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NEW STAIN CLEWS
IN BALLOU DEATH
Wisps of Hair Also Found
by Police?Skirt Adds
STATE TEST SHOWS
BLOOD ON FLOORING
Mrs. Angle's Father Asserts Dis?
coloration Was Caused
| From a staff Corre?t^n?i*nt '
Stamford. Conn., June 28.--.More
mystery was added to the piuiling cir?
cumstances that surround the death of
Waldo R. Ballou, by the finding to-day,
by the police, of a black skirt on which
there were blood stain? and wisps of
? gray hair, and the admission by Mr-,
Helen M. Angle that she wore the skirt
the night Ballou
Then came the announcement from i
Dr. Bruce S. Weaver, pathologist of
the Stamford Hospital, that his analy?
sis ?hows the stains on the grass WUtt
and flooring in the ?tpartment in the
Rippowan Studio Building, where Mr*.
Angle lived, arc blood stains.
Jn attempting to explain away the
stains on the skirt Mrs. Angle told
Chief of Police Brennan they came
when ?he dragged the unconscious Bal?
lou to-the street.
The place where Ballou was found
was examined again by Homer S. Cuni
mings, State l'ro-x entine Attorney
elect, who tried to reconcile the dis- !
roveries in Mrs. Angle's apartment with !
Officials investigating the mystery
are inclined to believe the skirt was
used to wrap about the heaJ of Ballou
after he was wounded upstairs. This
would have prevented tracing the body
back from the street, if it were done
According to the police, Mrs. Angle
has changed her stories of what han- ,
pened in her apartment, particularly
in regard to what she wore when Bal?
lou went to his death. At first she told
Chief Brennan she was clad in white. ,
After the black petticoat was found on |
a chair, she said she wore that and ac- ,
counted for the s;ains by saving they
were received when carry?np Ballou af?
ter he had fallen down-stairs and in?
l^ourteen specimens of stains from
the mats and flooring of Mrs. Angle's ;
apartment were ana!
There yet remains the analyzation
<?? the electric flatiron, which the'au
ties hint was the weapon used on
l.allou. Dr. Weaver will make a re?
nn the flatiron to-morrow, and on
what he finds depends in a great meas
\ire the nest move of the state in re?
gard to Mrs. Anele.
Her father, Leonard Blondell. who
has said he will snend a fortune to
clear Mrs. Angle, recently reported that
he had made an analysis of the ?itaini
?.M ths- mats and found them to be
*.n in??uest has been set for 2 o'clock ?
to-morrow afternoon, when Coroner
l'lielan will hold a private hearing and
? ?amine Mrs. Angle. It is e\necte?l
she will tell much that will help to
Other witnesses will be called be
f..?-e Mis. Angle is examined. She also
> .11 h? asked about the letters found
The letters signed "Charles" and
' ' " ?".ere traced definitely to-day to
?he battleship Texas. They were dated
lay and mailed from Vera Cruz.
1* is said they are not ardent, but
rather the letter?- that pass bt
Mrs. Ariele is wi'h her father at the
home of Mr?, ??coree Eagle, when she
?ef'ises to talk about the case. She
spent *o-day reading every printe?!
ward about the mystery and preparing
for the hearing before the Coroner.
Mrs. Karle announced for I
?**?'*. bearing up well under the elend
that hangs over her, and was confident
of clearing herself when she tells her
PROFANITY HIS UNDOING
Police Heard Man Swear at
Too and? on of anper at?
finding nothing in a safe that he and ;
three other men had just cracked re?
sulted in the nrrest yesterday of .lo
?eph Wil.?on, homeless by his own as
A policeman from the Elizabeth st.
station heard loud oaths coming from
the hardware store of J, W.
at 88 Walker st., und on investigation
discovered Wilson and three others be?
fore a safe that had been opened with
a "can opener.' The other ttV
Finger print proof disproved Wil?
son's assertion that he had never been
arrested before, and a term in the
F.lmira Reformatory for grand larceny
in 1912 was found in his record.
CLE?TH AID FOR QUEENS
Woods to Establish New Bor?
Police Commission? r Woods will make
a tour of inspection of Long IJ.an.l
City this week for the purpose of lo?
cating a detective headquarters for the
I'nder the new arrangemen' of the
detective bureau, the entire borough
is to be under one head, with head?
quarters in Long Island City. Hereto?
fore there wer?, tw?. 'ne.i'louarters, one
at the Hunter'- Point itatioi m ?Long
Island City and the other in Jamaica.
Can-am Herbert Graham, wfe
/.- /harge of the Hunter's Poil I
tion. will in the finure be in command
of the borough.
trxtNCM ntPUBLic pnortnrr)
SPLITS have now
been placed on the
market and should
be asked for at all
first class Bars and
PREFERS CELL TO PULPIT
Preacher Leads Women in
Illy TeUcrsph to The Tribuns 1
Boston, June 28. The Rev. W. I.a
throp Meaker, of Jamaica Plain; hit
wife, her fri??n<!. Mrs. Herbert E. Smith.
and Mr?. Snu'h's two daughters have
?I ar. attack upon social condi
' tions, and to draw public attention to
their teaciiint*"* they all plan to steal
or otherwise break the law and be put
1 in jail.
"I have already violated the law.
! says Mr. V?aker, "and if this does not
I cause my arrest I will steal a loaf of
bread, a pie or something more valu
able which will land me in a cell. If
1 we can mike I he great mass of the '
I people see the inadequacy and unfair
I ness of the law we will be satisfied. I
| expect to spend many years in a cell, '?
' but I am not going at it in a foolish
way. We have it all planned out.'
Miss Smith says she has already
torn up several warrants, summonses
nnd orders from the court and she
is not in jail yet. She says the courts ,
do not dare to test the theory she and
lir. Meaker have evolved.
FORTUNE NEAR, SHE DIES
Policeman's Wife Won Fight
to Share in $300.000 Estate.
Orange, X. J.. June H. W:th but a
few ?lavs longer to wait to obtain a |
third of an estate valued at $300.000,
Mrs. John H. McDermott. wife of an
?Jrange po1 ?cenan, died last night at
her home, 1?> Scotland st.. following an
operation for abaeeea of the ear.
Mrs. McDermott was recently suc?
cessful in a court action instituted at '
Buffalo to recover a third of the estate
left by a bachelor brother, who had
amassed a fortune as a wholesale milk <
dealer there in the last forty years.
She was born in Ireland sixty-eight
years ago, and came, to this country
when twelve years ol?l. ?She was twice
married. She leaves a husband and
IS LAID TO PLOT
Stove Plant at Dover, N. J.,
Dover. N. J.. June 28. The thirty
acre plant of the Richardson & Boyn
ton Company, manufacturers of stoves
and ranges, excepting the shipping do<
partment building, was destroyed by
tire, supposedly of incendiary origin,
to-day. The loss is S.OO.OOO.
Eieren hundred men were employed
before the vorks were shut
down, temporarily, three weeks ago, on
account of the heat and for repair i.
Charles Heifer, a night watchman,
says he made the rounds of the works '
at G-'IO o'clock this morning and found
everything all right. At 7:30 he saw
smoke issuing fron the trimming shop.1
Men who were in the street say the**
saw flames start from three or four
Dorer'a volunteer fire department
answered the general alarm promptly.
The buildings vere ? f wood, except?
ing the shipping building, which is of
concrete. The flames spread rapidly
in the casting ar.d cleaning, mounting,
boiler, patent filing*, drill, tress and
hopa, each in a sepa?
Three Lackawanna Railroad box cars ?
in the yard near the shipping building
were burned. All the finished stock on
hand was in the shipping building.
For an hour or more there was fear
the flames might ipread. The firemen '
successfully defended the n?
buildings, despite the fact that the
water pressure was inadequate.
W. L R. Lynd, secretary and treas?
urer, said he could not account for ?the
tire. The engines in the plant, he as?
serted, had been cold since the shut?
Mr. I.ynd, who is the Mayor of ?Dover,
recently received a threatening letti r,
demanding he should prevent the deliv?
ery of the Slattery anti-Cutholic lec*
lie declined to interfere and the
lecture! were delivered on May J5
MOUNTAIN CARS STOP
Electric Company Cuts Off
Power and Many Climb.
*. eat Orange, N. J? June 2S. For the
first tune linee the road Wal built, six .
years ago, the Orange Mountain Trol?
le] Company did not operate its line
to-day. Tin? power was shut off i?-.
the Public ?Service Company, ?because of
?Icbts for current.
There are many homes on the moun?
tain, and the owners will have to walk
! miles to a train or trolley. Frank
Brewer, vice-president of the road, said
? to-day that it had been a losing venture
from the start and that its inability to
?obtain a more convenient terminal
would mean the aoandoning of th>
Several months ?go a franchise was
!?a??i?l on !r?l reading giving the com?
pany the pr.vilcgo of extending its line
along ?Central ?v., Orange, to permit
the dieeharge <>f pasaengeri near the
Lackawanna Railroad. The Public Ser
Mee Company, learning of this, put in
a bid for a franchise, and the Town
Council hns favored the larger corpo?
Clever Thieves Get Away with
Jewels? Pair Recognized
Flee from Crowd.
Yesterday morning, while William
Trokie, a member of the Kvcclsior 1'a.l
Company, 428 Broadway, who has a
-?.mimer hume at _. Koujh l'ark av ,
A?reme, was in bathing with his wife,
i h i Id and sister, their maid, Anna,
?l t>? the water*! edge, laying that
j? few minutes before a young
.un into the Trokie cottage and
told her that Mrs. Trokie had been
stricken while in bathing.
When the Trokies hastened back to
their horn?' the young man ?vas gone,
? and so were Mrs. Trokie's $400 diamond
ring, a pair of earrings worth $300, a
gold watch, several stickpin-,, a brooch
and -?nu- cut glass, totalling about
11,000, .?'?ni could give but ,t slight
? ption of the thief to the
Saturday evening two well dressed
young men called at the cottage of
' Mrs. Nora I'e Hart, 1*7 Maple Place,
Rockaway Beaeh, and asked to see some?
rooms that were for rent. The young
men left with a gold watch, a diammd
, brooch and a diamond pin, all valued
at $400. The theft was not disc ?
until morning, when Mrs.
I'e Mart was preparing for church.
After notifying the polite yesterday,
i Mrs. De Hart walked along the ocean
' front. Presently she ?sighted the vou.i?:
I men promenading under the boar I
walk with two pretty girls. She made
for them and they fled. A Urge crowd
? joined in the chase, but the thieves got
' away, as did the two young women.
SON SHOOTS HIS
Two Men Battle for Gun
as Woman Lies Dying
HURT; ?LAD TO DIE
Ordered to Leave House, Mur
derer Planned to Kill Widow
and Then End Life.
With a bullet in his back, J. Gustave
Gehring is dying in St. Catharine's i
Hospital, Williamsburg. He was shot
by Charles Fox after Gehring had mor?
tally wounded Mrs. Anna Fox, his as?
sailant's mother, in her home, at 178 ?
Meeker av., Brooklyn. Mrs. Fox died
in St. Catharine's Hospital two hours
after the shooting. Her son Charles
was detained on a charge of felonious
assault by the police of the Herbert st.
.Mrs. Fox wus a widow, forty-five
rears old. Her son live? at-27 Kings?
land er. Qehriag, who la married,
lived ai 1824 Putnam av. until two
years ago, when after a quarrel he sep?
arat! d from his wife. He then went to
board at the home of Mrs. Fox.
After the marriage of her son, about
a year ago, Mrs. Fox told Gehring that
he must either become reconcile.) to
his wife or seek another boardiu>
place. ?Cabling persistently refused to
go, and meanwhile Mrs. Fox had no?
ticed he was acting queerly. This was
particularly noticeable on Saturday
night, after he lost his place with a
lumber firm in Greenpoint.
?Mrs. Fox then ordered Gehring to
quit the house within a wtek. She told '
him she would accept no more excuses
Early yesterday morning Mrs. Fox
was awakened by the sound of Gehring
pacing about his room. She inquired
what the trouble was, and received
surly answers and a threat. Thor?
oughly frightened, Mrs. Fox dressed
and went to the home of her son. He
calmed his mother and told her to re?
turn home, telling her he would join
When Mrs, I*'???: entered her roim she
found Gehring had gone out. Her son !
reached the at 9 o'clock, in com- !
pany with ' b Wester, of S4 Kings
land av. 1 ere all seated at the ,
ben Gehring retaraed.
His ?remark! caused Wester to depart.
In order to avoid trouble Mrs. Fox
entered the kitchen, but. Gehring fol?
lowed. She then ordered him to leave.
At this command Gehring. it is said, '
drew a revolver and fired one sho?, '
which struck Mrs. Fox in the temple.
The man was in the act of turning the
revolver on himself, when Fox dashed
into the room and, seizing Gehrin?; by
the throat, struggled for possession of
th..' gun. He was joined by Wester,
who had been attracted by the sound of ,
Getting possession of the revolver,
Fox fired one shot at Gehring as he
was runring from the room. The man
dropped into the hallway badly
Wester summoned Patrolman Dillon,
of the Herbert st. station. As Dillon
was running up the stairs he met Fox
coming down with the revolver in his
hand. He turned the pistol over to the
patrolman, explaining the circum
<?f the tragedy.
eetivc romiskey and Sergeant
Harrington, who had come from the
police "k charge while Dil?
lon turned in a call for an ambulance,
and Dr. Heath responded from St.
Catharine's Hospital. At the same
time another call summoned the Rev.
.lames Irwin, one of the assistant
ti of the Roman Catholic (hurch
of St. Cecilia, who gave Mrs. Fox the
last rites of the Church. Mrs. Fox and
?Gehring were taken in the same ambu?
lance to the hospital, where she died.
In a statement made to Assistant
Hi--net Attorney I.ee Gehring said he
had made up his mind to kill Mrs. Fox
and that he also intended to kill him
IIis reason was that he had no
? e to live.
TRENTON EX-MAYOR CRAZY
F. A. McGowan, Rubber Manu?
facturer, Taken to Asylum.
Trenton. W J., -Tune 28. Former
? Frank A. McGowan. at one time
one of the foremost rubber manufac?
turer- in this country, was taken to
the insane asylum to-day suffering I
from a mental collapse.
McGowan twice was elected Mayor of
tin- eitv and in lHfM was a candidate
for Governor at the Republican pri?
(if late years his business had not
prospered and this and domestic
troubles, it is said, affected his mind.
Painting in Church Unveiled.
rap?)! 1?> Tno Tribun??. 1
New Windsor-on-Hudson. N Y., June
28. Lee Woodward Zeigler's mural
painting, containing fifty lifesize fig?
ures of martyr-, saints and angels, was
unveiled to-day in St. Thomas's' Church.
Mr. Zeigler is the director of the St.
; Paul (MinB.) Art School, but has as?
sociations with this old church. The
church is of solid stone, in pure Gothic.
Il stands on t'.ie banks of the Hud?
son, within a few hundred feet of the
?pot where Washington had his head?
quarters when he planned the battle
of Yorktown, after which he removed
to Newb'urgh, two miles distant.
The church was founded by Colonel
Thomas Ellison in 1727. and is the
mother of all the Kpiscopnl churches in
?HOODOO" PEG POST. DOOMED
BY WOMAN SPY. TO GO
Occasional Spells of Insomnia Blamed for Policemen's
Foe Keeping Watchful Eye on Corner at 23d Street
and Madison Avenue?Her Victims Were Many
and All Are Rejoicing Now.
Policemen in the 2.".d Precinct wer?
congratulating themselves last nigh*
that ti*.?- "peg post" would be abolshed
soon alter July 4. The report, while
; unofficial, was, they said, authentic,
They had the same reasons for rejoic?
ing that all other policemen in the city
I had, and one not possessed by men in
other precinct?, their joy being based
? n 'he fact that it would abolish the
"hoodoo post" of the city, that at 23d
tt. and Madison av.
More men. who have been assigned
i to duty on that post, have been up on
charges than on all other posts in the
precinct put together, and the precinct
extends from 14th st. to 42d St.
The reason for this is not that the
post is more difficult than hundreds of
others, but that a woman living in the
I neighborhood, who suffers from in?
somnia, spends her waking nights
I watching the man on post,.and on his
?lUappearance for a few minutes, calls
headquarters on the telephone. Then
she follows up the complaint with a
litter to the commissioner.
In this wag, ?he succeeded in making
? trouble, not only for the policemen,
who, for resons of his own, might be
off post for a while, but also for a
sergeant or other superior officer, who
might be inclined to ignore her com?
If this woman was a chronic suf?
ferer from insomnia, conditions on the
would not be so bad, but the
policemen have been unable to work
out any schedule, and after a spell of
immunity from annoyance, some one
is shocked on being asked where he
was at such and such a moment. Alibis
nre. as a rule, not hard to obtain, but
they do not always work. In any
event, the policeman is put to consider?
able troubls. |
WESTERN WOMEN WHO VOTE
DARE ALL TO SAY "GO HOME"
They'll Come Here for Mrs. Catt's Campaign, Primed with
Proof That Their Grown-Up Babies Dont
Pine in Mothers' Absence.
r.eRl wcmen voters from the Western
StBtes will tour New York this fall as
a part of the women's campaign to win
the vote in 1915. Each one will bring
a sworn statement from her neighbors
that her children are all grown up, so
that they cat. get along perfectly even
if mother does leBvc the home for a
few weeks. Any anti-suffragist who
expresses ?nv concern for the welfare
of these suffrage homes will be out ot
order. . .
Mrs. Carrie Chapman Cntt, chairman
of the Eosaire State samnaign commit?
tee, sailed Saturday for the last va?
cation she is likely to get before the
camnaign is either lost or won in l?i?.
She lef a letter t??r her followers
telling them of the fall plnns. I hi? is
the first definite statement Mrs. ' ?'?
has ever made concerning the pro
pramme of the cnmpaign committee.
Mysterious silence ha-? reigned at nea?i
. ? during the whole spring, while
Mr . Cat? bided her time and got every
thing shipshape before she told what
the was going to do.
The Western delegates will be met.
?,t Huffalo on Flection Day by Mrs.
Catt and the campaign committee, and
will come directly to New ) ork. where
n mass meeting will be held euMo*Ott.
her 6. at Carnegie Hall. After this
send-off they will cover the suffrag?
circuit, stopping in all the towns wher?
there are suffrage organizations. Wom?
en from < 'ni i forma, Washington, Idaho
Oregon, Kansas and Colorado will be
in the delegation.
Mn. Cutt will return August 1 in
time for the Republican and Demo
I cratic conventions, which are to b?
held in Saratoga. In the meantime
| suffragists all over the Stnte will in
I tei-view .he de'egates so that no man
! will enter the convention hulls whose
suffrage record is not known to tha
women in the gallery. The summer
work will be done largely by automo?
bile campaigns, and suffrage booths
at more than 100 agricultural fairs.
The campaign fund of $50,000 has been
When Mrs. Catt sailed Saturday she
was equipped for the voyage with a
half dozen detective stories, for whose
presence ihe accounted by saying that
she never thought about suffrage on
her vacation and that her idea of a
1 good time was to curl up in a steamer
chair and read thrillers all day long.
Miss Mary Gurrett Hay, who ac?
companied her, scorns such mild di?
version, however, and confesses to a
playing shuffle board and deck croquet
. ?vith the young folks.
SAYS EX-WIFE Hi
J.C. Bishop Also Alle,
Desire on Her Part
"Litigious paranoia" and a de
harass him, said James Cunni
Bishop, banker, was the reason :
motion made by Mrs. Abigt
Bishop, who obtained a divorce
him, that her former husband b?
polled to file security to guarant
payment of $288 a week alimony.
Mrs. Bishop said in her appli
to the Supreme Court that Mr. 1
intended to take up his permanen
dence in Kurope to carry out his 1
that he would not pay her the ali
the court awarded her. Justice
bus denied 'he motion of Mrs. Bis
Mr. BUhap replied to the ".llega
of the petitioiit" in an affidavit
vigorously denied her statements
he intended to try to avoid his ol
tion to pay alimony and that he inte
to leave the country. He said he
made changes of servants so the
might administer his household al
more economically, now "that the?,
no longer under the jurisdiction o
?? ?er," and he disposed of
automobile also for ceasons
Mr. liishop said of the ?tatemen
Mrs. Bishop that he had severed
relations with the banking lirm
Redmond A* Co., that while he wa:
longer a member of, the lirm, he
? ?iated with it and will repte
it on the directorates of the corp
tions in which it is interested.
Mr. Bishop said that he paid
alimony regularly until last Al
when he became ill and he with!
only an amount equal in amount to
value of certain property which he ?
Mrs. Bishop took that belonged to h
This action, said Mr. Bishop, was
detiance of ihe decree ot the coi
The banker in his affidavit of 1
ing deteetiv? prevent "further lc
The property which he alleged M
Bishop took was valued at >.">.7.'?7.
Mid ?he returned only some lin?
valued at S?100. The effects removed
his former wife, according to 1
Bishop, included a set of French ?
aniel furniture, valued at $400; a r?
valued at $f?75; a bear rug, valued
|?00, and a third rug, valued at $800
Mr. Bishop added that only t
youngest of their five daughters is i.<
with the mother, and that she is "t
young and helpless to asser*
The other daughters have left the
mother "in horror," said Mr. Bisho
The banker expressed his "earnest d
sire" to have the custody of tr
daughter now with Mrs. Bishop.
FINDS SQUAWS' B0UD01I
Archaeologist Discovers Cav
Where Indian Women Hid.
Blairstown, N. J., June 28. One o
the most important discoveries mad
by Max Srhrabisch, the State arch?
ologist, in Warren County is that of i
cave at the so-called Devil's Kitchen oi
the farm of Mrs. Harvey Coursen, il
The cave is at the foot of a lime
stone ledge and is twelve feet deep
sis feet wide and about fourteen feu'
i The archaeologist found more thar
' 200 pieces of pottery decorated witt
zig-zag lines of the so-called chevroo
design. Mingled with these were found
deer and bird bones and shells of fresh
water mussels. The floor was covered
w.th black soil, the remains of ancient
In view of the fact that the place
was so secluded, the presence of pot?
tery and the hones and the lack of
flint or arrow heads leads Mr. Schra
bisch to believe thnt the cave was a
"squaws' retreat" where the women hid
while the braves were fighting with
IN PICTURE DEAL
Noblewoman Seeks Court
Help to Secure Ex?
Corots, Rembrandts, Vclasquezes and
the work of other masters are repre?
sented in the collection of paintings
over which Baroness Aurelia de Tonnay
has brought suit in the Supreme Court
against John W. Van Dyke, of Phila?
delphia, president of the Atlantic Re
The baroness acted as the purchasing
ngent of Mr. Van DyKe in Europe and
bought for him a lf.rge number of
paintings. She paid $35.000 for vari
ou. canvases, which, with the cost of
I r ngiiig them here, cost the oil man
$40,000. But from the list of values
I irniahed by Baroness de Tonnay their
real value is from $750,000 to $1,000.
000. She is snug for her share of
profits that would have accrued if the
?iifenil.'iiit had kept his alleged agree?
ment to ?-ell the pictures.
The plaintiff says that she got a
purchaser who was ready to buy ihe
masterpieces for $500,000, but that Mr.
Van Dyke changed his mind about
selling, and retains the pictures in his
home in Gladstone st., Philadelphia.
It is said that Mr. Van Dyke became
acquainted with Baroness de Tonnay,
who is an art broker, In Paris, and
that he was married at her home about
five or six years ago.
Baroness de Tonnay bought most or
some of the pictures over which the liti
?tion is brought from a daughter of
Zarachai A'tru/., painter and sculptor.
In the n.'lection owned by Mr. Van
Dyke is a Grcuze. for which, according
to the baroness, the late .1. P. Morgan
was at one time willing to pay $(50,000,
but was unable to get the picture.
The plaintiff explains that she eras
able to get the valuable collection of
paintings, of which there arc sixty
four, at the price she paid because she
bought them in 1908 and 1909, at a
time when they were not being sought
by American collectors, and also that
if they had been bought by agents
their price would have been fabulous.
Astruz left fifty-nine of the pictures
to his daughter, Mme. Isubella Doria.
She had to sell them because of press?
ing financial obligations. The most
valuable of the collection, as stated by
Baroness de Tonnay, is a portrait of
the Infanta Maria Teresa by Velas?
quez, on which a value of $100,000 is
placed. There is a specimen of De
lanyo Fragonard vnlued at $75.000,and
'?The Earthquake," by the same artist,
is said to be valued at $50,000. Other
canvases in the Van Dyke collection
and the value fixed by Baroness de
Tonnay are: "The Toilette," by
Veronese, $85,000; "Descent from tho
Cross," by Peter Porbus, $40,000;
"Bouquet de Tereus," by Rubens, $20,
000; "Maiiame du Barry." by Van Loo,
??V'0,000; "The Spring," by Millet, $10,
000; "Diaz Among Flowers," by Diaz.
ST. ,000; portrait of Comtesse Henri?
ette de Tourillias, by Niculas de Largil
liere, $20,000; portrait of Comte
Etienne Robert de Torgot, by Hyacinthe
Rigaud, $25,000; "Christ Carrying
Cross," by Murillo, $50,000; "Proces?
sion." by Velasquez, $60,000, and
"Head of Woman," by Goya, $10,000.
Thee are two landscape paintings by
Rembramlt in the collection on which
the value was not given. One of these,
said Baroness de Tonnay, formerly
hung in th.e royal palace in Holland.
Also there arc Corots on which a value
of $40.000 is placed.
IN VOTE QUEST
Suffragists Will Sell Food. In?
stead of Flowers, All
The suffragists are going after rotes
with sandwiches this week. Last week
it was roses. The change is due to the
fact that, while Broadway liked the
flowers, it was on Mrs. James Lees
Laidlaw's dainty homemade sandwiches
that the crowd cast envious eyes.
Since Mrs. Laidlaw was going to a
nommittee meeting immediately after
the flower market, she had no time to
eat luncheon in the regular manner,
and she had brought with her from
home a neat little parcel of sandwiches.
She ate these as she made change for
the stenographers and brokers who
came to buy flowers. The spectacle
was too much for one boarding-house
"PltntU, miss," he said, "is thfm
sandwiches for sale? I'd lots rather
have them than flower.?."
Notice is hereby given to that hungry
youth to be at Broadway and Park
place to-morrow at noon and get all
the homemade sandwiches he wants.
There will be sandwiches for all tastes,
ham and corned beef for the men, and
cream cheese and lettuce for those
with ladylike appetites.
In "The Screen" Daura does her
famous ?word dance for Troy alone,
and he is so overcome ??hen it is ended
that he exclaims, "Let me kiss your
lips, and by Heat en I'll do everything
>ku ask..I hen kiss me." she whis?
pers. And just then the door opens -ind
Vane Ernkine, Daura's cattish cousin,
enters. This depiction of the wonder?
ful dance makes the next instalment of
the Williamsons's serial in the Sunday
Magazine of The Tribune July 5, one
of the most absorbing of the story.
BOYLAN DRUG LAW
WILL BE ENFORCED
State Printer to Furnish
the Serially Numbered
SALES OF OPIATES
MUST BE RECORDED
Addicts May Be Committed to
State, County or City
The Boylan anti-drug law, which
Mrs W K Vanderbilt, J^^.^?rJ
Swann, Assistant District Attorney
Eloyd H. Wilmct. Ernest h. ?--*?????'
and others succeeded In push ng
through the Legislature the l_*?t day
of the session, goes into effect on
Wednesday. Despite the fears of u?
li ?ends, the lack of an appropriation
will not affect the power of the law.
Owing to the haste and contusion
which marked the last days of the
Legislature, there was no appropria?
tion for the printing of order blanks,
which are the essential feature of the
Boylan law. Within the las', week or
so fears for its efficiency in conse?
quence became so acute that Judg?:
Swann, of General Sessions, who has
long been active in the campaign
against cocaine and other drugs, wrote
to the State Commissioner of Health,
whose duty it is 'o distribute the or?
Judge Swann wrote that the serially
numbered blanks constituted the back?
bone of the law. and that he under?
stood no appropriation had been made
for the printing of such blanks. He
raid that, if funds were lacking, he
had made nrrangements to get by sub?
scription money enough to cover the
He suggested that, if necessary, the
local health boards to which the blanks
wan to be distributed would probably
be willing to pay the actual cost of
the blnnks and be reimbursed when ?
the general appropriation bill went
through the next Legislature.
Volunteers to Stand Expense.
A reply came from the State Com?
missioner of Health yesterday. He
wrote that the order blanks would be
?sent to the local health boards to-day.
The J. B. Lyon Company, state print?
ers, had volunteered to stand the ex
. the commissioner wrote. After
to-day deliveries will be made daily.
Last week's bulletin of the city
Health Department warned physicians,
druggists and veterinarians of the new
law. The main purpose of the Boylan
law is to make a permanent record of
trtty sale of chloral, opium or of their
salts, alkaloids or derivatives. Pre- ?
scriptions for such drugs must be writ?
ten on the official order blanks, which
?are serially numbered and duplicated. t
Physicians, druggists, veterinarians
and aentists must record the name and
address of each person for whom any
of these drugs are prescribed. The
sale, except on such prescription, is
Prescriptions must contain the full
name of' tie physician, veterinarian or
dentist issuing them, his office address,
office hours and telephone number, and
the name, age and address of the per?
son to whom a prescription is issued.
The date must also be on the prescrip?
Xo prescription calling for more than
a specified quantity of any of thu
drugs hall be tilled until its authority
has ! ? ?n verified by telephone or
otherwise, and no prescription shall
be tilled more than ten days after its
issuance. The name am! aiVlress of
the purchaser must be recorded. The
label on the drug nrust contain the
name and address of the purchaser,
the physician r.nd the druggist.
Record Kept Five Years.
Druggists are compelled to keep on
file the order blanks on which they
dispose of drugs. Physician:-, veteri?
narians and dentists must also keen a
record of their prescriptions. Such
records must be kept for five years.
A \Volation of the law constitutes a
misl'meanor, punishable by imprison?
ment for one year, or a tine of $500, or
It is further provided in the law
that magistrates and judges may com?
mit thos.? addicted to a drug habit to a.
state, county or city hospital. If there
is no hospital available, or if the vic?
tim does not seem to need medical at?
tention, he may be committed to any
institution to which he might he com?
mitted for vaprancy.
Assistant District Attorney Wilmot
said yesterday that he thought little
or no confusion would attend the en?
forcement of the new law.
TO STUDY THE SUN
Professor Todd, of Amherst,
Will Use Novel Method at
[Pv Tolfsraph to Th* Tri'mn? ]
Boston, June 28. With the aid of an
aeroplane above the clouds Professor
David Todd, of Amherst College, ex?
pects, on August _.">, at Riga, P.ussia,
to make discoveries important to as?
tronomers concerning the sun.
He will sail from New York this
week on his tenth astronomical expedi?
tion, and will, for the first time in
astronomical observation, use an air?
ship to aid his efforts. His success
with balloons during the observation
of Halley's comet led to tests with
aeroplnnes. Professor Todd believes
that the great ?peed of the aircraft -
120 miles an hour will make possible
a longer study of the sun. It will
1 enable him to rise above the cloud? or
mist and give him other advantages
: hitherto beyond the reach of scientists.
He will carry with him in his flights
a camera telescope and a spectroscope.
It is expected that important obser?
vations will result from Professor
Todd'l reynrrh work. Since his gradu?
ation from Amherst in 1875 he has been
actively engaged in astronomy, in
which he ha? won a wide reputation.
In 1ST-:, when only three years out of
college, he was placed in charge of
the Navy Department's expedition to
Texas to observe the eclipse of the sun
DIG THEIR WAY INTO CELL
Two Men Held?Hole Broken
in Wall of Store.
Just as they had finished breaking
a hole in the wall from the hall at
?Ml Third av?. into the furnishing
store of Herman & Baum yesterday
morning, it is alleged, Henry Demp.
son, of 400 West _?Uh st., and Ben?
jamin Taylor, of 153 St. Ann's ave.,
The Bronx, were discovered by Henry
Bachmar, a private watchman. They
dashed past him into the street.
He chased them on Third ave., and
was joined by Patrolmen Riley and
Denni?gan. The threat of shooting
halted the men- and they were taken
to the East 51st st. station.
MADMAN, AT BAY,
Maniac Trapped as He
Sought to Flee Jersey
VICTIM WILL DIE;
MATE FOILS ESCAPE
Two Visitors Suspected of Giv?
ing insane Man Gun, Which
He Kept Hidden.
[By Telegraph to The Tribun?. 1
Morristown, N. J? June 28. William
Wall, an insane convict in the State
Hospital at Morris Plains, to-day fatal?
ly wounded Patrick J. Collins, a keep?
er, with a revolver of which he had
obtained possession in some manner
unknown to the authorities.
Wall, who is twenty-six years of age,
was sent to the institution from the
I'ahwav Reformatory on May 6, 1913.
He had been arrested in Paterson for
stealing from a Lackawanna freight
car, and was sent to the reformatory
on June 4. 1910. After five months he
was paroled, but was shortly after?
ward rearrested and sent back. Then
the authorities discovered that he dis?
played symptoms of insanity, and he
was finnlly committed to the State
According to the custom of the in?
stitution. Wall was bathed on last
Wednesday, and the cell which he oc?
cupied was given a thorough search
for contraband articles. It is certain,
according to the officials, that he had
no weapon at that time. The following
day he was visited by two men, who
are suspected of having furnished him
with the revolver, and also with a
screw driver, which he used to un?
fasten the lower sash of a window in
one of the rooms.
Owing to the crowded condition <>f
the hospital. Wall was taken from his
cell yesterday and quartered with
twenty-five other supposedly harmless
patients in a general ward.
At 5 o'clock this morning Edward
Carroll, the night guard, discovered
that the cot assigned to Wall was va?
cant and notified Collins. Th"e two
men began a search for the missing
convict, and finally discovered Wall
crouching under the bed of another pa?
tient. He made no resistance when
taken back to his bed, but shortly af?
terward his cot was again vacant.
This time it was found that a win?
dow in the room had been pried open.
Carroll and Collins were examining
the window, when they heard from be?
hind the curb a command, "Hands up!"
Collins wheeled, and found Wall con?
fronting him with a revolver. As he
leaped the madman fired, and the bul?
let lodged in the keeper's breast. Car?
roll then sprang upon the insane as?
sailant and bore him to the ground,
after which he was speedily disarmed
and subdued, with the assistance of
several other attendants, who had been
attracted by the report of the shot.
Collins was carried into his room.
.\t a late hour to-night no hope was
entertained for his recovery.
Detectives are searching for the two
men who visited Wall. Their identity
is known, and it is expected that they
will be arrested within the next twen?
Armed Bandits Rob Four in
Store, Then Lock Door and
Flee in Auto.
Four men alighted from an automo?
bile and entered the establishment of
Joseph Kanerick, an importer of laces,
at :,I Orchard st., about S o'clock last
night. In the store was the proprietor,
conversing with three friends, Davi?!
Schurman, of 226 Eldridge st.; Jake
(lark, of 98 Essex st., and Bernar-d
Iaoibow, of the same addrc?- ?.
The visitors interrupted the chat by
a: king to be shown some laces, and as
tl.e proprietor was about to comply the
intruders suddenly drew revolvers and
lined Kanerick and his friends up'
ap-yinst the wall. From Schurman the
hold-Up men secured $16 in cash, a
lady's watch valued at $10 and his own
timepiece, worth $75. Clark was forced
to hand over a watch worth So.'? and
$100 in money, while Leibow contrib?
uted $21 in small bills to the visitors.
Kanerick, the proprietor of the place,
who had just sent home $175, had only
$7 in his possession, which was snatch?
ed from him by one of the robbers.
The thieves, upon leaving the store,
fastened the padlock, thus trapping
their four victims, while they made
their escape in the touring car. The
i-houts of Kanerick and his companions
finally attracted the attention of Pa?
trolman Kenney, who released them.
Detectives Shine and Mundow were
assigned to the case, and after inves
HOTEIaS AND RESTAIRANTS.
#?? And now we
^j] announce a
gagement of these
two very talented
MISS BILL1E SHAW
So at dinner onig'.t
crder your coile
?erved to yotj down in
ihe Guile, where you
ein rnjoy their clever
dincn-j, ? and where
you may also gratify y. ur
own kve of dancin >
Broadway at 4i$t Streit
It ii cool aid cr.m.
foruble ? the Cafe
Boul-vard, w et .? you
dine up in the wide
open French- windowed
main d ning loom or
down n the Grille. The
food ii rf the be?l ?and
for certain dish? we are
??i?. I y fa i ou?.
A 60 I u cheon an 1
a $1 00 ?Dinner without
But be ?ire to order
your coffee served down
in the Gr lie. where the
daocir g it.
fixation expressed the opinion that th*
bandits were the same gang that hew
up tnirty persons in a pool ro"?m a
128th st. and Lenox ar. Saturday n'ghtj
Voodoo Boy, 8, Kills White, 6.1
i'able to Tl.? Tribun? J
Havana. June 28. A ne?-*?*-? bor,
eight years old, killed a white boy ?f
ai* years here to-day. The boy mx?
prompted by his voodoo father, wj?
wanted to obtain the white diiM s j
Strike! while the iron U
2S94 Hoys' suits in a S?K
Nor folk s and Douhl?
Sizes 7 to lfi years.
284 suits were WtJ?
895 suits were $&0O
214- suits were $9...0
238 suits were $10.50
108 suits were $12.50
129 suits were $14-50
62 suits were $16.50
105 suits were $10.50
38? suits were $19.50
44. suits were $12.50
293 suits were $14.50
157 suits were $10.50
Rogers Pbct Company,
Three Broadway Scores
at at at
Warren St 13th St 84th St,
In One Ad
Today, at 3 o'clock
AT AEOLIAN HALL
A deUfht/ul and ent?rtaliun? ihort
play A? hour o? fus and familia;
music In the cool, beauti/ul Aeoiun
Hall. The playlet U preaentH
rich weekday afternoon excepting
Saturday, and admiiaioo ?is Iree.
The Aeolian Company
42nd St.. West of Fifth Ave
l'h?re New \?>rk laeiwltnc Theatre?
lla\ c No 11. tiling? with Hie Tj MB ? <?.
MEW AMSTERDAM]: ?V.? ;H;;r
\Ve(ine*<iny und Saturday. ':IV
?^ The l'-x lio|?>z|ral Corfdi
-, l'on of I.aiiirhter In the
,? ? ?olext rtOUe nf Amiine
*> 'iK-nl in the World.
ni:ai i? 11-:s a ho ma?!? th?
original Performance fa
M-'TKtl Till) SHOW VISIT
THI li\\s|;.| \\ii m I |,,|| ri I I
thrMHIL gardens ttz?
ZIEGFELD DANSE DE FOLLIES
"I'.v'?: i . ?nti-c-'- evkb 1
nuuaun ,, . s.u.2 jo
HV All MKWS SKK
THE DUMMY ^st^1
l'or an Kienin* of Hare l-*.njn> ment.
Knickerbocker Dallj 2 lot ? : ? I
'-'"-COHAN'S1: ,.?? , ';, '"?"
4'*, ? ?D?
A .".')<?. ."r\eit
I'nlveraal M t:?.u Hrturei piuclM Annette
KliLLliRMANN ,1 ffifREK
WINTER GARDEN '
PASSING SHOW OF 1914.1
.Dili ?I. I lui?. I.' - V. ??.. Wed ^ s?u
TOO MANY COOKS
Illli'lH lli.'illr,. , .? El nenr B-ma_\
I LU.IUAt'VnL I'.ipular Mai \\
*">lit?.l.??> > i "Mr limnlr
I .-' Melodr
11,.- \ ?.?us
Wii :i(. cm ,? .
|M pi m ii i<> i?\?. : ? \m> s tS
PAVAI IPRI ? " ? \ - . ?ti<*
????HLILIll MWOS ii.-i \ir
PH. I . Kelili*, Montgomery A M ? ?e J?
\\ Afl,' er.Ade.ald? A Hu_l???S?
nninirr.lria'? Kim?. \,!-ti >TaMlBlSta,t?
? !.. TlteTamp?
? ?nelitia Ferrer. 13 '
| "''.'?liiirfs "OS'lUm mat DM