Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, THURSDAY, MAY 23, 1912.
THE BOY AT COLLEGE
Williaintnu ii CniMuMe lie Was
Tin's Time. iiikI lie's Itivti
ISiisv in liionklx it.
FINK Ll. VOI'I! SON. YKSV
One 1'iillier Who Was Stunt:' for
l HiMMitT Ollier Who
Were Ln-y Ton.
Ti iIim f.iilior of a (iilniinori in Will
lam Cfilli'KO mini1 a man il.iy lioCorn
ypflcnl.iy who lit H Iim Known llmi lit
wn in tiMiiHirnty I'lnliatrafMiiHiit jut
rtwtlcil t J i iki nf .i lii'Ui'l to Troy, ho
that lit roiiltl K"t lt.it W to hi l)Ootl)l,ii'l
Munil, hi two 'IcIitM'i'lnc MirrpyK mill
hW joti in ((iii-talili- in W illi.oiitown.
Four dollaiH would -ti. him throiich,
I'fcaii-" In rtmlil I i'i.i lu" way on the
HoMon ai.'l Maine frmii Iroy to William
town, for la1 l.ni'W tin lit,-iltiniti and
condiictor" and tlu-y wouldn't faUt a
lifkrt frrm hitn no, not If hi had a dozen
'Hit- htraiiKT told Artlmr'n ftitht-r that
hp Know Art v.HI 'I hi Mranutr alwayi
tell fatluTA that )ip Knows their ccm
and hp rlwny iip tin- t-hott h.intllitl
nahtp. Hpalwayn ttll thpm that (hp boys
arc line lioyt-, RPiiptou-, uitanditiK youni;
men who wouldn't let a Williamstown
cotiptalile Hand in need of anything that
monpy or friendship could buy A man
in hi public po-ition Know the mitlcr
Bmdutitew well, jiiht by way of village
intinury of cotir.-i, and a finer chap
than thin particular father' mhi npver
did po to Willianw CoIIprp, at leat in thp
mpmorj' of thi- proprietor of a bootblack
ctnd, two HlchtheeinK Mirrcys and job
n village oon-tablp
Ju-t now he I worldnp Prooklyn
On Tun-day h went to tlm oftlco of a
Brooklyn man who-e i-on i a t-ophninore
at Willlam.-tow n lie told hint that I)r
Harry A (iarlleld, pte-ident of William-,
had n-iked linn fewc-il tl.iy.t oro to take
ft lad home to Wahinnton, I) ('. The
(indent had "none out of hi head," ho
tin icntahi' e.xplaitiid, and that wn
why it a neii'? ary to t-entl an ofllccr
of tlie law home with him. On hi way
back from W.i-hlnt;ton a mo.t unfortu
nate incident had occurred, an cmbar
rafsini; incident, an incident ho dit-tres;'-itlK
that lie blti-hed at it con-eiUence.
How ii could have happened he did not
Know, but it had happened and he couldn't
finite brine; hiin-elf to r-pe.il; of it. In
chort. Mine lie hid to tell, ho lud been
robbed Some one on the train had taken
hit wallet and 5.TJ while hp slept .Vow
he had nothinu
Hut of cour-e to one so well known
in Willianwtow n ii was. easy to adjust
one's self He had -imply culled upon
the father of one of the most prominent
undergraduate- and w.i- -lire. ,W lie
'I he floor clos.d. the strancer went
away. kaMiii; the lather to cjiuei and to
UiinK Hy and bv he reniembereti that
ft Iriend of lu- who al-o was father of a
William- student had conn- down on the
elevuud with mm th.it tnnrtiinc and that,
just a- the crowd jostled them apart,
lie wa- telling of a ,-itr torm William-
My tne way. .riuir. lie said, a man i
irom M iiiiatustown came into my omco
ye-terday morning and told me ' "
That was a- tar a- tin crowd let him
get. The two fathers were separated
and the -tnry was not tim-hed until that
evening when Arthur senior returned to
his house in Brooklyn Ihen he went to
th telephone and called up hi- friend.
"Were you -aying tin- morning that
you hitt ju-t seen somebody from William-town
"Vcs. a fellow who i a constable or
something up there."
"Knew the whole town, all the students
"And the chimes of the gym clock "
"I'sed to swan stories with Char
"And carried bats for th team wlin
h"? was a kid."
"Knew A.h when he u-ed to room in
"And sold soda water before Eddie
Demp-ey was out of -hort pant-."
"Named every pie-ident -met Dr.
"Vi", and every store on Spring street."
"Seeine;! to be in a httlo hard luclt,
"Oh. yes. robbisl between Washington
amlhei... 1 think heh.id Is'cntlown there
with a student who h id worked too hard
or something. A nice chap Thinks a
gieat deal of my boy They used to
flnw together a good deal, to North
Adiins on Sunday afternoons and back
In lime for chapel' S iys mv boy is going
to get on the team next fall for sure."
"And did you give him a lift '"
"Well. I did. to tell the truth Hut he
said he would piy H back to my boy a
soon a- lie gets horn-. Su oh an easy wa v
to p iv h'iek th lo in and a sort of present
for tin boy. I let him hav $", Oh, yes.
I'm sure he was all tight. Have, you
heard anything aboul him?"
.mi, I cm t say i vt nearil a tiling
except what you have told me."
Arthur's father. Mu-t interested,
Arthur's father didn't want to let on
tint he had given up hisSl. So he began
talking about politics in Ohio.
Ve-terd'iy ho asked more questions
and llnally decided that he better let
something be printed in the papers,
provided nobody should understand that
he was the iiiau who hatl given away l
William- graduates who heard the
story remembered that there have. Ipen
other enbarrassed strangers who called
upon the parents of Williams students
here and in other cities Onesaidh" was
a post ollhe clerk and that he hatl sortetl
ever so many letters from home for John
or Tom or Will, and happened to bo
alone ui a strange city, needing help
No mother could icsist it and the stranger
lived well He turned out to be n can
vasser for a lu cent magainn and hail
got the hang of names and places In
Wllhamstow'ii whilo he was inducing
the undergraduates to sign up ns sub
scribers. Hut nobody could remember
that ho had been arrested.
And then them was the, nephew of a
United Slates Senator who couldn't get
back to Washington unless his friend
of Williams College should help him
He had an easy time too for a while until
generous givers got together and com
DIDN'T LOSE $75,000 IN WINE.
Plain Mnnn Kernel! I -a? ( heel. Inn
.sjMpiii Pre PtitPil II lu Lous. j
'Ih I'I'l.l Hotel Ml'lliagl'lllellt denied ves-
tnrdav thai th- ninnageinnnt, follow lug the
arre.i of to of the Plaza einplovee, on ;
Tue-driv night on ihe specific i huge of,
t ikinu three pint bottles, had discovered that
ITS.ui m "tilth of - ifcs had been stolen liolll ,
tin hotel dining He past year, 'lhe tou-o
iietenues ,n-., lipui,iteil the statenieiil
that either ol tin lu had made such u state
ment 1 he rhei i, ,iig sjstem uei In about hII
New -lorn I m.s. Including the pliua is
tno near pet le, I ion, mi hotel men salil
yesteuliv . in pennit of stealing in the win,,
department iHmut almost immediate de
tectum ll.riiu ..nli iigr, t,,. pn(l m;,n.
ek'cilleril s.s ,, hot! es ,. stoh n
and the .ten uns ,.n,,u ",u ,V..,(,n
watch u,i-,.,.t Mhnh resultnl u, 'up-,Iiii'
ii was said ,,i tlm I'l.t.a is mm h leas than
LUNCHEON TO SHUSTER.
Mnnnfnctiirrr Honor Hint llefiirr
lleliarliire fur South .Interim.
MorR.in Shu-ter I koIiir to South
AmpriiM next weeK to InvpHtigato banking
anl commercial conditions them. Yes
terday he wax I ho rupsI at the. monthly
mectitiR of thn American Manufacturer
Kxport Aocintloti at the Albemarle and
told them a little of the teamm for the
tiip. With H. V. Cairn lie forma upeeial
rintmliliii sent by the National City
Rink to look into South Atneiican affali
with the view of oxtiitiK up lancer link
InK connect ionn with variout eotmtrie.
Mr. Shunter told the neventy odd nirin
beiM of thtiaHsociation that the exten-ion
of foreign trade tlenerveil the earnoHt
consideiallon of Intuitu men. While
Mr Sinister is Koine primarily in the
ilitetests of his own Institution It in ex
pected that hi will make report on .South
American conditions that will Ik of value
to all exporters to South American co'in
tries, He will nail by way of Knliim!
and will Is Koueuliout ten months.
The other who made nhort talks at the
luncheon were . II. Marsdcti. Iv M
Moreira, .1 P. Hoberts and E. Ii. (Irinlier-
iissoi i itioii. took the chair. Others there
were Maurice Coster, E. H Allen, J. K.
Hobail. W. V Malloy. W. M. DIcklnsoti.
(). W Smith, It. W. Ashcroft, A. W. Han--ome,
.fohn I' Huberts, Julius II. Hurt,
W. T. Stevens, W. (1. Hischoff. Paul II.
Mahony. S. II LeRKOtt. (icorne C. Hill
and M." fi l'rlitu?er
CITY AUTO RUNS DOWN GIRL.
I.IIIIPtOne II nil In I'ront of Or and
lltith l.rRn Wrrr tlrttken.
Margaret Lynch, a seven-year-old
schoolgirl of .'lis 1'jist Kifty-nlnth street,
was hurt, perhaps fatally, late yesterday
afternoon when she was struck by an au
tomobile of the. Kirn Department's tele
graph bureau. Hnth of her Iprs were
broken and she was unconscious when
taken to Flower Hospital.
The little irl had been on the rear
end of a truck goitiK south in First avenue
She jumped off at Forty-ninth street di
rectly in the path of tin automobile, whlcn
was BoinK slowly, but wus heavily loaded.
Chauffeur Walter Meyer of l.Viu Fjist
Chester road, 'lhe llronx, was just turning
the machine into Forty-ninth street
when he struck the child, A great crowd
gathered. M my who saw the accident
Niid that Meyer was not at fault and no
arret was made
NEW GAME ON EAST SIDE.
"Crlllou I'lnetieil or Taking nn Utn
It hie" Ik Popular.
'l ie- vouiik ami the old of the lower lias
Mile are playing a new gatiuj Introduced
by a l.enelli ent Pollen Department xrnl
called in-.er.d l.ingu.'itii-s "Ottitig Plnrlied
or Taking uti Auto HlJe " Hoys play it,
ami men ami women w ho becomo me rry
or bol-.ten ii- think It I- the most nifty thing
In modem games. When father Is arrested
the chililieu liimt "Pop took an auto ride
lat night "
'I he new police auto patrol wagona a.-ie-)Oii-ilie
Inr the atniiemeiit Ther r
up to date iiiachiiH-s, clean, romtortnble
When thev Mist appeared the children
thought they were slght-et-lng wagons
-ent Into the tli-trict liy social shimmers
to take them nn iov rides J'hedrlver hu I
tie fortuilitinz uniform of blue and lii,i-s
buttons, l..i-t .side signals of trouble, mid
I the man tit the hack ot the wai'tui hud
I similar uniform, hut pethaps he was ,i
i barker lu a new lire
I , Vs -onii as tip. youngster found that
' tlii.r r, lull l,,.tit..,l .in lt,n n.i,,. tl...
game- ot getting pun lietl began. It has
'a, i-Pfl the police much trouble 'the
grownups seem to lil;e an auto ride eien
il liciiltlmii.teilesUiiattonl.s ,i police station
and th- polio hope thi novelt. will soon
HOLY NAME HEAD HIS GUEST.
I llefore Dinner Knllier ViKrnnn Vl.
lietl tnlen Isliioil I nst It nt Ions.
Ih liev ( harles f McKennn, head of
th" II 1 1 1 v Name So.-leiy of (ireater New
oik. who lelehraied his seveiilv-sen.uth
liinhd.ty pstcrda: , .is the guet of e.x
Mienff lleuiiiinin Hiown or Kiclumuid
oiinii, who is president or the Holy Name
.so. let v or the (hiinh or the Imin.ieiil.ite
t'oineptlon at Siatileton. al a dinner at
I.narl's al Ito-ehank llefore the dinnei
a reieption paity in six a jioinohifes nipt
Father .Mi Kenn.i and took him on a tour
or Ma'en Island . li-lt v a- made to
l tie (atholie I n-l It ut Hill- ,M 1 . 1 1 1 1 1
at I'I'-a-.ini Plain-, ht .lo-eph s-i.v ine-Sea
al Itiihliiond Heacli, SI Michael'- Home
ut ( .reenhritlgp. Home ol the Hunie Pun -deiH
e at (lid 'town riiad and ili i.iileinv
of (nir baily ol the p.ssi. .s,u i.iim ul
i lining thiise at I In- dinner lo I "n 1 1, r
MeKeiina were Aldermnti ,loji I' O'ltourke
lii-irii i Attorney Kiph, 'la v ( onimissioner
Charles .1 .MrCorin.it k. .lohn Ii Howe
liejuitv ( oinmissioner of (,n- and 1. !'
iriciti, Coioner Wllliurn 11 Jackson, Hit
I'.-i Mlllam J .Mil'lure and the Rev.
YOUNG MOT! ON THE SEAS.
of II Ik Iron Wnrka
siln nn ii
Prlenil' nf J Lawrence Mntt, grandson
of the founder of the Mutt Iron Works
I anil son or Jordan I, Mott, believe that
! h. on the freighter lnilt.iileo, which
Isailid for China on Saturday . Young
Mr. .Mott, who already h.ia had a lively
! caieer. Is safd to la a purser on the
freighter ills decision to study Oriental
no (,,m,. after his father had threatened
to iiiMintieiii nun ii he iiiu not Kp away
from a ,nung woman who has appeared
In a llroaflwav i Inn us She Is miin l-il
When th" .Molt tnmlly liaituil that he
was on his wa to I'tilna they ut-nt a
man who know- th" bo to catch up with
hbn and bring him hack. The etnlsaiy
sailed on the .Maurelanla on .Saturday.
Since he left the Lawrence Scientific
Sohuol at llaivaid young Mott has done
some writing and a little leportlng for
newspapers, lie married Miss Carol) n
Pitkin, the daughter of n professor at
Tha)er Academy, hut they were nm
On the ship with )oung Mott Is atd
to be a oung woman In boy's clntheu,
who went aboard nt the same time ho
MONK EASTMAN IN JAIL.
.Months for Manufnelnr
Monk Pftdtinnn, the gang leatler, whn-o
real name Is said to lie William J Delaiiey,
was sent to lllackwelt s Island yesterday for
eight months by Judge .Mayer In the I niled
Slates District Court Lasttnini pleaded
guilt to a Federal indictment round two
ueeks ago charslni? him with imiiiiifnrhirlng
stiiol.lng opliun lie uns ariested n monih
ago in a flat In Last I hlrleenth stteet, where
i ilsloms inspeelots at Die same lime cou
llsi aied an oiitlli used for ooking the drug
l.asiiiian I'llnui led ihat he smoked opium
lull denied Ihnt In ptepared it for sale lo
"This Is What J Call
You Will Agree icith
is Wonderfully Snappy and Refreshing!
Mnrshiill Snys (lie
run Hoes Aliotit 7( Per Cent,
of the Itilsiness.
HIS COMPANY IS A UIVAI.
Does Work for Nearly n Seore
of Lciitlitiir Ktiilroail Lines
of the Country.
C IV Marshall, president of the Me
Clint ir-Mnrshall Cotit iiid ion Company,
a rival of the St eel Corporation, test ifylitK
yesterday at the IwariliB in the C.o em
inent. 's net inn fiiiiitiut flu fi.ul triwt
a Hiiosiuiary ol the steel Corporation,
had done about To percent of the bridge
steel work in this country contracted
for in the last year. lVrelval Itoli-rt-,
lr , a former piesident of the American
llridne Company and now a diiector
in the steel trust, had testilled on the
(irevlous day that the American Uridyl
Company at the time of Its formation
did only as xr cent, of the. bridK" steel
or fabrlcat ini business of the rountry
and that its business had since declined
to xi xr cent.
When the hearing opened yesterday
Mr. Itoberts took the stand to say he
had found that thoilKiirpshcKavc applied
to tlxiS instead of moo, ns he had stated
' When Mr, Marshall was taken in hand
by C A. Severance, of counsel for the
defence, he said t lint his company's busi
ness had grown from .S tin tons in iiwc
to la.l.fNH) ton in U1. Hp had te-tit!d
pivviously, however, that his company
had increased its capital from Ihi.oco
to $V'H.M". Hi said that the added
capital didn't it-present eaniltiRs, but
"came fnim the outside "
In answer to Mr Severance's ques
tions Mr. Marshall said that hi- company
did business with many railroad com
panies. He recitetl a li-t of sixteen of
the principal Inn- (f the country
"Well," remarked S'everance.'the Amer
ican HridKo Company doesn't seem to
have been able to put you out of Ijiim
liess." "Not on these, particular roads," re
plied Mr. Mai'shull
Mr Marshall also testified, under 'inca
tiolilni; by the Steel Corporation lawyer,
thai the MiClintic-Mar-ha 1 Company
is building ihe Panama Canal lock gates,
whioa weiKh ;."i,ipo ions each ml thai
his oi inpany Kt the job in open competi
tion with tie Atneiican Hride t'ompHiiy
It was ea-y h -ee that Mr Severance
Is-lieved lii. u he had knocked a bin hole
m the monopoly idea
On hi- direct te-tiniouv Mr. Mar-hall
said that various subsidiaries of the
I American Hrnlge Company were active
icompetitors for intei-tat' trade ptior
I to ctuisolidatiou He said that til' most
important firm- that did not enter into
the combination ate lh Penn-ylvauia
Steel Comp.uiv. tin Phieiiix Hrulg'e Com
pany and the King Hridge Company
l harles p.ig,. I'erin. u con-iiliiug ' en
' gineer who.-e specialty i- the siiriev of
coal and iron properties, told of mve-ti-'
gating tin field in Alabama known as tin
Hirmiugham di-tnct lb mi id that the
i survey wa- made in Hwt, when Hi com-
I petition had become seven between the
I Itepuhliy Iron and Steel Company, the
Slos..siellield Company anil th- 1'en
j liesep Coal, Iron anil Hailroad Com
i pntiy: that these companies w,.-H making
'a big etlort" to get together nnil wanted
lo determine the relative values of the
Questioned about the advan' ig- ol
the Hirmiiigham dl-mct Mi. Perm -aid
he knew of no other plan' where all the
element-(or making sleel thai i-theme,
the limestone and the coal were all in
close juxtaposition Hit- cau-.-d a n-ty
material reduction in production cost, tic
' After he had te-tified tii.it th Ten
' nessee Coal, Iron and Itailroad Company
owned To p,.r cent of the ore m tin Hir
miugham district in llmi Mr Perm was
asked what th" diftcretice m co-t of pro
duction would be between Pitt-bu-g and
Hirmiugham, a liming that plant- at
both places were equipped with tin same
tnachinery. He said that there t- now a
difference of tl a ton in favor of Hirmmg
hain. which has let.- adeipiale plants than
Pittsburg, and that the diftetence would
be still larger wen the plants equally
Mr. I'erin will continue his testimony
SPARKS FROM THE TELEGRAPH.
llurnlAM l.isw the sofs In the Hank ef
Ke. stone nt Ki.stnns. i)kli, early j . stera.1.
uii'l tpfnisil ulih ;-.000
In th illhiirs of Fori Iter, Ohio, fire r.inn.-'l
h u stlrf wlnil ilt xtrnyeil th Msthnllm
t'hurrh unit w.pt sswrtil etorc Imliilltihs
j f sterrtay
l.lKhtnllic strurk the null! I'UlMInu nf th
.Mlrhlgiin Si.its Hi'linnl for th Ixiit At Flint
lestenU) ami et.-i rl e.l n tire which ill si roj'i'il
ths InilMliiK nnil tailsnl a IIOh.uOO Inrs
Pr K ! Karl nf WV.itli lil. Mms . irtsr
In.iry siuk nn who puts i ip.itl, 20'1 iln,
unit rats H )e.ir, h.is Inlsnteil nn eleetrlc
links bj wlikii to kill thun i-tlnlessly
Father Hlrk.iril reportsil n slftjht earth
rpnik.. Idle Tiimil.'iv I'M'nlng hun liy the
m hiiii'iKriiph at Sanla 1'lara, f'al , fntverslil
Tin ehmk I jstf.,1 iilmut a minute ami ,i lulf
Tlt t'iry hlili will try (.'larene- H par
rim Ml I .os Aniteli 1'al., nn Thames nf
liriln-ry huh rnmpleti i istsrilay Hoth utiles
a. i epteil Jnlin I. IMiiKinan aa the twt-irth
juror and In wns aiMirn
A iienllenllary term for rohtiery dl't not
pn wnl IMwarrl lllnkle nf Wheeling. W Vn
fr.mi stealtnK. Ms uns arresleil In prlenn
Kl-nl,i iharKsit uiih tnktiiK 11,000 from
i.in.lct lalmr contraetorti.
M'llll-iin Fautnrlnin., rrmrreil with n'l-
IllK tlllf'UlenliiK letters pi A H PenrncU Mill
H I te Ml lit Ink In enure a large sum nf llinney
frnm him hy that niefine, uns found Kullty
nil 1'iilh nunt iit I'lituhuric jolinlay.
A inllllnn dollar lumber deal wna an
nnutirrrl seaierday nt Marinette, Wis, In
width nawnnl lllne nf the Kiluartl Mines
bumher t'oimian of r"hli',iK hmuclit the m
tlm rut nf tun n, Ills ouneil hy sieiiHtor Isaac
AlthmiKh most of the ndnrra In the col
lieries atioui Il07leinn, Pa , reporteil for duty
listrrilni. the sltiiHllon was cnmnllrRtf tl by
a strike nf ihe stripping hamls, u ho ile
innniU it n 10 pi-r ifiit iidMuue ftonp nf
Ihe snipping phiiim lire tleil up
Terrentlal rains have rnuserf serious flooils
ai several points In .Michigan Frankenmuth.
Mlillanil nnil Abun nm tiniler water anil the
reslilents nf these vlllHKrH had tn lie remneij
from their hoilsea In hnats ltenly ilamafe
la repnrtnl at Flint, Innli, 'assai antl Mua
That Opinion, for
Hnlllel only hy the
Seitiieitoti & worn
Outer from any q.ilar.
STOLEN DRESSES ON WAGON.
Mnlilt- linn, llrltpr nnil n Clerk Ar
rrnlPil Orftl I'linr,
I'etpctlves found a wacon lo.irled with
tviper boxes in Philip Wolf's stable at
"ii laid low strep! two wppksaRo. Klhti-en
dn-s-ps valued at $l,nou were lu one box,
W"lf "aid a man who said his name was
Itatner of (W Stanton street stored the
wngon and said he would come back the
The detect I vph took chargp of thp dresses
and failed to find Hatner at the Stanton
street address 'Ihen papers were served
on the Police Department for the recovery
of tin Roods by Nathan To Ik, a lawypr
acting for Philip Frfitlman. 'I ho police
were unable to llml Freldmiin and then
the goods were identified as the property
of Tiittleinan Hros. of l and .' Ilond slreei
bonis Moskowitz. an. of 17 Humboldt
street, llrooklyn, employ id bv the Tut
tleman Hros, as older cleik, .lohii Denny,
111, a driver, of Mil Hester strt-t-t, hi id
Philip Wolf, the stableman, were arrt-tixl
ypstprthy 'Ihe polite say that Denny,
who drove for a paper box company w hich
supplied Tutllt-mnn Hros , was in league
with ihe order clerk 'Ihe two were
charged with grand larceny and Wolf
with receiving, stolen goods '
I'll rn ili
Dny. in llppiiriillnii
Ottneis and ill i its who have ciune lo
take pride in the appt-araiiit mid i audition
of their charges an loglie a piaelical tie
numstrallun of their tare on Memorial Dav,
when the alinii.il work horse parade will
lake place under the auspices of the Xeiv
York Women's League lor Animals, of
which .Mrs, .la tiles spejer is ptcsldcht
Perhaps Ihe most coin Ineing piool of the
parade's object lesson will he luinl-heil
in III evhllills In the old hol-e clns-, 'I his
vear there will he more old hoises In line
than eei liefoie.and I hey u 111 have a pioiu
iui'lit po-ltlim in the march, as hetlln their
year- i ne oldest eiueleil -o nit is atrv
a gay ehaiaer of ;s ear-, the prop
of ( liniles lloih-chlltl, and drben
by hl on m-r Marry Hoy has been In service
lor me mm tnemy-one eais.
There are two ways
of bringing up children; one
is in an unccan, Hy-ridden atmosphere
where they run every possible chance of con
tracting disease; the other is in a clean, sweet,
healthful environment such as is marie sure by the
Kewance Garbage Burner.
All the swatting on earth
won't do away with the fly and insect
pest. You've got to go to the very root of the
evil. Swatting only scratches the surface. The thing to do
is to destroy the jihh on which the pestiferous fly lives,
breathes and has his being garbage! Do awav with gar
bage and you do away with flies, rats, mice" and other
The Kewanee Garbage Burner
destroys all garbage and debris while it is fresh.
The refuse is burned betcie it has a clinnce to tester and
decay. And while it is burning it heats the water in your hot
water tank! The fuel saving is from 'J. lo 40 per cent. No
odor comes from the burning. The garbage can and the
garbage man are unnecessary. The time will come when
you will look back in horror on the present barbarous way of
living in an air of rotting garbage. Ask any of the hundreds
of users who have made their homes cleaner and sweeter
by installing n Kewance Garbage Hurner.
Kewanee 5?iler C&wany
BRICK -SET STEEL FIREBOX BOILERS,
RADIATORS, TANKS AND KEWANEE
WATER HEATING GARBAGE BURNERS
NKW YORK OFFICE
47 WEST 42nd STREET
'Phone Hryant R106
Brmfcti : Hw Ttfc, CUcif, Sl.Uiit, Kum. City tti Ui Aifttt,
IIKOOKI.'. N AnVKItTIXMMENTfc
To Residents of Manhattan:
Store Your Furs in Brooklyn
MODEL PLANT LOWEST RATE
2 Covers Everything
mniinurM tyaaownytrtn a rand.
CLEARS RANKEN BURGLARY.
II rook I ii
Wine liuporlrr t'lnlmn
of llrrt CnrlU l.nol.
FredeTtck natiken, n wlnp Importpr of
iv i Warren strppt, and Mrs. Ilanken went
lothoWest I'j.'ith street police station yes
terday and identified more than SJ.ouo
worth of the Jewelry that the police found
the day before In the safe deposit box
nf Hert Curtis, "thp opera hat burglar,"
al tin Colonial Hunk
Thpy examined the jewelry and picked I
out a gold lavalliere set with diamond)
anil valued at tl.fton, a gold crescent
brooch worth $.vm, a gold ring set with
three diamonds, value ison; another
JVM I ring, a t:'.Vi gold chain, a gold and
platinum chain worth $7.1. a set of neck
ornaments valued at f,KK) and a Imrpin
The Jewels were stolen on the night of
March tl, Mr. and Mrs. Hanken wero at
dinner in their home at 372 First Btreot,
llrooklyn, when the burglar got into the
second tloorby a rearextension and helped I
liimseir rrom .Mrs. Hanken s chiffonier.
Mrs, Ilanken said there were seven other
pieces stolen at the sumo time.
To I ii it'll
On the nfternnnu of Meinorlal Day nt
.1 :ill oYlrnk a tablet wilt lie 1inpiletl oil
the western wall of the malli pntrnnce of
thp Custom llonyp to murk the spot where
the sairltlie or the muss was first offered
hy a Catholic priest hi New ork 'I he
t'iblet, which Is to he of briine, contains
the following Inscription: "Within Fort
lames, loinled on this -Up, the sarrlflrp of
the iiia-s uns offered lu pls:i in thetlovernor's
reddetu e hy the Hev Tlmnias Ha r ley, S, .f ..
chaplain to (iovernor Thoncis liong an,.
I.recletl hy the Order of the Allimnhra,
IIU2 " tirograinme nf the exercises
Ins been arranged, which will Include mu
sical selections by the hoy's blind of the
(ntholic Protectory nn invocation hv
the liev. Thomas I1 Mcl.onghlln or. Npw
hochelle, N , atldresses and singing.
STOLE HER PURSE IN CHURCH.
Wnntnn (inir Chnte nnil
nefnrp Poller Tnmr I'll.
Mli Mnraarel Miller, 2(1 ears old, who
liven mid works at the Hotel Walton at Hit
We( Seventieth street, Weill lo communion
at the 6.:io o'clock mass yeMerdny morning i
n the t (lurch of the Hlesseil Saciametit, nl
llroadwiiy and Seienly-llrst street. As
The most talked of Magazine feature of the day !
First Amarican Impressions
In the June number of Harper's Magazine Mr. Bennett tells of
taking what he humorously calls "Europe's Revenge" for the
hurried way in which wc Americans often view the noblest sights
of the Continent. It was a breathless pilgrimage accomplished in
a few hours. Boston he viewed in a more leisurely way, and
pronounces it the most complete city which he visited. In Cam
bridge he wandered among literary shrines, saw Harvard, and de
veloped some new ideas as to our domestic architecture. His
article is delightful, full of humor and anecdote.
Mark Twain's First Visit to England
ALBERT BIG E LOW PAINE, the authorized biographer
of Mark Twain, tells in the June Harper's of the great hu
morist's first two trips to England, his friendship with Dr.
John Brown (the author of "Rab and His Friends ), Charles
Reade and many others.
Unsolved Problems of Science
Prof. ROBERT KENNEDY DUNCAN, of the Universitv
of Pittsburg, contributes a notable scientific article a philo
sophical look into the future one of the most illuminating
scientific papers which he has ever written.
The Queen Who Helped Columbus
Isabella of Castile was a woman who made historv. In state
craft and on the field of battle she was more than the equal of
most men of her dav. Her career is a most picturesque one
and it is delightfully recorded by MILDRED STAPLEV.
Brighton The Atlantic City of England
In thedassof the Regency Brighton was fashionable. To-da
it is popular. The etraordinarv pagodas built by the Prince
(later George IV.) still remain, but their glorv has departed.
Brighton's present is as interesting as its past. HARRISON
RHODES writes of both place and people and F. WALTER
TAYLOR has made a notable set of pictures.
7 Unusual Short Stories
Among the authors are ARTHUR SHERBURNE HARDY
FANNIE HEASLIP LEA. GRACE ELLERY CAN
NING. JAMES OPPENHEIM. RICHARD WASHBURN
The Pathos and Tragedy of
The underworld of London, one of the saddest and most terrible of the
worlds of the sons of men. will be described in next SUNDAY'S SUN
from an intimate viewpoint by a Londoner who has. worked for a quar
ter of a century as a missionary of the police courts. The article will
be illustrated with photographs of types of the underworld's inhabitants
and of scenes of its daily life.
Doom of the New Jersey Mosquito
New Jersey statesmen have legislated against the "nightingales" of tha.t
State, mosquito commissioners are to be appointed in each county, a
big mosquito war fund has been raised and summer's biting pest is to
have the most exciting time in mosquito annals. Prophets say that
when the smoke of battle has lifted the mosquito casualty list will be
very heavy. Next SUNDAY'S SUN gives the news of the campaign.
New York a Lunatic Dumping Ground
Lumtics from foreign countries are being poured into New York at an
amazing rate and are becoming a heavy source of expense to the State.
The present immigration laws are at fault. Immigration officers and
State lunacy officials agree that remedial measures must be had. Their
views and a description of the situation are presented in next SUN
Women Lured by Swimming
Swimming is increasing as a sport among women in a notable degree.
During the last year or two many thousands more women have learned
to swim than was ever before the case. The prospects are that this
season will break all records in the number of women swimmers. An
article in next SUNDAY'S SUN discusses the spread of the feminine
Mikey Monk and His Friends
Visit a Mermaid
Now the enterprising monkeys of THE SUN'S Children's Pages have
changed from aviators to divers. Next Sunday they put on their diving
suits and go to the bottom of the Atlantic, where they meet a mermaid
nd other interesting sea inhabitants. Their escapades are told in verse
Order your newsdealer to deliver the Sunday
I"-"-11"" trom "'J' neHmrv rail M- -e r
a Miurig mini stealing her luirse.v lit,
lino leu in a pei. one siariril ill i is
of him. ft) lowed bv another won
' T.'1"'-."!:..! ..""'f; '. lH.)'.?1 I " "
Hy the time I'atrojniuii bahev inn
Miss Miller tied caught lhe M t?
Sevetleth street, and gruipllng i i
had recoveieil her purse,
III the WpM SIiIp pollio ctilirl t be I r
said In was .lames II inches, I.. tear.
, A,,,,eon held him In ll,im hull fo't l'i
'.'ill t-si lourieentii Mteei