IFli; or NEW LINERS
SOON 10 BE LAUNCHED
Hr Carlisle Says Olympic and
" Titanic Will Be Handsomest
LiOMSTER.S OF 45.000 TONS
tvrert Says There Is No Reason
'•'■■7 They Should Not. Be
x \ Ha-^ ec * — — Praise
, Vs rt r VT — ah!*' "Alexander M Car
'~*r r*""e^2^ 'Tir'l— ' Of the big shipbuild-.
i ' : r-r -\\ Z '"-•" -• Harlassd & Wolff, at Belfast.
r%r^*£T.d probably the most • prominent
|g!Swj) constructor in Great Britain, ar-
T^an yesterday en the .Whit* Star
»T^> r, .-- ,-.-?• of the vessels "which grew
*F, *£ o^servatioti in the Belfast yards.
i-T^ •"s-i-t bssb Bf about sixty, and has
.**^i-v tie Crsa he represents for forty;
**^~~ezzs According c his friends he is
f: _.."- ■ talks little, but. thinks much.
s .rCl crpt-ired —1? yesterday when he
j^**^v £ V about the new-, theusand-fect
c t2.r eiants that are seen to leave
Kr^,;^ Vt Belfast
**".-: -vT~s -=thir.g at all to say." said Mr
fejjsie iSraptly. '"- tm not S" c — & to talk
S-TsSlps What "have" I com© over- for"
W--V2 SStle ?--- trip and the salt baths.
» *— rcirg right back en the Oceanic on
jri-ec - t-"- e £e2 - waase at Belfast was
J.. r -«t £5 coed se the salt water of the
r, J^ r of Vfeew York, Mr Carlisle replied :
■» s'-spese S&! But you see I came over to
«^> 2*iitt2s» -- - at sea: to get the sea air
%i tie salt t-stis or. board the Celtic"
Cr tie : "'" '-> tie bay -- Carlisle clung
v^c^v -- •£%' remark that he -would not
T ,v ajjsst ships, but he asksd many ques
.j.,., ibbct tie harbor and the cutters that
aX tie Celtic By degress v,«, warmed up
7. -_;* cibject o* stear^ship construction, to
•rt^zz. he hsi obßd his life, and declared
£2* -*- Clynplc and Titanic would but*
p^serSsenr ark -"--er- they cams here in
-- ..-tv, -»--rk or these big Etfiaisshlps is
rilTor. -.-:;-■ right and day," he "said,
— -j •?.«, "wd have the Olympic ready for
jssciis -— October Nothing can com
t--c with zs.ezz. in si;* and beauty You
rZI zit z. reflation. In rocm a^d decoratics
xtn. tbese -'cssels cc=s to >*e-v York."
BiiMd bet PsMio Wants.
-- yz- bs^evs ■- *-ii:<*iz.r BBC* iarjre
-Te. I SJ:- -- reascr Thy great liners
£oulc zct be Mscstreeted if the travelling
jcil;c is Tilling tc pay for transpertaticn
■ ~ij?e they net aswSeSfiy lather hard to
—- -t-A »r v PT» retti — g — 1& pert?"
?':• v. _.. replied >Xr. Carlisle, with
••c r-■"■;'---"r -■"■;'---" of a. frown. '"With --i
*—c~j'^ -. rzzszes can s^'ir.^ £ big liner
jj-mrfl ""rtth ease. Quadruple screws are
zz rrzzztr advantage As long as you
izTr ewe big propellers 90s can hand:?- s
blr siip. '.' is net a a-uestior of the num
ber of prrpeilers. bat the depth they are
.- the waxes They must have solid water
w •'•ori In You know- - 1 =• cannot always
-_..- £i:ps as we would like to build
r-.err. We ia->-e tc b-uild the^n according to
*i£ depth cf the harbors they are re enter
I ■_-...-.: good •" ark has been done with the
■sr.:r:: Channel at ..this port. You
Ancri;ar:s are able people, and you can
"Ct--arythi^g yoa set your minds upon.- If
ysc wsat -.£ ships, are will build them
'"T>o ywa believe in high speed like that
cf the Ururetar-ia -. - 1 the Losaftaals ' '
"That again is a Question for Che travel-
Utg pibSc If •'-..- people. "want to travel
fist they rinst expect to- pay for travelling
::_r. The Olympic and the Titanic will
zzve 2. sp^ed of ti ■cue knots That
is * rzzi iced for large ships. Ycu will
rse sc~e rc-sm -. those vessels The
rt^tfcrsoms -'-'111 be unusually large, ezsd
tier& will te as abundance of room every
■"•isre. Fir example, we win have an ex
c^zzzliy large room off the. dining Bar
tons T-ie-r* people may meet before din-
Sar .;: bold receptlcns. The decoration?
Till be unsurpassed They will ' be the
fr&sr tliit money can buy They will not
s^rc bs the most magnificent, bui they
Tin i« th& most substantial and solid that
«-ver -J-ere put tote a steamship."
If- Carlisle laughed when asked -what
isiarii cf the big Huropa. which the Hsm
lur?-American Lin© had contracted for
ti-rtly bifcirp- the recent financial panic in
' Tiev 2.r^ to have s. Sn?> new vessel,"* he
f-ii* Kf an exceptionally ' big typ* Hsrr
Alt&rt Eallin. of the Hamburg-Am«*rican
lise, is 'd. marvellous nan He know? the
Ft^cnsiir. business He has done big
"rlrps, ar.d vQ] continue to fin big things. ■
; -fe 'Z th© best, ■ad I understand one of
.*"*£ Tzzrt profitable and popular, BtaMneb*ns
"tf~The Hamburg-American L'r:"=- is the
-a-hich -i-ec. built several years
~€~> in cur yards st Belfast.
Ciyrrcic Launching in the Fa!!.
Aricfci when the Olympic and the Titanic
"•xeli visit tbea»«atan Mr C^rliEl* said.
'""*•'?- win launch The Olympic in October
tzi she should be in service in tbe middle
r ~ ISCi. The vessels are so large and there
t'j much to be done an them after the
hww^fag that they car.not be sent out be-;
f-.-* that time the Titanic will probably
ft ready MSI three or four months after
"-'^ Olympic sails on her maiden passage "
"*-'.i6 is the first vacation Mr Carlisle has
h;f in three years. The work at th*- yards
its kept him there constantly since his
rir!t here res years ap» He pointed to
t-.'j Brooklyn Bridge on the way -up bay
.--• remarked that he went across it on
<•-«•. . - th&. strands while it was in ceur?e
c! ccrstricticn. He expressed great Inter
'~' ;• the railroad terminal facilities in this
fcty, tnfl > stewed much praise on the < 3c
*«ssraLtton and ability of Americans He
f ; *Slss oat .IP Morgan as on* of -Assert-.
c - ? ?reir men, who invariably did that
"^iJcS hf. kd planned to do
"*'- rz'r* raofat than 7(*i,V<^ tons in ccurs*
*"- wtstructtoji at Belfaßt,*" he said, "and
*" .t Ere -r- unusually busy ICe one
-<■— lies ths great amount of work required
*'• bc!ld such big steamships 5? the
zr.i the Olympic. rbere '■ only
• : npiran Columns
\i ' -York Tribune
a reliable £uidc to the best
Ebops, hotels and resorts.
Consult These Columns
■ ' much valuable time will
be "saved for sightseeing.
sea ■"•a- (q r£t 6ve " 2 fairt rr3 « of it,
—^ that Is for one to visit the yards.
To. Be Things of Bsauty.
**** too. the average person cannot
understand the tremendous amount of
ac-sey put Into ta« decoration Only an
■TOM or an architect can know the real
fceautv or understand the time and the
money required to make the interior* of
the big ships. Thus far there- I? hardly
anything that caa surpass the decorations
OB the Mauritania Be patient and watch
few the decorations on the. Olympic."
air. Carlisle -was employed at the Eel
35- yards when the first Oceanic of the
hit* Star Line was launched. When the
second Oceanic, now in port, was launched
MS left the -ways under hi? direction.
The Olympic and Titanic -will be 4S<*V
ton vessels. They in called "thcusand
foof ships, but their length win be MO
fee* The new Hamburg: American liner
hot- under construction at Stettin will be
S?6 feet, -with a tonnage of 45. W. The
Msure-tar.ia. and the LuEitania are each "!*
feet in length . with a tonnage of 32.500
When it was announced last month in
London that the great docks -would be
constructed en the Mersey the Ctmard
L;?.!, it is said, planned to construct new
liters of 60.060 tons.
LANDS THE RECORD FLUKE
Alderman Dottier High Hook of
Plum Island Fishermen,
Prsj;k J. 3>otzler, the SSO-pcund aiSerman
from the 6th District, and president of tHe
Plum Eeach Association, of Plum Island, off
Sheepshead Bay. bought a launch recently
and named It the Clcudie. He invited nine
friends to accompany him on the maiden
ran cf the craft yesterday, and the trip
was far from cloudy. The party set cut
early in the morning for Plum Eeach with
plenty cf lines and plenty of bait.
When the boat reached a point seme
distance out from Plum Island the men set
lines and prilled in a rood supply of fish.
Dotzler, who had been having a run of bad
luck, suddenly felt c strong tug on his !ins.
and was so surprised that he nearly fell
overboard. "I have a bits'" he yelled to his
companions. The were startled by the news.
One 'of them, "Joseph Grainsky, an assistant
superintendent in the T office, became
unduly excited, and two of his companions
saved him from falling overboard
In the mean time th& alderman tugged
and yanked, and once or twics he saw the
h&ad of | a fish come to the surface. When
Grainsky saved the men turned to
and' helped Dctzler brine In what his
friends said was the largest fluke * ever
caught near Plum Island. It weighed,
The prize wa = brought to Plum Island
and the party had it cooked. Dotzler -eras
the hero cf ths hour, and had to make a
speech b.-frr 11 h* could ret a taste of his
DETECTIVE TO FACE CHARGE
Henry E- McKinley Surrenders
at Police Headquarters,
After giving up his badge, re-rol^r a~d
ether articles which, he h^d used as a po
lice detect!''^ arid announcing his inten
tion of entering business in "Yew England,
Henry E. McKinley. formerly first grade
detective, walked into Felice Headquarters
■with a bondsman last night and sur
rendered himself. A warrant was issued
several days ago for his arrest on the
charge cf assaulting August Pcrcelli at
Xc. 255 Atlantic avenue, Brooklyn, last
Sunday morning. Pcrcelli fled and sent the
police after MdKhsiey He was released
immediately after his arrest. The last seen
cf him ■was on Monday afternoon, when
riding about the borough in an automobile.
On the third day of hi? absence Commis
sioner Baker reduced him to the position
of patrolman and transferred him to
Btaten Islaxd. On Wednesday Mrs Mc-
Kinley returned his shield and ether thing?
and shewed. a letter in -which he said ths +
be had left town for good.
A the end cf five days if absence he
— -=s. by hi? Ti *n conduct, out of the de
McKin'ev said yesterday that ha had
come down from St John's. N E . to meet
the charge against him Lieutenant Foster
held him in BBS bail to appear in ths
Adams street police court this morning.
SHOT TP A BUBGLAB. EI T KT
Baker in Hospital. Suspect Locked Up,
but Burglars Escape.
A bullet aimed at escaping burglars
struck William Buckman, a. bsker. in the
right lee and passed in the le-ft. as he
stood at Elton avenue and 161 st street
early yesterday morning Buckman was
taken to Lebanon Hospital, where the bal
let was extracted.
The burglars escaped, but the police ar
rested Leroy Hughes, who said that he had
DO home, and had been standing in front
of an unoccupied saloon at 162 d street,
where the burglars were discovered In
the Morrisania court Magistrate Kerno*
chsn held Hughes in $1,000 bail for ex
Patrolman Weingarten. of the Morris
ania station, alleges that Hughes tipped
off the burglars that there was a police
man near, and that when the burglars fled
Hughes joined them Wetogarten sent a
bullet after the m c and Patrolman Wll-
Icennazi appeared In time to arrest Hughes
After the arrest the patrolmen found
Buckman lying on the sidewalk- When he
had been sent to the hospital an investi
gation revealed the fact that the door of
the vacant salccn had been pried open
BAPTISTS HOLD A CENTENIiLAL
Pounding of Their First Sunday School
Mounted on boxes and barrels in front of
the saloon at Eldrld^e »nd Division streets
yesterday - afternoon, workers in Baptist
Sunday schools of this city conducted an
open air service in commemoration of the
hundredth anniversary of th founding of
the first Baptist Sunday school in New
The school was established in a building
which formerly stood on the Bite now occu
pied by the ealoor., and was founded by
two young men, Joseph "Waldo Griffiths
and Charles G. Boners. The exercises at
tracted a cosmopolitan crowd from the
crowded tenement district surrounding the
pla^e where they were held Hymns were
sung by a gTCiip of children from the Sec
ond Avenue Baptist Church and three cor
nets furnished I blaring accompaniment to
the picturesq-je service.
■R.it speakers were th*? Rev. Pr Robert
F. Y. Pierce, of the Second Avenue Baptist
Church, the Rev Ezra T. Banford and the
Hey Charles H Sears, superintendent of
the Baptist Mission and Extension Society.
CRIBS FOR HELP; CROWD STARES
Detective* Finally Arr* 1 "*? Man en
Woman's Charge of Attempted Theft.
Visitors to the elephant house in Bronx
~~>ri: yesterday afternoon witnessed a
•tract* between Mrs. George Chandroy. cf
■So '", ■ ■-. East ?sth street, and a young mar!
whoa «-he afterward charged with having
attempted to steal her pocketbeok. While
Tv ft woman was calling for help net ens of
the. spectators, according to the police, went
to her assistance
Detective Brown. of the Bronx detective
bureau, forced hie "ay through th* crowd
fust as the man broke away and began to
ru« rba detective soon overhauled him
asd brought him back, ar.d Mrs- QtMaOrfry
positively identified him a.5 Ow man who,
she tiii. tried " rot her.
~~'jt th& Brer.x Park peSSea tmv.zz ♦>-•-
=--2.r. save ihr -a— - M T i.-i»*t -■'- " '■ N" '
121 Bad 11 2 th street. He was l&cktd up.
NEW-YORK DaiLY TRIBUNE, MONDAY, JULY 11. 1910,
• - ■ . _. _ .. -_L - -■- - m ■ ■■ i — * — . 1 ■■ — ii ■ -
AI 'STAG" HOUSES ONLY
Y jeirjing t n Protect* Picture Men
Bar Children from Show.-
NOT BRUTAL, SAYS BLAGKTON
Best of Three Fight- Films Has
Been Selected, and -May Be
Shown to Censors.
Heeding the warning of the almost uni
versal protest against the exhibition of
the Jeffries-Johnson fight pictures in this
city, representatives of the various con
cerns interested in their production an
nounced last night that children will be
absolutely barred from witnessing the
films. The exhibition of the pictures will
he strictly "stag" affairs, and ajiv women
who attend the production will know be
forehand Just what they are *p see.
A score of men. representatives of the
various concerns and individuals inter
ested in the J. & J Corporation — the con
cern which is about to display moving
pictures of the recent — met at the
company's ofnee. on Fifth avenue. Manhat
tan, yesterday to look over the display.
Three negatives of the big fight "were
reeled off. and the one agreed on as the
best win be used at the coming public
J B Elackton. ? member cf ths Vita
graph Company of America, discussed new
pfaaaec of the ODrosition to the exhibition
of the pictures It had been =aid that
the pictures would be submitted to the
New York Beard of Censors before being
shotr-n to the public
'"We may show them tc the board." Mr
3!ackten said, "but I cannot say positively.
TV© would be- willing, and probably the
other Interests -would be, but that remains
to be seen. The board is a self-constituted
body that has done much -good in the year
that it has been in existence. . In that tim&
we have had it pass on a!! our pictures,
and we have found it very fairminded and
practical It has not objected to a single
one of our pictures as a whole, and we
have slwaye acted on its suggestion for the
modification of titles, where misunder
standing might arise, and for the elimina
tion of a few feet of film.' now and then.
■ ■■We have great faith in the board, and if
the licensed manufacturers only were in
volved would not hesitate to ask it to pass
en these oictures. We submitted to it the.
pictures of the Johnson-Ketchel fight, and
they© -"-ere pleased. But there are nine
other firms, without counting Jack Gleason
and Thomas O'Dav. tntertested in the J ft
<r lt Is . a great mistake to look on the
pictures as brutal I have seen the pict
ures several times, and think that I am
competent to judge of them. It is Quite a.
different thin? from the fight itself, for,
however brutal that may have been, the
brutality is not displayed by the films. I
do net think that any fair-minded person
could object to them The film? contain
much besides the - fight— pictures •at the
training quarters, sights about Reno, etc
■'We have taken pains to see that they
are not used generally Oscar Hammerstein
offered us a lar^e sum for their use at the
Victoria, but we refused, because we did
not want them displayed before mixed audi
ences in the vaudeville houses. The shows
will be sta*- They will last a couple of
hours, and the admission fee will be, from
SI to ?;
"Percy Williams will have charge of the
theatres where they are displayed here.
The houses will bs the Gotham and the
Ort>heum. in Brooklyn; the Bronx, in The
Bronx, the Albasßbra, in Harlem, and two
Eroadwav houses which have not yet bsen
Wiiliamsburg Guest Charged
with an Assault.
Th? pears of the neighborhood of No 6a
North Ist street. Wflliamshurg, was shat
tered early yesterday morning, when two
men at a wedding engaged in a fist fight,
which the bride and bridegroom vainly
tried to stop Ths wedding party was in
full swing and everybody was having 3.
good time when John Schmidt, one of th c
guests, said something that offended an
other. Then the fight began, while the
guests looked on. The newly made husband
and wife rushed between the men and re
ceived a few blows themselves. The fight
was finally stopped by one of the party,
but not before he was stabbed, he says, by
Schmidt, who Etuck a knife in his left eye
Schmidt was seized and ordered to leave*
He- would not. and a struggle ensued in
which other people were hurt.
In the course of the general rumpus the
bride fainted, and neighbors, thinking she
had been hurt, notified the police of the
Bedford avenue station. lieutenant Wills
sent six men to the house The entire
crowd, with the exception of the bride and
bridegroom, was taken to the station
house, where an ambulance surgeon
dressed the cut In the peacemaker's eye
Schmidt was locked up. charged with
felonious assault H e was later remanded
for trial in the Bedford avenue police court.
FIRE ESCAPE FAIL FATAL
Little Child Drops Through Ladder
Opening at Fourth Story.
Three-year-old Arthur Green, of No. 2SS
West 146 th street, was killed by a fall
from a fourth story fire escape yesterday
a No 112 West 100 th street, where his
mother was visiting with him.
The little fellow managed to climb
through a. kitchen window to the fire es
cape, and as he stepped from the window
sill he lost bis footing and dropped through
the ladder opening He. fell to the yard
before a crowd of children who were at
Their cries z&ve the alarm. Patrolman
Walsh, of the West 100 th street station,
summoned an ambulance and the boy ws^
taken to the, J. Hood Wright Hospital.
where he died last nigh
FQTmT} DEAD IN BUSHES
Massachusetts Try**? Tar Collector
Thought To Be a Suicide.
£U«kcnk, Mass.. July I—ln1 — In a clump of
bushes a short distance from his home.
•with a bullet wound in his head and a
revolver, one chamber of which -«-as empty,
by his tide, the body. of George O. Greene.
tax collector of Seekonk. -was found yes
terday by his cousin. Professor John F
rj r a<»n«, of Brown University. Mr Gr**ne
had bbene e n missing fines July 1 He was one
of !h« leading young men of the vinaga,
and his friends are unable to rt'-e any
rr.Rtiv* for his su'eids.
nrF.R FLAVIKG WITH MATCHES
Girl Fatally Burned at Heme —
Matches in the hands of childrsn it
playthings resulted In the death of a girl
and the severe burning of a. little boy at
Newark yesterday. The dead girl was
Elizabeth Gawlar. eeven years ef age. ft
No 127 New York avenue. Her 'clothln?
caught fire while fhe . "-as playing with
matches at her home, the "-as remove^
ts Bt James Hospital where aba died
The boy la Philip Posssbsurr thr^a
years of i?' of No. 145 Chir!tc= r*r*et
H.- was badly borsed x* his fjoass, but tj»a
aoetoea at the City Hospital bape to cave
SCH(H)NER RAMS STEAMER
Hesperus, from Hamburg, Dam
aged in Fog Off Nantucket,
SIX-MASTER RAKES VESSEL
Carries Away Part of Rail and
: Shatters Foremast — Addle M.
Lawrence Sails On.
The German tank steamship Hesperus
cams in from Hamburg yesterday with a
broken foremast, a pile of shattered fit
tings stre-^n around her deck and about
twenty feet of her starboard rail missing.
She was thoroughly seaworthy, her skipper
said, but she will have to undergo some
repairs before returning to Hamburg. The
Hesperus had been hit in the fog off Nan
tucket in a way not unlike that in which
the Baltic was rammed a week ago in mid-
Atlantic by the German tank steamship
Standard. In this instance, however, the
damage was done by the big six-masted
schooner Addie M. Lawrence, bound in
ballast for Philadelphia from Boston.
Captain Dalldcrf of the H&spe.ru? says
he iras steaming slowly In a dense fog
about fifty-five miles east of Nantucket
Lightship at 5:45 a. m. on Saturday He
had heard no sound that morning, he said.
until about that hour, when suddenly the
hoarse blast of a foghorn burst upon him.
He stopped his engine;
' Within two minutes," said Captain
Dalldorf. "the big six-master, under full
sail, came upon us out of the fog and hit
us a hard blow on the starboard bow. Her
bowsprit raked our forecastle and was
caught by the foremast, which was broken
in two places, about ten feet above the
deck and again about thirty feet higher.
The schooner fell away, and we thought
that was the last we would hear -from her.
but within a minute on she came again.
hitting us practically in the same place,
breaking the .ironwork . and. whatever- fit-,
tings were intact after the first blow. Her
bowsprit, smashed to splinters, was strewn
about the deck forward, and as she fell
away aft the stub of her broken bow
ripped off about twenty feet of our star
board rail. The damage to the Hesp.eru?
looked serious for a while, but an exami
nation showed that we could easily make
"I shouted tc the captain of the Bailing
vessel, asking if he needed assistance, but
the six-master drifted away, and that was
the last I heard from her. She was in bal
last and sailing light and I don't believe
she was seriously damaged."
The Hesperus will have to remain in
port until she get? a new foremast the
is- a tank steamship and has. her engines
and funnel well aft. The Addie M Law
rence is. one of the largest schooners in
the coal trade She carries coal from
Philadelphia to Boston, and is cf about
ECLIPSED BY T.ATTffmTro JAYS
Arrivals from India Snatch Latirels
from Central Park Polly.
"There's no use talking, those laughing
iiri-e have got the poll" goat." said
Keeper Burns of the aviary in" Central
Park yesterday "Poor eld polly. he's not
in it with those great birds "
It -v a <; to Billy, the formerly talkative
parrot in the aviary, that Keeper Burn?
had reference Billy has heretofore been
the one supreme .voice in the bird house
But the laughing jays from India, can
Laugh all around Billy, and more besides.
"You can hear those • birds a-laughin*
thre9 hundred feet away." said Keeper
Burns ' Billy isn't in It any longer.
Whenever he calls out 'I>ona!d. where are
you?' those jays go 'Ha! ha! hi. and
then Billy loses his goat*"
The jays are handsome birds, somewhat
larger than the American robin, and have
crests on their heads.
Billy was presented to the aviary a few
years ago, and has acquired quite a vocab
DEAD, WISHED NO FLOWEES"
Waiter Kills Himself by Bullet in- His
Adolf Klavalt, a. waiter, said to have rel
atives in Pittsburg in the steel business
committed suicide in a furnished room at
No ~LV East 3>tli street last evening by
&hooting himself in the right temple.
He left a letter saying that no one cared
for him. and that he "wished no flowers."
His bills were all paid, he '-rote. and he
directed that what money was left be
turned over to "Antoinette." "telephone
No 203 Tremont."
Antoinette Klavalt Is the 3esd man's
niece.- an<s she fainted when Informed of
the suicide. She lives at No. 1715 Grand
avenue. The Bronx.
. While at supper with M and Mrs. Fred
Kopper. Klavalt excused himself, saying he
■wished to write a letter. He went, to his
room, and about twenty minutes later the
report cf 3 revolver was heard.
WOMAN DIES FROM INJURIES
Run Bo^Ti by Train on Harlem River
p,ogd — Friend Also Hurt.
Miss Mar-.- Powers, of No.' 586 Riverside
Drive, the young woman who was run down
Saturday afternoon by a White plain?
train at ths BronxvWe crossing of the Har
lem Fiver Railroad, died in the Lawrence
Hospital. Bronxville, early yesterday morn
The young woman wo? crossing the traci
with Miss Eda. Bigger, of Marysville, Ky..
who was graduated with her recently from
a school in Bronxville The train struck
both of them. Miss Powers" skull was
fractured and her left leg was so badly
crushed that .imputation was necessary.
Miss Bigger'? injuries consisted of fracture?
and contusions She i? still; in the Law
rence Hospital, where her recovery is ex
BLOOD TEST SHOWS MALARIA
Board of Health Expert Further Dis
poses of Yellow Fever Scare.
The ease of Ralph Levy, who was taken
to Bellevue Hospital on Saturday, has bs*r>.
pronounced as one of malaria and net yel
low fever, as the patient at first thought,
thus confirming th.6 diagnosis reported in
The Tribune yesterday
Le Roy Smith, tha admitting physlciar.
at Eell«vue, said yesterday: 'We never
thought that Levy had yellow fever. For
some reason the. Board of Health was noti
fied that we had a yellow fever patient
here, and they. sent a representative. He
diagnosed the case- as malaria. The blood
test was applied last night. It showed ab
solutely, that lift case ■"'as one c» malaria.
Th» patient is doing weD and will be dis
charged in a feu- days."
NEWS EXPRESS IN COLLISION
Three Cars Wrecked and an Engirt
Damaged in Heavy Fog.
[By Telegraph to Tha Tribur.a 1
Newport R. I. .July Newport want
without its New York Sunday nswepapers
until r.ocn to-day, 03 account of a train
*vrsck just cutsid* of this city. The New
pert rawspapar express l&ft here or. thrta.
but rar into a freight train at Midd'.etcwn.
Three crrf ware wrecked i=d the angina
was •12-— ag«i No one was ir.Ju.-6d- A
■»»- — »_*»« la. j-**jianju£Je fcr the cciU* L&jr »-
MAN DIES IN OUICKSAND
CeatLaced frr>m Qrst p»IT«-
of the strength which desperation lent
to his cries. Elbrecht shrieked in im
Halloo-o-o' Over this way The
tide's coming 1 in and I'm sinking !o-wer
Im up to my shoulders now, I cant get
out — hurry! '
BengT and his companions "^re sob
bine now; sobbing with the helplessness
of strong men trying in vain to rescue a
friend They implored Elbrerht to hold
out a minute longer, told htm that they
wouIJ scon b a at his side and lift him
from the slow g-rip of the sands Twice
Benger sprawled headlong into a hidden
pool, saving himself by gras-j'ng the
re<=>d? Still they could find no path to
Elbrecht in the murky maz°.
Companions Stand He'Dless.
Panting for breath, their bodies refus
ing longer to do the will of their minds.
Beng-er and his friends stood reeling on
their feet and trying to discover the
spot where Elbrecht v. as slowly being
dra"!<-n down to his death.
Once again the pleading voice of ths
dying man was borne to his friends over
"My God' boys, it's up to my neck
now, Every struggle sends me deeper.
I guess this is the end— goodby. fellows."
The last words came faintly from the
dark recesses of the marsh grasses; then
followed a brief space of silence; then
the sound of bubbles and a low splash
in the -water. Elbrecht must have been
drawn under by the relentless sands at
that moment, for. though Beng-er and the
others waited with straining ears, to
catch another word, only the noise of
wind and tide broke the silence
what happened after the tragic death
of their friend Benger and his compan
ions are unable to tell clearly. They must
have wandered through the marshes and
swamps all through the night, for yes
terday morning they were found, held
fast in the mud. by cottagers at Old Mill
A search of " the nearby marshes dis
closed the body of Elbrecht. where it had
been freed from the death trap by the
ZEPPELIN GUEST WRITES
Faterson Man Describes Voyage
m Count's Big Airship.
psaterson, N. J., July 10. — Jacob Hae
berl'r. of this city, the uncle of "Mayor"
Louis Friederick. of Stony Road. was one
cf ■ the guests 'in the. Zeppelin airship
Dsutschland en June. 22. and he has writ
ten a letter to th "Mayor" detailing hi?
He says in his letter that the start from
Friedrichshafen was made in beautiful
weather, with twenty jovial companion?
The time was 3 o'clock in the morning, but
Mr. Haeberle says, the streets were filled
with- people curious to see the dirigible en
its first scheduled trip carrying passengers.
Mr. Haeberle says he sat in the mahog
any cabin between the g-ondclas. - and
looked down on the spires and the tinted
roofs as they proceeded to Stuttgart.
Count Zeppelin, the inventor, was at the
From Stuttgart to Mannheim the dirigible
went hovering over the smokestacks, ar.-i
then, cutting cl?ar away in the teeth of the
fr'ssh wind that came blowing up the Khttift.
it took the lir above the middle of that
river and went down to Cologne, soaring
high above the bridge and circling the tall
spire of th« cathedral
Mr Haeberle says that the run to Dv«
seldorf was made in appreciable- flower
time, and there ths big airship shot down
and. amid great shouting and cheering,
skipped over the ground and alighted &i
most at the feet cf the burgomeister, who
held out in bis hands an invitation tr» 3
public dinner In honor ot Count Zeppelin,
ths promoters of the cruise and the guests
Mr Ha.eberl? has been in Germany for
three month? He- has lived in the United
States for more than forty years, but has
made a number of trips back to the father
CONFESSED MURDERER FREED
Extradition of Man Who Killed An
other in Italy Not Demanded.
Duluth. Minn. July 10.— Pasquale Chto
vitoo. confessed murderer, under sentence
of twenty years and three month.3 by de
cree of an Italian court, was declared a
free man here last night by order of the
His release was by order from Washing
ton to Inspector Dean, who thereupon went
immediately to the county prison and ar
ranged for it His release resulted from
the outcome of an Investigation pursued
by the government wherein it was found
that thoueh Chiovitoo admitted he had
killed a man In Italy and had been con
victed thereof, he has been so long In this
country (four years> that he could not be
deported and as extradition was not de
manded there was nothing to do but re
lease him .
"Follow the New York Central'/
from the NeiD York limes, Friday, July 8, 1310: —
"The Water Level Route"
/^ "iaV4Vt 1 M Em.
'For the Public Service"
New. Records Made on ".Last Day
of Meeting at Rheims/
A 393-KILOMETRE FLIGHT
Morane Attains aJSpeed of 68.42
Miles an Hour: — Future
B4th*nv Plain. Rhelms. July 10.— The
international aviation meeting, a* which
new records for height, distance, speed
and time were set. closed to-day The
meeting "was a triumph for the mono
planes, which made all the records and
carried off the majority of the prizes.
The expert 3 say that the moet impor
tant achievements were those of Leon
Morane. who yesterday attained a spe,ed
of 106 kilometres (65.93 miles) an hsur.
They believe that this will be followed
soon by a speed of from ISO to 200 kilo
metres, at which aeroplanes would-be
little affected by the wind. The time
is near, they think, when travel by aero
plane will be as safe and twice as fast
as by train.
The distance and duration records es
tablished by M. Labouch£re yesterday.
340 kilometres (211.14 mi!es>. in 4 hours
37 minutes and 45 seconds, were broken
to-day by Olieslauere. who made a fine
flight of 393 kilometres (244.44 miles), in
5- hours, 3 minutes and 5 seconds. On
landing a telegram of congratulation
from the King of the Belgians was hand
ed to him.
Morane. who covered five kilometre?
<3 1 miles) yesterday in 2 minutes and.
56 seconds and ten kilometres in B min
utes and 47 seconds, succeeded in bet
tering thesp records to-day, covering the
former distance in 2 minute 3 and .~*3
seconds, and the latter in 5 minutes and
42 seconds, He also carried off the speed
prize for twenty kilometres (12 44 miles)
in 12 minutes and 45 second?
In another flight la to this evening;
Moran<= further reduced the ttBM for fly«
kilometres, covering the distance tn 2
minute? and 4S seconds, a speed ci mnr»
than 110 kilometres (65.42 miles) an
The 'cross-country prize over a 22
kilometre course, was won by Leblanc
in a monoplane The officers* prize for
a flight of fifty kilometres went to Lieu
tenant Camerman. He-, in company with
Lieutenant Fequant. at the cloee cf the
meeting left here on a. machine for the
camp where he is stationed.
KiNET FALLS AT GHENT
Belgian Aeronaut's injuries May
Ghent. Belgium. July 10— Daniel
Kinet. ' the Belgian aeronaut, was seri
ously hurt to-day. The rudder of his
machine broke when he was at a con
siderable height, and the aeroplane
turned over several times, dropping like
a stone in a wheat field. It is thought
that Kinet is fatally injured.
11. Kinet is among the heel known of
the foreign aeronaut? He holds the world's
record for an'aeroplane fiieht with -passen
ger, which he made- at Mourmelon on May
15 last.' when he remained in the air for
2 hours and 51 minutes.
ENTRIES FOR ST. LOUIS MEET
Ten to Compete in Sis-JHy Contest;
East St. Louis. Mo . July 10. — Th» first
annual aeroplane meet fcr novices will
open to-morrow in -Washing-ton Park un
der the auspices of the Aero Club ofgjSjt.
Louts. The last three of the ten "nt^es
arrived to-day. No trial nights were made
to-day -~ : t
The entries and type cf machine fellow:
W. T. Thomas. Hammondsport. X Y.'.fbi
plane; William G. Robinson, Grinnell.
lowa, monoplane; Eric Bersstrom. Chi
cago, monoplane; Howard W. " Gill. Balti
more, biplane: C W. Curzcn. Hawthorne.
111. Farman biplane; Hugh. A. Robinson.
St. Louis monoplane: J..W. Sparling,
Graf ton, ■ 111., monoplane and biplane:
Claude W. Harris. Overland Park, ilo.. bi
plane; Charles Kuhne, St. Louis, mono
plane, and TVillia-m F. Zehler. St. Louis,
Cash prizes are offered varying^ from
<100 to $1,000. The meet ■will continue for
HURLED FROM AUTOMOBILE
Cornell Abel!, of No 131 Washington
street. Brooklyn, a =en of the former Fe
lice Commlssion«?r. was thrown from a
=*isbt- seeing automobile on the Merrick
road at Jamaica last night. The steering
gear broke and the machine crashed late
a telegraph role. Abel! suffered from se
ver© shock "and bruises and was take?
f s Charles Hamilton and Glen H» Curiiss
whsn asked their views of a feasible
route (for the Chicago-New York aeroplane
race) reclied almost in the same breaths
'Follow the New York Central Railroad/"
The Times continues; ! ' Hamilton picked
this route when the contest first was pro
posed, as having the advantage of being
almost as. flat as a pancake, a matter of
decided importance in a cross-country
Tickets and Pullman Accommodations
VEWYORK: 143. 24\ « sad 1216 ■ llUlJlll, 223
"*F!i*i Avaaca. ar<J 121 Wml 125 th Street ?■■.
SJtOOiXYN : 52 sod WMIH =•.••-" ts£ SM.3>irsy.
P-' 1 raad B*d ?Til3=i2S tickets Ci 2be js-^rsci it m ol
t e*e afßeat ■"* "01 fca deltvsrod spca r=<jMes? by special
rsproi&stativa. wio will f-^rslsfc iz-; teferowtlea iea:r*i.
Address E. J. O HAVES. C £ P. A.
1215 E.-Oid-vay. K. Y. T -paoas 6310 afaflataj
HARMON PLUS Off FLIGHT
Guts of Wind Unfavorable to Air
Dash Across the Sound.
INVITES HAMILTON TO GO
Daring Aviator Declines Tc Be
Passenger — Harmon Expects
to Make Trip To-night.
Clifford B. Harmon -- forced y«etsrday
once mnr» to postpone his projected fLigZi *
from th» Garden -• Aviation Park to
Greenwich, Ccnn. Should the wind and
weather prove favorable, however, h» will
fsy this evening befeweaa "■ and 7 o'clock.
Several thousand persons had gathered
around in expwtatlon of the fights-yes-
terday. and things looked decidedly favor
abl». Among those who cam» down to
watch th- flight was Charles X Hamilton.
the daring aviator, who made th» :-ardaa
City field famous, yet he was denied ad
mittance to the tnclosure- about dM a*rs
sheds. This was for only a minute, hew
ever, for when Captain Baldwin heard that
Hamilton had been held up by the MtaDd
ant? at the 'or»? M exclaimed: ' Lai him
3tay there!" but laughingly proceeded to
go outside- and give the men the woM to
allow the aviator and his conspaaiaas to
go wherever they pleased.
The ground rule was not arced UitC
quite late In th« afternoon, and tsen. only
when it looked a^ if the spae© •wctili be
needed for the running out of th» hng»
Farnum biplane which Mr. H?-r=:or. *wea
in his flights. He arrived about 4 oNJocJc
and found that his machine hod b««i
tuned up for th« flight and flttid with. P==
toons. Th<se attachments, which are tor
pedo shaped, are about tha etz* at a lar?«
stovepipe, 4 feet I Inches •la lesgti, aad
weigh about five pounds each
Another piece of apparatus was addisd ta
the shape of toboggans of hard-w^od. <SkMi
were fixed on the front of the asacl-'-^, M
that if it should drop in th« -k.'.v b%I
added pieces would help to Coat *Jia =sa
chin» Harmon was busy with. his r=a~
chine when Hamilton arrived. .;•;.
Trill yon taka my machine cct BB|i
across the Seur.d, Hamilton?" £S3ced the
"No. thanks. lam not flyin* tiesa-Aajw,'"
was the laagMaaj reply.
"mi you corn* with m«, dee? I "»Ct«
glad to take you along 1 ."
"What? Across ths ScurwT? I cart «*■£;,
'"Well. I am glad I -win ha.v» lets of good
expert advice for tlja start,** renssLrifiid Mr.
Harmon, as Captain Baldwin and Ha=:C
ton and U'ilcox Etccd around ■wa.tchlr* tha
The imminence* of a tjsnrs3«r s^» »' v
caused ths first delay. -VPTi«r the danger
from that source passed Mr. Harrsec in
structed his French mechanicians abotit
the quickest way to get to Greentrl-j^.asijj
was confident that he would be away by C
o'clock. Instead of falling, bow«-c«r. tia
wind veered a little farther west arid blew
in gusts with greater force than It had ill
afternoon., Shortly after 6 o'clock Cbar!«e
Man ley. who represented the Asro Club
of America at Ike starting point. J"-i3t a*
Charle3 Heitman did a- the finish, declared
the flight off for the day, and he erspow-
ered Captain Baldwin to represast tba
club should Mr. Harmon decide to start
t>urrnar .th© afternoon quite a nontber «i
visitors examined the biplane which was
expected to start for Its lons flight, as
■wflL.as th* 1 Baldwin and Wilcox mach'.Jies.
•which were In the «hed3 next, to it.
"I don't think that machine looks as
well as Captain Baldwin's," remarked one
critic, who was having her first view cf
flying machines. "Why. look at that thing
up there; it looks lik«> a. wash boiler." re
ferring to the gasolene tank ;ea the Far
man machine, which does bear seme re
semblance to a boiler laid on i ? side. ,
Mr Harmon was kept busy eoEplainrigr
the -working nt the variou? controls, and
among those who followed bis *xplanati3ns
with the most careful attention was Lillian
Russell, the actress. She did sot say
whether she would take an aeroplane rida
soon, but she grazed wistfully at the his
tlyer and Beamed to think that the «xpari
ence would be worth the risk.
GET AERONAUT AS ." n7GIIIVS
Taylor, Who Fell Thousand Feet, Ar
rested Leaving Hospital.
Belleville. If J. July II ' Special > — Just
as George Taylor, the young aeronaut «**•«
fell a distance of nearly a, thousand feet
■while making an aacaßStPa her© about ten.
days ago, got out of the hospital last nigit,
he was arrested as 3 fugitive free: t£.a
Glenn Mi]'? Reform School, in Penjasv!^^
nia. He had planned to nziks aaathar.
"I wish I had been killed.** said Tay»«? (
as he was lad away la the / ".**iTUfcw Jail a-
Newark to await the arrival of tha Say;
■tone Stats authorities. Ta.y!er. '**» la
eighteen yean eld. will r>*'*» t» si£.y tz
the reform setaol untl! ha Is tavsc'.y-c&>
years c!d, an 1 -hen may have to »«rva two
years in prlsen for escaping ' trcrs tho
"For the Public Service"
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