Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING WORLD, SATURDAY, AUGUST 10, 1011
TO KEEP AN EYE
Parents Should Go With Girls
on Outings, Says Mrs.
C. H. Israels.
WOULD BE LESS CRIME,
Oty Should Employ Women
to Act as Chaperons in
"If mothers would make confidante
f their daughters, enjor the Mime
pleasures and vlitt the lame place
of amusement, there would be lew
crime In the world, and girls would
grow up to be obedient and loving
Thle statement was made to-day by
Mr. Charles H. Iiraeli, chairman of
the Committee on Amuaement He
sources of Working Olrls. Mra. Israel
has done much In looking after tha
recreation of working gtrle and In tee
ing to the morale of the dance hall.
"There are more than a quarter of a
million girls In New York between the
agee of fourteen and twenty years, "
said Mrs. Israels. "The majority work
from nine to ten hours a day at an
average wage of M per week. Once a
girl begins to earn her own riving she
feele independent. Sh no longer con
siders herself under her mother's Jur
isdiction, and nevor consults her mother
about her companions or her places o(
amusement. Mothers grow old before
their time and know little of th where
abouts or their daughters. Often they
euro less, exclaiming, 'Oh, my Jennie
Is alt right. Sh Is a good little girl
and doesn't want to burden m with
PARENT8 THEREBY MAKE A
This Is a grave mistake among par
ents of the working girls. A mothsr
should make It her business to become
acquainted with hsr daughter's com
panions. Sh should make up family
parties and chaperon her daughter on
all pleasure trip. I have noticed that
the excursion boat whloh run to
-Bridgeport, New Haven and up the
Hudson, seldom, If ever, carry any on
except young couple. A girt never
take her mother along. That la why
we say there Is a crying need for a
chaperon for the steamers.
"Our society ha in mind a woman
who will admirably suit th purpose.
he I a gentlewoman of refinement,
who has the power and the tact to rep
rimand In a ladylike manner. If thl
woman be appointed he will have a
watchful eye on the mother with
babies, and ugget to them that there
1 a larg retiring room where there are
free berths In which they can lay the
children, Instead of making bed on
every chair. It has been suggested that
the ship companies do not rant tete
roomi on the .trip up the river, but only
on returning, and not to young trav
ellers. One transportation company
which chartered two boats running to
Bridgeport and up the Hudaon from the
l.onK Island Railroad Company last
year, was not allowed to renew the
charter this year because they did not
rigidly enforce the proper kind of dlcl
pllne. Another place where a chaperon 1
sadly needed Is on the recreation pier
il'irlnn the dancing. I" many of these
places dancing Is not allowed. Where It
Is permitted It Is great success, Ave
cents admission tielnu charged. It proves
that there Is no reason other than preju
dice for not allowing the young people
to dance on the piers. I am sure the
dancers would be much safer under city
supervision than In the dance halls of
which we know nothing.
PUBLIC DANCE HALLS AND
OTHER PLACES FREQUENTED.
"There arc about five hundred public
ballrooms In New York, to say nothing
of summer picnic resorts, excursion
boats, motion pictures and cheap variety
shows, wtilrm the working girls use as
amusement resources. Homethlne must
' be wron? with the girl who, after the
strain of long day's work, does not
look forward to an evening of pleasure
and companionship In the public ball
rooms. The rlrl who ha worked hard
all day to exist has to play to live.'
Evening finds her In the public ball
room Here there Is no Introduction, no
social chaperonage. She sits by until
she Is 'copped.' 1. e., a man places him
self before a girl In an attitude of ex
pectancy, or two girls dance together
until a oouple of men ask them to
break.' Frequently these men are
'cadets' The girl Is whirled around,
hreatlile-s and excited, and Impelled by
the music, her Instinct to break away
from the constraint of her cramped, un
motlonal life exerls Itself. The girl
pay for her 'good time.'
"All this tragedy could be averted If
the mothers would take an Interest In
their daughters. As they won't, how
aver, the city must. We must have
rr.orc protf ctlon for our young girls, and
o many chaperon are needed."
GIRL ACTRESS ARRESTED.
Accused of having assaulted eleven-
ytar-old EdWtrd Smith of No. ill West
port) -fourth trect, Olady Taylor, lx
tsep, year old, who said she Is an act
ress, of No. 415 West Forty-fourth
treat, wa locked up last night In th
Weit Forty-seventh treet police station.
According to the police Miss Taylor
was returning home when several chil
dren. Incliul.ng the Hmlth boy, Jeered at
hr as she passed the house where the
hoy 1 ves. Sue jf.cked up a marble from
the sidewalk, the police say, and threw
It, striking the Smith boy on the head.
The hoy ran home un.l told his mother,
and she complained to Patrolman Qalla
gher, who arrested aflii Smith.
Adamless Eden Where 30 Eves
Girls From Back Bay, Guest of Miss Helen Clay
Frick, Wear Gingham Gowns and Speak to No
Man Save the Minister All Keep Secret
Except One, Who Tells and Runs Away.
The only genuine Adamleae Eden In eilitence Ilea behind a big atone
wall at Thompson's Pour Comers, Beverly Farm, Maaa. There, hidden
away from apylng eyea, twenty-year-old Mlaa Helen Clay Prick, only
daughter of Henry C. Prick, banker and multl-mllllonaire, la conducting
a summer colony for girl, where there la no gossiping, no fibbing, no
flirting and no frill. There thirty young Eras from the Back Bay, minus
rata and ewltcb.ee and dressed In gingham gowna, have romped cloae to
nature all summer with not a single Adam to disturb.
When atrangera iua on the road every eye la lowered and only mln-
litera are recognised
At night th young men of Beverly
who cannot see th seriousness of th
experiment drive by the entrance to
the "garden" la traps, playing bano
and calling on tbo young ladle to com
forth and "spoon by th tight of th
llvry moon.'.' But there Is never a
sound from within Every one ts gup
posed to bo asleep at o'clock and, al
though they are vary wide awake, th
young women mek no sound to tell th
singers of their utter indifference to
What goes on InaM ha long boon a
mystery to the residents of the fash
ionable North Shore. From time to time
rumor of the laws adopted by th
colony have leaked out, but those Who
could find out by a single word have
never asked The Prick servants, adopt
ing the frigid demeanor of the steel mil
lionaire, whose advance have bee
coldly met "by Massachusetts artarnc
raey, would ay nothing.
YOUNG WOMAN TELLS AND
But th secret Is out at last. A young
woman who wouldn't tell her nam,
and who dashed back Into the "garden"
when an Evening World reporter triad
to photograph her, 1 reponlbl for th
revelations. Her entrance Into th story
wa an accident. In faot the lifting of
the veil of mystery aurroundlng th
Adamlesa Kden cam about by chance.
The Frick estate, occupying both aid
of the roal for half a mil at Pride'
Crossing and fenced la, 1 rarely en
tered. Nelgh'hor of til millionaire are
not often seen on th grounds. Th au
tomobiles that pass up th Croat drive
way have the "rod numbers" which are
o unfavorably received along th North
It Is said that Henry C. Frtok cannot
bring the Qulncys and Adamses and
Hear set and Wlnthrop of Beverly
Farms to recognise (hat a fortune made
In th old Salem day of full-rigged
ship, Medford rum and Slav trade la
no better than on made In th Pitts
burgh trad In coal mines and stool
mm. It 1 further known that H. C.
Frick has offered the fortune of any
on of hi neighbor for a small strip
Of besch Whloh would let hi estate
border on th ocean. The answer may
be seen any day when th Frlok car
passe two mile down the road to a
public beach which Me a hundred yard
from hi estate. So, lately, the mill
ionaire ha not Ibsen In good humor.
It was In this frame of mind Th Eve
ning World reporter found him. He had
Just alighted from hi limousine, ac
companied by two guard.
"GET OUTI" SAID FRICK NOTH
'X3ot out! Oet out!" he exclaimed
when asked about th Adamless Eden.
"I forbid you to go near th houss."
II enured his mansion so though th
matter were eetUed.
At Thompson's Four Corners, through
a break In th high stone wall could bo
seen several young women In gingham
gown that hardly cam below th
knee. They wr rocking and reading
on the porch of an old-fahlond New
Kngland house. Several gl.-l In bathing
suit and carrying blanket were ap
proaching from a pond whloh could be
seen through th tree.
As they caught sight of th reporter
they fled, throwing the blankets over
their ehouldors and olarnung:
"Heaven! It's a man I" In a moment
not a sign of life could be seen from
the outside, save for a very stupid
looking gardener who went on clipping
a hedge. The blind of th hous wr
Out on the road a motet cycle police
man told What little he knew of the
place Just then a fair haired young
woman at the Wheel of a monster dust
covered car wihlssed by. She waved her
hnd at the hous snd turned har head
from th policeman 1n th road. On
two Wheel th oar turned around one
of Thompson's Pour Corners and shot
i.p a hill.
"That's Eleanor Sears," eald the po
liceman. "She's driving Harold Van
derbllt' oar to the Myopia Hunt Olu."
According to th policeman, Miss
Pears I In danger at a lutnnioni if b
turn many more cornr on two
But to return toJMlM Frlctf colony.
For a time everything remained quiet
Presently there arose a few giggle from
behind the hedge, but no faces could
hs seen. As the reporter went down the
road, quit a distance from the hou,
a girl In gingham with hair oomhed
hack simply and. tied In a braid cam
strolling across the field. She had not
witnessed the disturbance of a tew
moments before and agreed to tell about
the colony, saying It was so "interest
ing to be the first ouo to give out the
secret and that th summer was over
SAYS SHE SHOULDN'T TELL,
"Of course I should not tell," h
pouted, "and alls Frick will (Imply b
wild, but w'v Mad suoh a Jolly ilm
and the colony 1 so successful that It
ought to bo told.
"The place is owned and run by Mis
Frick. Thh.'gffjf cum from Boston ami
Miss KrjJMetl the expenses. She
christened 'WeptMe 'Iron Hail' to
elmilfy how steadfast- w were going
to keep our resolution. We agreed not
to wear rat or puffs or frill of any
kind; never to goeelp or tell fib and
above all not to flirt. We have gon all
summer without apoaklng to nun -
DON'TS FOR SO EVES
IN ADAMLESS EDEN
OF HELEN C. FRICK.
Boat we, rats or puff or t nam.
Boa't speak to strange joaag
at eta ap after 10 o'oloea.
r"" ' ay saaa bat a atla-
cept the pokey old gardener and ittie
mlntr. When .tranger. pa. on th
roea every gr i. anrppoied to lower her
And the young woman looked very
"ran apparently ..g no Incon
gruity in th preeent .Hustlon.
"Whn w go down to Bverly," ahe
oontlnud, "we drees op, 0f cour.. but
w nevor apeak to any young men. even
rhough we hav. known them a long
tlma Miss Frick doesn't care a bit
about young men. and we don't either.
We have our games and domestic train
ing under Instructors. On th 1B0 acres
oomprUIng 'Iron Rail' there ere tennis
court, a golf links and a baseball dia
mond. Some of th girl can play good
ball, too. You'd be aurpiised to e
how well a girl can play when ehe
hasn't any er when she's got a com
fortable suit on."
"But don't you any young men all
summer?" wa asked.
"W so them, but they don't aee u."
replied the fair Informant. "Nearly
evening some of th boy from Beverly
farm drive by singing and piaylnc on
banjoes, tout we never make a sound.
Beeldee, w got along very nicely
without them. When men are away
girls never hav any llttl difference
or Jeeliyuslss. Of course some prefer
moonlight walks and spooning and all
that, bat this way Is so much more
"The best of food I served at 'Iron
Rail' and we have a magnificent li
brary of popular books. So, you see,
there lea a thins; wanting for a perfect
The young woman refused to tail th
names of say of her companions in the
"Why, the idea!" ah exclaimed. "In
deed, no! That wouldn't be a bit fair!
Tell you my name Horrors! I'v told
you enough already far more than I
should have; but I'm so curious to see
th story In print. I'm going up now.
Miss Ret) arts she' th chaperon will
be looking for me. And please send
over a paper with the story. Oh, my!
Won't there be excitement trying to find
out who told!
And th girl who "peached ran
aoroe the field toward "Iron Rail"
AUTO BURGLARS MAKE
BIG HAULS IN EXCLUSIVE
$ 0,000 Heirlooms and Jewels
Taken From one Residence;
Burglaries attempted In the past oouple
of days have brought to light the faot
that (10,000 worth of Jewel and heir
loom were stolen from t If. Dun
baugh of No. 177 Summit avenue, Chea
ter mil. Mount Vernon, on July S3
ktr. Dun be ugh ha offered 1600 for In
formation leading to their recovery.
Oeorge IS. Cutler and hi wife, who
live at No. H Clareuont avenue, were
awakened Thursday night by a burg
lar, who covered them with a rvolvr
and escaped. H bad taken 111 and
several eoartplna. Alter th burglar
left Mr, Cutler says be heard aa auto
Hi Folic Department discovered
alto that th realdtnc of 8. X
Taylor at No. 163 Cedar street had
been ransacked. Mr. Taylor and his
family ax out of town, and It la not
known what was stolen. The home of
Wayles B. Bradley, No. 17S Elm ave
nue, was robbed early la the weak. A
neighbor said sh aw a larg touring
oar standing before the Bradley resi
dence that night.
Burglar entered the home of Robert
Herbst, No. I Claremont avenue, late
Thursday night, but were frightened
away by Mr. Herbst. It Is reported an
attempt was made to enter a house on
Archer avenue after the attempt on
the Herbst retidenc. Neighbor chaaed
th burglars away.
Wtfa Jailed Him Too Often.
WA-SHINOTON, Aug. 10. Oeorg Wll
kins of Biightwood, I). C, who was
sentenced to eerve six months In the
wortchou for non-upport of. his wife
and two children, has complained to
Judge Delacy that he has not had time
to make a living for his family. H
declares that js fast as he gets out of
Jail his wlf has him put back and will
not Civ him tiro to auppgrt ar,
No Puffs, No Frills;
ssaLssssr T . aLaua!VsssssaLasi !
wbHbsbbV A. ' V B r -Laf Mm
sBeBsssW tP" bVssbsbsbsbI
Pt J KHbT a SmmWSLSmmSmmm
NMATE OF ASYLUM
DIES AFTER ATTACK
Aged "Trusty" Pounced Upon
and Beaten Over Head
With Fire Hose Nozzle.
Ernest Zorstshr, sixty-six years old,
n Inmate of the Ixmg Island Htste
Hospital for the Insane for the piiat six
teen years, died to-dsy from the effects
of a fractured skull, which he received
at the hands of another patient of tire
hospital, Andrew Beromo, thirty, for
merly of No. K North Fifth street.
Brooklyn, who entered the Institution
two month ago and wa never sus
pectsd o." maniacal tendenol. Zor
tehr wa a mlld-msnnered old man
who auffered only from certain delusions
of a fantastic sort and wlio was known
and trusted by all the hospital staff. He
was considered In the light of n "trusty,"
and as such was permitted a certain
amount of liberty and allowed to do
cleaning Jobs and run errands about
the halls of the buildings
On Thursday he was sweeping on of
the corridor when fleromo leaped on
him from around the corner of the
passage and struck him over the hend
with the heavy brass Soegli of a fire
ho whloh tire assailant had unscrewed
from th hole line m Its rack against
the wall. The old man dropped without
a word, and h never recovered con
sciousness. fleromo gave one wild shriek of ex
ultation that filled the wliule building
and brought the guards to the scene un
the run. Tliay found him gloating over
the man he had struck down, and when
they trial to remove him he resisted
their efforts and It required several man
to eubdu him. II I now In (olltary
confinement, and Coroner Ullnnen 1 In
vestigating th oaa. It Is likely that 1
tha Coroner will recommend that the I
Qran'l Jury oominlt the rmirderer to the
Matteawan Acylusn for th Criminal
It wa later learned that Heramo had
oome to the hospital with a bad word.
He went Insane from alcoholism on
June 23 at his home. No. 127 Ilerry street,
Brooklyn cut his throat In the bath
room, stabbed his wife when she tried
to take the knife awsy from him, and
then ran out Into the street and toward
the freight yards ner"oy, where, h wua
found and arrested by several police
men, who were Obliged to fight him
every ln"h of the way ha k to Ills home.
There., It as found that his wife had
ueen removed to a hospital, while his
three small children were rrvlng from
loneliness and fear.
n the following day whii a police-
nan was sltt.nn In tbo front window
of Keramo's apartment on the gro ind
floor Heramo grabbed him, (brew .i ii
bodily into the street, Jumped afler him
ind run to the lo?k at the foot rf North
Se.'enth street and Kast HlVfr an 1
JUIPped Into the water. Several long
shoremen rescued nlttl, He a shortly
afterward uuMuUged luue
PRIME BEEF 20 CENTS
AND NOT PLENTY EVEN
AT TOPNOTCH PRICE
Trust Boosts Wholesale Rate
Because New York Will
Take Gilt Edge Meat.
The highest prlc for bsef In New
York City has been reached to-day tn
the advance of half a cent, wholesale,
on prime cuts. Ordinary cut, how
ever, are no higher than at any time
In the last month.
The very best piece of beef are now
selling here st wholesale around is, 1
and X cents a pound, an unprecedented
Inquiry to-day howed that New
Yorkers are eating prime beef as freely
now at the top notch price as they did
when the cost was 16 '.o per cen.. lea.
Thl town, according to th Heef 'Prut
agents, will take about all the "gilt
edge" meat It can get at any prlo
owing to the great number of well-to-do
people here who believe In eating the
best meat no matter what it costs fhera.
Th result 1 a scarcity of prim beef.
A to the cheap cut, th tins' agent
have available here as at Chicago mora
than they can sell, owing to the boycott
put on. bef by the poorer people.
A decided drop In oattle price I ex
pected In Heptember, when the yearling
heifer com to market from the great
grazing district of th West. Th re
ports all Indicate good grazing and
plenty of cattl on th ranch.
Prim rib roast sold to-day at re
tail In Washington Market at 29 cents a
pound and the same price ruled for loin
chop of lamb. Veal chop and pork
chop wer 25 cents a pound and
calf liver wa 12 cents a pound.
Ms i price averaged a decline of
I about a cent a pound over the previous
BRINGS MILLION IN GOLD
FROM FAIRBANKS FIELD.
Many Made Rich by New Placer
Discovery Also on Way
TAOOMA, Aug. 10. -One million dollar
in gold from new Alaska p.sor camp
will arrive to-day on board the steam
ship Victoria, which Is slao bringing 3ft!
pa granger! from Nome and Ht. Mlohaei's.
Many have Juat recently corns Into vast
fortunes through the discovery of p1a er
gold In the KairDunka fMstrlOt,
They are coming to enjoy sights and
, . ,s not yet afforded la Alaakag
amps. Homo will order m:nln ina
chlnery an I hurry back before navlga
lon doeee. Others will remain outsld
outbra Alaska I excited over the
discovery of quarts at Tn'e, near Val
dei, r'likniiiit d00,0fl0 In gold ton. Kx
perte JLy Ike entire "dump" on on
cUlui Mill ever-: (lb a pound.
FALLS TO DEATH
FROM FLAT WINDOW
Architect Had Been Calling
on Mrs. Dayan, but Had
Left, She Declares.
OUT TO SUPPER PARTY.
Police Believe Victim Was
Trying to Re-Enter by
Creeping Along Coping.
woman's shrill scream ta the alffht
a solitary pedestrian's bat knocked jjrosn
hi head and a suitcase dashed from Ms
handthen the thud of a body on th
atone pavement. Suoh wore th swift
Incidents of a second shortly after mid
night thl morning when John D. Mc
Donald, a young; architect met his death
by falling from th fourth floor of th
Manhattan Court apartments, at fN'oa
10 to It (Manhattan avenue
Mrs Sarah Dayan. who at first denied
ever having known the man who
plunged through the dark to his death,
collapsed when shs was brought to look
at th broken body, and In har hysteria
told an unusual tale of a supper snd a
clandestine v. .it. Tugelhar with Mar
garet I.amtiert. who say she Is an art
ist's modsl, and Mary McNIff. a sten
ographer, both of whom attar Mr.
Dayan' apartments, the woman who
admitted having seen the young arcM
teot last before he met hi death, war
held aa witnesses
Coroner Holtshaueer, after heef.ng
t V statements of th three woman die
charged them and attributed MoDon
ald' death to Occident.
Wh1l Mrs. Dayan and hsr two
companion, Mia Lambert and Mil
Molmft, were awaiting examination
by Coroner HoMshaassr Mis. Dayan
told hsr story to an Bvenlng World
rspottar. Mrs Dsyan Is a demure llttl
woman, quit pretty; she wss dressed
tastily In a blue tailor made suit. Mlaa
Laarbsrt, Who Is not above nineteen,
la afreo very pretty. Miss MoDuff,
lightly oldar than sirs. Oayen, is also
' of refined appaerano.
"I met Mr. McDonald last June," sh
said, "and I always found blm a quiat
young fallow of charming address; hs
wa not to my knowledge a drinking
man. Laat night he called on us at
about I o'clock and later he akd me
to go with htm to th St. Brendan at
On Hundred and Third trt and Col
smbus avenue to hav a supper. W re
turned from the tt taurant about 11. OV
"tttr. McDonald cam In the apart
ment with me and atayed until a few
minutes after U. Ml Lambert was
than aaleep In an alouve off the main
room and Ml McDuff was la ner bed
room In th rear. A fw minutes aftar
Mr. McDonald lefr I heard Mlaa Lam
bert scream. Then I heard a fall. I
ran frum my bed to Mum Lambert's
Id. Rhe told me ehe had heard the
noise f anme one working at the screen
outald hr window and that lien s'u
screamed an aw th screen fall out
HAD SEEN MAN GOING OlfT
William Calhoun, th colored night
elevator boy, wa th first peraon the
pottc examined. At first the buy denied
that there had bn anybody In the housn
that night answering the description of
the dead man, but when the policemen
forced Mm to look at the features of
the young architect he quailed and ad
mitted that he had known the dead
man as "Mr McDonald." that h wa a
friend of Mrs Dayan and that he had
seen him going out with Mr. Dayan.
Kopcated knocking at the I'syan
apartment at first failed to draw anv
response Finally a young and hand
some woman, with a kUnono hastily
thrown ovr her nlght-dre, came to
th door. In a steady voice she
dend having ltad any vlaltor that
rrlght, denied ever having known any
body by th name of McDonald and de
nied having gone out earlier In the ave
nhsg with two men.
LOOKED ON FACE OF DEAD AND
But Lieut Duran mads ber dres and
descend to th an ret. An elautrlo flaan
was turned on th fao of the dead man.
Mrs Dayan looked at the face once,
shrieked and fainted.
"Ye yes." she sobbd whn ah had
reooverad control of herself "I know
him. U Is John MoDonald. and hs and
I wsnt out to a 1st suppar.
When pressed to explain why the man
with whom she had supped should he
lying deed on the pavemant, Mrs. Dayan
aid that ah and MoDonald had re
turned to th spartment alone VI
I" nail had stayed until after midnight,
she addnd, and had only gon reluctant
ly when sh Insisted that ho should.
Th last he saw of htm waa when alie
bad him good night at th duor of hef
Hut the policemen noticed that the
body of McIMnald had not fallen be-
' neath the win low of Mr Dayau'a
room, but dtreotly below that of hr
friend, Mlaa Lambert. A sween from
trds window lay tNsslde the body.
Hs' k they went into the apartment
house and awakened Miss limliert ami
Mies McNIff. who occupied adJolnliiK
bedroom. Both women appeared U
have been awakened from a sound sleep
and professed to know nothing thst hsd
transpired. Finally under hard iiiea
tlontng Miss Lambert almltted t: at she
lied her-i aorne one hiaretallng at hVr
ndOTS and had streamed. She denied
that (he had risen from her bed 10
Investikule, hut maintained that after
the none at the window had subsided
eh hal .: r.ghl to sleep again.
OF WOMAN FRIEND OF MEXICAN REBELS
I - as
NEW YORKER HELD
AS SLAVE BY BAND
William Bender Tortured
Eight Months, Escapes After
Being Condemned to De;ith
HE TELLS HIS STORY.
Snakes Thrown Into His Prison
to Kill Him Walks 400
Miles in Getting Away.
MJ rRAjrCIftCO. Aug. 10 A last of
adventure and suffering In Mexico was
told her by William IUnder of New
York, who said he arrived from the
rVititnern repuliTio by wy of Morales.
Arl. H told of his capture aa a py,
I having heen hld aa a slave by Me
rebsl captor at being condemned to
death by a court-martial, of hi escape
nd of a tramp of four thousand mil
to reach the United Htstes
Render ild h wss born in Germany.
but became an American when his father
wa naturalized Aftr graduating from
Cornell University he became a first
lieutenant In th Ninth Heglment of the
New York National Guard. Later he
pent a yar a a volunteer In the Ger
Ilender, aooordlng to his account, re
turned to Mexloo and went prospeottng
In Chlluahua. H wa stopped and
searched l.y rebel They found hta
National Guard uniform and arrested
blm a an Amarlcan spy, (he rebel
held trim captive tor eight month, he
said, and made htm do th menial asork
"I had heard of the foulness of Mm
co prisons, hut I never ImasTlned there
could be a place en awful aa that in
whlrm I wa thrown. he atd. "One
day the guards threw Into my sell two
rattlesnakes, wtth the hope that they
wotnd kill me. I killed the anakea. The
same performance was repeated later
i"m uiy, neuter said, ne was con
demned to be shot, hut made friends
with one of his geards, who sided him
to e ape. In maktlng Tola way to th
west coast he had to cross r river on a
log, but th current carried him long
for lghtu hours be for he could reach
tha oppoast bank. Bandar said that
after many hardship ha reached Ma
aatlan, but, being unable to obtain work,
trarnped to Nogales, Where he earned
hi railway fare to this oMy
MOTHER DIES IN VAIN
ATTEMPT TO SAVE SON.
Passaic Woman Leaps Into Water
From Yacht, but Clothes
Weight Her Down.
HOPPAIX, Aug. in -Mr, Meant
Clean of Pssaaln, n. J., lost her Uf to
a brave but unsuccessful effort to save
the life of her two-year-old sou la th
harbor here Isst evening
Mr. Clock, an adjuster for the Fidelity
Casualty Company of New York, cams
her laat Tueaday with hla family ua
th yacht Atlantic and anchored at th
breakwall off the foot of Porter avenue
Mrs Clock and the boy were alone
on th boat last evening wnen the little
fellow tripped on a rope and fell over
board. Mrs. ('lock Jumped Into the
water, but. hampered by her olothlng,
shs was on. i' to re-u the boy.
Men at the Huffalo Yacht Club heard
the woman's cries and were alongside
the Atlantic In a few minutes Mra.
Clock was floating near the surface
All efforts to revive her were fuule.
The body of the boy was recovered an
WOMEN IN BURNING AUTO.
Oeenpante I'nhnrt, bat Friend
Sprslni Ankle Illumine to Them
An aiitomobll belonging to Mra H.
L. Rutter of No. 110 Lincoln place.
Brooklyn, was partially destroyed by
fire last night near Jameirpopt. I. I., and
Mrs Hutter and her daughter. Miss
Lillian Hitter, had narrow escapes
They were driving toward Hhelter Is
lsnd to Join Mr Hutter, who was on
his way there hy train.
When In front off the home of George
A. Fleury, PrefHen. of the tTnlted
httetes Title Ouarantee Company, of
Mr ...ktrti tlie oar caught fire. Mis
Rutter. who whs driving, shut off th
engine and both women Jumped out.
They had no fire extinguisher, but
John H Hagan of Rlverhead. who was
passing In hi oar, put out the bias.
Mr. Klrtury, who witnessed th fire
from her home, fell and severely
aprsjtirsl her anki in running to ti
assistance of the other women.
VAN'S NOIll'B raeh.e olothrs
in a a way, a almuni
uulrk.r .a.l wtter way RUM
laoat wi Hies us..
VAN'H NOW -NOT VOf -
ixm tiik work
Kn h.rl rubbing! No wash
tniarri' Mut rOUf StOtbOfl .r
VIN'I NIIKI II rives hetter
r. su ' Willi lee work, tlm'i
- Mees e osieniMun
At ilu. iters everywhere nr
r.p:n us fie. snd Ule. nacke(e.
V AN I tlM COMPAXX
W Hats kr
Hi Insist on Getting I
I This Package I
I uutik.r .a.l Utter way Urn
liili.nj mat wiuii.a ua..
Itlttt l nr. sims B
I'l l Mo hart rut.t1ns! No wash
i: t.i.t.1 H it umr ol. thee r
MRS. HENRY HUn SUES
HER ARTIST HUSBAND
FOR A RENO DM
RMfO, Aug. 10-rharg1ng only deser
tion and asking for the cuatndy of hr
eight-year-old child, who a with her. In
Ueno, Mr. Rdna . Ilutt, to-day fljod
a stilt for divorce from Henry Butt,
the well known artist snd Illustrator.
Humors ar to th effect thst Mr. Hutt
will make no osntest, although he Is
retireeenied by counaeL '
Mr. Hutt art that har husband
deserted her In U10. They war married
lOOa after they were married Mr.
Ilutt proully declared that his wife waa
"m.Te beautiful than tale Venus as
Mllo." Their marital differences were
mad puhlie two year ago, when Mrs.
Hutt filed a suit for separation la New
York. Hue was awarded tin a week
sllmony and counsel fees pending the
trial. She charged that hsr
i - ""t:
Rakes drutinf easy
because it collects the
dust Instead of scat
Try Matchless Liquid
Gloss on your lino
leums and oil-cloths,
too. It removes dirt
and grease and brings
back the original
Standard Oil Company
of New York
BT WEN' !M M H r.A' H LAM'
lUl lC'VtJrlEVr CO.,
tkiuta B. i N. T .
Aufunt 1. lt.
New York Wot A
I tn!i to Qui Tou for tttt oour.
' r y, A Dal r ' attOtias to OUf
Jtimjniijai In r.n WOKL1X,
n 1 1 uuot ot nil i.:. .'ualljr coot
)' anl bd ..' 1- we ti&a eon-
Cjii'lfexl t.laU U htVw difla-
; .i ttaviMm , far n-'ctpt art
Aa Tun know, i i tui ha M com
fiT ,.-r H-vtth tin MfaaTsja Van nr
in , n i-v anl on MMM of the
I ,1 un.tillont wa .,' our
ttlai.e to ," ra!f a boat batwt?tui tha
Batt-jry aj1 ttuitiA livai'U ij con
ejumq tfl rimflui. our a4rrtia to
i r -t In ' r WOKI.lt, lu
trad " lieatnf nkutiay. I am clad to
aa that our rrxitU u, batt. r than
ttar Mli an I I am . ia Cam
pau inll carry la re! r al err 11 114 In
fOW pAPM oast araaou on account of
Ife - 1 i-ung mL L (latif)inc reult
Aeial" espraaasinji our abprmnation,
ati't ilau on it ' of our toouia
that tarrtad tbair - .- d in roitr
1 .- raouun, vary tmly yown,
tit 'an IvlaVavi Ut-a.-u l.a.i 1 ImprOT
Par D. W. a
TO REACH THE GREATEST
NUMBER OF PROSPECTIVE
REAL ESTATE BUYERS AD
VERTISE IN : : : : ; :