Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING WORLD, TUESDAY, JULY 9, 1912.
it' IT ' J
" ssMMaoija j w
MHrldSquwt, 4Br Broadway ,34th to 38th St.
inn iiiip union r
Ait l a n vnr r
I II IV IHbVV IlllllWtakl
iiw m J m- T i a a w a s w a a a r u a aw v
Wound After Last Re
fusal to Wed.
He Fires Three Times
EDDY SCIENCE FAILS
TO SAVE GIRL, ILL .
OF SCARLET FEVER
Yonkers Coroner Investigating
Death of Child Who Had
Joasphlne Da Francisco, a prttty little
Italian iirl, li dying In tha Hudson
'Strtat Hospital from a bullet wound In
htr laft temple. In her own home the
body of Apostolus Pollts, who loved her,
Is atlll Jvlnpr where It fell, waiting to be
moved to the Morgue,
Pollts was a sponge cutter, hard work
Ini, sober, and saving of his money.
Boms mothers on the east side had their
daughters "set their caps" for I'ollti,
for they deemed him a good ''catch."
But along James street, opposite Chat
ham Square, where the Italian colony
Is strongest, Greeks are held In disfavor.
The proud sons and daughters of Italy
hold th Qreeks to be their Inferiors ana
they do not look favorably upon a mar
rials with a Greek.
Hiss De Francisco lived wlt'.i her mar
rtad stater, Mrs. Dlacomlna Do Mario, In
a little four-room apartment on the
sixth floor of the tenement house at No
63 James street. She worked In a swe.it
shop by day and carried home big bun-
41s of work by night, that ahe might
Increase her earnings. As she passed
through the streets of Little Italy her
beauty attracted attention.
Folltz was one of those who was at
tracted. He uaed to carry her packages
far her. The girl acoepted his atten
tions without feeling lie was a Qreek,
aad thercforo ought, she felt, to carry
her bundles. I.ovo never entered her
SHE WAS SHOCKED BY HIS LOVE
Finally Folltz went to board a ynr
andahalf ago with the DoMurlos that
he mllht be near Josephine. He did not
apeak to her of love until recently. Then
he began paying marked attentions to
the girl, lie ook her to the moving
plcturo shows and twice he took her to
Coney. Then he poured hi fervent
love into her car. Una was shocked.
She, an Italian, especlisl to bo loved by
the Greek, but she expected that lova
to take the form of worship from afar
a UreJk was not her equal.
Finally his love-miklng tired her and
she told her brother Paul. Tho Italian
youth was plain spoken. He told I'olttz
his love-making must cease. His sister,
an Italian, could never give herself to 4
This morning Miss De Francisco was
In the kitchen of the little flat, wrap
ping a package of clothing sho was to
take back to the sweatshop. Mrs. De
Mario, with her three-year-old child,
waa In an adjoining bedroom. I'ollti
came from his ro.u and went to the
"How about It this morning, Jose
phlneT" Mrs. Dc Mario heard him say
"I gave you my answer some time
ago," the girl replied petulantly
There was a shot, and MIhs Do Fran
Cisco fell to the floor, shot through
the head, rolltx ran to the front o
the flat, where he seized a picture o
lila sweetheart from the mantle. Hold
.Ing It in his left hand, he fired two
bullets into nis mourn, uui tney na
not kill him.
Mm. De Mario, frightened, hesitated
before she opened the door of her room
Aa she did so she saw 1'ottts, blood
streaming Iiom his mouth, waikln
back to the kitchen. Tho blood stained
picture of the girl was In his left hand
the olstol in nis rignt.
"Hiand back or you'll get the same.'
he hissed to her. Then he re-entered
the kitchen. There was another shot,
and when Mrs. Do Mario summoned
nnuih courage to enter the room ah
fnund Pollta lying dead, his body pros
trate across the form of the girl. Miss
De Francisco was conscious, dui unaoi
to push the fleao Douy irom nor own.
Policeman Lowy of the Oak street sta
tion pulled Folltz's corpso off MIm De
Francisco and sent her to the Hudson
street Hospital, where Dr. Shields de
dared be could not live through the
Faul De Francisco waa notified. Tn
rage, he stood before the body of tho
dead -roan, biting the knuckle of his first
finger the Italian sign of revenge. "I'll
is even," he said, and walked away,
SOLDIER PRIES BARS OUT
AND ESCAPES FROM FORT.
Armed detachments of soldiers from
Fort Totten at Wlllett'a Point, which
guards the Bound entrance to New
York Harbor, are searching the Long
Island countrysttVt to-day In an effort
to And Edward Olbson, twenty-flve
years old, a private of the One Hundred
and First Company, Coast ArtJIery,
who escaped from the guard house,
where he waa serving n two-and-a-half-
jy-ar sentence for desertion. Qlbson
was treated by the post authorities as
Among his dutlcn wax that of clean'
Ing the guurd-house windows. Exam
ination showed that (llbcon hnd sys
tematically loosened tho bai't) of tlioj
windows In their socket, concealing i
his achievement by tilling In the hoc- 1
kets with plBBtcir-ot.paris. ny ihi
night he had tli bars sutllolently
loosened to permit lilrrt to work his
body between them. Rut he wan hot
taking any chances then. He waited
until I o'clock this morning, when li(
cot up and turned on the bathroom
tap and then went back to bed again.
Pretty soon somebody discovered that
the guard-house was being flooded, tho
inmates were aroused, the taps were
turned off and Olbton stepped forward
cheerfully, with an offer to mop up tbs
wet floors. He was told to go ahead
with this, and'the officer of the guard,
mo had come tn to see what was the
MkUeOttt. Half an hour later, when
aesMteAr thought to look for Gibson,
ha mtut aowbere to be found and the
f the window he had doctored
i fried apart
Coroner lies of Tonkers la inreetlgat
Ing the death of thlrteen-year-otd Helen
Esther Whipple, daughter of Manager
Clayton J. Whipple of the American
Multlgraph Company, of No. 19 Fan
shawo avenue, in that Htr. The girl
died of scarlet fever and had no medical
aid, according to her own father, who ia
a Christian Scientist
Sr. David John waa called to the house
on Saturday before the girl died, but It
waa only to make a diagnosis and, aa
Mr. Whipple aald, "to comply with the
taw." The girl was taken sick last
Wednesday and, Instead of summoning
nhvstclan, a Scientist praetltionor.
Mrs. L. N. Whitney of No. 1 Stanley
Diace. was called.
Mrs. Whitney saw inn was me nrst
case she had lost In Yonkers.
Mr. Whipple says that he called a doe
tor to hts houso for the first time in
many years on Satu.'day, and that all
his three children had heretofore recov
ered under Christian Science treatment
from all childhood complaints. The
death of his daughter has not shaken
his faith In Christian Science.
BEFORE FLYING TRIP
Will Review Spanish War Vet
erans and Address Police
Chiefs in Toronto.
Pollco Commissioner Ithlnelander
Waldo spent a busy six hours winding
up police affairs before leaving to-day
on a flying trip through several cities
whero he will be the guest of honor.
The Commissioner will first go to
Dlnghamton, where he Is to be tho guest
of the State Encampment of Spanish
Veterans. He will review the parade of
10.0UO. Wednesday and Thursday will
see him in Toronto addressing the Inter
national Association of Chiefs of Police
of the United States and Canada. He
Is scheduled to tell the police chiefs how
things are manosul In New York. Tills
Is the first time since the foundation
of the association In New York twelve
l ears ago that a New York Police Com
missioner has attended. To IlufTnlo on
Friday and home Sunday by auto com
pletes the Jaunt.
Uefore ho loft tho following pollco of
ficers were retired on ha'.f pay: l.ieut.
John .''eanlar., Alctutider uvenuu station;
Lieut. Cornelius O'Sulllvan of, UatliKato
Sergt. 3. I.. Cavanaugh, East Slxty-sov
enth street: Sergt. Edward F. Fitzger
ald. East One Hundred and Twenty-
sixth street: Sergt. William A. Connoly,
Adams street: Sergt. Illchnrd T. Ford
ham of Harbor Precinct A; Patrolman
William Esr.lg, Mercer street; Patrol
man Charles Townsend, West Sixty
eighth streo'; Patrolman John Kennedy,
Central 1'arV, ro.rolman John J. Mc
Caffrey, Hamburg avenue: Patrolman
Morris Itoth, Hath Beach; Patrolman
Thomas H. Doyle, Qlendale, and Pa-
trnimnn Josenh Effenberger of Traffic A.
Patrolman Joseph U linger. West
Seventeenth :reet, was promoted to
On charges of romluct unbecoming on
ofllcef. In hat ho was suffering from
alcohol and neglected his duty hy be
ing absent from fixed post, Patrolman
George Dukes o.' the Adams street sta
tion was dismissed from tne rorce..
In Toronto the Commissioner wilt
meet Second Deputy Commissioner
Oeorce 8. Dougherty, head of the De
tective Uureau, who always attends con
ventions of police chiefs. A huge box
of police exhibits has hcen snipped to
the convention, waiao ana .'jougneny
will return together.
Destroyer Barry to Manila.
AMOY, China, July l.-The United
States torpedo destroyer Harry arrived
from Shanghai this morning and Is to
sail for Manila this evening.
Bulletin No. 82 just
Issued by the United States
Public Health and Marino
Hospital Service shows that
products of the West Dis
infecting Co. have the highest
Is guaranteed to bo over flvo
times as efficient as carbolic
acid and Is icift to use.
Many other preparations
advertised as disinfectants ure
shown by the (rovernroent
tests to be practically worth
iest. To be sure of getting a
real disinfectant, aik for CN.
Tks YtUrm Ptttari vilk tki
10c 2 Sc. 60c
At Drug and Dept.
WEST disinfecting; CO.
I East 424 31.
R.H.Macy ACo.'a Attraction Ara Their Low Prices
Herald Square, 4s0sW Broadway, 34th to3Sth3t.
The Most Practical for a Day at the Shore
"Bailey PA A T HD 17 CO 170 &Q Ail stmiUrMeAb
Bich" VVJl 1 UIXLaOOLaOj pOc EUewher. 111.00
The "Bailey Beach" Coat Dress is the perfection of simplicity
a oimiJiiuiy uiuy tu ue iouna in ine
products of the best tailors. It is
a smart tailored linen frock, fasten
ing all the way Uown to the hem with
large crochet buttons. The skirt is
slichtlyraised to produce the fashion
able straight hip line. The collar
and elbow cuffs are of real Irish cro
chet lace. Satin cravat and enam
elled leather belt are both black.
customers snare our opinion
that the "Bailey Beach'r Coat
Dress is ideal for warm weather
wear, if one may judge by the
fact that many nave bought
several of this one model in
the various colors, white, blue,
rose, violet, brown, navy, gray and black.
feennrt Ft.. rVwar.
A chance to save on
That are a 50c grade.
Colors are white, black, and
tan. Woven of gauze silk, with
deep, mercerized lisle top, rein
forced heels and toes. No
seams in the foot a point that
women whose feet are tender
will be glad to know.
Equally good fortune
tor men in
Which we have sold regularly
at 33c, and others sell at 50c
These are all -silk, with lisle
heel and toe, and elastic lisle top.
Main 11. Center.
SUITS to $1.59
from $1.98 to $2.89
A season-end clearance.
The varietv of styles, color
ings and materials is unusually
In the assortment there are
domestic repp linen, chambray,
madras and galatea suits. The
colors are plain whit'e, and white
with colored stripes and checks.
Models arc the Russian. Sailor
Blouse, Deach and French Sailor de
signs, bizes ranee from 2yt to 10
years, except in the Russian suits, in
which there are suits only for boys
between 2$ and 8 years.
Suits of thii quality have never
been offered before at tuch a low
price, to our knowledge. They
represent the maximum value for
the expenditure required.
Second Ft.. 88th tit.. Rear.
Just from Paris the designs for most of these
NEW ROBESPIERRE COLLARS
White Satin Robespierre Collars $2.97
. (Illustrated) Elsewhere 53.50.
White satin, opening over a cream lace
pleated jabot. Tiny class buttons. Pump bow
and piping of emerald, black, cerise or purple.
Black Taffeta Roll Collars $1.44
Open over a shadow lace collar frill and
jabot to match.
Robespierre Coat Sets 44c
Used also for dresses and blouses. White
or striped linen, cut in points.
Robespierre Collars $1.44 and $1.69
Elsewhere J1.S0 nnd 81.75.
Fine pleated blond net, edged with inch
wide shadow lace.
A very pretty Robespierre jabot of net,
edged with maline lace, at Ale.
Exquisite Fancies in Real IrishCrochet 1 1
Our prices running frequently as low as one
half of those charged elsewhere for identical
Eieces. Dutch collars are 2.49 to J55.94. Van
vke collars. S2.97. A very fine one at $9.94.
in the rose and shamrock design. Large sailor collars, in heavy
or baby Irish, or a combination of both, at S10.89 to S29.89..
, Main 11.. U'ar.
This Store Will
At 12 Noon
July and August
We Have Just Reduced $10,000 Worth of
Wicker, Willow, Rattan and Reed
l a s
V 3 c
Season-end Reductions bring prices down on Hand-embroidered
INFANTS' AND CHILDREN'S WEAR AND UNDERWEAR
Thousands of pieces each entirely hand-made and hand-embroidered, have been
liberally reduced. Of course, some are slightly soiled fron handling. Some of the nov
elties have lost their first freshness from beiti.' on displays. Dozens of dresses, skirts and
gowns are broken in size assortment, and many others are the last of recently-discontinued
lines. But diligent search throughout these heaps of small things will bring its own
reward in the way of dainty reinforcements to baby's summer wardrobe, at almost a
song considering original prices. Equally good values to be had in children's underwear,
ine largest sizes oeing suitaDie aiso tor- smau wosnen
Christening Robes, numberinnabout twentv-one, the
simplest ones foather-stitched, the most elaborate ones
trimmed with inserts of real laces as well as convent-embroidery.
tormtrly 11.9(1 to ll.df); rrttured j qq
Formerly up to I1CJ ;
Fomerly 31. (y to I80.7S; minced $22.49
Lone and Short Dresses and Slips, made of
fine lawns, batistes, nainsooks, entirely hand-made,
trimmed with fine picot and Valenciennes laces. Sizes
up to 2 years.
Formerly l.J to tt.30; reduced QQq
Formerly if .97 to $3.00 ; reduced J J Qg
Long and Short Dresses;
an importer's sample line in sizes six months to
two years. Sheer materials, prettily designed,
and embroidered as well as made entirely by hand.
Prrisct that should be up to f no
jiouJ! be up to 2 QJ
' tho'nhl be up to $4tQQ
$H.Ht, tpectal. ,
tli 0, special.
One-piece Pique Dresses, in sizes 2 to s years.
Made Russian style, handsomely hand-embroidered, and
entirely suitable for present wear.
Formerly IS.lt and tl.91; reduced $ QJ
Formerly' li.il and IJ.9; reduced $tQQ
Formerly 'H.'iV and 'ii.'uY redwood $6,Q4
lloor, 34th M.. ltr.
Long and Short Dresses, in sizes from six
month; to two years, and embroidered as well as made
to test; reduced
Children's and Misses1
also entirely made and embroidered by hand.
Drawers, sizes 2 to 16 years.
Were 10c at 4Dc
Were Si. on to ...., at 99c
Weir $1,19 to $.1 ut $1.98
Chemises, sizes JO, 32 ami 3t.
Were tl.ti n 99C
Were at SI. 19
Weie I.79 and tt.to at $1.39
Nightgowns, all sizes, with high neck and long
sleeves, or low neck and short sleeves.
Were ll.ua nnd tl.HH at $1.49
Were tt.t and tt-S'J $l.9H
Were tl.01 and ll.9 of U.S9
Were .t..!9 to 4.79 at $2.97
Were IH.9J to I7.J9 at $3.90
Petticoats, In all sizes and lengths from two to
Were tl.SH to tt.tt at 09c
Were tt.tt to tt.tt at $1 09
Were l,71 fo ll.tl at $1.98
Were ts.st to tt.tt at $2.97
Were IftV to IS.H at $3.90
Were tt.tl to JS.7J at $4.90
limit" s I : I 1 1 1 5 S'ttf
S : : ? J . a I 5 it ;
25 Below Our Former Lowest-in-the-City Prices
Everybody with in out-of-town heme will discover that he can surely use additional
ingle pieces or suites at these reduced prices. Everybody who is city-bound for the Summer
would do well to take advantage of these reductions to surround himself with light, cool,
summer furniture in place of oppressively hot upholstered pieces.
A 5-piece Green Domestic Wicker Suite
is reduced from $60,10 to $51.48.
A 5-piece Imported Natural Wicker Suite
is reduced from $100.76 to $75.59.
Individual Wicker pieces correspondingly reduced.
Soft greeru, cepl brown, clean
white, tranquil grayi, are the
colors in which these separate
piece as well at the suite.
may be had
Bird Canes '
Waste Paper Baskets
A 3-piece Green Domestic Willow Suite
that was $25.68, is new $19.24.
Another, more elaborately woven, in dark brown, is
reduced from $45.15 to $35.52.
Individual Willow Pieces correspondingly reduced.
Individual Imported Fibre Pieces
reduced thus (many of these are waterproof):
Chair that was ?MM, now $524 Chair that was Iio.-W.now S7.M
Chair that was 57.24. now $5.49 Tablo that was W.74, now S&49
Clrnir that was 59.49, now-$6.34 Table thatwasU.24, now M.S4
Chair that was W.74, now $6.49 Table that was 519.49, now $ 1 4.87
Individual Silver Birch Pieces
Settee that was 58.74. now $6.49 Chalrthatwas 55.67. now 1424
Rocker tliat was 58.49, now $6.34 Seat that was 514.24, nowjll.tl
Fsarth nr, Trot.
Similar Reductions Affect $12,500.00 Worth of
RUGS, CARPETS AND MATTINGS
Due to the Approach of Semi-Annual Stock-Tikinf Time
vtir mirvhuuM aro m.irff nnw for Kill use. we will arrange
to delay delivery until any reasonable time specified.
CHINESE MATTING Plain and Patterned Designs. . .
Reduced a fourth to a third from our former lowest-in-the-city prices.
roll, owing to the heavy reduction. L L
Rolls that were 58.89, now $6.74. Rolls that were 59.48, now.
Rolls that were 510.89, now $8.74. Rolls thatwere5n.89, now.
Pol Is that were 512.48, now $1 0.24.
WILTON RUGS In Three Large Sizes.
Though limited in choice cf size, the choice of patterns is unusually good.
H.iruUr Ml . TWsulsr aals
fill. Tried. Vrli-s. I Hiss. Trie. J''Stt
Sold only by the 4u-yard
rrlc. Vrli-s. I Hiss. Trie. J''A I
10ft.6ins.xl5ft 559.74 $49.74 I loft. 6ins.xl3ft.6ins. 554.48
TAPESTRY BRUSSELS RUGS-One Site Only.
But that size is the most desirable 9x12 feet. In medium-toned allover and medallion designs,
suitable for living and dining rooms.
Rettularly 514.24, Reduced for this sale to $9.74
AXMINSTER AND VELVET CARPETS, 84c Per Yd-
The Axminster Carpets were priced regularly 51.24 per yard. The Velvet
Carpets have been reduced from $1.09 per yard. Both are high grade covering,
suitable for living rooms, chambers and hallways. Third Hwr, B'war.
To Clear Away This Accumulation of Odds and Ends.
Were 52.49 to 52.98.
27 to 36 inches wide, French em
broidered. Pure white Marquisette Dress
Flouncing;, 54 inches wide, that were
52.39 and 52.48 a yard, reduced to
Batiste Flouncing $1.93
FWrWrd with exouisite nastel-
colored designs, accompanied by bodice
bandings, emDroiaerea to maicn.
Were 51.98 to 52.69,
Pure white. And at the same price
42inch white batiste flouncings. em
broidered in .small pastel-colored designs.
45-in. Flouncing 98c yd
Were 51.24 to 51.98.
Batiste or voile, white only, hand
Allovers 74c yd.
Were 96c to 51.29.
Swiss muslin, embroidered In medium-size
26 and 36-in.
Ulsewhere 75c to 51.00.
Embroidered in designs suitable for
blouses and frocks.
18-in. Colored Embroidered
Marquisette Allovers 29c
Were 49c a yard.
Were ff nnrl 20i-
Fine designs, three Inches deep, with
ritiKnn Knafjincr Uln VI.. fH I r.
Make Your Own or the Chil
dren's Blazers with These
CLOTHS at 69c
a yard, in the 27-inch width
All-wool. In half-inch stripes"
of the most popular colorings.
Colors absolutely fast. Three to
four yards required for the
46-inch Blajer cloths nt 51.29 a
yard, and54'lnch Blazer clothsat 51.49
CORDUROY at 38c
A yard has been sold by others
in this city for $1.00.
It is 26 inches wide and wash
able. A smart fabric for frocks
and separate skirts.
Iala II., SJSIh M.
Specially Priced Odds and Ends of
NOVELTY HOUSE LINENS
Pjilew Shuat (1.49
; Elsewhere 52.00. u
Embtoidtred, inset with
Imitation rllet squares; with
nner, lace cage.
18x56 inches. Imitation
Madeira hand embroidery
Lunch Cloths $2.49
Hemstitched and embroid
ered in Greek-key design to
Reduced from W.t7,
Pure linen, hand-made and
Main rl.. SUar.
to the Old-Fashioned 'Cost-of-Living is via
f U" Hsrald Square B'way 4UJ3-St Sistk Haef 0
where popular-priced useful goods are sold
for s less than anywhere else in the city.
The Sixth Floor contributes liberal season
end reductions on limited quantities of the
present season's wool, silk and wash fabrics.
X SILK-STRIPED VOILES, 10c yard. Formerly 19c 2f inches wide, in light blue,
medium blue, Lopennagen, navy, neiio, gray ana pinK.
GRENADINE VOILE, 7c yard. That was to sell at 19c. 36 inches wide, in
navy, black or brown.
NOVELTY DRESS GINGHAMS, 7c yard. Sold regularly at 10c. A wide range
of staple and fancy stripes, in all usual colors. 27 inches wide.
BATHING SUIT MQHAIR, 29c. Usual 50c quality. One yard wide, in black.
navy, brown, cream. Plain or with dots. I 'sable also for children's or women's dresses.
CREAM SERGES WITH BLACK HAIRLINE, 39c yard. Usual 50c quality. 38
inches wide. A serviceable, durable quality for children's or women's wear.
WHITE WASHABLE HABUTAI SILK, 56c yard. Regularly 79c. 36 inches wide,
anil n cnlicfnrtnrv wiotir for hlnucps or drMSM.
S IMPORTED STRIPED WASH HABUTAI, 39c yard. Regularly 49c. 36 inches
wiue, in i vtiiiciy ui uku iiiu uuirt tuiui incus.
GENUINE WHITE FLAXON, 12c yard." The usual 25c quality, in a variety of
discontinued designs. Checks and stripes of all sorts. Width, 32 inches.
WHITE DRESS VOILE, 12c. Formerly 24c yard. 34 inches wide. Strong;
durable, made of selected two-ply yarn.
CRINKLED CREPE CLOTH, 12c yard. Usually 19c. Requires no laundering.
White only, suitable tor women s wear or underwear.
40-INCH SWISS, 11c yard. Sold generally at 25c Various designs, suitable for
curtulnlngs, blouses and dresses.
lesigns suitable for Q