedings on probate Y 2. Whut effect would tho failure to issue proper cita tions have upon the title ol a purchaser supposed to act in gno.| laitn and lor value, alter a formal decree admitting a will to probate? The Statutes, to which I turn, so as to answer you literally, provide as fol lows:? Tho executor, devisee or iogateo named In any last will, or any person interested III an estate may have such will proved liel'ire tin- proper Surrogate. On app.(cation to the hurr gate lie shall ascertain by satisfactory evidence the loll?win?' loots1. If the will relate exclusively to real es tate, ti e name* and pieces of residence ol the hetrn of the testator, or th 11 upon d liuent inquiry the same cannot l>e ascertained. 2. It lh? will relate exclusively to personal ?state, the names and place* ol residence ot the widow and rest ol kin ol the te?tnt' r. or that upon dllijsent inquiry the lame cannot he ascertained. 3. If the will relate to i>oth real an t personal estate, thu names and places of residence of the hein, the widow aud next of ktn of the testator, i.r thai upon diligent inquiry the sums cannot He ascertained. The Surrouate shall thereupon issue a citation requiring the proper persons at such time and place as shall be therein mentioned to appear and at tend th<- puUate of the will. The citation shall state who has applied tor the proof of the will. and. whether it rela es exclusively to ettli.-r real or personal estate, or to both; it shall be d reeled to tho proper persons by name, stating their places of residence. If the name or place o| residence of any person who ought t > he cited cannot be a-eertaiued, such fact shall be stated ii. tbe cltati n. The citation shall be served on the persons to whom It is directed, il thev reside iu the county, by deliver lug a copy at least eight days before tho day appointed, if in another county iu tho State, tiliccn davs before the day appointed; on tucb persons as rosiuo out of the estate publication (or tlx woeks and personal pcrvlco or by mail if residence be ascertained. Belore proceeding to take tho proof ol any will the hur-ogato snail require satisfactory proof by Ull.iavtt of iho service ol the citation in the mode prescribed by law. lhi* citation cannot be dUpeused with except where a will is propounds'! by iho only puriy who is entitled to oppi so it. For example the only iioir at Itiw or next ol kin ot the deceased, or where all. tbe parlies | in interest unite in the petition or appear 'and waive I scrv ce ol citation. But i| there be miants Interested a guardian a t litem is required and uotice to the minor 1 by cituti'ju. The law, as you see, is very explicit. But suppose that the cilali'ousshun noi have been duly issuod and served, yent tho will b" admitted to probale it will be conclusive ovldeuce of ihu validity ol iho will until such proi ate bo rcverned on appeal or revoked by tho Sur rogate or tho will bo declared void by a competent tribunal. Any ol tho next ol kin may at any time within one year after such probate contest iho probate or the validity of the will. "It proper .-illegalions in writing against the will, or against tbe competency of the pr>>o! thereof" be pre tented, the Surrogate mu-t issue new citations to tlie executors who bare undertaken the execution ol tbe artII and to the legatees to show causo why tho pre Bate ftiinu u not no rcvDici a. After tin- service o. tin? citation tbo exoctilor must suspend nil proceedings in relntion to the potato, ex cept the collection mid recovery of money* aud the puymeui oldeots, until adccidon is had on iho allega tion* The prool ot the alleged will niu*t be made anew, tho formei proceedings being regarded ns a mere nullity. Tho burden ol proof is on pro|>oi)eni!< of the wllL Tbe Surrogate may aunnl or ri vuko the lortuer probate. The statute provides, however, that tho executor shall not bo Itablo for any act done in goo i faith pre vious to the service ot the citation at tho Instance til tbe contestant*. So, in my opinion, a bund fide purchaser (roin the executor. pii?r to the date of the Citation ill the contesting proceedings, would be secure in his purr-nase. Had laitb. wilml neglect'or any traceable collusion on the part of any purchaser would, In cace the executor had boon guilty of had faith in procuring probatu of the will, make hi* purchase one of doubtful validity. 1 have not time to examine or consider now whether the otllrial action by a surrogate iu probating a will, when taken outside the Surnftrate's court room, would be invalid on that account, ordinarily ihe business of the surrotato is transacts! in th<i court/oom provided bylaw; indeed,! ncv knew an im-tancc otherwise. The statutes are suw. ni- it as follows:?Tho Surro gate must "tio? 1 i er.ur; w r .i tbe iim'ts of the connty for which bo was appointed" (or elected). The surrogate*' eourin ?hali l>e at nil time* open for the hearine of ativ matters within the jurisdiction thereof, and partiv uiarly on .Monday of each wee* It shall be the duty of (v?ry Mirrugate to attend at lit- office to execute the power* Sad duties conferred on him. r?urro,;*tr?' courts, in counties in which the foamy Jud e pprlortiK tho dnties ot the office of Surrogate, mat lie held ?t the time and place at which the county court! shah be held * ? * and he (tbe County Jadjre' ?halt periorra the doties nf the o bce oi Mirror to at smh other lime* and place* vithin hi* county a? tile pnhlle Interests shall re quire In conntie* iu wntch the dotles of t!ie office of Surro gate are performed liv a separate ntlleer. elerted to periorra t o ii.'ties of tiit. office of Sum t:a:e. surrogates' court* shall be iie<d at tha times and place* a* now provided liy law. That means tho office provided by the Board of Supervisors of the county. 'I he case then narrows itself to thisWhere connty lodge* ac. as surrogates tho statute expressly author ises them to perform tneir official duties elsewhere than in their office, provided it be in the couuiy. In other counties, where there is a surrogate, tbe statute is *il< nt so tnr as to uio provision lor official action out side tbe Surrogate's office. WUAT St'RHOGATF. CALVIX 8A1K. The reporter next vis.ted Surro.-ue Calvin, with whom he hold converse relative to the time and placo of the proving of the will, which Is b< re given ? Kkpohtrk? Mr. Calvin, will yon kind y luiorm me the reason why Mr. Stewart's will was probated at Mrs. Stewart's house, without the issue ol citations Surrogate Caivi.n?1 think it was the very day I was appointed, alter 1 had qua.itieii Kx-Jndge I'avies railed on me iu behalf of Mrs. Stewart and Judge Hilton, sajmg th.it Mrs. Stewart was in very delo-ate health ironi her recent affliction, :;?d that It would bo a great accom modal ion lo them if I mould consent to lake the probate at her house, and suggested that Hum e werr.' business reasons that rendered an early probation importaut. lie did not -into what Ihe bu-i? oeas reasons were, i said 1 would cheerfully obi ge them, and, in tho meantime, hu must procure tho necessary blanks and have them drawn so as nut to take ui necessary time in periorming the duty Judge Davie* desired that I should call at the house at li-n o'c ock on tiood Friday morning lor the purpose, nut I replied ihut it win iny custom to attend chun b on (toad Kriday and could not do it. Ho then suggested Thursday evening at eight o'eloi k, winch wss alter tho funeral, and I ncquic-cci. I attended in accordance with that <trr ingemvnt and ibe probate wa* taken. A copy o| the will w*h delivered to mo lor purposes of record and public laiOflMtlon, which I bronchi to Ih-s oltl o alKi' i one o'cloc k on Kriday. llns was practi cally my nrtt act. I did not deem It rcqqisitc to tasne citation* lor tbe reason thai it w,m proven to mo that U?eto were no heirs or next of kin by Mrs. Stewart's Iffld ivit, which 1 w.ll snow you. Th- ailldavit was bore sho? n to tlie reporter, who aaw that Mrs. Stewart, on April 13, 1*70. swore:? "That the widow, only heirs and next ?t kin," w*r? her self. sad that Mr .'(swart "left him surviving neither father, mother, brother or slst ' . or descendants of >?nv or etHi*-r ol thsui. or .?ny descendant of hl?, or <ny reistive ?r next ol kin *t ?*ld decease*, lhat said deceased Islt * will, with two codicil* thereto, and t.i.u your petitioner and Jlemy Hilton and tNilliam Mbbey, all ot the city >f N.w Yor*. sre t'ie executors named and ?ppoint?d iy said will and (?.lictls. and mat aid will and coduil* ?erc duty sis eaten according to the laws of the Mete if New York. Surrogate Calvin >a;d'Beioro going to the bonne, where affidavit* were made, I had been Informed by Jadg Uivies th.it there Were no next ol kin, and that ?o citations w mild lie necessary, and lhat the probate would lie simply a formality. Had mere been any in timmon to me that there wem any next ol kin, I should have caused Ihe citation to be published, but i . was given to uuderstnnd by a g-'nileiu.in who 1 cer tainly thought knew, (bat there were none. indeed, It waa so announced when ihey called here tor the blank*, ill 'act, it was pretty generally understood by tbo pabllc that Mr. Slew art * a* the lest of the race, aad that he left no heirs of any kind except bis wife.'' BOCXOK BKfe&EXTS. Tbe Bad* body of a man that waa found In the Haekanaaek River, near Uranton, North Hcrgen, has baaa tdanilOed- by bis wifo *.? iliat of Dfdrlch Ucp ftae.it, ol Biuiu street. Union Hill, .V. J., and not that of Or. Bordello, Land Commissioner, U. C.. who has been mlasiag for some tnua THE MUSTANG RACE. PARKER BKATEN AGAIN-BLI5DHEBS THE CAUSE OF 1118 DEFEAT?PER ALTO'S TORT* MII.EH George, otherwise "Bud," Parker, attempted again yesterday to ride aOS tulles on thirty mustangs at Fleei. wood i'ark aud ag?,u iailed Irom the same ca-se that militated against biro neon bis Owl endeavor?band nc-ss. Very many people who are familiar with eques trianism ana Its sttenlant fatigue #hen prolonged to any ureal length ol time and when kept up at ?o rapid a puce as la necessary to accomplish 305 miles In M toei) hour*, questioned Ihe propriety of the managers ol this race in electing Parker to attempt lUe teat alter his previous failure. Tliey would much ralher have seen feral to. the Mexican, undertake the lark, lor he 15 nincu I Rhter than l'arker and can endure more latlgue than the young California. The managers, however, insisted on allowing Parker to ride. TIIIE START. Promptly at tour o'clock yesterday morning, long before the buu had shown himself above the oasieru hills bordering the track, and while yet the dew glir.ened upon the crcen fiold.? and verdant shade trees round at out, Parker mounted his horse?a trim, closely-bnllt sorrel?and dashed away arouud the trark, riding to the westward At this time tuerc were not more than Ufty people present, nearly alt ol whom were representative* ol ihe metropolitan prjss or wire in one wav or another I ersoaally interested In the race. Parker, who had been lor the last two weeks under the caro ol a physician, rodo with room ease and freedom than before, and, to quote his owu words, telt everv confident in his ability to accomplish the hercu lean task before him. Just 2m. 26?4's. elapsed from the starting of tho rider until lie passed under tho wire at the end of his first mile. He rodo the same borso twice around and accomplished tho second mile in 2:-i ! This paco was kept up, or at least nearly so, for the j first ten miles, which wore made in 24m. 54s., without anything worthy of note tranHp.rinii. Indeed ' the monotony ol Hie rare was wholly ,ln',lok '',ln l' ! ti e soventoouth mile was being ridden, and thin an accident, which was near lermu.uiins the raco oc^ I currect Parker hod mounted u. I mustang which, previous to '??.">? ?2"ut the cours-. showed uo -vice ' Wheqa)?utoOO I, el Irom tho stand und while nearly opposite the abulia 1 where the horses are kept th" mustang bollled.and. I d'-pite tho ruler's vigorous application ol * " aurt bit eiidoavors to Keep tho brute on llie track, lumped clear over the fence, throwing Iarker as ho made the leap. This was very serious for Hftrkor who was n<>w on one side of tho fence while his horse was on ihe other, pulling und tugging at the lari f wh".h ! tho prostrate horseman pluckily held on to, despite tho (act that he was dragge ' some ten or fllteen feet. At I last tho atnblo atiendants secured the unruiy animal and Parker arose so his feet, but Immediate y It'll again. Hi- got up once more alter the lapse of a lew and tiavlns been Rdvised by his physician that no I,ones were broken and no serious dnmngo done mounted the mustang which had so recently unseated nlm and dashed down the track nt a rattling pace, ac rompllshing the mile. Including time los. t)> being ; thrown, in 4m. 27).|S. TI1K FIRST FIFTY MII.KS. The second ten miles were gone over in 37m. .51,sa, I the third in 25m. 27'4s., tho fourth in 2om. 41???. and I the tilth In 26m. 30',s., a total of 2h. 17 4in Tor the tiist Ally mile*. To accomplish this distance Parker clisnged horsea thirty tiiuos. He par took of no refreshment whatever, sn\o a I etas-! of water, and this fact occasioned considerable unfavorable comment, as many (landing i bv remarked lhat "Too much water spoiled him.the first lime." Ho rodo well, howevor. nud gave no signs ' of being fatigued in the least. Ills manner of Mount I ing and dismounting was a great improvement on hit i ill oris in thla direction two week# 1 npi>. ar to exert bim-clf so much us formerly. Th 9 : may ho i.ccountcd lor by the lact thai the liorsis wore, as a rule, more docile than on cither or tho previous ; occasions. OS! nCXPRKD MILKS. I The one hundredth mile was completed at the expi ration ol 4h. 38*a The interest was now on the In ! crea-o But very lew people wero present. At about 1 one o'clock the selling of pools on the contest Ifgau. lime being the '?vor'i* at odds of two to one. At lhe_ end of tho 183d mile, which was finished at lh. Om. 55s. '?^?er J"8t ,Vi serouds behind time. Ho was still rh Ing so well, however thai il was thought that ho would soou mako 1 uptbo time and oven get ahead ag.in Before starting on his 101st mile he was Ukeu io the *lan<1 rubbed dowu and given some refreshments by tho doctor. This operation consumed 8 minutes. sTHiraes pund. At lh. 51m. 15s. Parker accomplished his 200th mile and began to show signs ol hlindnegs. ho was still I"11? iresh aud even vigorous, but on dismounting experi enced no little difficulty In finding his way to the next i horse. He had be. n wearing oyeglasses since tho 130th mile, and those who wilneased his first trial lelt con I tldeut lhat ere many more miles were ridden the rdurky Cjliforuian would bo compelled to succumb. Nor were ihov wrong. Tor on completing the 20 th mile ihe rider staggered to the stand and remained there twenty minutes. The loss or so much time at till* sU^e ol th? race settled tho qnestiou of a \ ,cl<iyy 1 for time, but the judges ordered the blind man out ncain aud once more ho mounted and started on w hat had now iH-oomo a hopoiess taak. Alter riding a mile ho I Uismouuted again and lost 11 minutes. Ho kept I on in tills way until ho had made 216 miles, when he i goi oil. and, putting both hands to his eyes, was led I fniVthe stand a deleted man. As an "idenco of hi, physical ability lo have continued aud possibly have ! won the race had his eves noi railed him bo turned a hand spring iu the stand, danced a jig and did vxriouo other things thai a man badly fatigued or much ex hausted could not accomplish. riKALTo'S FORTV Mll.K SIMX. Alter a lapse ol five minutes tho judges announced the race over, Tor tho reason above given, and also de clared that Pernlto. tho Mexican, would at once under take lo rule forty miles iu two hours, using ten muv tancs. Il was flvo minutes to rour o clock when Parker dismounted for tho last time, be having been riding eleven hours and filly-five intnuioa. I'cra to rode the forty miles in one hour and forty-ibree :min ute* and thirty seconds. His fast?-si mile was tho first one riddtn, being made in 2in. 10s. At the conclusion of the Mexican s riding the P*jy ?Irian who had been in attendance upon 1 arker "^'cd to the reporters that he would bavo stopped tho race two hours before he did but lor the fact thai by so doing ho would bavo hurt the financial proapeets of tne owner or the horses; In other worda, 8\?P the tale receipts. Parker was completely blind In his I right eye at two o'clock, and when be slopped riding I could not see ai nil. There were present during tho latter part of the race about 5.000 people. AMERICAN JOCKEY CLUB. rntST DAT or THE JEROME PAliK HACEH?POOL RELLIXO LAST NIGHT. Tbe gates of Jerome 1'ark will bo ibrown open to-mor row aud iho flrst day of the spring meetiug will tnatmu rat* a richer programme or racing than lint over before been offered the American public, the added money alono i amounting to #24,01X1 Tbere are live eveuts on the I card for tho opening day, these being a dash of threo ! quarters of a mile, pur-* $400; tile Kordham Handicap j Sweepstake*, ono mil* and a quarter; the third re ' newa! of tho Withers Stakes, for ihree-.vear-olds, one mile; purse ol $000, on* mile and a half, with maiden allowances, and n gelling race, one mile and a quarter, purs* ol fciOO. l'ools were kold ou the probable starters in tlie Kordham Handicap and Wuuer* Slakes last night al follows:? KORIHIAM HANDICAP Tur: Kjcchange. Johnton't. Thoma*'. I,"an dor ?29 50 34 60 16 i'ai>cr Maker 13 22 12 20 7 Clil<|Uiia 23 44 3o 42 12 Piccolo 23 40 18 27 10 i ? ? ? ? ? I.ilti* R 1ft 2S 8 18 4 i Invotc* 11 IS 8 12 4 Kg.vpi 20 32 Hi 25 8 Jan>*S U. Shiriey., 83 98 50 78 25 vifiim STAKES. TurJ Erchnngt. Johntnn't. TMoma*'. Belmont'* M>.fW loo 4& .so 25 freebooter 36 55 14 17 10 n'Donuell's 12 20 7 8 4 I/Cwis it Co.'? 0 15 3 4 3 P. l.orlllard's W M 36 40 25 Carr tc Co. 's 15 23 ;i 5 2 Wither*' 9 12 3 ft 2 Grouse'* 9 14 ft 5 3 MoUrath's 9 U 5 7 ;t McDaniel's. 80 9i IB 20 15 TO PELHAAI BY COACH. fair skies and pleasant weather ?ecm to be specially allotted to the coaching parties which daily accomp.in/ Mr. Dalanccy K*ne on his trip to I'einain. Y13ierd.1v was no exception to the airy, sunshiny days which mnco the cominoacemoiit ol ibe coaching cnterpriso have brightened the way and enhauced tbo cujoyuient of the hcaltblul recreation tb* drive adord*. At hail past ten tb* coach both inside and out had Its lull quota of passengers. Among them wero Mr. and Mrs. BWgis, Mr. Stuyvosant, Mr. und Mrs. Stevens, Mrs. Uuii, Mr*, and Miss Crawford, und Missra. lto<i**vcli, Kan* and luyler. At too usual moment tbe guard save las signal, Mr. Kai.o gutberod up Ins . reins, and with ihc horn ringing out it* cheery noies the vehicle dashed on out oi s .iht. 1 he soft air*, the lra?rj?n<e ol tliv lie Id* and lite odd glimpses of quaint homesteads Willi iheir winuow* lull ol laughing es an i waving baiidkercbieis greettd yesterday's piny, a* tbey have all it* preo?s e**ors, and be ore I'elbam was reached gay.ty ran high. and iho occasional trib ute* of a'.miration tendered by ri>idstert and loiterers along the w y were responded to l>y a musical salute from the guard. Wum the coach drew near the Arcu larius Hotel the passenger* met with a svrprts* iu the shape ol some lour humlrrd pi ople, who gathered at the roadside and reitorHtoa cheer upon cheer till the equlpago came to a standstill. This gathering, u ws* learned afterward, were the people ol Ycnker*. who had com* this distance to recreate themselves wlih b.*o bail and kiudMd outdoor sport* and also to Catch a glimpse oi tho coarb ng sensation, the lame ol which bad already travelled op the Hudson. Tbe stay id l'ol lmr.i was mxln very en.toyable to tho occupants of the coach, and not ? little so by the prcacni c of the sport srekiug doulien* of Yonkera. The return homo vu uneventful, tbs Hotel Brunswick being reached, as usual, on time, ^n-l tlio customary rrowl on the side walk id front having in on degree diminished in num bers or waxed lukewarm id enthusiasm. POLO. MB. HOWL AND BOBBINS SIDE WIKS?THE OWNING MATCH OAME OF TUX WE8TCHES TEB CLUB. The first matoh gams of tho Westchester Polo Club wan played yesterday afternoon on their new crouuda at Jerome Park. For tbo past sii weeks a Urge force of workmen have been employed preparing the ground, aud, after a complete coarse of draining and rolling, it hits been transformed into quite a nice piece o( turf. Tho club Louse was opened yesterday, and the veranda and dining rooms were set with tables at which tho majority of the members and their guests tested tho excellence of the cuisine bo I ore returning to the city. Tho ball room attached to tbe club bouse, is bmit ,n an octagonal design and very handsomely Ireieocd Inside with bright colors. With such accommodation'* tbo members will be able to give their friends some very enjoy.iblo receptions during the season. Tho governors of tho Westchester Polo Club ere W. P. Douglas, William Jay, Delancey A. Kane, T. Bron-on, S. X. ICane, T. Ncwbold, A. T. Rice and Juntos G. Bennett. Mr. S. H. Kobblns Is tbe Sec rotary an I Treasurer of the club. Tim uniform of tho club w light bluo Jerseys. Iljrlit bluo Jersey cups, with silver bond; light blue bolts, brooches and buicncr boots. Duilng tho morning Mr. Blasson and his corps of assistants wero busily eng.ged liaggtng out ihe bound aries of the grouud, se:un? the goal posts and erecting thu marquees that were put up behind earh goal. A marking board to s'guul the results oi t ie games was aMo put up in a position facing tho clubhouse. Over a handled comlortublo camp stools wero ranged ou the grass iu tho amide in front of ibo club house lor lho accommodation ol the guests, and an awning was also creeled that covered some twenty-live other sens Ihe ponies wore all saddled and bridled, and lied up with ihe:r heads to tho loot oi the stall, ready for in spection. an.l they certainly reilec'.ed credit on tbo bead groom, a? ihey wero looking as live as sIlK. oMtxixo tuk r.xjjn. Shortly after four P. M. tho carriages begin to nr nve-iirst u tandem, driven by Mr Uu-sie Jay; then .Mr Kane, in a Stanhope phaeton, followed by Innumer able other conveyances-ol every build >nd description About ball-post lour P. M. Mr. W. P. Douglas ami Coionel Jay drove up wub their drags, thoir horses looking as if the pulling h*(| been a trille heavy Two other drags arrived shortly afterward, and then tbe contestants in tho match mado their appearance booted and spurred, ready lor tho fray, shortly belore live P. M. the ponies were brought, rnd tho plavers gotilng into tho pipkin, took a proiinnuary canter and knocked a ball about in order lo go( their hand in Tho umpire then mndo his appearanco and ordered the players to take up their respective positions. Both sidos then ranged themselves in Iront ol their coals anu awaited Hie startmg signal Tbe following ure the names ol tbe players:? llowiand Bobbins (Captain), J. G. Bennett (Captain) Lord ilauilovllle, Schuyler Crosby John Katie, ^ jay ' W I horue. w. p. Douglas, John Molt, 8. 8 How land. Thifr .0<!" . u . Colors?liluu and White, ihe match was to be playod according to tho rules of the club and tho play to last hours, tbo side gaining the most goals in thut time to be awarded tho cup lor which they contesieJ. Mr. Bobbins' side wore rou .shirts uiid rod caps, and tbeir antagonist* wero at tired in ulue ami whito striped Jeiucvs and bluo and white forage caps. FIKST UAMK. It was Just Ove minutes after ftvo P. M. when both Fides were ruueed In Hue, and then tho umpire pro ceeding to the centro ol the Held, to-sed the ball in tho air and gave lho word-Uo.'? On the tlrsl charge the leading players all missed, and Jay made tbo llrst bit driving the bull about twenty yards Tho Bods ralll. d and sent the ball outside lho bounds When It Mas thrown out Mr. Jay again hit ll and carried It alone a short distance, when Lord Mandevillo came to tho Iront and brought it down on lho opposite sido of tho grounds. I'bo players were slinging their mallets rather wildly, and had to be cautioned by tho umpire Alter a dose light near tbo Blue's goal tbe ball was seut behind, and had to lie "hit out." The contest now became very hot, aud at last, by some good play on tbo nart or the blues t|l0 ball was brought to tbe centre, but a backhander from Bobbins brought the ftgbt again near the bluea goal. Messrs. Juy and Crosby iben made a dash and brought the bull wnbin about thirty yards of ihe ted * goal, wiioti Lord Mandeville tnrued the tide ,b0 bu,Itl# ?K?ln to the camp of h-n k 1BothlMJ0B BO,y clo??' togother, and the ball kept between the ponies'legs until at last one of he bines stole it away and created a slight diversion in their lavor, but tne red- wero playing too strong especially l,ord Mandevillo and tor. Bobbins, and tlfo struggle was again resumed In front of tbe blues' soai. Alter an exciting live minutes, in which tbe play was nearly entirely cnnHucd to tbe sarno quarter ol tho grounds, a clovor hit bv Lord Mandevillo decided ' llrst game and scored the rods ono kosI. Tho game was well contested aud lasted soventeei minutes 1 ho players then crossed over to chauge goal# and took up their positions reaoy for tho next game. The niav ou both sides was very good, and Messrs. Bobbins, Jjv I rosliy and Howland and l<ord Mandevillo showed a marked improvement in tbeir aocuracv in hitting. SKCOHO GAME. As soon as ihe umpire had glvon tbe word both sides cnargod aud Mr. Jay struck the llrsi blow, and backed up by Crosby, carried the ball up to the rods' goal when n "ih 1,0 ? UKi Hwa* ^roughi back lo ibo centre of the Held. Mr. Jar again mado a good hit and botnir well backed up tho ball was carried within about thirty feet of tho reds' goal, but those determined goal keepers, Mr. Bobbins and Lord Mandevillo. mado ? clo?o light aud succceeded In turning the fortunes of fie game. There was now a ru?h to lho centre ol the Held and Mr. Kane mado a aood hit carrying everybody with a rush towacd the blue's goal. The clubs were still swinginc wildly and cries of 'Lookout for my bead," "Well played, Kobblns ? were intermingled witn tl e warning voice of the um pire-Down mallets, gontlemon." The blues fouuht closely to savo tho gam*, and at last, hv a lucxy strote. brought tne ball again to tne centre ol the .hi h n U, Uard ?Kht' both *>des playing closely, He ball was hit out to the right, and Mr. BobbiuJ charged and bit it up within twenty vards ol the Bluo a 5"?.L .T',er* wa? ? general rush to that end ol tbe Held and nltcafew minutes' sharp plavlug the ball , was hit behind, and ?s Hall an hour had elapsed mum ! they commenced playing ihey all stopped for a rest I They had Men been playing thirteen luinutoa. I . A"fr,a restoi exactly liiteeu minutes the plavers as ftembled in front ol lho blues goal, most ol them on Iresh ponies, aud Mr. Jay made the "hit out." Tho h"c,^U up w<>11 and earncd ,*)t' the mlddlo I of tbo held, where it was bit out of bounds It was , rolled in amongst them once more and a close tight CB. I ^ucd w^iere the inallets rattled together pretty lively i Mr. Bobbins made a rattling bit, sending the ballwithiii | a lew leet of tne goal, from whence one ol the blues ?out it behlud. ll was "bit out'- into ibe centre of the ! !, ",;Y'.r\?na ,hcblu'?i uiakin,, a fierce ruih, carried the I light to tho centre of lho Held. Messrs. Jay and L'roah* were both playing well, aud tbey soon had tbe bail within a few fe?l ol tbe reds'goal, but Mr. K..hbins saved | tbe gamo by a clover blow thai drove the ball about Bftv or sixty feet. The blues, however, nn.de another dash and gained a slight advantage, when Mr. Bobbtus j got a start and carried the ball single handed nearly 200 yards, chaugiug tbo seat ol tho conflict to the bluos' 1 *?' j.u player* were now becoming very excited and the mallets wero again bandied rathor carelessly' I Alter a uard fight the blues carried tho ball away irom he iront of their goal and the contest was eomrnu"? In tbo centre ol lho field The time was now every' ne'r'vn I e\iry nervo to gain another goal bciorS | they were ordered to stop The reds oaaio brought ihe ball down the blues goal and some ll*o y ndtug ensued ss the ball was driven backward ; and forward, aud kept on the move, each side ga.n"i? an a lern.io advantage The blues finally carried lb' ball down in Iroui ol tbo reds'goal, and then it was | sent back to tho centre ol tho Held, and alter aomo sharp play hit out close to lho blues' goal. The ball was now rattled all around the lleiu, and then came a rush when ii babe* ol voir.es was ra sed: '? What arc you doing V' "Go on Kane," "Keep your mallew down, -I lint s oat, "Tho ball Is out. " "No ,t? ,"f * Bide him out, &c. and a lew minutes later the umpire called time, so the match was Dnishcd . ,.<?,''5ln* wo? 'bo cup, having gained one goal lho second gamo was not coucmucd within the required time anu resulted la a draw. Ti.o carriaceS now begat, to drive up, and a number of the guemj started to return lo the city, hot most or tho player* and their immediate triml* remained to dinner at the club bouse, lho game was very much enjoyed by all aU?looke'r?? o"' " " " T?ri' eXC'l'n5 auU ""'"sting ? BASE BALL. THE MUTUALS BEAT LOUISVILLE AT THE CmOX OBOCKD0. The Mutual Club defeated tbo Louisville nine on the Union Ground* yesterday. TtIK SCORE. invn PUmrt, NAIlfOAE. Hultlb'lU, C. t U Mart, 1st b. 1 Treacy, I. f. 2 Hslliiisn, s. s 1 Crav?r,2d b. 1 Hicks, c.... 0 Booth, r. I. 0 Malbewe, jv 0 Nichols, I'd b 0 Totals.... t LorisTin.it. Pinyrrt. R. 1 u.PO. A. K. Haitiiii:* c f. 0 12 10 Ha;uo. 3<t b. 0 1 2 3 0 Dfl/Mn, p l 2 0 2 1 Chapm'n. r f u 110 0 8 mv'lle,2d b 0 12 4 2 Ku liner, s. s. 0 0 2 2 0 Snvucr.a... 0 17 12 Carbine, 1 b 0 111 0 2 Kyan, L I .. 0 0 0 0 1 8 27 12 0 Totals,.... 1 8 27 13 S ISXIXOS. Clmb*. 1st 2d ?i- Wi. S>lh. AM. US. ilk. 1HK Mutual 4 i) 0 0 1 000 0?4 Louisville..... 1 000 0 000 0?1 Kuus earned?Mtitnal, 3; Louisville, 1. First base by errors of opponents?Mutual, *; Louis. ?Illc. 4. Ti > e of game?O-.e bour and fifty minute*. Umpire?Mr. Daniels, ol the Hartford Clutv BOSTONS DEFEATED BT cniCAOOS. Bostox, June I, 197ft. The second frame a* base ball between the Chicago* and Bostone, which was played here to day, was wit ncsacd by A,900 people. The game was wen by the Chioagos with a score of 9 ts <L CREEDMOOR. SET'KCTINO CANDIDATES TO COX8TITTTTTE TUB AMEBICAN INTERNATIONAI- T*tM. Better shooting was done at Creedmoor yesterday by the competitors lor places on tlio American Team than on the preceding Uay. Some of the better known i niarkarueu, who made a poor allowing oo tbe flrat day, pulled up ao aa to get a placo on boib days' rocord with tho sixteen selected out of ibe cnuro number of competitors, from whom tho teim ta to be chosen next week. Tbe wind yesterday was not so troublesome as on Wednesday, and more care was exercised by the marksmen, many of whom made centres and bulls' eyes on wrong targets the tlrst day. Yesterday all of those but three who hod competed on the provlous day appealed at the flring point. Below are the sixteen leading scores made:? Yard*. T. a. daxi*. Totcu, 800 6 6543665556555 5?72 900 4 5 3 5 5 3 4 6 A 54445 4?66 1,000.5 5 0 5 5 4 3 6 4 3 5 4 4 5 3 6 5 5 5 5?85?223 R. RATH HONK. BOO 5 26434564453 6 5 6??4 000 4 4 6 4 4 6 4 5 4 3 5 6 4 5 5?M 1,000.4 2 646624465454633640- 78?208 r. HVDK. SCO 5 344435 5 554544 5?65 900 4 6 4 3 4 3 5 5 5 4 3 4 5 6 5?64 1P00.3 64353435533542 4 3 4 5 6?78?207 a. w. yai-k. 800 4 5 4 4 5 5 5 6445663.Vt?8 900 84 3 24336436 3 563-56 1000 . 3 3 4 6 5 6 3 2 5 6 6 6 5 5 3 3 5 4 4 5?84?207 it itltok. 800 4 6 6 5 4 5 5 4 5 5 5 5 5 5 5?72 900 3 6 4 4 6 5 4 5 4 2 3 3 4 5 0?56 1,000.3 4346452465 3 2 5 56056 4?78?204 H. S. JKWKLl 800. 66646666646446 6?71 000 3 6 3 6 4 5 5 5 3 4 5 5 3 5 4?64 1,000.0 6 6 3 6 0 3 5 4 0 2 5 4 6 3 3 5 5 4 6?71?200 C. nt SEMIKRHV. 1 S00 6 5 6 4 55454 5 4630 5?54 1 0'.>0 4364345345 3 2 3 2 3?53 I 1,000.6 5 5 4 4 6 2 4 4 4 6 3 5 6 5 6 6 4 4 6?88?206 A. ANIIKKSOX. ! 800 3 5 6 4 4 4 4 5 5 4 4 6 5 3 6? 85 I 900 4 3 4 6 4 4 3 4 4 4 4 2 4 4 6?5S I 1,000.3 6 6 6 3 6 4 3 6 5 6 5 4 4 6 5 0 0 6 3?79?202 C. K. OVKKIUUlilL I 8TO 4 5 3 5 4 5 5 5 6 5 3 5 3 5 6?87 ! 000 8 0 4 3 3 3 6 4 4 6 4 2 2 5 6?52 ' 1,1100 3343445463535542266 5?79?198 . K. B. RAYMOND. ! 800 3 3 2 4 4 3 5 4 6 3 6 4 6 6 4?69 I 000 2 5 6 3 5343644 It 2 4 4?63 1,000 4 4 6 4 3 6 5 4 6 6 6 4 3 3 4 4 6 5 6 3?86?197 OKA.NUK J fOI>. 800 23346 5 55455856 4?43 900 2 3 6 6 2 5 4 4 4 3 2 3 2 5 3?52 1,000.4 643553343464555326 4?61?190 I. M. 1IALLARD. 800 3 3 6 5 5 6 5 2 6 3 5 4 6 5 5?66 900 64644466456 2 5 2 6?81 1,000.6 6 4 0 4 8 4 0 0 3 6 4 6 3 3 6 0 3 5 4?66?195 R. 0. ORAT. 800 2 6 6 6 6 4 5 5 4 4 3 4 4 5 5?65 SKK) 2505 3 60463 3 444 4?51 1,000.4 2 5 5 6 5 0 8 6 6 4 4 6 4 3 6 5 2 3 4 -78?194 COL. 1. A. 8HAFFXR 800 6 3 6 3 6 4 3 5 4 5 3 6 6 5 5?65 F00 6 6 6 0 4 2 6 5 4 0 0 0 3 4 4?40 1,000.2 3 3 3 3 6 5 4 4 3 4 3 5 5 4 6 5 6 6 4 -80?191 L. C. HRITK. 800 4365464 5 545446 5?67 900 2 2553335453244 6?55 1.00U.4 234363465445332436 0?71?193 r. H. OKAY. 800 3 5 6 4 6 4 4 4 5 5 5 2 4 4 6?64 9u0 35664463444243 4?59 I.000... ..4 2 3 4 3 3 3 5 5 3 8665335 0?70?193 When the flrlug cea-ed it was ascertained thai the lol lowiug marksmen wero ihe sixteen highest on tbe ag pregato scores ol both days. The loliowiog table shows tbe totals at all ranees each day, tho allowance being Ufteen shots at 800 and 90o and twenty shots at 1,000 yards. Nam ft. JSrtt Day. Second Day. Total. General Dakin 2U 222 433 It. Kathboae 204 208 412 A. Anderson 199 202 401 F. Hyde 194 207 401 G. W. Y?;e 190 207 397 K. II. Raymond 195 197 392 X.. M. Bal ard 197 195 392 N. Washburne 197 190 S87 T. H. Gry 194 193 387 K. C. Overbaugh 187 198 385 II. .S.Jewell. 197 206 3^5 C. Dusenbury 179 205 3S4 Orange Judd 18S 196 384 L. C. Bruce 188 193 381 Colonel Shaffer 190 191 Ssl H. Fulton 173 206 379 Fifteen of tho sixteen met in the grove near the 1 railroad depot jost before taking tbe train back to tho | city, and there was an exebango of views on tbe result of tno competition. Some contended that It operated unfavorably, excluding somo of the most roltablo mark?men, while others who are apt to fluctuate In their scores have succoedod, through good luck, in getting among tbe leailiug sixteen. A proposition to add lour more marksmen to the list of those who are to contend again for the honor o( a placo on the international team was can vassed, but the muter was not determined. It is not unlikely, however, that some such action will be taken, nor docs It seem unreasonable when tho record* of Home who were excluded aro compared in do tall with some of tboso who tailed to score an aggre gate high enough to oi>en to them a chance to get on tbo team. Yesterday, Colonel Farwrll, who is not ol tho successful sixteen, made ten consecutive bull's eyes out ol bis twenty shot* at the l,u00 yards' ran^e? a record said to be unprecedented at Creedmoor at that distanco. Colonel Gtldersloeve supervised tbe shootlug both days. DUBLIN UNIVERSITY OARSMEN. THE BOWING AND BOAT CLUBS WOREINO TO OETHBB?THE IRISH CENTENNIAL CBEW. Dcblis, May 20, 1878. It would, under ordinary circumstances, be in decorous to reler to tho domestic proceedings of a Club. But anything affecting tbo status of the oentun mai oarsmen la ol such general Interest, that it may bo considered as a matter of course public property. Reierenco bas been frequently made 10 tbe fact that there are two aquatic clubs in tho University of Dub lin?tbe Rowing and tbe Boat Club. Tbe lormor is the senior; the latter has for its Vice President the Rev. John Leslie, one of the Fellows of Trinity College, whose reputation in connection with aquatics has crossed tbo Atlantic. The centennial crew who purpose appearing at Phila delphia to support the honor of Dublin oarsmen is composod of men from both clubs. Ouly one, how ever, Hlckson, is from tbe Rowing Club; tbe other three, Pcntland and the two Barringtons, are from the Boat Club. Tbia difference of clubs made no discord among tbo young men. But it was seen that some dif ficulty might ariso out ol it, in this way:?In almost all English and Irish regattas most of the coutcsis are confined to crews %of "recognized" boat clubs. Now, this crew did not belong to any one recognized elub: its memlxrrs wore members ol two distinct clubs, all of them did not be.oug to tbe snmo club. i'erlups tbls rule holds good iu America also, and the crew might And, when too lato, that they were debarred from entering lor some racc at which they should bavo likeJ to appear. Tho obvious remedy was to mako them all members of the same club. Accordingly Mr. Hit kson was admitted an honorary member of the Horn Club, and the other Ibroe were ad mitted to the honorary membership ol the Rowing Ciuh. But tt was urgedl'erbaps honorary member ship wilt not bo looked upon as a sufficient qualification under the rulo just re erred to. At tho same time it came to bo known that soino influential members of tho lloat Club wero not pleased wi h the composite character of the centcnninl crow They would have | preferred that it should include none but Boat cluti , men. The Biirringtous, however, wero stanch to tho ' choice of Hickson, who Is generally recoguized as a ! splendid oar!>muo, whose equal it would not be easy to j fltid among Dublin men. Thev would not give him tip ' and take an interior man. Tliey uodlned to go to America except with the best crew that cotilu ho picked out ol tuo University. Actio* under tho In fluence of tho axclusiomsts, tho Boat Club Committee lorbado the use of tlie clun boats or tho club trainer (Hiifln) to tho centennial crew. Somo shrewd adviser hero steppod in, and suggested that all difficulties would be solved straight away II the three outsiders became ordinary members ol Uio Rowing Club. Tney accepted this suggestion. Tncir names 1 wero proposed by Messrs. Bushc and Millar, the vete ran captain and tbo secretary of tbe clut). To-day tho ballot was held. There was an unprecedented attend ance of members. The three gentlemen, Pent land and tbe tw? Barring ons, were unau mousiy clectcd ordin ary members of tbo Rowing Club. This decision Is ipertally creditable to all psrtics, because Mr. C'hsries B Barringtou was one ol the original *oceiiers from tbo Rowing Club, who founded the Boat Club. It is a sort of return a art prrmttri amnurt. The fnur gentlemen baing now ordinary members of one and tb? same club, are qualified to uppenr as a crew ol a rseoynued club at any regatta. On ait that at a meeting of tbe club to'be held in a few dayr they will be regularly authorized to represent tbe Rowing Club at tho intercolleglsto contest i at 8aratogn. If the dato ol tbls event will allow of their appearance. In this case the formal answer will go trom the Rowing Club In a row days to tbe lutercollnglate Committee, accepting their in\ita tion, which was previously declioed simply because the clab was not In a positiou to send a crew. Whether they will also appear at Henley next mouth as a jrew from tbe Rowing Club is not yet decldod. I will only add that tbey have for some dsys resumed their practice in a four-oared boat, and aro much im ? roved. Tbo two best rowers aro Hickson ana Charles srrington, who, at present, are Nos. 2 and 8. re spectively. Pentland and Croker Harrington (the how and stroke respectively) havo still room lor improve ment. Their chief clelcct is that they slide too soon when tbey throw themselves lorward, and hence row more from their arms and less with the weight or tbeir body than is uestrablCL But, notwitb suudmg these defects, they are s poworful crew. KNICKERBOCKEB YACHT CLUB. Ol Tuesday the Knickerbocker Yacht Club had lis optaiog day at fort Morris. About 100 ladles and gen llcnea assembled to ?v)ey tbe hospitality of tbe asso elation, whtah It composed of the loading gentlemen of the annexed district. Ai some of the larger boats, in. eluding Commodore Williams' yaobt Dudly, have not yet gone into commission, no regular rejatta was sailed. Tbera wu a scrub race iu the morning and a special raco of eleven milea betweeu tbe Mlebftlw rcoiKi sloop vachts A. Varlnn, eighteen fo-'t. owners Camera* and "Kelt*, and the Llzste Heile, same dimen sion**, owned by Mr. K. Mount. Butli tbesc boats are noted lor remarkable speed, and the rumor ol tbt race drew a inr^o attendance of gentlemen Irora H e neigh goring cluba Interested la perfecting the model of smnil yachts. The ourse won from the club house, on Point Kniclc, nrotind Fort Schuyler buoy and return, eleven miles. The start vrns effected at' llh. 45m., Varian one-half minute behind. Tbo roturn was as lollowsVarian, Sh. 30m.; Lizzie I Belle, ah. 38m. The lioats were accompanied around the eourso by General Varian, in tlio Sophia Kiuma. ol the Manhattan ' Club; the Tweed, Manhattan Cluli, and Vice Commodore William Potter, Jr., ol the Knickerbocker Yacht Club, i with a |<artv, in one of bis large eut'joaia; tbo sloops i Princc, Flushing, and numernu.i smaller craft. The regular regatta of the Knickerbocker Yacht Club will bo held In July, NEW YORK YACHT CLUB. Tbe New York Yacht Club held a meeting last night at the club bouse, in Madison avenue, but transacted no business of interest. Tbe following entries have already been mado for tbe opening club regatta on tbo 8th Inst. Schooners Alarm, Tidal Wave, Ariel, Clio, Mcta and Peerless. Sloop* AJdin Voorhies, Petrel, Vindex, Sadie, Ac tivn ami Breeze. Among other vessels expected to enter are the schooners Dreadnought. Idler, Madeleine, Mohawk, Polmer, Rambler, Wanderer, Atalanta, Comet, Magic, Ksiclle and Kvn, ami tlio sloops Aunn, Coming, Fanny, Madcap, Windward, Wayward and Alert. Tbe entries close on June 0, at 11 o'clock A. M. YACHTING NOTE. Yacht Joaephine, N.Y.Y.C., Mr. Lloyd Phoenix, from Newport lor New York, is at anchor off Hkrai.d tele graph station at Whites tone, I. I. DAB i MOUTH COLLEGE SPOBTS. Haxovf.r. N. H., Junel, 1876. Tbe Dartmouth Collego athletic sports were resumed bore to day. Tbo bop, skip and jump was won by Goodhue, making 30 Icet 8 inches. Tbe three-mile walk was won by Parkburst, in 28m. 43%s. Tbe three-mile run by Stimson, tu 19tn. 39'^*. The hurdle race by Ingham, In lB^s. Tbo 100 yards dash by Staples In 11 ^s. The half mile run by Ingham.* in 2m. 10J,s. A base ball match concluded the sports. BILLIABD CHALLENGE. ??_ Jrxa 1, 1874 To Tnit Editor or the Herald:? I hereby challenge any billiard player In the world (Sexton prelerred) to play me a match at billiards of 2,000 points, French carrom game, on a Griffith & Co. 's standard tAble, flttoU with tbe Dolaney wire cushions; ?100 point* to be played each evening for four etenlngs; the tame to be played In this city within two weeks from dale; stakes to be S1,'>00 a side. I have depositod $250 with M. Delaney as forfeit. A match will be made with the first player covering that amount. CYRILLB DION. CHILDREN'S DAY. The annual parade of tbe children of tbo Williams burg Sunday schools took placo yostcrday on Bodford avenue. Over 15,000 children participated in the pa rade. The decoration of the houses along tbo line of march was general. Tbo fronts of some of the dwell ings wcro concealed beneath tbo folds of tbo national flag, and the churches were decorated from spire to corner stone. When, at half-past four o'clock, the strcot was filled with 15,000 oblldreu in gayest attire, with temples ol liberty, many-colored banners, George Washington*, Columbia*, Continentals, .juvenile zouavox, flags, bands of music and floral bow ers by the score, with twice 15,000 spectator* on the sidowalks, In the courtyards, at tbe w'ndows and on tbe housetops, the scene was one al most impossible to describe except with the artlKt's pencil. Admiration was expressed on every side. At oue time all iho infyintile voices were raised cimulla neously in tho rendition of "America," and the blare of bandit could not drown tbe words. Alter the music was concluded, tbo march was resumed to the end of the routo, and then tbo various schools were dls misled to pariake of icecrcam, fruit and cakes in thoir several school rooms. MR. STOCKTON'S FUNERAL. TESTIMONIALS OF BESFECT FOB AN EMINENT CITIZEN. Newport, R. I., June 1, 1870. Tho funeral ol Philip Augustus Stockton, mentioned In the Hkkalo as baring dropped dead on Tuesday, was solemnized from his villa, on Kay stroet, this after, noon, llev. Messrs. Mercer and Magill officiating. A large number were present, Including Rear Admiral A. L. Case, U. 8. N.; Colonel W. E. Prince, U. S. A.; Messrs. Lout* L. Lorlllard, Henry 8. Fearing, Douglass Robinson, J. S. Bryce, Edward Mayer, Georgo Tiffany, H. Allen Wright, Hamilton Hoppin, F. S. 6. Oe Haute Tllle, Stuyvessnt Leroy and Edmund Tweedy, of New York; William H. Asbburst. R L. Willing and W. G Eyre, of Philadelphia; Casper Crownlnshield, Or. E. L. Cunningham. Sidney Brooks and E. D. Holt, or Bos ton; General Thomas W. Sherman, U.S. A.; Mayor elect Henry Bedlowand many ol the prominent citizens of this place. The remains were enclosed in a solid rosewood casket with silver handlos. Tbe plate bore the following Inscription:? ? s PHILIP A. STOCKTON. J > Born Noveuil>er 6, 1802. j 5 Died May 30, 1876, aged 73 years, 6 months and IS; * days. i The Newport Club and Reading Room sent a hand some floral pillar, In tbe ccntre of which, on a ground work ot white flowers, wero the words, composed of red roses, "We Mourn Our Loss." George Tiffany, of New York, sent a large wreath; Mrs. William Redmond, of .New York, a standard cross; Mrs. Thomas Dunn, of Newport, a cross; Smy vesaut Loroy, ot New York, a crown, and Goneral Cas per Crowuinshield, of Boston, a large wreath. The services were very Impressive and were accord ing to Iho ritual of the Episcopal Church. The re mains will be removed to Boston to-morrow, ana after services at the chapol in Mount Auburn Cemetery they will be interred at tbe latter place. The Governing Committee of tbe Newport Roading Room have p.ssed tbe lollowing resolutions:? Besoived, That we have benrd with profound sod sincere sorrow of tho sudden and unexpected death of oar late lamented ft lend and associate, Mr. Philip A. Stockton, chairman ot thin association, anil oue of its origins! founders and member*. He wa? uudeared to as b* ninny noble *ih! generous qualities, and we are cbietly indebted to the ad mirablo executive ability be (.bowed in the management ol Ilk atTairs for its present prosperity. Itesolved, That we respectfully offer to his family the ex pression ol . nr deep and heartfelt sympathy with the irre parable loss which nas deprived them ol a beloved husband and father. Kesuired. That as a further token of respect to his mem ory, the flat; he hoisted at half niasi on the club h one tor thirty uavs. and tnat we will attend his Inneral wearing the usual badges ot mourning. Kesolved, That a copy of these resolutions. signed by the Chairman and secretary. he transmitted to the family of the deceased and published in the newspapers. DETERMINED TO DIE. About two weeks ago a German, fifty years of age, named Frederick K. Haas, residing at No. 76 Mesc role street, Williamsburg, attempted to commit suicide by leaping from an East Rivor ferryboat In mid-stream. Ho was rescued and tbey claimed that he tell over board. Last ntght, on the return or his son Imm woik, ho found a note on tbo kitchen t*Me from his father bidding him goodbyn. Tho boy started for tbo front room, but found Its door sccurely fastened. He contrived, however, to get .? glimpse ot liis father and saw that be had banned himseil. Ho raised an ularu, which brought in two or three neighbors. Their comolned ctlorts force.1 open the door and then Haas was found suspended from a Joist between iho dour and tbo fanlight. The boy cut bun down, but life was extinct. Haas was a hard drinker, and, having separates irom bis wife tn consequence of It, is supposed to have commuted suicide while labor ing under desponaency. A BOLD THIEF. Jacob dchnppel, of Woit Hoboken, Informed the Ho bo ken poilco last evening that a sneak tuief bad en tered bis house at supper lime and stolen three watches valued at $M0. He gave n description of the thief, and a detective was placed at tho lerry to watch for bim. About hail an hour afterward ex-Presideut Sbeppurd, ol tho Hoboken Savings Bank, called at the station and ttated that a man went to his house about seven o'clock and asked for tomo money. It was re! used, and the man becanio insolent Mr. Sheppurd went to bis desk and drew u revolver. Turning suddenly on the stranger ho ordered bim out, nnd be loll. Tbe description wns the snnie as given by Mr Schuppol. The thiol was not arrested. SUICIDE OF A LAWYER The suicide of Joel Campbell, a Newark lawyer, the result of long-contlnaed intemperance and a shattered mind, has caused a deep sensation among the members of tho Bar of Newark and the community generally, as tho deceased was a person generally beloved. Ho swallowed two ounces ol laudanum. Campoeli'a father was a Sussex county Presbyterian minister. Before cuming to Newark latnpoelfpractised law in Pennsyl vania. He was a graduate ol tbe ISM class ot Prince ton Col leg*. 4 ruornvE from justice. For soina time put the police of Philadelphia km boon attempting to capture, as a fugitive Irom just loo In that city, one Or. William Harblnson, a practicing physioiau, who la charged with producing an abortion, by means of ilrnii, upon Margaret Guriugo, about lh? 14th of April lust. Captain Franks, of the Quaker CUy detective tquad. tracked him to several cities, until about three weeks ago all trace wail lost In Will lamsburg. The warrant lor bis arrest was then placed in the hand* o( Superintendent- Campbell, or the Brooklyn polioe. with the other nee??<sary papers, and he detailed detectives .-liort and Holland to work the mutter un. By determined investigation it was dis covered that Harbinson wm In the habit ol pa.viug an occasional visit to his counsel, Mr. Dickerson, on (iraud Street, ni'sr Fifth, and there thev caught him last lilglit Ho is a line looking man, about live l^et nine Inches in height, ol florid complexion and has rod whiskers. He seemed to be in possession or consider able money, but he refused to place It lit charge of ths sergeant at th? desk. On being interrogated be de clared his williugnoss to return to Philadelphia. MARRIAGEi AJfD DEATHS, MARRIED. Coadt?0*Kmu??On Thursday. June 1. by Rev. Henry Pratt, Johx J. Coadt to Bkssjm O'Neill, both of this city. Dk Cordova?Dasa In London, on the 1st inst., Ji man. sou of It. J. do Cordova. Esq.. of this city, to Maky Kmz.uikth. daughter of Thomas Dana, Esq , ol Cambridge, Mass. Demi-sky?McGlixcbt.?On Wednesday evening, at the residence ol the bride's brother, 101 Ryerson St., Brooklyn, by tho Rev. T. It. McDonald, Johx T. Dkmp sky, of Now York, to Josbpuixb McGlixcbt. o( Brooklyn. Fbltox?Wbbb.?On Thursday. June 1, at tba Church of tho Transfiguration, by Rev. Or. Houghton Hrxrt F. Fbi.tox, of Marlboro, Mass., to J taxis, daughter of John B. Webb, Esq. No cards. Fish?Axthox. -On Thnrsday, Juno 1, at the Chnreh of the Transfiguration, by the Rov. George H. Houghton, D 0., Sti-yvksaxt Fi.sn ' to Mapian Gravis, daughter of the late William H. Anthon. Hall?Uahkisox.?Thursday, June I, Church of tbo Redeemer, Mr.rristown, N. J., by the Rev. Samuel Hall, Rector, Jamkx P Hall, and Isabella, daughter of tbo late A. J. Harrisou, and grand-daughter of tbo late James Harrison, or Now York. Halstkad?Burt.?On Thursday, June 1, at tbo resi dence ol the bride's lather, Warwick, N. Y., Frbd Hai-stbad to LtLr Bcrt, daughter of Grinnell Bart. Miiore?Wakkmax?On Thursday morning, Jnnel, by the Rev. W. T. Egbert, at the residence of Mrs. R. H. Billings, No. 6 West 14th St., J. Robert Moors, Esq., of Trenton Falls, to Miss Mamie C. Wakbmax, daughter of Hon. Abram Wakemsn, of tbls city. No card*. McIxtirk?TRotTTMAX.? On Tuesday, May 30, at St. James' Episcopal church. Long Branch, N. J., by the Rev. E. O. t'otnkins, Samuel H. McIxtikr to Emma L., daughter of N W. Troutman, Esq. McKbb?DrBoig.?On Thursday. June 1, by the Rev. Or Deems, at the ( hurcb oi the Strangers. William H. McKbb, Esq., to Miss Blanche DuBois, both ol tbls oity. Palmer?Caxfibld.?On Juno 1, at the chnrcb of ths Redeemer, Morristo<vn, X. J., by the Rev. Samuel Hall, Edwin Palmer, of Philadelphia, to Harribt Vail, daughter of Isaac A. Cnntleld, Esq. Walker?Eameb.? On Thursday, Jnne 1, by ths Rev. Dr. Hastings, Georoe M. Walker, or Worcester, Mass., to Anna Eambb, daughter of the late Lutou Ea * is, of New York, No cards. DIED. Beckexbauod.?At Harlem, Thursday, Junel. Wnx iam W. Heckbnratoh, ill the ti5tli year of his age. The friends of tho family are invited to attend his funeral Saturday, Juno 3, at eleven A. M., from his late residence, 345 East 116th sL Tho remains will be taken to Frederick, Md., for interment. Frederick, Baltimore (Md.), and Washington (D. C.) papers please copy. Bernard.?On Wednesday, May 31, 1878, John, tb? eldest sou of John W. and Eliza J. Bernard, aged 2fl years, 0 mouths and 15 days. The relatives and friends are respectfully Invited U attend the funeral, from tho residence of his p irents, No. 97 East 4th St., at hall past two P. M. on Saturday, Jnne 3, 1876. Catoirb.?On May 31, Hknri Catoirb, aged 65 years, lormorly Attorney General at Strasburg, France, dm for tnnny years sccrctarv of the Belgian consulate, New York. Fjuueral from No. 238 Bloom field si, Hoboken, Fri day. June 2, at three o'clock P. M. Cualfix.?At the residence ol his grandmother, Mrs. C. M. Connolly, at Fort Washington, N. Y., May 31, Sampel F., second son of Sani\iol F. and Jane V. Chat flu, In the 9th year of bis age. Colbrox.?At Greenville, N. J., on Wednesd y, May 31, Josephine M., wile ol William T. Colbron, In th? 30th year or hor age. Funeral Irom her late residence, Danforthav., Green ville, on Friday. Juno 2, at one P. M. Train leaves by Cential Railroad of New Jersey, foot of Liberty St.. at 12:45, Crookb.?On Tuesday, May 30. in tbls city, Anha J., only daughter ol Henry S. and Caroline E. Crooke, la tho 18th year of her ago. Relatives and Irietids are invited to attend the funeral sorvices, at St. Clement's church, on Friday ni'jrulng, at hull-past nine o'clock. The remains will he taken to Poughkeepslo lor Interment with tbo 11:54 | train. Dodsworyil? At Ray Sbore, L. I., on Thursday, Juno 1, Isabkl Francis, youngest daughter of Frederic) and Alwilda P. Dodswortb, aged 3 years and 5 months. English papers please copy. (iiuHox?On Wednesday, May 31, Sarah C., wife ol William W. Gibson, in the 24th year of her age. Tho relatives and friends are respectfully Invited to attend the luneral, from her late rcsidouco, 671 9th av., on Friday, at half past ten A. M. Hawkins.?Ou the let Inst., Thomas Hawkins, aged 50 years. Tho relatives and friends of the fltmily, also the members or tho Twenty-ninth precinct police, are re spectfully invited to attend tho funeral from his late residence, 2S9 West 39th st, on Saturday, at half-pasl one o'clock. Hopkins.?At Contrevllle, N. J., suddenly, aftet severo illness, Joskimiinb, wile of Robert W. Hopkins, tn the 28th year of her age. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to at tend tho funoral, from the Mattlson Methodist Epis copal church, Bayonne, X J., on .Saturday, tho 3d mst. at threo o'clock P. M. Train loaves foot of Liberty si, Central Railroad, at two P. M. Jbnkins.? At Stamford, Conn., May 31, Mart, will of James W. Jenkius. Funeral from her late residence, on Friday, at hall past one o'clock P. M. Relatives and friends are ro spectlully invited to attend. Knkmt.? In Brooklyn, May 30, at his late residence, 1S3 Harrison st., Nkhkmiaii Kxiuur. Tho relatives and friends of tho family are respect fully invited to attend the luneral, from Christ church, corner of Clinton and Harrison sis., Brooklyn, on Frt day, June 2, at lour o'clock P. M. Providence papers please copy. Lockwood.?In Brooklyn, on Tuesday, May 80, after >n lingorini illness, Mrs. Elmira LocKwoob, widow of Captain William A. Lockwood, In tho 83d year of her age. The relatives and friends of the family are Invited to attend tho funeral, Irom her late residence, 831 Do graw street. Brooklyn, on Friday, Juno 2, at eleven o'clock a. M. Her remains will be aken to Stamford, Conn , for interment by the 2:20 P. M. train from Gr.ind Ceutral depot Lyons.?On the 31st ult. at his residence, 779 80 av.. of pneumonia, Hbnjamix Lyons. funeral Friday morning, at nine o'clock. Man.?Thursday moruiug, 1st inst, Lacra Gard inkr, daughter of Albon P. Man, aped 28 years. Relatives and friend* of the family aro Invited to at tend the luneral, at Na 100 East 30th st, on Saturday, at ien A M. Mathrr.? On Wednesday, May 31, Catrrrinr, wife of the late Lewis Mather, aged rt8 years. The relatives and friends of ihe family an invited to attend the funeral, on Friday, June 2, at two o'clock, from the residence of her son-in-law, John A. Riley, No. 33* West 19th st McKay.?On tho 31st ult, J A KB Privbtt, beloved wife of William McKay, aged AO years, 10 month* and 30 days. The friends of the family are Invited to attend the funeral, from ber lato residence, Na 258 0th av., on Friday, at one o'clock. Portsmouth (England) papers please copy. Naoi.k.?Suddenly, on May 30, 1870, at bis lato resi dence. 364 West 35th st, Cuarum Naoui, M. D., In th? 64th year of his age. Parks.?On Tuesday, May 30, Klisa Aucb Nbukmc, wile of George Parks, in the 69th year of her age. Tho relatives and frieuda of the family are re quested to attend the funeral, it her late residence. No 4 Orchard St., on Friday, at half-past one o'clock. Parkkr.?On Thursday, June 1, at Brooklyn, E. D., Jam us M. I'arkbr, in the 74ih year ol hia aito. Notice of futier.i hereafter. Philadelphia papers please copy. 1'ick.?On Wednesday, May 31, Mary Roqbm, wife of Henrv Peck, aged 60 years. Tlio relatives and friends of the family are Invited to aitcnd her lunenl, Irom her late residence, Na 1,523 2d a v., on Friday, June 2. at one P. M. ? Prnnitu).? On Jone 1, suddenlv, Jambs Pcrfibld, i native of the county Wytbe. Ireland, aged 41 yoars. I months nod 1 day. Ibo relatives and friends or tho family arc respect fully invited to attend tho lunerul, from his late rest dt n'ce. No. 733 3d av., on Saturday, June 3, at two o'olock. Sombrji?On Wednesday, tho Slat Inst., Jambs H. Somkrs, iii the 29th y?ar of his age. Tue relatives and friends of tho family, also thos* of his brothers John and Edward, nnd his steplatbor, John Brady; the police ofljccrs of tne Fourteenth pre cinoi, his comrades ol Kunbali Post. No 100, G. a. R, aro respectlully invited to attend the funeral, on Fri day, the *d Inst.,'at two o'clock, from hts late resi dence, No, 20 Prince st. Intcruiont In Calvary Cem etery. Sybttbrimbr.?Suddenly, on June 1, Locis, soa of Jacob, Jr., and Lina Stotihcimer, In tho lsth year ol his age. Relatives and friends aro invited to attend the funeral, this day (Friday), atonn I'. M. preciselv, from the residence of his parents, 120 West 49th st dTMTBS.?At Ne w liocholle, on Wednesday, May IL H H. Stbvm, A. M., principal of Public .School No. L New Rochelle, aged 3'i yesrs. The mends of the family are respectfully invited U attend the luneral, on Saturday, Juno 3, at two o'clock, from tho Mothodisi Episcopal church, New Rocbeile. Van Dki skn. ? on Wednesday, May 31, Robert & Van Ost'sKN, in his n:?th year. Funeral Irom his late residence, Xu. 62 West !V2d st Frtda\ June 2, at four o ciock P. M. Additional s?r vices at Reformed church, Hudson, N. if., Saturday. June 3, at one o'clock. Hudson (N. T.) papers floase cop/.