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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 02, 1904, Image 5

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POOR SAFETY DEVICES.
Charles R. Pratt Tell* of Failure to
Protect Passenger Elevators.
Charles K. Pratt, an engiriw of this city, who
♦.jj, given much attention to the safeguarding of
«l*vators, has written the following for Th? Tnb
un*
TM? year has broken all records In the riumb»r
m r slrratar accident and in the number of people
Injured or killed. '1 !!«•!••' are two general causes
f'nr this record: First, old *»levatorf«. (iuine of which
jJ^llßtnr ■ .'*. are wearing out : second, iiicrease.i
drniar.u an<l competition have ;uit some very in
irior s"* s <2s.is?eroux eWstors on th* 1 market.
Tiiere. are four classes "f elevators: Steam, now
almost obsolete; b»lt. us»"i] only lor cheap freight
" r Vice hrdraullc. for hig'l >ipe«Hl passenger ser
\ir*> and «>W-tric. for a!! kinds of elevator eervice.
The hydraulic !s -«»min<»nUy the safest of the.
four clashes, bat it» cost -'' installation and opera
tion ernflnes i rs "' T ' office nnd other large build-
Inr* Some type* of electric elevators are as sal.?
■ s the hydraulic, but they range all the way from
that gr*':' to the most dangerous and unreliable
d*v'?e« that ever operated, at: elevator car.
T*ere «r<» tb« following geaoral causes for eie
ritor accidents: Fir^t. poor detijni: second, poor
vorkmanfliip: thirii. }H-«i«r material: fonnh. lack of
lortecti^n. and fifth, careless operation.
The Bureau of Huildinps is responsible for design.
workmanship and material: the inwmacQ c<«m
«arjies for all that and for das lack of insp«-<;
tior. and the owner i? respoosiMe for . very thing
•j-^c er«i»t»"S!t bumbuß about most elevators is a
device on the car culled a saft^tv. that is auppos«d
-0 protect the passengers by aai>ly stopping the
car if it falls or goes too fast. Borne of these de
we** are i:ever fa condition to work at all. some
Blip-- work under possible condition.", some would
uot'ttop the car if they di.l work, ar.d other* stop
a car so suddenly as to injure the posser ?ers<.
Curiously enough, no bureau uf building*, insur
ance 1 wanna architect. builder. er«r»nf'«-r or owner
has ever scon known to specify what a safety .le-
ots a car should do when it does work. And
wt. If if Is possible to have a device on a car that
mill positively and asfelv stop it from falling or
colr.g too fast, what more important function ia
there about an elevator to specify? £uch elaborate
oe\iees as air cushions. etc.. costing as l-.iph as
$S.(tno an elevator, ha- •■ profited by ihes<» inade
cuate car paf«-ti*s.
For na-y year* the city of Philadelphia, reccg
r ,' T .- c the 'unreliable quality of car "safeties." ha*
mnpelled owners of buildlnies to install air
ruFbione °r other *q'iajly exper.sive and troubie
«ome dev.ces cr. *very passenger elevator. Ar.d it
Is cr.ly this morth that Philadelphia discovered a
-„-«■-• that «-as perfectly reliable, and officially
authorized it? us* without other expensive auxiliary
»{etv devices being pro.idt-d <->n Uw sum* car.
The writer •--• a larpe ::cw alevator plar.t in
this city the test beiryr conducted by an expert of
the elevator company that installed th* elevator*,
•nd found that the elevators might tall tbe wrbole
height of th« buiMlr.g before the safeties woul.l
»-ork aatOßßatieallT. that m<.«=t of the device* for
Th« operator to work the safety by were inopera
tive, and when t.ri safety sraa made to work with
a. lf>ad equal to a csr full of passengers it did not
rrop the car »* all. This plain had been accepted
by the Bureau of Build:r.|?-s and by the. instirar.ee
comply-
Another re-er.t installatjcn of the best make of
♦levat.Tr in nn» of the fir.-st buildir.cs in New- York
■was tested the other day by the Bureau of BulM-
Jejs. Thy elevator builders objected to harirc th«
ctt safeties tested at tbe full down spfd; the
Safld:r.gs inspector Irnisted upon a full M»*f<l te«t.
an* 1 o" three elevators the ropes tiyit oi>*Tate«i the
car Faf«ejr were cut lr. t»o.
It is not fair to restrict romrw't'tiT. by «pe<^rjinK
any particular makes of any devices fo«- ary pur
jKiie, ' bin if a panirular re«ult Is desired, then
that result enould be sp*-e-ifie<i. An er.i?ir.e«>r wouM
rot simply order "an engine." without spf-<:if> ing
)•« rise gencml character and its duty. Is it less
absurd to accept anything in the s'.iap* of a safety
«Je\ii-* without jriklr.s it ci^t f.in:- reasonable
specification ?
c hould not an elevator car safety meet these
four simple conditions? d> Cfierate at «ces f of
ppeed' Ct <*»perat«* before, tht enr faiis over two
f**t: 0) Take from thr»f to eisht feet, a.-corrtir.g
to Its' speed ar:d :<iad. m coming to a full atop,
to avoid Sajurr to pasveiucen; <t> hay*- am?!« power
to flap aay icad that the car can lift. And yet
not 'jne-ter.th <f the elevator car safeties cor.ld
r,...r «h*se. very essential conditions for the safety
cf «>levati r ps*>ne!:pprs.
*n>. Bureau of Buillirps knows nV. nbout this.
V'j*. has never !.ad authority to Insist up<"-. proper
•afety cor.ditiors. New. lsaar Hopper, the Sup**r
lntendent cf Buildincs. is tryh:g- to get this au
thority from the city government, and when h<»
*1r.,-s. "it will !*• bis place to niak* stri'-t elevator
la-xs t.:A enforce then.
The elevator ir.surar.: c mm gardes als.j kr.ow of
these <J:ms»r« bat eompetitlon. cut rates ar-,.1 aor«i
- - -• at present risk* make, them
Thty should get tacether at;.i mutaalij agree n< t
to Insure vinless lertain i;ecesss.ry safety condi
tions exist.
IIELPISG TIIE SCHOOLS.
"Xrjc Plan of Centralizing Classes
Cvt 9 Dozen Part Time.
Great success hw followed the tH*l in sev
eral schofjte of Manhattan of the p!an for cen
tralizing classes of lh^ two upper years of the
Stessanu schools, to male available the eighty
four thousand surplus sittings now ununed in the
«~!:y. Tills trial has been made on t v .» upper Kast
fide, and in one school. No. 77, iri First-aye.. i bare
are row two hur.dre<J vacant sittings, and Principal
rayn- is arreptlny clauses from other schools.
Before th* plan waa put into operation In this
neighborhood boi* No. 77 and other schoo!s were
fcadly congested. Now their pan time classes are
practically done away with."
Strong opposition from ts;e school principals is
expected by the Board of Fi;!>*rinten<ie n ts. how
ever. Last year, the ioperiatendeats say. when an
■uen:pt was irade to consolidate a considerable
r-jjr.ber of olafses ami to j«i:t the two school or
gar.lxi in J-üblie Bchool No. 45, Manhattan, un
<>r or.c he:»d. the principals brought suffldeat in
fluence tt» \»at on th*- rai-ai-frs ol the Board of
Ertu<-atlnn to Kill both motions, altbouvfa the con
solidation of the cl.'ijsrs would hay» released many
extra sittings *-he r r- ibejf were ne?de<i. Public
6':l.o«!l No. 40. which has two sctiool orEanizaTions.
is a mall building with f<v.\y twecty-thr*e .lartfea
In all.
Th« Board of F'iTier:nter!>!it« 1«. uz a body, -le
tenr:ir>ed !•• n^fset t!,e jr.flTw»nce !!:at ni«y b*
•li<;!tf-<3 by ii!*grur!tl*:d principals to kill th* <Vmr;»J
•'btxji sch»-nie when before the Board <<f Educa
tion, by continually kre;iir:g fc.-fore the c"n?.m!H
•)on«rs the ♦jj'-r '.tint laejr t:7» practlcaily pledge.l
t«» the May/?' to t.uppo?t any feasible H'-heme. that
it preyeritcd for relieving the part time conditions.
Tne new plan it- Tv.jrkins with the best of rtuults
■saw it lias been p-..it tato operation. In The
«T0:;x it has done away w]()i «11 nave about Hf'y
P*rt time c!ass«-s. and th«-s»- are confined to the.
cry lowest grades of the elementary schools. Tli«
I»i»r.r- of Bcboo] Dbnria ICo. «3. In Queers, have
r^»u«Kj »o j>enn!: th«? upr*"r classes of public
sr-n«r! Sfo. J to l-e trsi:'.6f«-rre<i to No. &>. and there
d* fOßHolidaief! with li.*- upi>er grade« for the pur
rcaes cf •xjiertmT.t. A commissioner of the B<ard
** Education raid yert«-rd;iy that p»r«-nt* who
*toM in the wiy of the tntrodaction <jf this pun
**t»-r it h*/i be-r. r;-jri!:irly Indorsed by th* board
would mak# tSMsacsivej fciibject to the provisions
cf ice Traact u*i.
TEACHERS' CHANGES AT COLUMBIA.
A n';!ti>r cf chajj^es «n tbe teaching t-taJT of
O»:urrjbia V^-iivexslTy hay* :,. ..-i !,n!>'>ur.-,'ed at the
"petjiag ..* tj>e new acadmtc year. Several resig
r*r'r)!:» iijv« taker j'lac*.. nnd a number of addl
'.l f >!i« hnve i^^n ir.ttf to th* corpi. Among th<»«e
•■no have jeft tlj» onircralty ar«« Heory A. Hmrer,
ammiFi. in rsyhoiosy: Abbot M. CregJer; •,„■ In
•'• * - - Charles V \V««U;ti. aFßistiujt In mec.han-
FEEDING A DOCTOR
Oil rjci-ji- )b»a ( M bj Ctjaajaja in K<mm«.
A mnrJadns; ijit of tesiirrony to show what
a r!:r.; ch;*nge o* food ran sometimesi do to end
•Pi*" incurable 'i^eafe is told In the fol
iow:nj article by a <'lii'%Mts" physician.
'The case is my own. 1 bad b«**":i Tei-injj
"or more than 2."i ■ ears with nervous dyspepsia;
'naorr, :•■•».. ocraclunal kidney trouble, and k»ii
•* <Jisiurba>ic«» of ii v whole -ystem. My apfM -
T "e was affected, and bo I loci weight and
•trwiE" ;.. but nost serious of all was th* gradual
»allar*- of my memory, proving that my brain
•^ rierves vera not getting th»- proper food
••l more, than the rest of my body.
Three times I made the Journey to f'arli
•od spent a fortune consulting famous iihyfl
*»•* and apeclaUstK in this country and Eu
**9*. but never got any. permanent results.
A th* niMirinea known to science failed to give
.»* even temporary r» ii*-t". n, spit* of th* fa<t
'w'l wax always exceedingly careful in my
fkt. I was on the verge of d<»)«palr gad never
locked forward to h-mg well again.
"One day about two year* ago I was staying
*t a. hotel in Minneapolis, aer.otnj nr.ied by a fa
•■•■» Kun»|,<-an physician. Dr. Werner, of b*t
"l. and there we notli-ed a. new food on the
r "«nu called tirsg- Vr— Having little desir*
♦'i eat. l ordered some just to we what It !<«ok?d
I2ke. and then was persuaded to try jt.
• "What I experteri'-'ed was not short of won
«fful
"Not only did th* new food tasi* so good I
pushed v. but for the first time in many years
I felt entirely free from the terrible pressure on
the stomach which I had always suffered even
•^»er the lightest meal. On my return to Chl
'*go my very first act was to order Urape-Kuts
•erit tc my home where the whole family reiihJi
"So the> ;j»e it dally without any urging and
»• «xn»r.t to do so a* long as we live.
"A« the. result only of thia change of food to
*"*P*-Nut* the awful disease which I sun*er«H]
J^b for more than 3> y»ars disappeared entirely
«>«bout three weeks. I have regained my health
£tr*r:3th and vigor aj;<l abavl 22 pounds in
•Mgnt, All of this Is due only to the thorough
ly nourishing and «vm>|iletely digestible charac
•Jfsf this food-- Orspe-Xuta." Name given by
*"■*«■ Co^ Battle Cr»#k. Mich
-."Oat U>» t** 10 "* uttia book, Tl» Boad to
■■ '. la each pkf>"
*?. : ».y^f?"r *•■ Mo Tan. assistant in analytical
_chemlstr> Charles Norrl*. Instructor In bacteriol
°* y * a ??< *^ ul » S. Michael, assistant !n mineralogy
The additions to the faculty Include O. <\ Franker
:i*«i.«f««it in psychology: S. T. Lar.bach, tutor in
mechanical engineering; William C. riillg. assistant
In analytical chemistry; Frederick rua«r. assistant
in analytical chemistry; " irrv 11. Keator. assist
ant demonstrator of psychology; Walter a. Mitch-
HI. assistant in physics and William U. Walker,
aapintsuit In physiological chemistry Wank a.
Brun/r, a-sEistant in psycholocy. hiu received i«. aY
of absence until December L Hie place will b«
filled by Frederick L. Wells 4
IIEMPSTEAD WELL OILED.
Road Treated for "Auto" Cup Race
Makes Trouble for 1 1 on. inches.
Crude oil spread ,j., ,-,, main street of th«
villae* of Hernpstead, Lang Island, forth* au
tomobile rn.-e next Saturday is causia* no end
of trouble for the housewives of that town. They
nave '1i«.... that nearly every bouse in th»
village has acquired a fine assortment of grease
ri<-ts on carpetF. vugs ar.d furniture. The oil was
lut on the Fuiton-st. roadbed tout Thursday,
ani thai evening, after the Democratic parade,
the trouble began, for nearly every man, woman
and child in K«*n-ps?ead had \valk«"l over th»
oily road.
Several of the finest houses In Hempstead are
along the road, among them that of Walter E.
Frew, the vice-president of the on Exchange
Bank. In his home, it is said, a number of
Oriental rugs are the worse off for the nil. At
the corner if Fulton and Washington st*. Is the
home and office of Dr. Louis Xott Lame hart.
Patients have left their footprints behind them,
and he is mourning over a carpet to be cleaned.
So general Is the da mace that a number of th*»
victims talk of damage suits, bur are unde.-iaed
as to whether or not they should be brought
■gainst the American Automobile Association
or the Board Of Supervisors of Nassau County.
Even horses that an driven over the oily ur
face of the road suffer, and the stablemen are
nearly at the point of striking, because of the
extra work that it requires to clean th» horses'
legs, as the oily splatter sticks like clue. At
the drujr stores of Hempsrejii a ar^neral demand
has l.e«>n created for Ding fluid, but as yet
nothing seem* to remove the spots. The odor
•if the oil has also aroused the ire of •'- vil
las«»rs. Th» people of Hompstead are becoming
angry over the case, and an Indignation meeting
may be h<»M.
MBS. COSTERS DEATH NATURAL
Doctor Declares She Was Not Drowned in
— Funeral To-day.
The funeral of Mrs. Mary H. Coster, widow of
Charles P. «'<>stfT. a wealthy New-Yorker, will
takf place at Grace Church to-day. Pr. intlno
ton will preach the funeral sermon. The burial
trill be in St. Peter's churchyard. West Chester.
Although Mr*. Coster's body was found lying; in
« pool of water in the Larchmont reservoir, near
tlie country home of h^r daughter. Mrs. Henry D.
Pte«*rp. s-he was not drowned, but died from an
attack of apoplexy, according to th.» family phy
sician. Dr. Beyea. ;*nd the Coroner.
T!:e family yesterday was preatly tll«tre«.~.-(i hy
the report that Mrs. Coster's <leath whs »urrbunded
with mystery that th«-rc was any f-usplcinri of
suicide. Mrs. Henry D. Steer?, her daughter, sat.l
in a Tribune reporter last r.ijf.it:
My mother died of apoplexy, and re wet ii!l
very much put out when vrc r*a<l ;.;-i efforts <>f
n:akc a. sensational raw out of n naturn! death.
Several year* ago tny motli^r ha-i *n attn- k «'f
apoplexy, and her phywlelan tula us we mi^ht ex
pect another at any iimv.
ROE-HENRY TROUBLE FAR REACHING.
Regiments Had to Buy Own Ammunition-
Officers Removed from Board.
There has been a treat dfai of friction between
the headquarters of Major General Boe and those
cf Adjutant Genera! Her.ry f>»r a lotiK Urn*. Only
a few days a(o General Henry relieved Coloae] XV.
H. Chapln, f'olonH Frederick Fhlsterer and Li»u
t»nant Colonel N. B Thornton, -»'■! Member* of
Ueneral Roe's staff, from duty on th«* board ap
pointed to consider the aineiiumv-.f t<> the coO«*.
Then- has Icen friction r«-!atl\r to ammunition at
Creedmoor, wtth the mult that c>lr.nei«< of rai
ments ha\" had to purchase the Krae smnjunl
tion lli'mselvfj, despite tJie fact ;hat th«- State has
many thousands of round*., whi'-h should nay«
t>eer. turned over for the un«- of. the National Guard,
Rejriniertd hiivv had t«. purchaiM ammunition, -t a
cost of !-• -a thousand ronnii!". ami a ;;<•!. »r:<! s>ro
test about this has at last H«-<-!ir»-.i ih" dwrtred! am
nunitton, peace having been «ie> tared betweni the
t»o beadQUarters relative to the matter.
OFFERINGS AT THE STORES.
STERN BROTHERS, in West T<v«>r.ty-th;.-.!-«t.,
announce, an Important wile of Alexandre gloves
for str»-«t and »venin»f wear. bi»Birin:ng October 2.
LORD & TAYLOR, Broadway ar.d Twentieth-st..
rlftf»-av»-. and ••"th-sl.. announce n sale for
Monday of nvinlin untlerwrar. nilk petticoats, kt
inur.os aiid corsets.
H J H< iRNKR ft Cl
Twenl • 1

..1 . ■
-
ABRAHAM &. STRATi?. Brobklrn. adl sttention
to Monday's reduction sal" of mor<* than fifty
tfcou?an<l fards of hlaf-k silks, r.nrpr!?ing taff»ta.
chiff.jr. taffeta. p^a:i <s<» (oie, inevsailne pt-nu
de ryini« and cr#p«» d«» .-fitne. Other articles on s-»le
at reduced prices srt Ma^k»t«, »iandbajr«, writing
paper, Mt<>cl<iri<)», men's bbut-x and «uit.<, iirftpms
and brooches.
ALFRED PEATS COMPANT. Nos. 41 and »»
Fourteenth Hit., invite particular attention ti> this
week's offerings of new fall designs in Imported
an<J dom»»HtJr wallpapers. Drawing room. .itultuc
room. b«-dr<t<-.m, hall, libran- :md "den" papers ai<
being -. own.
A. JAECJ^F.I. & CO.; No. n; Union Sq'j.nre West.
are offering new bmwlcli ■■' ••■■ Directoif «nd M
periods. In addition to chinchilla, «ab!e and mink
<-<;«ts. They also rrfTer Fren I novelty pieces, man
teaus, brooiitail. hro.-i.ltal) l^rsian arri ..!«k|ii.
with embroidered braid and pa.^sea-.critTi* «anu
cure
BHEPPARO KXAPP • '" Sixth-aye.; Thir
teenth and Pourteentl stil, are showjns ;» slock of
Oriental rugs consistinn of Anatolians, Shlrviiis.
Kaznks. Momsouls. ■;.).!< A f Khan* and <;ii<rn
vsns, Muahkabads. k tnrasi and Perxfan".
A T-. KATTHBWB 1 SONS Hn>ok!yn, aro ■>fr»r
i:is nr;:*"?!-. Axmlnster, Hey"' WMl*"" *nd che
nille rugs, and :.ro pl«-a«ed ti> show linoleum and
c:«rpei.«. The latter are made, laid and lined fr*"-.
STERN BROTHERS. West Twenty-thJrd-Ht-, lire
Sbowimc the following attractions of *peclaj in
terest for 10-irorrciw: Fa!. ami winter import a
ti->n« of Jifßb clans outer garments, dinner and
theatre gowns, walking? costumes, French hand
made blouses, waist* fjr street and eveninjc wear,
misses' and Ki'is' suits and coats, la< • iirtalnn
and tine India rugs.
1. P. HOLLANDER «• CO.. N'os. 2?» and 2T2
Flfth-nve.. announce an autumn and winter open
inir of their importations In sjawns, coats and
nillllner 1 * and aoow an a asm <iiii nl of ready-t<i
wear suits. drenwH. street garments mii<l for*.
Boys' custom rlothin* and children > hats may !>*•
found in their new departments
BEST * CO.. SldSi 6f> and <52 We«t Twenty-thlrrl
st. make especial mention of •ir cattdren'a plain
and hvitienie shoes. Th»y alsu call attention to
th.-1r ■! <>ea for weak ai!Kl"i--. and to their assort
ment of boys' elothins;.
I/3RD & TAYLOR. Bro.idwny an.l Twentieth-st;
Fiffh-ave. and Xlne4eenth-st.. announce a fall
onenir« 1» tn " r c » rlJ< " l denartmint. with special
fifducements 4n Wilton velvets ami body Brussels.
The FIFTH AVENUE ART GALLERIES. No«.
36fi and SfiS Fiffh-ave.. with James P. Silo, auction
« r announce a sale of furniture, objects of art
a.,fi oalntiiUf* They also call attention to their
•i'nit.-as of Frfn.'h musee pieces, consisting of
comn." tabler.. cabinets, drawing-room sui's.
*■■ ■ ■: v/-
g IM p ON CRAWFORD COMPANY. Sixth-aye..
Ktneteenth to Twentieth st., la offering taffeta nilk".
ni c fttrip" of new fall laces and an assortment
f lm;>""'*' damnsks and tapestries.
ORAKD KAJ"NS fi:rniti:re company <in
eorpora .teti). No? 1 - ii 1-.1 -'. and 1.77 West Thirt.v-fourth-st..
n . n ,,um».i ;, o«Ieot:<M of furniture, Including piece.,
for dining room, library, bedroom and hall.
SIEGEL-COOPER roMPANT, fiixth-ave.. Eigh
teenth and MntSSUta Ms., M on sals china
rtosets. dinini? etelra and tableii fldeboards. metal
bedMeadfi. iron folding couches, We-- and Morris
chairs.
MAOT'S. Itissiiaraj. st Sixth-aye.. Thlrty-founh
to Thirty-fifth «t.. if showing suits. <-l pr « k » and
fun-, china, carpets, furniture and curtain- dress
ioods. children's wear, ostrich piuiasa and ntbon*.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY; OCTOBER 2. V.m.
J^ Furs. ( o.
Russian Sable. Hudson Bay Sable. Ermine, Chinchilla. #
Alaska Seal. Mink. Persian, Mole,
and the more moderate priced Furs in
Coats, Wraps, Stoles, Scarfs and Muff*.
Fur Lined Coats and Wraps
for street, evening; and carriage wear, from $65.00.
Corsets.
The* new high models in best French make? for present style of dress.
Carpetings.
i omplete Kail Stock <>f
Wiltons, Axminsters, Brussels, Velvet-. Sheet Oilcloths, Linoleum.
Oriental and Domestic Rugs.
MOUNTED SKINS.
Upholstery Fabrics
for Interior Decorations, Hangings and Furniture Coverings.
Imported Tapestries, Velvets, Velours and Damasks,
in exclusive, artistic designs and colors,
representing 15th to 20th century periods.
LACE CURTAINS— Arab, Renaissance, Cluny, Irish Point,
Italian Filet, Brussels, Antique and Muslin.
Estimates and original designs submitted for entire furnishings of
Hotels, Clubs, Private Residences, Yaciits and Steamships.
?&uxk\\xhi <£j \()w Sheet
NEW ESTABLISHMENT
220-222 Fifth Avenue
(Between _ >r 'th and .:7th Streets.)
L. P. HOLLANDER & CO.
have removed to the above .■.'■.-'. re"', where they
announce an Autumn am. Winter opening of
their importations of the very latest models in
Gowns, Coats and Millinery
Also an unusually rich and eiocant assortment of
Ready -to- Wear
Suits, Dresses. Street Garments and l : *.
New Departments
Roys* CUSTOM CLOTHING. MI.^KS" AND CHILDREN'S CUSTOM
AND READY-TO WE DRESSES AND SUITS, LADIES*
MILLINERY, CHILDREN'S HATS.
You are cordially invited to inspect the several floors of their new build
ings, where for the past six months no expense has been spared in the finishing
of thr premises and tlu> furnishing, to produce the most artistic and elegant
effects consistent with a business house.
A. Jaeckel & Co.
FURRIERS and IMPORTERS
"Broadtail. Broadtail Persian and Sealskin
with embroidered braid and
Passementerie Garniture
Chinchilla Coats, Sable I Oats. Mink Coats,
French Novelty Pieces and Manteaux
for evening nnd carriage wear
3 7 UNION SQUARE, West.
DEMURRERS TO SLOCTJM INDICTMENTS
President Barnabys Lawyers Allege They
Do Not Charge Kirn With Crime.
Demurrers wcr» filed yesterday with the clerk of
the United States Circuit Court to the indictments
returned two months agi asatnat Frank A. Har
nab-. preai.lrnt of the Kni.k-rho.-ker Steamboat
Company. »he owner of the 111-fated Genera S»o
eum which charged Mr. Barnaby individually, as
an officer of the company and with other of its
omViabi with "aidine.and abetting" Captain Van
fechalrk and the Knickerbocker Steamboat • om
pany. aa owners of tb- steambbati In the non per
formance of their duty. which resulted In the „.- I
d t n . To theee Indictments President Barnaby
pleaded not Bulltr. and wan released under a ball
bund of $3f'.Ofo.
The demurrers sliest Hrs< tba. the Indictments
do not chars* tha president with any crime, and
thai II does not app.ar from the indictments that
the alleged nets of i-nJaslon on the part of th«
.uiptaln or the defendant. Barnaby. were any of
th-m the proximate cause of the accident The
demurrers alle^r that, according to th« facts stated
,n, n to* indictments, the Are was th. cause of the
lO Thr f demurrers also aver that the charge that
„..-„ were a number of life preservers on the
.' —i izwitni unflt for use rto»» not constitute ;l
General sl , or ""! Vf U. n»t aUe«e,i in the indictment
*?""';** ~ wSs not a Jumclent number of good Ufe
that there was no u-o*bleu -o*ble on the Slocum at
STume of the accident or not the number de
cl»re<l by la*- m ,
TO DEDICATE THEIR CHURCH.
T Indicate their church, services of the Con
n.Mtiuna] Church of North New-York, in East
r>sun red-a-ad-forty-tbird-5... will Login to-day
,„.„! October ». The Rev. Will-
I::;;, 11. Kepnart - the pistor. At the morning
„,,, to-day thf sermon will b» preached b>
ti ».« r.r Menrv A" Stlnson, of the Manhattan
.' !^.Jr*"«iiioVa I Church, »d in the evening: the
ionßrfgat'O' P man . cf the Central <on»reirm-
Mnnii Church; Brooklyn, will occupy th- pulpit
T morrow evening Will be given up to church
aoTieUesTand Tuesday e>en»na; to a brorherh.-.o
m**tfr.»f- _»
VOl>« GIA>TS.
tho*r "Uttl* Ad*, •* •• ree#W." la oMfclac *«»ia»a»
far theee was •#« *■*"»•
New Models in Directoire
and lHfiO Period.
FIRST MACOMB S DAM BRIDGE CAR
Union Railway's Service Connecting with
Manhattan Eighth-aye. Line in Operation.
After seven yeara of waiting an.) In writ* •€
injunctions and other obstructions. the first trolley
r;,r of the Union Railway Company passed over
Ma. -(.nib's Dhbb Bridge at 8:15 ■ m. yesterday
Tlie franchise, granted '• the company by the
aldermen .1 fear aX". was block-d by an Injunction
obtained by 'he Truck Drivers' Association on th«
ground that the tracks would furiously hinder
was<on -traffic over the bridge.
All impediments w»r« at last remove.l. and the
tracks and wiring: were completed early yesterday.
At 8 o'clock, when a Jerome-ay»«. car reached th*»
end of the bridge. President Edward M-iher »n<l
Superintendent Carrigan boarded it and ordered th»»
motornuin to js° on across the bridge Th« car
wan run in Eighth-aye. and One-hun<lred-and
tifty-tifth-Ht.. wmch rill b» the new connecting
point with th» Manhattan surface lines.
Th« new service, by which the Jer>ime-a ve. cars
will cross the bridge and connwet directly with the
Eighth aye. line was Immediately put In operation.
CHAMBER MAY START OPENING FUND.
\
Merchants' Association Wants It to Take
Lead for Subway Celebration.
In view of th» Board of Kstimate's refusal la ap
propriate thA tSt,aa| nsker! by the aldermen to cele
brate the opening 8* the subway on October 27. the
Chamber of Commerce Is befng usked to lend Its
aid to nil* a alabratlaw f und. lest the pinna for
■ form. 1 1 demonstration be entirely abandoned.
The Merchants' Association and other civic bodies
seem a*ree«! that th« chamber must take the initi
ative. - v
"The <*bamber of Commerce." William F. King.
of the Merchants' Association, told a Tribune re
porter yesterday, "from it* connection with the
original plan* for digging the subway, from its In
fluential membership, a* well as from th» fact of
Its identity with the Rapid Transit < 'ommtaslon.
ought to take the "opening step.' "'
Mr. King added that although President White
m.in ..f trie Merchants' Association wan out of
town, »her» was no doubt in Mr. King* mind that
the ;»s«»ociation. aa well ■<• other municipal bodies,
woijt.; lend the Chamber of i'ornmen«» Its most
hearty ■ _.<<r:it|.in.
Asked aa to the i robahte co*t of an adequate
demonstration. Mr. King »aid: "It all depends ,> a
the form It may take. To have a bis parade, turn
the militia out, etc.. might coat a couple of hundred
BUSINESS HOURS: EIGHT THIRTY A. Mld SIX P. M.
B. Allman (£o.
NINETEENTH STREET AND SIXTH AVENUE.
NEW YORK.
Inspection is invited of the assortments of Women's and
Misses' fashionable apparel; Dress Silks. Vehrets, Laces.
Passementeries, Dress Fabrics and other Novelties, for
the Autumn and Winter seasons, repicjeatiag the pro
ductions of the foremost fabric and garment makers of
Europe, and showing correctly the principal styles at
present in favor abroad. Attention is especially directed
to the following announcements:
tESSMAKING SHOWROOMS (on Third FW). devoted
exclusively to the designing and making to order of effective and
elaborate Toilettes for aQ occasions, after the best Pans models
or from original designs.
FURS. Enure Garments of Russian Sible. Chinchilla, and other
valuable furs. Fur Lined Cloaks. Motor and Driving Coats.
Novelty Neckpieces and Mufts.
MADE-UP COSTUMES. TEA GOWNS .AND NEGU
GEES. Departments on Second Floor.
Gowns for Street. Visiting and Evening wear. Tailor Suits and
Skirts.
lea Gowns and Negligees, imported and dome*bc, made en
tirely of Lace, also Flowered Taffeta* in elegant designs ; Figured
Crepe de Chine. Panne \ dour. etc.
Matinees, with SkVts to match, also Robes for the Boudoir
and Bath.
OLTER GARMENTS. Long Coats. Paletots and Capes, (or
Street and Evening wear. Chiffon- V ervet and Lace Evening
Garments.
\X aists and Blouses in interesting variety of styles and fabrics.
Imported Hand-embroidered Linen \1 aisls in exclusive models.
PARIS LINGERIE, comprising complete Trousseaux. Bridal Set*.
Night Robes. Combination Garments. Pemcoats. Matinees ani
Peignoirs, many with hand-embroid*r> . and trimmed with
Valenciennes Ciuny and Duch<?:«c laces.
Also L nderwear of Domestic manufacture, including many
exclusive designs which are made in workrooms on ths premises.
A special feature is the execution of orders tor Trousseaux and
BndalSets.
THE FASSO CORSET models recently imported contain im
portant feature* adapted to the smmi fashions in dress. The
satisfactory htnng of ali figure is avtured by the variety of
models kept in stock.
Beginning Monday. October 3d. an important Sale wiD be held of
BRUSSELS HAND-MADE TRIMMING LACES.
as follows :
Real Duchesse Laces. per yard. $1.65. 4.75 to 15.00
Regular values $2 2? to 25.00
Real Pt. d'Applique Laces. per yard. 2.65, 4.50, 7.85
Regular values $3.75 to 1200
Real Pt. de Flandres Laces, per yard. 1.35. 1.95 to 5.85
Regular values $2.25 to 8.50
HIGH-CLASS WINDOW DRAPERIES
of Filet Italien, Point Arabe. Point de Flandres. Brussels and
other tine laces, embracing many unique and aro?th: noveibes.
among them a number of reproductions trom XVf. Century laces.
Drop Curtain*. Store* Flamand. Sash and Long Pair Curtaina,
Bed Covers. Bureau and Chiffonier Covers, Table Mas*
Cushion Squares and other small piec-s.
Also a large assortment of Lace Materials for
making to order special sizes.
Fabrics for Hangings and Furniture Coverings, such as Satm
Damasks. Brocades. Tapestries, Velour Antique, etc. Printed
Cretonnes. Taffetas and Drapery Silk*, for Bedroom furrashmm
Portieres, Couch and Table Carers, Screens and Lounflnc
Cushion*.
Orders taken for furnishing of Private Residences. Hotels
or Clubs, with Lace Hangings. Draperies, etc. Designs
and Estimates submitted on request «
nineteenth Street ana >ixin Hwnuc Pew York.
thoijiiand but If It took the bunlneii* mind on* th*
dollar and awakened It to a fuller sense of patri
otism, civic and municipal pride, it would ha sank
tlie money
Whether the Chamber of Commerce will consent
to the proposal could not he learned yesterday
from any authoritative source. Morris X.. Je»up ami
Charles Stewart Smith both being out of town.
MACKAY FAIR RECEIPTS. $10,750.
Mmeola. lA".g Island. Oct. L— The net receipts of
the fatr given by Mrs. Clarence H. Mackay at her
home at Harbor Hill «n Saturday last for the
benefit of the Nassau «\>u.ity Hospital were an
nounced at th« hospital to-day to be |1".75rt. An
arrangetneTrt had previously been made by Mrs.
Mack»y an<l the hospital regarding Iks deposition
of the pr^ l^*'' of the fair, in accordance with
thH agreement. Mrs. Macluty will give to the hi
«tUution 11 ** » y** tnT three > -ar:,. la asstet ia
meeting t!ie running rKper.s-^ and $4.W> wW be
set aside for the enduwwent futi The balance.
i^o,X will ba used for improving the hospital
ground a-
LACES.
(Rear of Rotunda.)
THE NEW ZDQKIBIOTjr STATION
McAdoo Announces Tluit It Will Bi Opposite
Present Cne.
Accompanied as two friends from Boston. Police
Commissioner M A.ioo smtJSi the Tenderloin mm
tion last nl«ht. He announced that h« would to
asssawa #ss Ma assent to the purchase of a ploc
directly opposite the. present station for j:i;.i<-> for
a new Tenderloin station. He said work «.,<iM
begin on the new station at or««»e. and that h»
hoped tv bam it ready for occupancy in a year.
It ha.' been thought that the new station would
b» In West Twenty-eisjhth-st. betw?en Sixth ami
Seventh ay»».
LOOK. *B<MT«D IMI mWWWW
«a sea wl*at yew lac». IWn mm maacr ksap {•%
Intl. *>{-•■» and «6Jre ramitnr- oT--.i «a t>-lsj'»
pa»«r. Bead taa -litU< Adj. of ths rwpl*."
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