Newspaper Page Text
rl VTlirnrl world, Saturday, jawttart 4, 1913
THE WHOLE STORY
M rs. Parsons," New Year's
.Horning Bride, Has Been
Mrs. Freeman Five Years.
Chicken and a Dog in One
Delivery by Parcel Post
h Married Tier huahanfl
taw whole tnr . hut until It
tsVoajr ny an ETSrtng World reporter
Hie authorlttsa of the peaful hamlet
X Menhasastt. I. I . the minister mho
Married her. a score of nawspaper re
aertera and the pufnHc at larira hae
heat a moat Irrltatlnar myatery on their
ltaw Tmr morn at 1 o'clock, "hen
atl Manhaeeett wa wrapped In pea-a-fal
alutnbar. a red automohlle rontaln
tag Mr. Brtlth M. Pareon. a w.althv
ald laahln widow of New nntatn.
tVnn . Auffiietlrar t. I'twinan a rlvtl
englnscr In the employ of the I'nttefl
Mtatea Uovernitient. nnd llsnjstntn
Craldork. chauffeur, stopped In front
of the little rarme of Thome O'Con
nell. the town rlsrk. anl found he waa
away In Port Jeffereon attending a
Net daunted. wlt tha fart that the
eoufde havd atartad early that morning
la New Jeraey tn get married, they
whirled to Port Jeffereon. dragged the
rlerfc away from the eeen of tha fea
tlriUea to tha toarn hall on Manhaeaet,
wherr lie opeyiod up the nfflcn and filled
exit a 4narrtaa llrenae.
CLERK WENT WITH THEM TO
Hi prosperity hrtd gave her par
enta' namaa aa Sllae Oeer and Maty
York, the huat.a bl Ml father aa Alfred
Kraeman. Inn In- Pranoe. end Ma moth
er. Mlaa Bllaabeth MeoDwae. barn In
ftootland The yeugig couple, botfl amart
ly dreaand. acoomgaamlad: ty OTVmnall,
' then went to the home of Ike Hev
Charlea I. Nmrtwrtd. rector of tha Man
tiaaaat Bptaropal Church.
At tW in the morning, with tha mln
l.ter garbed la Ma pajamas and Vath
roba and with the town clerk and the
. chauffeur aa sHtnsaaaw. ttie mvaterloua
romantic couple were made man
wife. lAuaJMnc and apparently
hanpy they whirled hack toward
York In the autorocrdle.
Neat morning newa of tha romantic
. midnight marrtaga rech.l the New
York newspaper office, and Immediately
reporter want to tba home of A. J
' freeman. No. B tagSaty-eighth atreat
Hay Rldg. Brooklyn, the addraaa the
bridegroom gave on the marriage
They were informed by a dlsrotflad
man. who i Hair oalmly that Ma
name we Auguettaa J. Preaaiaa. and
gave the naanea of hi parente aa the
saw. on tha maul a license . that he
waa not tha romantic hridearoom or
jlear Year'a men. and furthermore, that
ha had bean married five year.
I NO I ON A NT WIFE CORROBO
RATES THE STORY.
He wea corroborated by hie wife who
added they had lived Di Bay Ridge for
Bote than a year and that any one In
the neighborhood could prove It. Pur
thannore. ahe had a daagli .er, aald the
Indignant Mr. Kreeman Mr. and Mra.
V naman both wanted the mystery
- ooWed. They told the report! they
would like to knvw who wa. Imper
j Tba reporters and the town aiathorl
Hag of sfanhaosrr were mj-etrfled. Mr.
ajat Mrs. Freeman ho J looked them
tt tn the aye and told them Way
proa an altbt
To-day en livening World reporter
eei mod a good doeoriptlon of the man
aytd tar 'man who were married by
Dr. Her o i
The pri .i-goom." aald Mr Neiwbol.l.
"waa ' 't ' trty-four. H waa aboul
grra fr a1 ..lobea. rather dark, amooth
hav. ua wa very quiet In tales de-m-aa
He hart very little to any
IflM orupl had a wedding ring "
M Newbold, the minister's wife,
had 'k-eu notice of the woman.
"lane e a tall, smartly dreaat-a
soman, said Mas. Nrwhold. "Although
ih "waa getltag married ahe didn't ei
pear flustered, tshe was pei feotly at
aaaa. Bha wore a amart gown, a white
nolo coat, wtth a large wnite hat, and
1 awBoed teat ah wore eyg-laeas."
DESCRIPTIONS TALLY WITH
FREEMAN AND WIFE.
When the reporter went to the an
g4ariaj office tn twt Army and Navy
.aiMsaag where Krcemen naa ail office
'when he ta In town, hr leerned that tha
'daerrtption of the brldrgroom of New
Year'a and Freemen tallied. Th re
;rtr than oallad at ilu Kreeman
home In Bey RMs Mr Freeman
anewered the door he'.', and the reporter
'noticed sbs erae tall and wore glasses.
Rom Mr. and Mra Freemen ever
ft rife the marriage hay, denied abeotute.
ty that they Itnaw anything of the mi
trioua wadaUoer To-dy Mr. Freeman
atood Mi tha veaBbuie or aer some ana
di ted It- She said her reason for
aring It aaaa 10 Prevent the near
era from knowing anyrntng anout
.It because aa she had oean naarnea
flee rear ag by a Magistrate in
Waantnger Fella. N. T.. Hoping at
ime. abe feared the wubBortp that
second rasu-rlag would bring
Tea, I am tha mveterlous widow.
Mrs. Freeman wltb a laogli- Bha
j i 1 a very isii muwu. wumeji.
The i'ssoa we were marrraa at that
smuaual hour waa because we hsd
started early In the day to get mar
rted. but had failed. We Brat triad
Mew Jersey, but dlacewered that at
West one of us had to be a resident of
the State. Then We went to New York
art the marriage llcenae office was
Wa tried Connecticut, but
insneaaaaaaaa wMa aaaar I
iamawl waLaaweww waa awaaw
RSawaJ a waantaB M
awanwM ST it ''-daw!
awMgawl EflfJ ElB aVt'aW 9
I faf' g aa9 "I
awawasT fcaa jawawawsa
Building of the Home
as a Matter of Economy
AS YONKERS WALKS
-rwcT PARCEL r- POST
IN" OTAJvTiORO conn
frveatowes Aeaaa ewaokf.
found we had to have a llcanss twenty
four hours previous to tha ceremony.
THEY WANTED TO AVOID PUB
LICITY. "Finally we learned that we eould
probably gst a llcenae and married
on l.m!- island, so we motored to Man
hssset. It was after 1 o'clock when we
got there and after 1 whan we were
"The raaaon we have denied (he wad
ding waa to avoid thla publicity that
the marriage has hrought, but It seems
to have anted .lust the other way. Vv
husband Is slmoat ah k from th ani
lely of thla InveatlRstlon by the news
papers. We had a bar I lime trying to
explain to reporters how the other aup-
posed impersonator secured our name
and the name of our parents.
"We were married five year ago In
Wapplnger Fall hy a Magistral. 1
had been a widow then five veara.
Our marriage at tie: lime waa sn
elopement. Ml Freeman and myself
alwava dtd aranrthlnB on the Imbulae of
he moment That was how we de
rided to have a rntur tear by a minis
ter New Year'a Bve.
"The reason wn wrre married by a
3tgliret before .van on account of
out religious dlfferenrtr. Mr. Freemen
wsa a t'atholl.' and I waa an ttplsco
pallan. Ir Nowleild, ho married us
S w Years. Is an Rplaiopullsn. I 00
hope there won't tie any more publicity.
11 has worried ua 10 death."
Mra F.dlth 8. Paraon waa th daugh
ter of one of the "M n and beat fam
ilies In New Britain. Her huabaiHl has
been In the aervlce o' the tiovernmnt
an enirliieerlng InM'ector alnoe IK
He la at ireaerit looking fter the drerlt
Ing uf the Bay lllilge Inlet. Just ajtov
PARCELS A DAY HERE
SIX KILLED IN COLLISION
OF TRAIN AND CARRIAGE
New Yorkers Jump at Service
So Quickly That 75 More
Clerks Are Added.
Say They're Willing to Man
Trolleys at Once If Claims
Win He Considered.
Long Inland' Largest De
veloper of Acreage
Tracts Into Home Sites
Tells of the Vast Op
portunities Waiting for
Home Buyers and Gen
Tramp, frwl p, tramp Ihr htlh of Yonkrrjt,
Hlkf, hilr. htkr to firttil Hquarrt
Oh, thr rora wo, rwn attain.
UAeii trc Anre i icor trfn Rpn'n.
It oil tlrpmrtii on Whitriilgx unit thr
dm '. a man wae Hiked tr hd like.!
Vonkera, and he replied. "What ate
Yoiakeia?" Till ha nothing to do
with the story, hut It i alway well to
begin with a anay tld-Mt Ilk the
Th story la rrlMmt the nar atrlfcn up
In Y tinkers, and 1hs present atste of the
-o rum it era snleee They're walklnsT.
mlltw svery day, and Vnnkep hss some
lovely Mil. Tevterds-, It Wm twin
they faced to reach the terminus) fn Oet
ty rVruere. which lead to the Clly of
Joy. To-de,y, the high wind and rharp
tn of the o!d hit them edmhlahlpa
on th way to New York.
And while thousand walked two or
three mile, disdaining the proffered
moving vans at ten cents a ride, the
car continued to lay In tha barns.
The peculiar part of the altuatlon 1
thai neither aid can do anything to the
other. hThere ran b no trikebreakcr
brought In. hecauae there la an ordinance
In Vonkera which forbids any one oper
ating a car without fifteen day' ex
perience President Whit ridge sent a letter, In
reply to the one Mayor Uennon sent MBh
demanding that he put the tars In oper
ation again, aaklng how It can be don.
He aeema satisfied to let matters run
I heir course
The hsads of the s'rlkers say tho
dsadilook will continue for weeks un
less some conciliatory move la mads.
fluoh a move was mads to-day tn a
letter to the Mayor, signed by every
striker. In which the atrlkera agree to
man the cars at once If the railroad
will appoint an arbitrator to confer
with the atrlkera arbitrator and let th
two appoint a third. This proposition
has not been advanced to President
WhIUidg yet, but from the statement
of Vlcs-Presldent ttutherland, of
By WILLIAM H. MOFFITT.
'tre:ito;portunltles always, have ex
isted for home huyera nnd small Inves
tors in New York rent estate. Thy
exist now and they always will exist.
Tha re.nl estate history of New York
for the past half century has been
without a parallel In any city of the
universe. It lias oftored the most brll
llsnl opportunities for both the a -quit-ltlon
of wealth and for apectneu
lar development. Investments In Innd
have mit'le riches for many families.
In IRXO New York had thirty million
aires and to-day there are mora than
5.500- the majority of whom admit
that real estate was tne basis of their
Shrewd Investors who have piled up
fortunes hnvs watched the progress
of metropolitan growth, especially of
uburhan development. l,arge numbers
of them are at work now. Tha time
for accumulating riches In realty has
not passed by ally means. It Is only
Just beginning. Oreater fortune will
be mad In tha years tn .come The
reoorda of the next twenty-five years
will exceed thos of the last fifty.
100,000 OO UP TO THE BRONX
' EACH YEAR.
Northward from Manhattan leland
100,000 people a year are moving Into
tha Bronx. Eastward 100,000 ar mov
ing Into Long Island. Ilrooklyn has
Increased Its population by 600.000 dur
ing tha laat tan year and will ahow
far larger growth In the Immediate
These people have not bean enticed or
Induced to move. The rapid Increase of
population and business In the old cen
tres haa actually pushed them outward
forced them to move into and to develop
veat areas of th suburban aecttona.
Thla growth la greater each year, and
there la no other conclusion than that
th auburban outflow must be propor
tionately of larger volume
s d'iz-,i dwellings and bungalow under
construction at Baldwin, IV 1.. where
opcratlona on lta TOO-aore tract are
stimulated by work on tha big Union
station of the Long Island Railroad at
Jamaica, to be followed by electrifica
tion of all divisions of th railroad sast
aard. a a a
Nassau homebulldara put up mere
than 1.SO0 bouses during toil Th popu
lation Increase averages aKteen persona
a day, or four families of four persona
Harvey B. Nawln of Windsor Realty
Company soli a large acreage tract at
Riverhead, L. 1., to -day to an out-of-town
ayndlcate tfiat Is negotiating for
several other parcels there.
e a a
Suburban operatora are preparing a
campaign of celebration. According to
careful estimates, completed Hits weak,
metropolitan New Tork will pass met
ropolitan London In population before
the end of thl year. Developers of ex
tensive tracts In the outlying rapid
traualt sections Intend to make tha en
tire world realise that New Tork la at
last the grrateet metropolis.
a e s
Crnuus figures of 110 gac metropoli
tan New York, which embraces the Nsw
Jersey and Weatchester suburbs, a pop
ulation of t, 72,000. A growth of 300. ntn
persons a year, whloh Is far below th
actual figures, would give New Tork
7.SU.0M inhabitants Witt the ewd of BBJ.
Metropolitan London at a Bu m aaaa
had 7,a83,9M inhabitants. The rateef
Increaae there la lO.t Per otnt. VBBI
would give London only LH0.0M people
at the olos of th year.
David P. Leahy Realty Oonkpanj MM
two new dwellings and six plots to-da'
at South CMoa Park, L L
Queen Land TMe Con
thirteen ptota art Jta
weak. Several new etuooo
eotd for all-year
IwJrlaa skt. ua. I
.wa aad aeaJhU '
With th aid m I
traces sf unsightly
tkav waring Saeskla i
.ad hel thr-
18. Alttttan Sc (En.
a poaltlnr. tn profit from the longest
period of advancing prices.
GREAT CHANCE NOW TO REAP
- BIO PROFITS.
We are Just at the point of signing
contracts for the construction of our
dual rapid transit subway system, to
cost most than 1230,000.000. This aurely
Is the start of a tremendous develop
ment movement which both large and
small Investors are free to study and to
take sdvantage of to the utmost. Thers
was never a greater rhanc for realty
operations In New York or In any other
b!g city In all history.
1'he ennaylvanla Railroad has shown
the courage of Its faith In New York
and Long lsiand growth by spending
nearly tin.'tin.'inn to enter this territory.
Its vast Undertakings are still In proK
reas. The municipality Itself Is spending
close to -UO,0On,OU0 every year upon Its
running expenses as contained In the tn
Connecting Manhattan with l.nng
Island are rive bridges which cost more
than tlOO.onn.noo and have a passenger
Chicafco Northwestern Hier Hurl
Victims to Field in Midnight
Crash in Iowa Town.
DKNISON. la . Jan. .--Hlx parsons
deed hefl to-day and one Is dying, ths
rosult of a grade crossing accident when
a Northwestern psssenger train running
fifty mllee an hour lilt a huggy at mid
night. Ths dead era John Hetmvra,
thirl) -seven begra old: aire. John Hrltn
ers, twenty-three yeara; aun of Mr. and
Mra. Kelmera, live month; t'art kJvrrs,
tulrty-ons years., Minnie Rvera, four
teen, son of I'uii liters, six. Tha In
jured Is a sou uf John Itvltiirra, six
Tin ate killed erre thrown Into field
..raids th track and death was lnstsn
taneous. A sharp eurv at a point rust east
of the crossing made It lmpuaslbla for
ths engineer to see the carriage until
It wa too lata to vtoi. and It ta
thought the noise . f the e1ilcle made
ItirpoFSlblit far trie driver to heat the
rain approach. nc.
IS the tn
II her ae
HIT WOflKMAN WITH HAMMER
Wslrhaiss'a Vleiliu Takra to Hos
pital la srrli.ua t oadttloa.
John Jnnkowltx. twenty-nine yeats
old. living at No. If Kaat Third ittrcet
and working on a building In th nurse
of construction at No. 110 West Thlrt)
second street, had a dlscuaslon wtth
mhtthinan thla morning relative tn
the removal f a plank Words were
exchanged, -nil the plank was not re
Shortly after s o'clock Juiikowltx wa
atandlng near the officii of ths build
Ing when tha wat Milan approached
oiiii sviiii n neiniiiei 111 ins nniiu 11 1111- .
out anothsr word tiring spoken the
hammer came down 011 .laiikoullx'n
heal. 11 waa removed to tha New
Tork Hoapltal. Tha surgeon says that
he la suffering from concussion of Die
brain and mav have a fractured skull.
The police are looking for the watch
man, who has a number but not a
name at the building.
So qulakly hev New Yorker Jumped
at the new parcel poet that aeventy-Av
more men had to he added to th aervlce
In th city to-day. Poitmester Morgan
Is expecting to bundle at least 00,'JUO
packages a day
Cunaldarabls aurprtee wa exjjraaeed
When It became known how far wrotuf
wer atl ths eatlmatea of th number
of parcels mailed here the first business
day uf the service. Postmaster Morgsn
had put the total at 10,000. Others
thought It nearer 30,000. Th actual fig
ure proved to be more than 80,000
Official statistic supplied Mr. Mor
gan lat night with cause for gratifica
tion They showed that the packages
mslltd from midnight Jan. 1 to midnight
.Ian. 3 were At Oenersl Post-OfTlee,4 ,S1 ;
at mailing division, Grand tVntral Hta
t.on, 7M; at Penneylv'anla Station, MOO;
at branch stations, r.OfC. Total. S0,M.
Of this number 1.013 were for local de
livery and 17.9M for out of town di
livary. The number of packages in
sured ut the stations was 1,032 and at
th General Post-Office M0. a total of
1.212. Th total number of package
delivered was 3.0S6. of which M were
delivered hy wagon and l.m by carrier.
Of the seventy-flvs additional em
ployees put on to-day ten went to th
General Poat-Office. thirty to the Gra'id
Central Kepot branch, fifteen to the
Pennsylvania Depot branch and th re
mainder ware axial tared.
from midnight in S P. M. yferday
a r, it x parrels, coming from outside
points, were soi led In Nw York and
f.c warded to their destination.
Mr. Morgan caution th public
against ualng any but th special par
es! post stamp. Ovsr 100 paokagsa
with ordinary stamps war remerad
: tr ley from package boxes and ar
being hel for poataga.
Th BrSt package delivered In Flush
ing cortalned a 'possum cent from Cos
I'ob, Conn , hy Kmest Thompson Heton,
naturalist, to Daniel Carter Heard, ar-
tlat and uthor, who Uvea a Howe ave
nue and Amity street. Flushing.
A lobster found In a parcel .esterdty
ess taken bark to tha sender to-day.
which It will be received.
Mav en mem hers of the Yonkera Cham
ber of Commerce conferred, to-day with
Vice-President Sutherland, but could
gt no eatlsfactory reply to their quee
tiona, aa Mr. Hutherland aald h had no
authority to negotiate with any one.
Mayor James T. Lennon la busy fram
ing a reply to President Whiirldg' tet
ter, whloh tnttlmated that the oars
would be put In operation, If the Mayor
would he good enough to tell him how
It ' in be done.
The Mayor will sek PreslJent Whlt
ridgs to Inquire Into the men's grlev
incfi to determine If they are Just.
"Let ua take a mora liberal view of
the matter,'' said the Mayor. "Wa
must aubmlt thla difficulty to arbitration."
OEAN OF STATE EDITORS
IS AT DOOR OF DEATH.
ti. Prentiss Bailey, of Utica, Pass
ing; From Infirmities of Age
t'TH'A, Jan. 4 K. Plenties Bailey
M.. Do eventy-eliht year of age.
dean of the newspaper fraternity
In New York State, la unconanlnua
his home in Uenese street, and death
Is believed to he only a matter of
ftw Hburi. Mr. Bailey succumbed
nflrmltlea Incident lo old age wtthtn
he week. The member of his family
ara all with him.
Mr. Bailey entered the employ of the
Oliserverdhere in lsj. and luis been con
stantly Identlltrd with the paper ever
since, being editor and publisher at
present. He was a grsal persona!
friend of the later President Cleveland
alio In lXMi appointed him to Inspect
a portion of the Northern Pacific Hall-
road in Washington territory, lie was
postmaster of l'tlca from lSTI to 1105.
In ItK he wa Stat Civil Service Com-
mlalonr and president of ths board.
A A i-l
lb Bewllagj Alley Baraed.
QR1!NW1.CH. Conn., Jan. 4 - l'h
Rlversld Yacht Club's bowling alloy
wa burned to th ground at I o'clock
laat night, causing a loss of tU.OOO. Th
Sr waa caused by an slsutrto light wire
being bluwn across ths building.
reside. I acta a "Backfall" an
Caar by Post.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 4. Th parcel
post brought President Taft two curious
gi'ts last night. One was from Melville
II IVegs, of Germau'.owti, Pa . and waa
th "nuclaail" Kreas wore In tne battle
of Gettysburg, from whlch he was on
of th ninety of thr 700 members of the
lit'tli Volunteer Infantry lo com oil
alive. The oilier naa a cane mad of
wood from ths battleship Mains, and
was sent by K. Percy rttodard, of Ports
mouth. N. II.
canacltv of 400.000 an hour, besides the
Metropolitan growth during the last t two tunnels which take enre of r.0.000
persona an nour. i ne ssisbbwu swvei
tunnels to New Jersey curry !.". 000
persons an hour. The subways and ele
vated lines carry more than 4,.'i00,000
We have tiOo hotels whlc.i em
ploy 7fi,ooo people and feed more than
uuarler century has amaze 1 the world.
Vn Its rat now Is aa fas' aa ever and it
railroad, wnitridge is a good nrnier be ,,,el.,td ,hrouBhout
and no one can make him do what h I :
doe.n't want to do." tt would appear I COTn,n moatt w mo. VMr- " " daily
there la doubt about the manner In rm rawing ten tow iaaier man is.
uonuon. vv are rusning cioa lo the
volume of London In population, and
tha coming decade will see us outstr.p
th great world metropjiis in popula
tion, wealth, Industry', rommercs and
all other lines of human progress.
HOW NEW TRANSIT WILL AF
FECT THE SUBURBS.
How osn the homoseeker tske sd
vantage of this Immense futurs'.'
New York hae been cramped Into na-
row city confines because transit facu
lties did not grow In proportion to pop
ulation. But this lias all been changed.
The transformation is now under way.
Within a few years our transit will be
u few decades ahead of population.
TheT can be no other remit than that
population will spread and take full
alvaiitoic of the housing fa lllttea thus
In Manhattan are Jammed 100,000 fam
ilies. There are only 11,000 owners of
esklentlal property. Ninety-five persona
out of every ons Hundred pay rent tor
thslr homes. Ixiok, for Instance, at
other large cities where transportation
has kept albreast of growth an I popula
tion. In Philadelphia we ee 70 per cent.
600.000 nersons a day
New York's nstlonal hanks handle
7.1 per cent, of the total money sf the
United States, and every business day
sees (350.000.000 passing over their
counters through the dealing House
--a volume which makes f.'.OO.OOO.OOn
n week more than that of the banks of
London. Sixty savings banks hold
more than 11.000,000,000 the savings
gf the working masses. One savings
bank alone th Bowery holds $100,-
000,000, with liOO.000 depositors.
New York Is already the world's
great money centre, and Its real estate
li moving steadily to a level which
represents the world's highest form of
Special Sales of
Wo men's Coats; Beaded Robes( Unmade);
Cotton Dress Goods and Embroideries;
Women's Silk Petticoats; Household
Linens, Bedspreads, Blankets, etc., and
Boys' Washable Suits.
ALSO FORMONDAY ASPECIALSALEOF
12,000 Yds. of Desirable Dress Silks
in the newest shades, at a very interesting price.
TO CELEBRATE PASSING
OF LONDON BY NEW
YORK IN POPULATION.
City planners point to the round city
as the IdeaTl place where peuplo can get
comfortable homes within their means.
Such cities are Philadelphia, llaltimore
and lYnshltigtou, where a large pti
Itlttggf of the population own tneir
UORoe, New Yuik Is beginning to cor
rect the evUs that follow the long,
On TUESDAY. JANUARY 7th,
Ann Exceptional Sale will be held of
WOMEN'S MUSLIN UNDERWEAR
Also Fors and Fur Garments will
be offered at reduced prices.
.9iGty Attriwr, 3411) on2 XrtJj fctmta, vno fyttt.,
or tme peopie owning tneir homes. narrow city by building transit lines
Other cities ahow from 40 to 70 per rent. ; that will gue It a round city develop-
of horn owner. Conditions In ' New ' inent.
Yui It are sure to readjust themselves i '
more nearly to Ihoac that prevail In the orC "'an one hundred dwelling of
because such cities i ""If " ."" " T
uay ic. u, j.. aei iiesn uut'ing ins past
I'knt' I'llinhnrsl I'oronu an. I l.-ln.hlnv
llstied In conformity with ths ureal nat- , imve shared In the same kind of at
ural laws. tlvlty.
New York may never posaess 70 per I
cent, of home owners, but the per-I Now ih.it QUSCtVI ha completed more
I bound to Increase nortnouaiy, I tnan stdssMaw or won; on niilrwayi
oilier larRe cities because gUOh cities
wig tihe average which has been estali !
and th's movement will xlve lo the out
lilng aectlon.t a vast sweep of rising
YeiU In response to the new home de
mand. Kailler buyers a( homea and
sites tn ths subunueu stctlons will be :
7aasaii placing i..- Ki miles loads
In llrst CUM order, Toay form con
llnuatloni of th Queens alghway Da
tarn. a . .
llaldwln Ibii iiir Realty Company his
TRAIN STALLED UNDER RIVER.
A ten-ear Van Courtland Park subway
szpress waa stalled for twelve minutes
under the East River at a few minutes
fter 7 o'clock thts morning when the
early rush was at Its height Tha train
had left Uorough Hall and waa half way
down ths hill In the river tube when a
failure of the controlling gear brought
It to t stop.
All lights went out In the flrat csr I
and the passengers, some of them very
nervous, hurried to the lighted curs be
hind. When repairs ha 1 Iven made by
the motorman the train proceeded, hut
traffic waa disordered fu an hour there
after, and several trains tnund for Man
hattan diacliargsd their passengers at
Borough Hall station and were shented
bach to a reserve track.
fllrl art Wire by watches.
While looking for a change of clothing
In a wardrobe In her home, No. 13
Division avenue Willlamsburj, yester
day. Marlon HtJTiptli seven, lighted
some matche und lie: clothe oausrM
fire. When lb child's mother wsnt to
tier ass, slates she wss badly burnud
about tha hand and face Hoth were
removed to the rJaatern Olatrlet Hos
pital, where Itltlu bop I held for th
ohlld a recovery.
Discomfort After Meals
Fwwslag oppw-iiil mlh a ni.;4in of 'tutfti-
ml t.f i of win 1 a f in, .1, ..f ni11wtlm
With tlitw thetv will he CjniliaLiii, 1'ilai. Pnl
lieu ul tha HlnM in tli Ui-.il Naw. Hratr
bun ti Ut'wJaoJie. Ihwiutt rtf Kluiterinf
tiet- tu.kn. -,-.gi . lhjtJiifs (n
Tlt-nn., IhtU if WH. .talora t a) hi. Yellow
i.h. ... () Sam I'ttn In tUa Btttt, U0i
titaha ttod liuddrn l-liiaiita f Ufa:. A f tluiea , f
will fraaj tha aratrm of all t'" 1 namtil Jin
.nl lv!tT,v v.tabla. ent bot. A:
trijuiuls t mail.
llAlu A 00.. V Yo!-.
TO THE PUBLIC
The Mu: ipal Explosives Commission of the City
of New York has approved all brands of matches
which THE DIAMOND MATCH COMPANY is
manufacturing and offering for sale in the city of
These goods are labeled NON-POISONOUS and
are sold under THE DIAMOND MATCH COM
PANY'S well-known brands, including the following:
Swift and Court
New Fast Mail
Ask for THE DIAMOND MATCH COMPANY'S
non-poisonous matches and accept no substitutes.
1-V tx T 9 i
for any information you may desire on
Get a copy of the
1913 World Almanac 1913
The book that tells some
thing about everything
and everything about a
great many things.
It's now ready for mail
ing and may be had at 35c a copy
by addressing the New York World,
New York City.
On srewsstaads. Sao. (Wast of BaaTalo aa Flttabttxga, SO.)
ELECT I OH
Like All Other Products of The World
It's a Wonder.
nnnr-sTiririririni-iriririnn-i-i- ------- - - -r n tfuwgyyyyyy.
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