Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, APRIL 29, 191Z.
IS THE BUNGALOW
Jnck llio I'ojrlriT Promises to He
TO SERVK COFFEE FOR ALL
Miilnfshf Briffndo Tlmt rti'ks l'p
flip Fnllon I'.xplninod ln
lli o Mnjor.
Th tnidnieht hrlRnrln for the rftstmo
"f drunks iimler I ho cotmrund of Major
Wnllar.' V, Winr-hell. manager of thn
Solvation Army Industrial Horn At 254
Krio tret, JiTHoy City, inntln it a weekly
"rti'i tliri'iisli tli wt zono lu ttio lower
part of the oity Into on HaturrUy night
and raptured 11 ttoxnn priaonrrs, all of
whom wot" takin to tho Major's Bolmrlng
up liiinkhotiso (ho rail It Inn bungalow)
in th lndtitriiil ITotnu's second hand
furnitnr ntorei nt Newark avrnue and
Kotn wor eaiiuht rircllng telegraph
polos and othein worn gathered in as they
weavod through crowda of homnward
Imimd pedestrian A regular offender
was gently removed from the chitchea
of a policeman who had lieen compelled
to plane him under arrest for aafo keeping
and one grizzled old sinner was so far
gon that it wa necessary to carry him
lo th refuge n stretcher
All were kept in the bungalow until
thev were alile to walk intelligently.
Tho Major's rescue corpa wai made tip
of l.leut. I.tit., an ejt-lartender. and
even young men. soldiers of tho Salva
tion Army. All were in uniform. They
left the Industrial Home In squads of two
a little after 0 o'clock and scoured lower
Montgomery street and the intersecting
thoroughfares in the lodging house dis
trict until I o'clock yesterday morning.
Th" first, prisoner was taken ly Private
If rod Cody. Major Winchell's waste paper
I'ilinc boss at the Industrial Uome. Hn
was found hanging to a telegraph pole
at Montgomery and Greene streets. He
had travelled around the pole a dozen
times when halted.
"Where are you going?" asked the
"Home," replied the man
"Tim Bungalow. explained Cody, is
a room up the street where we give men
hot lofTeo and sober 'em up so they can
go home alone."
"S'tine!" replied the man. "Me for th'
Cody took his captive into the Greene
htreet entrance of the bunk house and
resinned the hunt. He hadn't travelled
far before he ran across a policeman with
luck the Peglog in tow. .lack had had a
very succebf ul evening panhandling and
his investment in third rail whiskey made
his wooden leg behave dreadfully.
luck the Pegleg was tickled to pieces
over the idea of getting out of the clutches
or the cop and the transfer was quickly
made. With the aid of a fellow soldier
Cody carried Juck to the bungalow and
dropped him into a chair.
In the meantime others had been
thunled from the gutters and side streets
into the ImnkhouHo until the place was
filled. Dr. Nicholas Carmody, one of
Major Winchell's standby, who was an
Knglish army nurse for thirty years,
rilled thrn up on hot coffee as fast as they
were brought in and by I o'clock all of
the patients, with the exception of the
grizzled old sinner, were almost sober.
'I he Saturday night gatherings are
never broken up and th sobered ones are
never sent on their way leforo what
th" Major call-, "a little meeting" is held.
Yeierdy morning's meeting was con
ducted by Lieut. I, tit, and while it was
in progre.s several of tho brigade's
prisoners still knelt in the dimly lighted
room. Th" I.ieuteirunt started to sing
"Jesus, I,oer of My Soul." and when he
swung into the second verse sobs came
from under a blanket which covered the
grizzled old hinner stretched out on the
tot 'I hen the Lieutenant made an im
paion (l prayer invoking divine help for
the -child rcn who were gathered together
in Ili name." and the Major closed the
meeting with a little speech, in which
he told th m.Mi that if they tried hard to
get a crip on themselves they could surely
put old .lolin Harleycorn down on the mat.
At the rio-e of tho curious little service
the major looked at .lack the Pegleg and
said- "Sny, d' you rememlter the night
1hv Ihtow ymi out of the lodging house?"
"Which particular night?" asked Jack
with a fnmiv little smile.
"lh night the minister and I picked you
up and ilidn t know what to do with
' S'niv. von gol me." saul Peglng
"IV M. thai night was Hie beginning of
the Himgalou " continued Hie M i j(,r
"e pulled you ,,nl of gutter, I . 1 1
there wasn't .1 iil.ir" in tli whole oitv
wb"re we could send von eicupt to "a
police station or a lodging house Wo
iiWMCed to got you Into a lodging hnum
after a while aiir) thn the idea struck me
lhat H would lie a good scheme to estib
lih a recu brigade to keep just sllch
fellows an con out of tho hands of th
police until you were able to take care of
yonr.-ef on ought to m the 'Hunga
lows' hricht shining light. Will you
a help me Hod, I will
said .lack the
Its just like this," explained the
Major to a Srv man as lie left the rum
laden air of the "bungalow".
"If a man cots loaded so h can't navi
gate snn-.eborlv has got to Itl.n care of
him and it n generally the police If he
is locked up on Saturday night, he is
oblige. to stay in the city prison until
Monday morning lofore ho can lie ar
raigned in court Then he may be fined
or bent to the county jail or perhaps he Is
discharged No matter what inav happen
lo him in the police court ho isn't able to
report for work fin Monday morning and
he may ln.ee hln inl Tho mm miy lie
dcent and orderly except when he gives
wav to hJ liking for strong drink. We
nt to save him from the Ignominy of
-rrest and we want to mv his wife and
vhtldren from the suffering that must
-.allow when the head of the house Is sent
That's np reason why we are carrying
on this work And as for the old toper
who are frequently picked out of the gut.
terp.we want to extend to them that hu
msn sympnthv tliat very often touches
their hearts and sometimes tills them with
determination to lead.l. otter lives,"
Ti.o or three Saturdays nights ago
Private ( odv picked up H drunken yegg,
limn vhile cruising around the lower imrt
ef the i itv
'lb; was a big, tall fellow." ssld Cody,
and he had an a ful jag A cop had him
in tow and wan fanning him off the block
when 1 ramiMlong and asked if I couldn't
lake , harg.) o Inin
" V. Mr Olllier ' I'd much prefer to
go with the young man, If you wouldn't
inlnd, said lh stranger
"I took him to Hi., bungalow and on Ilio
Wiele he confessed lo jno that lie was
c burglar II.. loM me that lie would blow
l bwims out if I Mi.M,( ,,i, him and ho
me me a B. mi hi a lur miniver lie car
1 "I M " I ii -alow 1i.. ,.,k H bottle
"I ruticgb i Hi' t 'lit of one pocket, a
"link of dynamite out of another and tlien
he showed me n brace and bit and jimmy.
He told me that lie had enough nitro
glycerine In the bottle to blow Jersey City
off the face of the map and he sum had mo
seared. It was lucky for the cop that he
didn't fan him on tie dynamite or nitro
glycerine or something might have hap
pened. When the burglar soliered tip I
I let him go just to keep tieace in tho
"Why did you name the hunkhoiiso a
bungalow?" Major Winchel was usked.
"I didn't," chuckled tho Major. "A well
to do man whom one of our soldier picked
up Is responsible. He wu in a terrible
condition and it took him a long time to
come to. When he awoke lie looked
around the room at a number of fellow
sufferers and said, 'What a fine bunga
low!' nnd a bungalow it has been over
CARDINAL LAYS THE STONE
Of the tr t. Anne's, ow to Fie
Called flt. Jean Baptist.
Cardinal Farley, sitting on a temporary
throne in tho midst of upward of lti.ooo
ieople gathered to witness the laying of
the cornerstone of the new Church of
at. Jean Baptlate, at Heventy-siith streot
nnd Lexington avenue, yesterday after
noon, joined in tho hearty laughter pro
voked by a solemn comparison of the
scene on Fifth avenue when the Cardinal's
parWhJoners attend his "gorgeous cathe
dral" and the homely beauty of the poor
of tho upper hast Side. The reference
was made all the more mirthful by the
broken Knglish in widen it wan made.
Father A. Itelller, paator of tho new
cMurch. dollvered his remarks as solemnly
as the dignity of the occasion demanded.
The new Church of St. Jean Baptiste is
to tie tho cathedral of tho East Hide,
erected for perpetual prayer and adora
tion, and in that sense, apart from its exte
rior and interior beauty, It will lie uniquo
east of tho Ohio. As soon us it is com
pleted it will be conducted on tho same
principle as the Church of the Reparation,
built by the French people. The Sacred
Host is to be exposed on its altar night
and day, and guarded by the French
priests in charge of the pariah, of whom
Father Letelller is the superior.
The new church will cost 1500,000. Here
tofore the old church has been a place of
popular devotion because of the relic
of 8t. Anne whioh is kept there. Father
Letellier explained that tho rello would
be translated to the new edifice. With
the coming festival of St. Anne and the
nine days prayer that precedes It the
East Side will probably see the laat of the
extraordinary demonstrations of popular
piety that the relic has evoked.
The Cardinal placed the cornerstone
in position. After the Frenoh priest
had spoken he mounted the temporary
pulpit and confirmed the priest's an
nouncement concerning the object of
the new St. Anne's.
"I will not be Jealous." he said quietly,
"if this edifice should outshine mv own
PRIEST ATTACKS SOCIALISM.
Father Donaldson Warns Ilia renple
Against "Weird Enterprises."
The Rov. Dr. William J, Donaldson,
rector of the Catholic Church of the
Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary,
Brooklyn, warned his congregation yes
terday to beware of socialism and doc
trines associated with it. He said it is
in the province of the priest to attack
any political system that entails a disre
gard of tho things which the church
regards as sacred. He went on:
Home m.iv crltlcle me for preachliiK
politics from the puliJt. but It Is not bh
a political party that we denounce anil
expose Socialism. It Is only Its false
principles and utter disregard for the
lans of God and of man The remedy
the Socialists would apply for evils would
he like recommtnillm; the (hnpiilnfc ofr of
the head to lure the toothache.
The teachhiK of Socialism would dis
rupt the family, undermine society and
brine about social disorder For Instance
their views In regard to the marrlaRe
tie ate jurlivis almot to legalize, prosti
tution, clfitmitc as they do that husband
and wife hata rlht to chance life part
nets a often h they please.
Jt Is Nihilism In Russia, anarchy rle.
wher". If not checked In this country
Socialism will leHd to the same disastrous
results as In other countries.
We priests haxe the rlcht, we have the
obligation to denounce wrong, we shall
exercise, that right, we shall thunder our
denunciations of all evil, and we shall
wnrn our people from sfflllatlnK with such
weird enterprlpes as Soclsllsm.
BISHOP GREER OPENS CHURCH.
Prearhes the First Sermon In Nerr
llolr Hood Stmctnrr.
Bishop Greer opened yesterday a new
Holy Hood Church at Kort Washington
avenue Htid 179th street, the "Rev. Dr.
Stuart Crockett, rector. In his sermon
the Bishop sp,k of wonderful growth of
the city nnd hoped the spiritual part of
It In some degree kept up with the ma
terial. A large congregation was pres
ent Holy Rood Church dates from 13J
anil for some years stood out lu the
Heidi, a small crey stone stiucttire nt
Hroadwav and lMst street, ipilte near
lo the site of the old foit. This site
was sold a vcar ago for $210,00n The
new site In Fort Washington avenue whs
purchased for 150,001, and the part of
the new phint openfd by Bishop (Jreer
volerday cot 140.000 It consists of
basement mums and the choir J ml cross.
lnc of the permanent structure. Th! ex
terior Is of white rut stone.
BALL OF SNAKES DYNAMITED.
Farmer Blew I'p llollorr Slnmp
and the Winter Colonist Thereof.
I'Ai.own.r, N. J.. April 15. Kirs Pro
Pert, who hss a farm two miles nest of
Ihls town, nns Imprcstd with the new
fancied idea of ploughing hy dyiiHtnlte,
and lnl nlcht ho planted several chaiKe.-i
lu a small, rouah field which he had not
ThU morntltiK he went to the field to
set off the l.lnrti that would hreHk nb
the rocky ground. When a eaitrldwe
that had been set near a lark' stump
went off Prober! saw whal appeared to
te a Ihtkc boulder fly through the ah
In his dlicctinn,
Win u the supposed rock struck the
eround almost nt his feci It separated
sod the next moment T'rnbert found him
sf If surrounded by a at leant twrntv
wrlKElliiB blncksnakes. The blast had
upheaved a treat hall of the serpents that
had bfti hlhcrnatlntr In lh hollow stump.
1'Mihert took to Ills heels, Most of the
snakes wrlKKb-d otT Into new hiding places
After Prober! had lecovcred fiom hlx
frlitht h returned to the spot and killed
stx of the sunkes thsi were too torpid to
SIOMUND C0HN KILLED.
Aert Ileal Fatate Operator Knocked
norm lr nieyele Rider,
Sljmund Colm, a rstlied real estate
operator, of 9tft t-'.nst. Hliiv.e,-ut
was knocked down by a hoy on a bicycle
on Fifth avenue st Slmv-tlrst stieel yes
terdsy mnrnlnc and died in the. Preihy
teiUn loptr.l Ivo hours later Mr i'ohn
was;.i ears old, i ml wa taking hli dull v sulk
when fifteen.) ear-old Chuiles .Matthew
of tit West Tent. ninth sireet. steering
out of the wa of u speeding Hiitfiinohile.
ran into him nnd knocked him down l
was taken to the, hospital nnd hit only
daughter. Innnie Colin, with whom h"
lie wi.h ,t hl bedside ,e he died
Ihe causes of his denth were repntlril
lo Hi" I nronri s oflliA m leiebml liMinr
R" n.n'' " INI'I'I'" HI Ihe I.;.... i,r i,s
Willi Ihe police of ti Past hlllv se
eulh rtitft suiudid uut sucst tho Liuj,
First I'litown Wont Downtown
and Then If Wont I'ptown
on tlic Wrong Side.
TRACK LAYING, 'TWAS SAID
But if You'd Just Conic From
Brooklyn You'd llnvo Thought
They began repairing the uptown
tracks of tho subway just north of the
Brooklyn Bridge about 1 o'olock yester
day morning, as a result of which about
ten special policemen and extra guards
had two of tho hardest hours of their
career persuading late homegoers in
various stages of exhilaration that they,
the homegoers, had not become fatally
twisted in tho mind and eyes and that an
earthquake or something had not mixed
up the station.
Owing either to tho peculiar arrange
ments of tho crossovers at this point
or to a weird sense of humor in some
despatcher it was necessary to do con
siderable switching, which was compli
cated by tho City Hall loop. A north
bound train, for instance, would come
Into the station on the uptown local tracks,
as it should do. It would discharge and
take on passengers, which was as usual,
but then it would promptly start down
town journeying clear of the station,
where it would come back on the north
bound express tracks.
A second start would end just above
tho station, where the train would cross
over to the southbound local tracks, and
this time the motorman would run down
around tho City Hall loop, coming up again
on tho southbound express tracks, upon
which track tln.illy it would go north to
a little this sido of Worth street, where
it would climb over on the uptown local
tracks and go on its way rejoicing. If
you had not lost your mind by this time
and were sitting in tho car you would
swear you were going the other way and
faced Brooklyn at night instead of Wash
The usual procedure during this time
was for passengers toenter a train, prop
erly take their seats and compose them
selves for a tiresome journey. Tho
train would start south. whereuon every
l)ody would jump up in surprise. Very
often they would rub their eyes, shake
themselves like a fighter who has just
received a hard blow and U trying to
clear his head, smile foolishly and in
ouite' "What do you know about that?
Been llvin' nil these years in New York
an' -oh, well, I kin get out at Kulton,'
Other times they would nuke it u per
sonal matter with the guard on the
ground that there had been false pretence
somewhere, winding up with demands
to be let out at once.
Everbody would rush forth at the next
stop, which would bo Brooklyn Bridge,
whereupon the guards on the train would
hustle them all back again, to turn a small
sjed riot over to the guards on the down
town side, who learned a grea; deal uliout
the customs, habits and future residences
of everybody connected with the sub
way project. The swing around the loop
which turned the train around would
bring mattets to n crisis which needed
sonv diplomacy to handle
One guard on the platform found a
little man on a Isuich about 2 weaving
slowly back nnd forth, his eyes closed.
The little man had a book under his arm
and lodked as if ho had been dissipating
at chess. "I cannot see who you are."
he answered in u pained oice, "but do
you think you can call an ambulance for
me -call it quietly I have been sejyed
suddenly with a vertigo I do not know
whether it is my heart or my stomach
They had to lend him into tho train.
A fat man who had lieen utlendiug a
progressive dinner or something burst
into a roar about the same lime, -financing,
as an outrago this new shifl
of the railroad company to oppress the
leople. "This has been uptown since
sho started." ho exclaimed; "why don't
you keep her uptown'"
"This Is uplownj still," th special
"Don't you tell me don't you tell me."
he bellowed; "don't f know, don't I see?
You've tnado it downtown, I'm goin' tor
writo to th' 1'ubli' Sherv tho Publish
ser- the Pub- I'm goin' ter write any
how -gimme my train "' Ho got it
but ho tried to climb out through a win
dow when It started tho wrong way.
"Now, you see what your piactices
have brought us to!" said a seveio look
ing woman to n worried lookinc man.
"I knew the minute you took that punrh'
lo-iugni you noma disgrace us, lake
me over to Ihe right side at once at once,
do you understand, and don't you address
ine again tn-nlght " The guards let her
lead him over to the downtown side and
half an hour later they saw him leading
her back in company with a sjiecial police
man The husband did not appear so
unhappy as he had at first
This information is not guaranteed,
but at 3 o'clock one of the foremen on
the platform said that a few mintues
before they had rescued two young women
who had appeared at the station a few
minutes after I o'clock. They were
then very tired and almost hysterical.
Ihey had spent the intervening timo
getting on anil off trains as they came into
"They are all named Brooklyn Bridge
now," said n rural looking party nftr
going the rounds
Karly in the evening Ihey stationed men
on tho dflirwas lo prevent excited pas
sengers from bolting over from one
platform lo the other It was all over
at l o'clock.
SUICIDE IN WEDDING SUIT.
Was In Writ nt nnn mid (inesls
Ths friends of Gluseppl Congelosl,
in ailing the summons to his weddiuu
Willi his boyhood sweetheart, .Josephine
I'alumbo, In his rooms nt 3' I West
Twenty-sixth street, jrslerday afternoon,
were notltleil outside Ills house, that he
bud taken his life by Inhaling g.is two
hoiiM before tho hour set for th" cere,
mill i y
Shoilly before 0 In the morning Anna
Paluinho, a relative of Josephine's living
lu the nainn house with Uluseppt, knot ked
on his door lo ti ll til r n to hurry up and
Kc drisKi'd and make sure that there
would b i iioiiEh cnril.iEcs lo take thrli
fl lends back lo their homes, She re
ached no answer iiml called up the Jnnl
tui, who broke open the door and found
Uluseppt, dressed In his neWf suit wllh
a while lion cr in the biittntiholc.'idttlng
lu an armchair In the centre of the room
beiicalh the cli.iinlellet, In his mouth
was a i libber tub" attached lo one of Ihe
Jes aboe, l was dead, as Dr. ltrnnldo
I'nl is of at". 7 Rroome streit later found
Anna ralumho hurriedly notified the
stHbleiii.Hi lo cancel Ihe oidei fur the
iHiilnces, nod then went .idl dou th
In.t to ,Si .tlli Josephine hiu-
Tno kind women in (ilusfppls house
h mil lu On tiMilwax suit tuned sua
the Irluids wliu came lui tli wedding,
80,000 MAY MARCH MAY DAY.
Plans for the I'nntde nnd the Meet
Init nt t'nlou Sqnnrr.
Tho May Day Demonstration Confer
ence of tho Socialist party and the Social
ist unions, which havo been arranging
for the annual May Day demonstration,
announced yesterday plans for n series
of parades and a joint mass meeting at
, Union Square on Wednesday, Similar
j demonstrations will bo held by tho Social
1 1st bodies in the other large cities in the
United States and by the Socialists in
cities throughout tho world.
It is expected, according to the members
of the May Day Demonstration Confer
ence, that at least 60,000 persons will
be in line in the parade in this city.
Tho main parade will start from Kut
gers Square at 2 P M nnd will include
the following bodies: New York Local
of tho Socialist party, with which will
parade tho women s division of tho party;
the Young People's Socialist Federation,
the Kami School students, the Inter
national Hotel Workers Union, Butchers
Union 174. tho Finnish Socialists. Car
penters Union 300, a group of unions in
tno industrial workers or the World,
Cigarmakcrs Union No. 00 nnd delegates
from a number of Socialist singing so
cieties and protective nnd benevolent
associations. The United Hebrow Trades,
consisting of East Side labor organisa
tions, will also assemble with tho main
parade at Rutgers Square, in which there
will bo a large representation of women
workers from tho Indies' Waist Makers
Union, the White Goods Workers Union
and other bodies. The Lawrence strike
committee will also be present.
There will bo a parade from Fast 177th
street consisting principally of the locals
or tno .Journeymen naKers unci Confec
tioners International Union, which will
march downtown, joining with the parade
starting from Rutgers Square at Hilrty
second streot nnd Fifth avenue.
Tho downtown parade will march
through the principal Fast Side streets
and then go west to meet the other parod
ors in Thirty-second street, where some
other unions are expected to fall in line.
All the paraders will then march to
Fourth avenue to Union Square. The
cottage will bo tho principal stand for
the speakers and there will also be a plat
form for speakers on the east side und
one on the wrest side of the plaza. From
tho latter speeches will be madeinOerman,
Yiddish, Polish, Finnish, Hungarian,
Lettish and Italian Speeches will he
made in Knglish from the other stands.
At the cottage Kdward F Cassidy
will preside Benjamin Weinsteiu, or
ganizer of the United Hebrew Trades, will
preside at the platform on the west side
and I. Phillips will preside at tho platform
on me east sine. Among tne speakers
will be Miss Anita (' Block. Algernon S.
Crnpsey of Ilochester, Abraham Cahau,
.lacob Panken, Joshua Wanhope, Meyer
London ami .M. fine
SEVEN IN FAMILY BRAWL.
Wendel Oris and III llrolher
t.roricr Held for Homicide.
Wendcl Gel, '.'1 yeais old. a driver,
of 3235 Pclham road. The Bronx, was
held without ball for further examina
tion by Magistrate Hutts In the West
cheater court estcrday inornlni;
churKC-d with klllitiR Joseph Cornelly,
45 ears old, n salesman, of 31 tuy
vesant place, Saturday nUht ut the
home of Mrs. Lena Huy, who lives In
the same house as tielss, tieorge Gclss,
a brother of Wendcl nnd a farmer ut
I'elham road and Cleveland avenue. It.
lu l'ordhatn Hospital In a serious con
dition with n fiuctuicd skull nnd a pris
oner charged with homli Ide.
Weiidel Gelss went home Xaiuil;i
nlfjlit from vofk and found no supper
teady and his two children playing mil
In the rond. He asked them wlitic
their mother was. und they said .-lie
was nt Mrs, Uay's. Gelss got bis
brother Georne and they went Inlo tin.
Bay home1. In the hack room on the
first ttnor were Joseph Cornelly, sn
uncle of Wendel (jelss's wlfo May, nnd
Mrs, Hay's husband, IVter In the
pallor were Mrs. Hay, Mrs. Gel-s und
Miss Grace Cornell, a niece of JuM-nh,
(Jvlss Penan to quatrel with Ills wife
nt once nnd she says he struck lur and
cut her arm with a Klas. Cornelly
came runnlnir In, and l'ctcr Hay would
lime followed him, but a door fell on
him, temporarily keeping him out of
tne fray that now raged. Unities nnd
glasses Hew, and the three women went
to the assistance of Cornelly. In tot
ml.up George Gelss koI a crac.c on
the head from u bottle that fractured
bis skull, but Cornelly fnred worse, nnd
when Policemen Mot tola nnd McCar
thy, assisted by Mounted Policemen
Travers and HagBerty, finally got In
and stralKhteiicd out matters, t ornelly
and Gelss were sent to Fordhani Hos
pital In an ambulance with Or. Cor
mnii, Cornelly died ut 11 33 o'clock
Mrs. Gelss had her husband nrrested
for assault, which charKc was changed
to one of homicide when Cornelly died,
nnd Ciccircc Gelss was also held In the
hospital on the same charge.
Hay and his wife and Mrs. Gelss and
.Miss Cornelly were held yesterday In
lloo ball by Coroner Khoncut aa ma
terial witnesses unci sent to the House
KILL YOUR OWN MOSQUITOES.
Monlclnlr People Whit Tolerate
Mnsnnnf Pools Will lie llnvrleil Out.
MoNTci.Atn, N, J, Aptll JS. Ths Mont-
elalr health department has served notice
that beslnnlnc next Wednesday eery
property owner will be held accountable
for breeding places of mnaUltoes and lhat
the names of tlio.su who Ignore the de
partment's warnings will he made public.
On Wednesday Inspectors will make
the rounds to ascertain the situation of
every mosuullo breeding spot and sprinkle
oil on tho pools of water. The health de
partment tins ordered that the following
pr. cautions he adopted to reduce the locul
tnoii ill 1 1 population :
i'ick up an cans ana uotties.
Tuni over cxerv null or tuh lhat miv
Mraln or fill eveiy uttin depression.
Clean tip th" edges of ponds anil brooks
See that the roof Ktittem are not
stopped up. and that they have u proper
Not only tolerate but as ut the ana-
clal Inspettnr who will visit our prem
ises once cacn wcch, j.very citizen will
benellt hy whatever relief Is obtained as
lesuit or these inspections.
Watch .lour neighbor and report htm
If lie violates the law.
I.entlinK Haberdashers nro showing
and Russian Cords
Tht Ptrftct Shirt.
FIRE GONGS TOLLED AT
Body Wns Born Past Victor, the
Mettlesome Horse Thnt
Caused His Death.
IAKGE ESCORT OF FIREMEN
ncpni'tniciit Officials, Ex-Chief
Croker, Neighbors and
Friends in Cortejre.
The body of Hattalion Chief John Ttush,
tho man who fascinated Now Yorkers
by hU brilliant clashes through the city
streets at the wheel of Chief Croker'
automobile, was bornu from his home
yesterday with tho ceremony and honor
that are seldom accorded a fire chief who
did not lose his lifo In the line of duly,
There were several thousand persons
along the line of the funeral procession
and their at t itude was less that of curlolty
tiian of honor to a man well known and
"Many of these people knew Uuh
since he was a boy," said a man of his
company yesterday, "for he was born
and lived in this neighborhood all 111"
life. But who did not know Croker'
driver? Nearly everyone, in thi city has
stopped at least once to watch him shoot
by in the machine, a streak of red and a
Families have stayed a bit longer in
one place in Greenwich Village than in
most part of the city and are a bit more
clanni'h and neighborly, so it was little
wonder that the streot near Rush's house
In West Kleventh street was jammed.
All the way to Spring street the streets
were linedt and In the short block befote
Ktiglne .11), his old headquarters, were
nearly two thousand men, women nnd
children, many of the men with bared
heads, to pay their last tribute of Mpoct
to their neighbor
The ofllcials of the Kite Depaitment,
Commissioner Johnson and Deputy Com
miss'oner Olvuney, Chief Kenlon, Kx-
Chlef Croker, whose aid Hush had been,
and every deputy and battalion chief
who could t;et off duty were nt the f uiierul
services at the house, '.'st West Kleventh
street. Two carriages weie filled with
the Mowers that banked the coflln. about
the most beautiful lsitif: a large set piece
or lines from r.x-t.hlef croker I he officers
and men of the Fifth I'attaliou, Hush's
command, i-ent muny flowers, and there
were pieces from the Hoyal Arcanum, of
which Rush was a member; 7; Kugine, of
which he was captain nt one time; 3:1
K.nglne and Dr Archer, the chief surgeon
of the department
The services conducted by Father
McOean, the department chapUin. and
Father Humphries of St Joseph's Church ,
were of the simplest There was a or
vicn for members of Chief Rush's family
and his friends on Friday, so yesterday
the chaplain merely read prayers 'I hen
ten companies of firemen from his b.t
talion who had lieen detailed to act as
the escort imssed in single tile into the
house and tast the casket where tliev saw
the face of their chief for ttie kltt'tlttle,
and then filed into the etreet a train
The funeral procession Malted about
S o'clock on its winding route through
the lower West side Mreets. tiast the
houses of the different companies of Chief
Hush's command to tho fern-. The men
were led by Deputy Chief Iimgford, and
were split into two section of five com
panieft each, the hearse Is-ing in (he cvnti'e.
liattulion Chiur Clarke, Polling. I.enihar
Gatins, Marshall und huss weiu the pall
bearer Behind tho llremen walked
Commissioner Johnson, Deputy Com
missioner Olvaney. Chief Kenlon und ex
Chief Croker. and behind them were
members of ttie Hoyal Arcanum,
As the hearse ieed the various fire
houses tho men who were lined up with
Jheapparatusjust starting from Ihe door
Iwred their heads and tne Udl. which
when struck gently sound far differently
from the raucous clang they give out on
the way to a fire, were tollecT In Iront
3U the' buRKy in which
t hief Huh was riding when his horse ran
away und threw him out. his helmet rest
itig on the seat, and to it wa hitched
Victor, tho horse which was reepoiu-iblo
for his death.
At the Chamber street ferry the fire
men were drawn up in two parallel lines
lietween which tho hearse moved. 'Ihen
they were disbanded and the friends nnd
relatives went on to the New orL- c
Cemetery, where the body was interred
AHT HA1.ES AX1I EXHIH1TIOXS.
"The 1 obb Library"
Pre TUw To. Day 9 A. M. t fl p. M.
Unrestricted Public Sale
by order of the Executors
and .1 rollwtsgldi;itt?:ftO a m.
( formed by ft he late
J. Hampden Robb
A Collection of Books on the Drama.
both French and English, only in part ex
celled by the famous library of Augustin
Daly, not only as to books, but also the
various groups of portraits and scenes from
The Collection also includes manv hun
dred books pertaining to the Napoleonic
era, about five hundred volumes of Ameri
cana, a large group of standard works on
Painting, Tapestries, Rugs, Furniture,
Porcelains, Costume, and the Orolier Club
"t'Cattlngue mailed on receipt nt Tl eeatt.
1h isle will b randirled br
Mr. TIIOMAH K. KIIIHT. of lh
AMEIICAN ART ASSQCIATIIM, Muifws
st r.. m.tn mreei, Hsaitna nqasr so.
Of-O. CIHA1 Till' Tlli:, H'wai'. 4lit St.
.. 5 l;r " " Mai Sat J.U.
i T.iirni I i.i I'HAIIMIMi -
BLANCHE RING street cmfci
A Nf Musical Comedy Willi llarry tillfnll.
1RAMD St , IIRINTIK NAi nOM4l.lt 1
nni i MHu B,i,, m.i rr,i., i.v :.v. ,
9,000 bargains are not to'
be sniffed at '
Specially when they're
uciiivirti v,iii,ij j i uiv. nnii
linen selling regularly for 20c
What are you going to wear
on dark .damp clays in Sum
mer? What arc you going to wear
A Spring overcoat answers
Your size ready to keep you
$18 to $4o.
The ground's covered with
1 to $9.
Rogers Pf.et Com pan v,
Three Broadway Stores
t tt at
Warren st. 13th st. 34th st.
MlOKI.Mi I'Olt A SrilDOb OK camp
Tilt ( C. I'IMI llll; MIHMH. HAXTKII
hy wrltlnc Silmul Ajency Itoo.n ill, It Pari. Uuw
Sill v ll-tllli ll'U Mis 3 liest.NeatsSl i:
llnnimolliPIOPIK ICflllMn TlIF kVflDI fl
viiiwww nn wwiiw, hi. nwiisw
li n jilh,
Mat To-morrou Co
Jo mi l ll-sl Meals 3i I.I
vr siirintiii uibi nrcnniCTV
I'm ...( nnini ur ouuit i i
'Mil SI I! o( H'naj I'linnr
l"ls HrtAtit r.v s Ml
Matinee .,!.. ihers.iinil S.U.. ami.
ROADWAY '"" h n a. in' --i I'.m
l V r.l antl r, tl
51 51 f.l lit st s.- ii 2
Last:- UfEBCB I. CICinC .lublleelo.
MVbll I IkkVU r I, .,1 In
and lluiil Hulls ft Slrlnis.
Maxlnei:illoirs Hi 3n. nr ll' I'.vs S.si Mais,
'. Mr Pksrl.. Us-l..,l ".lear Old cil
eeKs "O Uliat IB iiami
IIAMIC M . l'i II' "llll SI anUMIlAce
,Vs!n"r LET GEORGE DO IT
m:h aoiiu's i.i.titi.Mi im:Mt!i:s.
FIIDIRF tl'May .V 411111 SI I ie sharp.
CmrlllC Mitts. Writ &Snl nt.'.hnrn
l.asl M I Imrs
l.leliler Co Hlli
C ASI lleilial
Murle lioro, c onstanee Collier, I.mi llarilln
ami Nat c' tio.vlwln
f.asi r me Nr.t Saturday ithl
lllinQOM lllnt near U na' 1 ves S.-5.
nUUOUtl Maine-s MVd !-.1t at?;u
MA It VI.
I'.'.iSi I've sni Mais :ic. to
lues . , Imrs Sf.l II i.l
Paul J. Rainey's African Hunt
il.Mlll.l.lll.S SIIIIIII.N I'll II Itl.S
HARRIS Wesi 4M Surel CieSVI.
nnnill Maitueesihurs A sal 2io
T!E- TJ LJCER
PARK "'"-' IVw.iy.Col Cllde l.'ve S.ICI,
rmirs cd. Mar ?-Ii llest Seals n ni
The Quaker Girl
t'l .1, Ml Weil .V Sat J 1.1
KMI Kl'llllllt I.l It, l.'w.n- it ;sih St.
i . " Miiri' "ni ih i " ".a i in
I'll! I1SIM ,lili'rr..lin At M Ulr- In II .',1
vmi.rr iiumi h in hanci co.nchit
NEW AMSTERDAM w'e's'rV.I'V;
..WiWitV" MAY 6T"nnlar-"n"
, iiiKscst Tha d Kovan hh us
1 ArtianiT n tlreat I'ast
Sale In UDtra C0i In of l.ranil
liViVriVa' robin HOOD
Itesular Prices, .'.lie, 7.c, HI, SI I. Ml. 7.
FDHMCRLV new VORK TV1PATDF
IVeS 6 15 tlATSWfO5AT2l5'SnOKItia
400 SEATS at IPo
nV I llLI.ZIEGrEU)S GRFATCST
A CHORUS THAT WILL
MUSICAL COMEDY WORLD
ALL STAR CONCERT SUNDAY
iiv a i:
GAIETY "ronliiny Willi St 'ie m-m
Anoihe I'nhan A Harris uiTes
vt'res.lon T A . 'w V
M IthlieorKr sh A nallai r Cddlnirr
The ROSE MAIDteffPS.-'
Most itfllchum nils season u",r 1
THE FATHER ilrVl:4Tr A HIT
Hat l Uur.. I'll., s4t, Sou vs. w id, i:v, .ou.
One of the peculiar ex
cellences of advertisinj;
in the New York Citv
Surface Cars is that the
advertiser can present to
the public eye an exact
facsimile of his product,
or th2 package contain
ing it, in its natural form
This makes it easy of
identification when one
goes into the store to
buy the article and makes
That is a point worth
We have the exclusive
control of all the adver
tising space in all the
New Yori City Surface Cars
Fifth Avenue Buses.
Study the Cards
Wc Have a Standard.
New York Cily Car
225 Fifth Avenue
Telephone 4680 Madison
DW.V'S. H'vfttti rv, 9 15. Hats. Wrd ..Sat.
I CIUI9 IH II cm isi wi:i:Ki
hi.ni nns.itn . Mrn,. nrsucalrr
liri nninf n iAiiiv. sti ;
if n i.miai. nil i,
; spinal Mtar
nnv Iilav hv W Somerset Uauffham
ii inciuciu: Lewis waiter
Her Chailos Cherry,
Ciracc iMt. Seats Truir
. li'vftttih. i:vs.8:lJ. MH. Wert. 4 Sal
POWERS n A Nrtr Musical Play.
r If En h o I. ITTLE BR IDIX
I2il.st.. U" of IT war
I lie Wolf Hopper
i .i rii isrnii
Iluarne f 'on Irs
lirorie .1. Marfarlanr
MH I H SKi.r. Kl.lltr, It A. M
.111111 HI.. Thea . SSth.
nr ivu-v. Uvea. H:t5
WHFFI Uats. Wed
nKSs. .nil Sal.
William Collier's OMKDV. list, i:, of tl'iiay
f ,V SUJITT PULLS THE STRUGS Vy'ff
rsi r.M. t:;ih. w of aiii ,v res is
'r r LITTLE BOY BLUE
METROPOLITAN OPERA HOUSE
Momlaj. .April aw, at r:Uti P. M.
for the families of the lictlms of Ihe
under the natronacc of
I heir Itnial lllehnesses the lluke and
Iturtiesa of onnaushl.
An AtMress will be delllrrcj by
Hon. VI. Hour ke t or k ran
ami Ihe follovlnir artists have kindly itnnatel
CARUSO (last appearance bef on sailinr
HORDICA, SCOITI, MART GARDEN, MISS P1RL0I
Conductors Alfred llerl. Prank llamrnsili.
A number of unsold tickets nrc non- on sale jtl
Ihe Mclroiolllan Opera House or any Thcalra
I'rlcra SLSO to lO. accontlne to location.
lloies S.1S to lo.
'AKI!ir H.W.I.. Mih SI ant Tih ,i
TO-MORROW (TUES.) NIGHT s."!,
MARIE NICHOLS, FRANK ORMSIY
si it vi volts' i i .Mi iiojii:.
I'rlres Wc to j. On Sale at rim Offlre
( AttMHIli: IIAI.l.
Scats SI. .V) to J.I.
IMONDAVl A I '2 -.no
Armt' to sstrnici
A V 1 1 Till
AST0R ''. 45lh Hies , n,,
l'ay. 4Sih Hies
. Sal J IS. Neil !J
rut II I II
THE GARDEN OF ALLAH
entury l he..nj,i si A 8th Av I'honefvmcol
t.v b.ni. sat Wc in J2, Wit ilt :.ic to Jl '(
WALLACK'S !V"y si kvc
.'""'hl BI ICC, IlICB A CI f
" MSTS u r,i A. v., S Sl
lltli.Si ,W ofll'uay Pel TtiynntJ'il
lliss.sii. Mat. Weil ASat : Hi
LAST R ol Ul'y livlls n.AeAliM
(iai.swc KTi'ivs lit flbtUn
IIELASC0 l,h,s''' nr. H'way. Kves. al Ik
fc""T,.w Uatlnees riiuri. & Sat. at 3 tl.
Ill.. - I .A NT H TIMI.1
WARFIELD ' r.frri HN or
fcWl PKIF.B CKIMM.
DARDIM Thralrr.JJIhSt.'iiadTAv 5J0AM.
SUtnilKH "CAl'liHT IIV lilNKMAI'lll.OII "
lls?Hnir 1'aeeivell lo
i l.aunehliif nffleen
S. 5. TITANIC
M'trHDAt, A I'll II. .m,
at ,'liin V. M.
5th AVE. a EVATANCUAY
Pally Mai :j-mi- Minnie liuiiree, 4 Co "0'
Pally Mai !J-Mi- Minnie llunree
HlMMtK1i:iVH Iriltik' llerlln, )lerri!
llotse show. Wish Wjnue. Murphy A N'lrhu .
IJilille Clirt. ,l I'lney IthU-e. eltht ml-ers.
OL OMIAL I'rtisaxd Ua
UliWnirlL brlrn. Hears A f e
lltalls Mai. a flc. Fannjllrlce I itias
SW Haiti Mat. a
Veil Wnyliiirn A Co .t -e-
A lli lie. .Ul k l i
Haiti Mai. ailr. ACu.oiira I'rlrni s.in' "
Ml lilts V llll.l
Illlli W. Wats
Mat Toilai . Simik'i l'i sty.
Watson lilrls from Hanoi I"'''
STAR I'MKAI HI-:, Jay A I ulinn Mi"
k)ii Mai Pi'
SOCIAL 1 "t'.oHi.K sro.M".
M3IDS (ij. jkmi: i;-i
CAYETY Tiir vi m n"'ij. ii
lioiiinn' i rn
CRUSOE URLS GREAT WEWETi