Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, JULY 2, 1916.
BY POLICE GAMES
plendii! Drill Exhibition and
Exciting Track Contests
nt. the SpppthvNy.
BESITES A HE A FEATUJtE
Ppfetflrlilar rescues, Impressive drills
and hard foucht ractn thrilled 46,000
fpeclalorn yfnterrlay at the Police De
partments Hold day for lh henefll of
the honor roll relief fund anil made It
Juat what Martin Sheridan raid It war
"the bet dollar's worth of entertain
ment to he found In .New York," And
I'ollce Coinmlaaloner Woods, who took
his bride of n month to the. Karnes,
Joined with every man In the grand
irtund at the Sheepsheail ll.iy Speedway
in Indorsing that vi-ntlmrnt.
After matching the heroeo of three
Olympiads perform In their favorite
events there cuine n lull In which the
crowd had a chHtice to relax for a min
ute and dlxcuss the thrills of tho day.
Then suddenly every hack In the crowd
atlffeni'd nnd 4 3,000 pairs of eyes be
came riveted mi the Held facing tho
crand stand. Aerobe that tleid a horse
with n woman rider came bolting with
bound such as oidy n runaway ran
take. For a long Instant there was a
dead silence In the stands. Men swal
lowed hard ami women turned their
heads away In horror.
Those who kept their ejes on the
field saw Mounted Policeman John llren
nan of Tratllc Squad I) etart from the
opposite side of the Held and thunder
toward the runamay at terrific speed.
Aa he neared the animal with the woman
clinging to Its hack he swerved his
horse sharply to her side. leaning far
from the saddle he stretched out one
sturdy orm ami with a single movement
lifted her bodily from tho back of her
Vlunglng steed upon his own horse. A
long sluh of relief rose from the spec
tators and It was followed by a thunder
ous roar of applause.
Bnrprlae for the Mprrtatnra.
It was nil down on the programme,
but the "stunt was pulled" with such
realism that few In tho crowd realized
that they were witnessing a prearranged
rescue designed to show Just how Coin
mlasloner Woods's men would act under
such an emergency. few people knew
that the "woman" on the runaway horse
waa Policeman James Ilrnes of Trafllo
Squad D, nttlred In dresses, and If they
had known It their admiration of llren
, nan's feat In lifting the heavy man from
one norse to unotner would have been
Uyrnes later In the day had an oppor
tunity to demonstrate that his ability to
be sived is by no means less than his
ability to save. In another "runaway"
In which two more "women" occupants
of a carriage were rescued Uyrnes and
Quttave Hoettger were the rescuers. The
two "women" In the carriage were Po
licemen Frank IJurns nnd David Tun
stall. The role of a baby who was
thrown to the ground nnd picked up
along with u pocketbook by Byrnes was
played by a bundle of rags.
Among the champions who doffed their
blue uniforms for the scanty attire of
track athletes were Jack Eller, the
record holding hurdler, Kgon Krlckson,
tha high Jumper; Uene Jennings and two
cute llttlo fellow named Habe McDonald
and Matt Mctlrath. both of whom were
good enough at tossing the Iron pills
about to bring back several rups each
from more than one set of Olympic
In several cases too genet oua handi
caps proved the undoing of these heroes
of three Olympiads. Eller was nosed out
of first place In the 120 yard low hurdles
by Martin Mulderrlg of the First In
spection district, who covered the Jumps
In 14 Keconils from the 12 yard mark.
Matt Mctlrath. the only scratrti man In
the 16 pound hammer throw, won that
event by heaving the weight 181 feet
and 9 Inches. Pat McDonald, with a 25
foot handicap and an actual throw of
156 feet and 3 Inches, was sncond. Pat
rick Walsh was third, with a throw of
114 feet and !i Inches.
Third place in the 1 pound shot iiut
was the beat that Pat McDonald eouhl
tret with a put of Ifi feet 10 Inches.
Flrat place went tn Henry McCarthy
of the Fifth precinct, who toswyl the
Iron ball 38 feet, and had an 11 foot
handicap. Arthur Stephen of the Thlrty
econd precinct was third.
Rrlrkaon Wlna llliih J a nip.
A leap of B feet and 1 Inch brought
Bjron Urlekson llrst In the high Jump.
Jack Eller got second In this event, with
an actual Jump of S feet 6, and a 7 Inch
handicap. In the quarter mile Dlclt
Kgan, who started from scratch, was
beaten to the tape In BO seconds by
Daniel Shea, another Fire Department
flier, who toed tho honor mark with him.
In addition to the track and field
events there were motorcycle and bicy
cle races, Itoman horse race, regular
horse races, wrestling contents between
mounted men, trick and Cossack riding
exhibitions, a fat man's race, chariot
races, a polo game, nn exhibition of
how the pollen dogs catch a burglar,
several relay races, a shoe race and a
Impressive memorial services and a
parade formed a fitting conclusion to
the day's exercises, The veteran bat
talion' formed three hides of a square
facing the grnnd stand with ite colors
and the ofllcets In the oentie. With all
th men Handing us immovable as
atone the chief Inspector load the name
of members of the force who have riled
during the past year. In the hush that
followed the band played "Nearer, .My
God, to Thee."
RESULTS OFTIIK GAMES.
Winners In the Athletic Kvrnla at
Following are the summaries of the
athletic events at the pollc gamen at
Hheepshead Hay Speedway esterday:
Shoe llace Won by Arthur syerp, 14tth
Precinct; Patrick Walsh, Tr-nfli C, en nnd;
F. W, lllllmun. Tuity.i'ljchth I'reilnit,
third. Time, 3 minutes 3'J 1-5 seconds.
160 Yard ('harlot Itsre. thro men tennis,
two men as hors.-s, one hs drUer- Won i,v
Traffic 12 team, Brown, llehmia and Mell.i,
Time, 19 1-5 serin's
100 Yard Him. Scratch Men 30 rr or
Over In f'HrvUe -Win by William In Ins,
Sixty-second I'recliirt, Fred lllllmnii,
Twenty-elahth Pr'lnet. smr-d. John V
Flynn, Dettitlio lluri'.iu, third. Time. U
Four Mile Mutororle Itace, Handicap,
Final Heal, police Department .Murium--Only
Won by Henry Yost, .lr vnir.il
Office, 14 seconds' Wllllsin IMnnnv, Trailte
C, 11 seconds, sn-nnd, I.. .1 I'ri'.lmi, Tr.illh'
C. 5 seconds, third. Time, I mlnuti's 11
One Mile Bicycle llnrr, I.iiIU,ii. FIimI
-Won by A I'. Srhub-r. Mxtv-slxth I'm
elnrt, scratch, T V. Hall, 173d I'rerlni I,
scratch, second; Ed Zujiki', HUD Ixhtli
Precinct, 20 yrd. third 'IIiim-, 2 nilmiii'a
100 Yard Fat .Men's Hare, Sinitrh, 234
peunda or ov-r In athletic tostiimr, npn
to men flvu l.'ars or over In e-rvr - w nn
by Herman Meyer. Fifth branch detertle
bureau; Paul I'. Hoffman, 117 b pr-rlmt.
second; Samuel .1 Hal He T ty sIkIiIIi
precinct, third 'l imn. 12 1., n i ,ns
Half Mile Hut.. Hanilluip, Hmil Wim
by Thomas I" Furle), Seventy r mrth pre
clnet. 40 rds Philip S. Ilabcr. Tenili
ajrerlnct. 10 yards, second. John .1 Murphv
Thlrtyelghth precinct, si rati h, Uilr I
Time. 2 inlnutcc I 2-?, seconda. 1
2(0 Yards llun Handicap, Finn!, npsn
tn city department Won hy .Io.h! M
Foley. Tenement llouso lfpuitmint,
Uronx. 7 rds William O'Connor, ;2d
precinct, II yards, eeinmi, .1 . ( ti u -rli.
.Cell Ira I Office, !i yaids, tlilril Time. .1 3 u
One Mile Hhirl tnlerluinnigli ll-,v
liace, four men icani each rldl ig ipiaiiir
ml' Won by Manhattan Irani, Hiooklvn
teasa. second; Queens tram, third, Time,
t minutes 30 seconds.
Tug of War Championship of the Traffic
INFANT PARALYSIS KILLS
. 58 CHILDREN IN A WEEK
Continued from Ftrt Pag.
on a curving line, the highest bulge of
the curve being found In mid-August,
when the line begins to descend, drop
ping low around October, but It never
Dr. Flexner was not Inclined to acrept
tho theory that infantile paralysis Is
rarrled by tho Ht.ihle fly. Experiments
have shown that the germs are not
found tn the human blood ; therefore a
My could not become Infected from the
body of n patient.
Experiments with monkeys, the only
animals which can he Inoculated, show
that the germs disappear from tho blood
within three hours. likewise It waa
iound that serum obtained from mon
keys which have been cured possesses
curative powers, but ttnfortunntely for
science there are not enough monkeys
tn produce a sufficient amount of anti
toxin to be of any value. Only animals
as large as cows or horses can produce
, In sulllclent quantities.
The mucus membrane of a human
' bring Is the currier of the disease, .and
1 I he a-erms Immediately attack the lierv-
j ous system. Adults as well as Infants
can become carriers nnd It does not
matter whether these persons ever be
come III. Therefore kissing, coughing
and sneezing, which carry the secretions
of the throat and nose, and the other
excretions of the body are dangerous
things to be considered,
Disinfection la Difficult.
A mother who attends one child III
may Infect another child with her hands,
with bed clothing, with body clothing.
Douches, mouth washes, gargles and such
things, of boraclc acid, common salt or
other things are useful In cleansing the
membrane, but they are not nntlsepttc.
The germs cannot be destroyed in that
way on the mucus membrane.
There was one significant characteris
tic of the disease, Dr. Flexner said, and
that Is, It attacks healthy children rather
than the unhealthy. Why this Is no
one knows, but the strongest are first at
tacked and arc the greatest sufferers.
The treatment Involve complete Iso
lation, proper care and the destruction
of all discharges, supervision of persons
in contact with the acutely III, exclusion
of tiles and general sanitary control of
nil the habitations of families In which
the d'sease exists. Tho disease attacks
the very young chiefly, hut not Infre
quently affects adults, no age being
The following la a list of all places
In which the disease has appeared, and
Is made public by the Department of
Health so that all persons may be warned
to ktep away from them:
BorAnsjh of Manhattan.
Avenue D. 154 Allen street, 347. :
Cherry IK Clinton street. 94. 1S1 Co.
, lumbla st, i DsUncey atreat, 10a I'm
Uroadtsay. IS Jackson street, 117 I.udlow
stresi. mis .viaiitson avenue, im aiamson
street, 7, KS Monroe street. 3 Mulberry
tr-t, t Orchard street, 31S lllvlngtnn
street, llooievelt street, 15 Meeoml street,
107, U: Heventh avenue. Mil, Sixth street.
Si West 100th atreet, 30 Wadaworth
avenue. 23S Wt llfteanih street, 115
Went Twenty-flfth street. 1 Wot 100th
street, 36 Ea.it fourth .street. 34 4 East
Slith afreet. 634 East Fourteenth atraet,
121 East Sixteenth street, 41 ast Twenty,
third street, 15S Hast Twenty-fourth afreet,
Bast Seventieth street, 177 Kast
Klihty-elrhth atreet, J: East Ninety
eighth atreet, 210, 231 East Ninety. ninth
strM, It 7 Kast ll"Ul str-st. "S3 Hasl
117th street, 304 East USth atreet.
Borough of The Brans.
401 Third avenue, 1370 Stebblna avenue,
110 Koi atreet
Roromh of Brooklyn.
73 Adelphl strset, 131 Ashland plare. m.
U2, 314 Atlantic avenue, 319, S43, 370, 91,
37. 33. 464, 169 (two rascal 373. 644,
313, 139 (too cases I 363, 439, 607, IUltlc
street: 354 Perry street. 131, Ml Boerum
street. 31 firewater atreet, 347 Bristol
street, Brooklyn Eye and Ear Hospital
(three enseal, 307, UK,. , 143, 149, 117,
Duller atreet. 441, 670, 120 Carroll atreet,
4SI Central avenue, 41, 37 Cheever place,
619, 67 Columbia atreet, (7 Columbia atreel,
314 Conoer atreet. 43 Court atreet, 133.
1611, 1S6 Dean atreet, 492, 140, , 447,
(93 DeiraK street, (47, 9IS DeKalb ave
nue, 137 Dwlght atreet. 3149 East Third
atreet. 10 Douslasa street, 343 East Ninth
street. 2S4 Ellery atreet, 104 Emerson place,
"5S. 4413. 7l Fifth nvenue. 95" Klatbuah
avenue, 733 Kluahlng avenue, 319, 316, 214,
Squad, final pull bttwaan C and A Won
by Traffic C.
Tug of Wur. District Championship, final
pull between the Fifteenth and Thirteenth
districts Won bv Fifteenth district.
Klslht Mile Motor Hare, Handicap, open
to illy departments, all luakss or jnarhin-a
Won by K. Van Cleef. Traffic C, 8 sec
onds, William It. Kynon, Traffic C. 10 sec
onds, second; Henry Yost, Jr., old 1915
company, 38 seconds, third. Time, I min
utes 16 2-5 seconds.
Six Mile Motor Cycle Itace. Handicap.
Police Department machines only Won oy
Hreanen, lirldge. 8 aeconda; Arthur Hiiher.
roriteth precinct. 2 minutes, second, Henry
Yost, Jr.. Central Oltlce, 20 eeconda, third
Tlmo, minutes 34 3.5 seconds.
Id Yard Hun. Handicap, open lo clt
ilsinrtnients Won hy L. .1 Khea, Flro
Department, scratch; Dick t'g.m. Fire De
fariment, scratch, second: T. M. Hetlly.
72d nrectncl, 20 a-rds. Alrd. Time, to
1,200 Yard Itelay, open to city depart
ments, four man teams, each man to run
Son yards Won by Police Department,
with Keller, Men, Murphy and O'Connor:
Fire Department teHtn, second; Public Ser
vice team, third. Time, 3 minutes 11 4-6
120 Yard Low Hurdle. Handicap Won
by M. Mulderrlg, Flral district, 12 yarda,
J. J. Kller, 151st precinct, acratrh, aecnnd;
J. M, Kelly, First district, 13 yards, third.
Time, 14 seconds.
100 Yard Chariot Itace, three men teama,
two men as horaes and one aa a driver Won
by Traffic i:. with Brown. Behrana and Malta;
aecond, team composed of (ilssion, 164th
Precinct, uad Kenny and tihlelda of the
llth Precinct: third, Ilrown, Krnat and
Clausr. JA 4th Precinct.
Polo Came Teama reprraenting Brook
l)n and Manhattan, tie socre. 3 to 3
One Mile Itelay Itace, Hcrateh, open to
districts, four men team, each man tn
run 440 yards Won by Ninth District;
second, Seventh District ; third, Eighth
Throwing Id Pound Hammer. Handicap
Won by Matthew Mctlrath. scratch, lit
feet 0 Inches, second, Patrick McDonald,
it, feet, 154 feet 3 Inches; third. Patrick
Walsh. 0 feet, 1)4 feet Inches.
Hutinlng Hlch Jump, Handicap Won by
llgnn Krlckson, scratch, 1 feet 1 Inch; sec
ond. J J. Kller. 7 Inches, 5 feet 0 Inches:
third, J, F, I.yman, 10 Inches, 5 feet 3
Putting in Pound Hhot, Hnndlmp Won
by llesry McCarthy. II feel, 36 feet actual
put; second, Arthur Stephen, 12 feet, 35
feet 1 Inch actual put; third, Patrick Mc
Donald, "cratih, 4C feet 10 Inches.
8,000 PIER WORKERS TO STRIKE
I.oniisharriui'n Act To-mnrrosv to
Aid Harbor Enirlnerrs,
l''!ght thousand longshoremen .have
been ordered to walk out In a sympa
thetic strike to. morrow to help the holst
I Ing engineers who are on striko In New
j Yoik hnroor. The longshoremen have
. pledged their aid, lis Viave 7,000 tunnel
nnd subway workers.
I The tunnel engineers employed In the
new Mat Hlver subways have already
taken action by refusing to handle Iron
and steel coming from the piers affected
hy the hoisting engineers' strike. The
excavators, bricklayers, Ironworkers and
nil other laborers at work In the sub
ways arc ready to aid In enforcing the
demand for Increased pay mnde by the
striking liqlsting engineers, according to
nuelriefs Agent Matthew M.-Convllle of
Safety I'nglnccrs 1'nlon 181.
SECRETLY WED SEVEN MONTHS.
Yotinic Brooklyn l.'nnple Nnvr Ilritln
Their Belated Honey moon.
Il.irold U 1'iilirc, 20 years old, n, son
of .hulion I'.ilgc, ii real estate broki r
of 430 Hoverley road, Flushing, and Har
riett K. .Meade, 18, daughter of Mr. and
Mis. (it-orge Meade of 1!$2 Kat Klghtll
street, Itrooklyn, wort married on De
ccmlier fi last, but the wedding an
nouncement waa only made yesterday.
The In lilcgi mini's father and mother
Ihivc lakfii dm lirlilo tn live wllli them,
ami yesterday the young couple stalled
on a ii n days niitomoblli. trip through
Now Kngland. Young I'alge Is n I'oly
ITcp graduate and the bride was an
Uratiiius Hall High School girl.
310, 179. Ill Fourth avenue, 1 Fourth place,
1(4, 164 Franklin avenue, 361 Furman
street, 44, 63, 95, 61 Ocrfleld place, 25
Harden street, 34 Osrnet atreet, 161 Ulen
mors avenue, 109 Graham avenue, lot
Grand street, 211, 109 Hamilton avenue,
113 Harrison street, 311 Hart street, too
Henry street. 43 Hansman street, 119, 142,
n, 426, 674, 449, 161, 831, 13, 426, 111
Hicks street, 3JS High atreet, 411 Ho) I
street 63 44 Hubbarif atreet 344 Hughes
street, 323 Jay street, Jewish Hospital, 41
Joralemon street, 311, 174. 207, 223, 120
Johnson avenue, 193, 116, 143 (rear) Kent
avenue, 9 Kosctuako strtst, 746 Lexington
avenue, 133 I.uqueer atreet, 30, III Mauler
atreet, 423 Myrtle avenue, 140 Navy atreet,
324 Nevins street, 141 Nelson street. 4014
Ninth avenue. 141, 216. 1414 Pacific
atreel, (94 I'ark avenua, 381 Pearl atreel,
611, 495, 810, 160, 103 President street. 39
I'rlnre street, 184, 821 Prospect avenue,
684 ltalph avenue. Ill rtutland place, 704,
440. 112, 111, 716, 10, 31T, 184, 331
Hnckett street, 13 flcholaa street, 6403
SfCond avenue, I Second place, 6014, 374
Seventh avenue, 40IA, 671, 140 Rath ave
nue. 49. 100 Hklllman atrsst, 104, 146, 854
Smith atrttt, St. Peter's Hospital, 111, 391,
113 msgg street, 64, 47 Slate street, 301,
187, 91 Stockton street, 694 Butter avenue,
154 Sumner avenue, 76 TaatTt street. 111
Ten Eye street, 4111, 281, 361, 7, 800, 371,
468, 350 Third avenue, 87 Troy avenue,
310. 476, 114, 718, III, 711, 617, 431
t'nlon atreet, 71 Utlra avenue, 40", III,
337 Van Brunt street, 117 Vernon avenue,
143 Walcott atreet. 640, 161 Warren street,
732 Washington avenue, 221 Webster ave
nue. It Webster place. III West Ninth
atreet, 1911 Weet Twentr-nrst street, 414
Williams avenue, II, II willow street, 701,
Wyeth avenue, 211, 282, 310 First
strew. 343, 321, 141 Aecond street, 21,
479. 129 Third street It Fifth street, 1119
East Eighth street. 110 Eighth street, 311
Tenth street, 663, 141 Kletenlh atreet, 171,
104 Twelfth street, 146 Thirteenth street,
71 Fourteenth atreet, 119 Fifteenth atreet,
84, 63 Sixteenth atreel. 141, 1114, 881
Seventeenth street. 111 Eighteenth atreet,
139 Nineteenth street. 371. 160, 164. 151,
253 Twentieth street. 119, 271 Twenty-first
street, 3314, 146 Twenty-second street, 198
Twenty-third street, 131, 310 Twenty
fourth street, 210 Twenty-eighth street,
199. 331. 122. 128 Twenty-ninth atreet.
148. 143A Thlrty-nrst stre.t, 1:7 Thirty
third atreet. 171, 141. IIIA Thirty-fourth
street, 1179 Thirty-ninth street, 113, 304,
t46, 141, 364 Forty-second street, 133, lilt,
337 Forty-third street, 430 Forty-fifth
atreet, 247, 317, 146 Forty-alxth street. 271
Korly-seventh street. 347 Forty-eighth
street, 212 Forty. ninth street. 1146 Fiftieth
street, 283, 224 Flfty-nrat street, 973
Fifty-second atreet, 1137 Fifty-eighth
street, 1306. 871 Sixtieth street. Sixty
second street and Fort Hamilton avenue,
1367. 1351 Sixty-fifth atreet. 1917 Sixty
auth atreet, 311 Sixty-seventh street, 1657.
1163, Seventy-second afreet, 1361 Seventy
Boron! of Richmond.
37 Central avenue, Tottenvltle; 319 Con
lilna afreet, West .New Ililghlon, 16 Central
avenue. Mariner's Harbor; 55 Elm Court.
FIVE GASES kN QUEENS TOO.
Warning leaned to Put Moaqnlto
.Vetting- CWer Bahy Carriages.
With the reporting of two cases of
Infantile paralysis in Flushing yester
day Immediate steps were taken by the
school and health authorities to prevent
the spread of the malady In that section
of Queens. The Infected premises are
CO Myrtle avenue and 67 drove street.
This makes a total of five cases In
Queens, one being in Itockaway, one In
Hldgfwood nnd one In Manpcth. Notifi
cation is being sent throughout the
Ivorough for parents to protect their
children from files and to see that there
Is a mosquito covering over the baby's
STATE TO FIGHT EPIDEMIC.
Health ORIrcra of fnnntlra Near
-w York City Asked to Watch.
AI.BANT, July 1. Defensive warfare
to protect the thousands of up-State
children against the epidemic of Infan
tile paralysis now covering New York
city was undertaken to-day by Hermann
M Hlggs, commissioner of the State
Department of Health, Health officers
of six counties were warned against the
epidemic and personal letters to every
physician In the fitate are to follow.
The local health officers of Orange,
Rockland, 1 'utnam, Westchester, Nnssau
and Suffolk counties are Instructed to
report by telegraph every suspected case
or Infantile paralysis and enforce the
strictest quarantine of the patient.
BOUCK WHITE SEIZED
AS HE LEAVES PRISON
Must Faco Chnrffc of Ruming:
Ainprienn Flnpr Oration
in Police Court.
As IJouck White, pastor of the
"Church of the Social Revolution," was
leaving the Queens County jail yesterday,
after serving a thirty day term for dis
tributing circulars caricaturing the Amer
ican flag ha waa rearrested by Detective
(Jegan on a charge of participating in a
flag burning ceremony In hla church on
June 1, He waa taken to the office of
Chief Magistrate McAdoo at 300 Mul
berry street, where a erroup of hla fol
lowers, Inctadlng Ned Ames, master of
ceremonies at the flag burning;, greeted
him. White mads a speech characteris
ing the arrest of Ames and his deten
tion in Bellevue Hospital in connection
with that Incident "aa the most Infinite
outrage In tho history of New York
The Chief Magistrate wasn't In his
office and Oegan escorted hla prisoner
to the Tombs court for arraignment be
fore Magistrate Nolan. There White
made another address and waived ex
amination. He was held in $100 hall
for trial with other members of his "con
gregation for the Court of Hpeclal Hes
slons. Ball was furnished by Miss Mary
Kllen Stewart of 27 West Thlrty-slxth
street. White, said he would take his
case to the highest court In the land If
"I am the arch patriot," he said, ad
dressing Magistrate Nolan, "and all will
see that In my vindication." Then, point
ing to the red, white and blue emblems
In the lapels of several men, he added:
"My International flag means more by
far than that you gentlemen are wear
TRIES TO GET RID OF HER BABY.
Mother Takes Infant to Brllevne
A young girl with a baby In her arms
walked Into the superintendent's office
In Bellevue Hospital last night and
showed a note which read : "Please
take care of my baby, Rita O'Brien."
.She said that she had picked the baby
up In Union Square. When she was
questioned closnly she admitted that
the child was her own and shu was trv. 1
Ing to rid herself of It because her bus
li.iiid hud refused to support her un
less shn disposed of the four-months-old
baby. Hh gave her name as Mar
garet Hyatt, 22 years old, and said she
had no home.
She was sent to the women's night
COURT FREES MISS FARMER.
Arllal Who Attempted Nulrlde Was
Drspniidrnt and III.
Miss Annbelln Farmer, the artist who
attempted suicide In her studio at 101
Park avenue on June 12 by slashing an
nrlery In tier wrist, was discharged by
Magistrate Harlow In Yorkvllle court yci.
terdny after telling the court she was
III at the time and did not know what
she was doing. The artist's sister, Mrs.
Olive Hohetter, who cam from Chicago
to take care of her, waa also In court.
SUICIDE STORY BY
ORPET GIRL WITNESS
Dorothy Mason Tells of Mar
lon Lambert's Philosophy
EVIDENCE OF POISON VIAL
Waukeoan, HI., July 1. Will H.
Orpet'a attorneys brought out from wit
nesses to-day testimony to show that
Marian Lambert on two occasions had
given Intimation of committing suicide.
Dorothy Mason of Lake Bluff, a laugh
ing, light hearted school companion of
the girl, and Erwln Clow, a sixteen-year-old
boy student of the Deerfleld
High School, were the witnesses.
It was Dorothy Mason, according to
the defence, who unconsciously confldcil
to Marian Lambert that Orpet waa to
marry Celeste Youker, this knowledge
and worry over her condition being the
causes of the glri drinking poison in
"Marian and t were In a room nt
school together," said Dorothy. "I told
her my mother had told me that Will
Orpet waa engaged to Celeste Youker.
'Is that so 7 asked Marian, apparently
unconcerned. But then she turned to the
window. An aged, decrepit woman
chanced to be passing the school. 'Do
you know, Dorothy.' said .Marian, 'some
times I think life Is not worth living.
For Instance, look at that poor old
woman. What Is there In life for her""
Slate Dlspntea Inference.
The State was unable to shake the
witness's story on cross-examination, but
It contends that the meaning of Marian's
words have been misinterpreted that
she did not mean that the expression ap
plied to herself, but to nged people like
tho old woman who occasioned the re
mark. The Clow boy told of receiving a letter
from Marian shortly after Thanksgiving
which read as follows
"Mt Dkak Krwin : Well, we an'
down hern working our heads
off, Jo and I and Marian (I 'Ik) (lay
life. Wo had our lunch down here.
Aren't you sorry you nre not here?
I am still In the land of the living, but
I don't know whether I will he on
Monday. Don't show this to any
body. Well, I must get busy. M.
Signed by the committee of nonsen
ship. J. D."
On cross-examination the State brought
out that the part of the letter rending
"signed by the committee of nnnsen
shlp" was In different handwriting.
The Initials attached below Marian's
name were declared by the witness to ho
thoe of Joephlne Davl.i
Tell of PlndlnR Vint.
The defence also Introduced Mr John
I.. Taylor, coroner of Like county, and
Alexander Allen to discredit the State's
story regarding the rilscmery of .he
stains on the girl's coat two months
after her death. Allen was a member
of the coroner's Jurj-' He testified that
at the time of the Inquest he nbsorxed
no spots on the coat.
Dr. Taylor ald that l.e examined the
clothing and that Marian was not we ir
Ing the green coat at the time. He said
he neither saw nor hoard anything about
the coat until later.
The veiled counter clarges that the
State's representatives might know some
thing as to how the spots asserted to
havei been caused from liquid cyanide
of potassium came to be on the coat fol
lowed Insinuations that the bottle of
molasses and water was a "plant" by the
defence. It Is the contention of the State
that the glfl died from liquid cyanide
given to her by Orpet. The defence, con
tends the girl died from crystal potas
Hyde ri, C'arlln, chief Investigator for
the defence, told of finding the modistes
vial, and several other witnesses who
were present at the time corroborated
TROOP CALL BARES
A WEDDING SECRET
Iiioiil. Joseph Fiirnliiiiii anil
Miss Alma It. Le Court Mar
ried 17 Months Aa:o.
South Oranue, X. J., July l.--Hecauae
he Is to go to the ffont with his regi
ment next week a secret wedding was
announced to-night at n dinner given In
celebration of a wedding that was per
formed seventeen months ago. Tho bride
is Miss Alma Hose. Le Court, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Emll M. Lorwenth.il,
451 Scotland road. South Orange, and
the bridegroom Is Lieut, Joseph Farn
liHin of Sound Beach, Conn., a member
of the Coast Artillery of Connecticut.
They were married on February ,
1915, on the eve of the bridegroom's de
parture for France In the Interest of the
Carnegie Peace Foundation. It was the
Intention of the young iwoplej at that
time that the bride, who Is an artist,
should continue her art studies In Italy
and that Lieut, Fnrnhnm should Join her
there for their honeymoon, The dura
tion of the war, huwoser, upset Ihelr
plans uml the couple returned lo tills
country, but kept the wedding a secret
In anticipation of Lieut. Fnrnhaiu
going to the Mexican border next week
with his regiment, Mr. and Mrs. Iewen
thal gave n dinner In his honor at Ihelr
home to-night. As a surprise the couple
announced the wedding
Mrs. Fnrnhnm Is n prominent horse
woman, having many times been awarded
blue ribbons In the high jumping elnss
at Long Branch, Bar Harbor, Xew York,
Paris und Vienna. Her mother Is also
a prominent horsewoman.
The couple were married In SI. Mary's
Church In Forty-sixth street, New York
city, by the llev, Henry A. Le Scrre.
After the announcement they left on a
motor trip to Canada. Mrs. Furnlmtn
will Join her parents and spend the sum
mer at their cottage nt lUdeati Like,
Mr. Ixjewrnthal Is one of tho wealth
iest men In the Oranges. He Is prenili!itt
of a bank nt Rockaway, N. J., where he
owns n factory which manufactured fab.
rlcs, Mth. Fiirnham Is the daughter
of Mrs. Loewcnthal by a former nuir
rlnge. EX-CONVICTS SHOW REFORM.
Vnllonsl Committee nn I'rlaiins
Mnkra nn F.neoiirnitliig Ilrpnrt.
The first report of the employment
committee of the National Committee on
Prisons Issued jesterday shows that po
sltlons wore found for 2M! discharged
prisoners and of this number only 10
per cent, failed to hold them.
In thlH new social work tunny promi
nent persons liavn given their earnent
support. Adolpli Lcwisnhn, who has
given much money to prison reform, was
delighted wllh the results of the em
ployment bureau. Many prisoners took
hold of honest work for the first time
In their lives.
One case Is cited of nn ov-convict 2d
years old who bad served twelve yenrs
In various Jails lie was given a po.il.
tlon out of town and made good licjoiid
the committee's fondest hopes HIh
brother and sister-in-law, both crimlimlH
and uoars of drugs, found positions
through his goad conduot.
ROOKIES GAMP ON
After Fifteen Mile Hike They
Pitch Tents on Plattshnrg
SUN KNOCKS OUT MANY
PLATTsnuno, N. Y.. July 1. The mem
bers of the Third Regiment nre In camp
to-night three miles from this city In a
pasture whlcb on the night of Sep
tember 10, 1814, was occupied by the
British soldiers as their last ramp be
fore the battle of Platt'burg, which oc
curred the following d.ty.
Across tho toad from tho rookies'
camp stands n brick houso In excellent
state of preservation which was used
by the British during the battle as a
field hospital and nenr which less than
a year ago was found the skeleton of a
British officer, his sword and shoulder
straps burled with him.
The "hike" which the student soldiers
were called upon to make to-dav waa
the longest of the week, covering fifteen
iimvB, Hiiiuii in wmuii nve miles oi u
forced march for regulars. The regi
ment broke camp near Phaiy at 7:30
this morning, and nt 12:15 the front of
the line turned in upon the ramp site
which they are occupying to-night.
fhe march was made under a blister
ing sun and many of the men dropped
by the wayside. They were taken Into
camp by nmhtilance ami wagon train.
The strain of the long march told on
the men and there was hardly a member
who did not have a growl coming when
the day's march was over.
Too Tlrrd tn Pitch Tenia,
Some of the men were so tired Hint
they made no effort to pitch their tents,
and this work fell upon their more nc
Dr. Murphy, the largest man in the
regiment, weighing over 2."0 pounds, is
the wonder of the camp. While younger
nnd lighter men were dropping out of
the ranks because of the heat and fa
tigue, he marched with his company
during the first seven miles of the "hike,"
then fell back to tho wagon train and
walked with that for two miles, before
he finally consented to take a seat on
one of the auto trucks.
Dinner was tint In readiness when the
men reached the camp, and It was not
until after 1 o'clock that the meal was
served. When the rookies had dis
posed of the Government rations, hun
dreds of them came to this city, where
they spent the balanru of the day, and
this een!ng the streets are again tilled
with wearers of the olle drab uniform
Two members of the training regl
ment deserted on Friday. Leiivlng their
army csiulpment In their doc tents and
without notifying either their company
officers or tent mates, they It ft the camp
and have not since been seen. The offl
errs of the camp decline to give out the
names of the men or the companies to
which they belonged, but their efficiency
records, which will be turned over to the
War Department, will contain a full bH
tory of the rase against them
T Students Arrive.
Students for the July ramp are al
ready beginning to arrive, among thoe
reporting to-day being K. K. Montgom
ery of Kast Orange. N. J., and I). U
Campbell of Deerfleld, Mass.
Students of the Massachusetts Agri
cultural Collego walked from Deerfleld
to rinttsburg In eight days, their entire
expense for the trip being less thnn 12
One night during their tramp was spent
m a graveyard
Three more Infantry officers reported
at the camp to-day for duty as instruc
tors during the July camps and two ad
ditional companies of Coast Artillery will
arrive early next week.
PLANS FOR HOLIDAY TRAFFIC,
SlDirlriKr nt Cars ."Vol Kxpcctril tn
The problems offered to the railroads
by the holiday traffic which must he
handled ut a time when many curs have
been taken for the ue of the mllltl.i are
complex, but mllcials said , cetenl.iy
they would be able to take care of th
Fourth of July business with an much
expedition as usual.
The New Haven road announced yes
tcrday that It 1ms decided that where
Inconvenience must arise. It should as
far as possible he confined to the short
haul service. I'iurpment used In this
seivlre will be cut do.ni nnd the cars
will be applied to long distance travel.
The New Haven will double Its sleep
ing car equipment and run these cars as
parlor cars during the daytime.
The Lehigh Valley announced that Its
patrons will not be compelled to suffer
"We will be able to take care of our
regular business." said Georgn II I.ee,
general passenger agent. "The move
ment of troops has hampered us consid
erably, but by getting the Jump on the
situation nnd conserving the use of
conches wherever possible we will be
able to get throush without serious
BOY ON BICYCLE HIT
BY AN AUTO AND DIES
Chauffeur Speeds Away With
out fiiviii" Aid anil Is
Traced hy Nnniher.
Lawrence Van Der Noot. 17 vears old,
of 1571 Sixtieth street, Itrooklyn, was
riding a bicycle nt Llghth avenue and
Sixtieth street last night when an au
tomobile coming from behind hltn
struck his wheel and threw him about
fifteen feet. The machine sped on, but
not before some persons on the side
walk caught the number Young Van
Der Noot was taken to the Norwegian
Hospital, where he died within nn hour
Detectives Identlflrd the machine as
belonging to Wllllnm Lent of SI liay
Thirteenth street, Hath lleach. Lentz
said his chauffeur, William .love of
lS7t Klchty-slxth street, had the car
out. While the detectives were at the
Lentz home Joyce drove up Accord
ing to the detectives lie admitted that
he had hit some one, hut declined to
say why he sped away. He was locked
up 111 the Fourth avenue police, station
characd with homicide,
Policeman Daniel tlalvln of the Kast
Fifty-first street station, Manhattan, at
tended Ihe police games nt Sheepshend
Hay .vestorday. Afterward he thought
he would walk over lo Coney Island.
At Coney Island nnd Neptune avenues
an automobile hit him and threw him
over a fence without Injuring him seri
ously, lie went the rest of the way
In a Coney Island Hospital ambulance,
hut he will be able lo return lo )i.i
home at .HI2 West Fifty. first street to
day. liny Killed by Automobile.
An unidentified boy of 12 years was
knocked down by nn automobile in Cro.
tona avenue north of Crotona I'aik
Smith last evening in view of
11 thousand other boys who wete on their
way homo ftoin playing in the park,
llyman llarkavy, a mineral water dealer
of H0 Kast Klghty-tlfth street, driver of
tht car. took the boy to the Lebanon
Hospital, where he died.
LEFT TO THE P. S. C.
Thompson Committee Ends
Its Work Hns Until Jan.
1 to Report.
MORE WITNESSES LIKELY
The Thompson legislative committee,
appointed on January 21, 1915, to Inves
tigate the two Public Service commis
sions, ended Its sessions yesterday at
noon. Although the committee's ofllclal
life expired then, Senator George K.
Thompson and his associates have until
January 1 next to complete their report,
which will be voluminous to say the least,
The committee also has agreed to hear
later on Henry P. Davison of J. P. Mor
gan A Co., William It. Wlllcox, former
Public. Service chairman, and Comptrol
ler Prendergast and CJeorgs McAneny If
they desire to spread their views on the
"Of course," said Senator Thompson
yesterday, "1 believe the committee Is
under agreement to hear these men.
F.xcept for such evidence as they may
give In the open there will be no more
public hearings. The work that this
committee has done will live. We have
cut deeply Into the mystery of the dual
subway contracts. We have shown that
In 'commitments and obligations' public
moneys havs been wrongfully diverted
that I regard as a greater service to the
public than the ousting of Commissioners
McCall, Williams nnd Wood.
I.rft tn the P. , '.
"We now leave the continuance of this
Investigation to the Public Service Com
mission. It ought to go on with special
counsel becarm Its present counsel ure
under suspicion. My power Is at an
end. I shall devote myself to completing
the record, to Indexing and to work upon
the report of the committee. Do you
realize that for nearly two ears I have
neglected my own business for this work?
It has been a great task that has taken
a great deal out of me."
The sessions of the Thompson commit
tee have been spread ovel nearly twenty
months of taking testimony. During that
period it has had three extensions of
time from the legislature, hut the last
extension, granted last April, came with
out an anticipated $50,0(10 appropriation,
so that the final sessions were held with
out visible funds. The two most Im
portant results of the committee's In
quiry wcro these. Th elimination nf
Public Service Commissioners I'dwurd
V.. McCall, J. Sergeant Cram, fleorge V
S. Williams and Robert Colgate Wood
and the exposition of the dual subway
rontracts. Along these two main lines
the committee found and followed many
tangents, only n few of which netted
The committee's first attack upon the
personnel of the Public Service Commis
sion resulted In charges of neglect of
duty and misconduct In ollice ngalnst
Commissioners .McCall, Cram, Wood and,
Williams, fjov. Whitman gave them a
public hearing In May last year and
then exotierated them, Senator Thomp
son and his associates renewed their at
tack, however, and ultimately succeeded
in vacating their places.
In the Investigation of the dual sub-
i way contracts the committee showed
that the financial agreement betwetn the
city and the Interhorough and Ii. It. T
meant that the city would not receive
any profit from the deal for many years
because of an accumulation of deficits
during the early years of operation and
I because of preferential allowed to' the
railroad companies, Other findings led
' the committee to attack the validity of
the contracts themselves.
Several .tigs In Wsij.
The committee's! course has not been
a smooth one throughout When Will
lam Hayward became Commissioner
Itainbridge Colby took his place as
counsel lo the committee. Mr. Colby
leMKiicd on February 20 because of the
publication of tho (llllesple-yulgg let
ters, atid Frank Moss was asked to
handle the committee's Inquiry. Tho
committee also struck a snag In Its
expense account. Some of the commit
teemen oblected to iiroratlnc the eommlt-
! tee's expenses and the resultant Crand
Jury Investigation led to an Indictment
'of one of the committee's scrgeanls-at-
Some of the other Interesting things
disclosed by the commltteo were the elu
live "commitments and obligations" and
tho equally elusive tale of n $500,000 bribe
that was alleged to have been sought
from the B. It. T. to swing a certain city
ofllclal Into line for the 11. It. T. subway
offer. The committee spent weeks trail
ing these two Items but never got what
AUTOS KILLED 25 IN JUNE.
Deaths In Pnst Us. Mont lis, IP, a,
Ac-ordltiB to the report of the Nh
tlonal Highways Protective Society, lr
Kiied yesterday, nn accident" due lo
vehicular tratllc on the s'teets of Ne.v
York city In June, twentj-tlve persons
were killed by iiutntnohlles. two by trol
leys and seven hy wagons. eoiuparei
with twenty-four by nutnrn tr, eight
by trolleys and eight by wagons during
the corresponding mouth last veur
In the first six months of I'J Id IS2 per.
sons were killed by automob les, as
against 137 In the corresponding period
Deaths due to wagons have corre
spondingly decreased In New York
Slate, outside of New York city, twenty
three persons were killed by automobiles,
two by trolleys and three by wngoni.
During the month of June. In New Jer
sey, during Ihe same period, automobile,
caused the death of fifteen and trolleys
one, In New York State, Including New
York city, for the first six months of
lflfi 252 persons were killed by auto
mobiles, as against 211 for the llrst tx
months of 1915,
In June this jear three persons weie
killed nt highway railroad crossings I i
New York Sta'e ii nil six In New Jersey
SCHOOL OFFICERS ON OUTING.
Athletic liitmea nnd
Hatch nt College Point,
Members of th Attendance Officers
Association of the llo.it d of Kducatlon
held their annual outing .vesterdny at
Zehdon's I'atk, College rolnt The out
ing nns under the direction nf a com
mittee consisting nf T. J. O'Leary, chair
man ; J. McLaughlin, W. Story, Albert
"ahn, J Sullivan. C.corgr Malloy, It,
Sprlngmeyer and T. Carney,
Following a breakfast there was a
baseball game between the married and
single men, which was won hy the mar
ried men by a score of 10 lo 0. The
batteries were Married men, Coppln
ger nnd (iowen: single men, Cunning
ham and Morgaustelii,
A series nf athletic games was run o(T
under the direction of a committee of
which W. Story wns chairman. I'rlzes
for the games were given by John W
Davis, director of the bureau of attend
ance; fleorge II, Chatlleld, assistant di
rector, and .linnes F MeManus, chief at
tendance officer Speeches were made by
Joseph llarondess. member of the Hoard
of I'M uon tlon ; John W. Davla and
Thomas Moffat, president of the Attend
ance Officers Association.
MOTOR BUSES ARE RUN
Fifth Avo. Coach Company
Fails to Conciliate Chauf
feurs nnd Conductors.
Strike breaking conductors and chauf
feurs manned tho Fifth avenue motor
buses yesterday afternoon and almost
normal service was furnished between
Washington Square and Ninetieth street.
According to the company these men
had been hired ns a last resort, all ef
forts to conciliate the striking chauf
feurs and conductors having failed. The
company announced that there will be
A considerable Increase In service to
day both on Fifth avenue and ttlver
slde Drive. The new chauffeurs are
all experienced men.
The company has complained to th
Hureau of Licenses that more than a
dozen tnxlcah chauffeurs, out of snv
path)' for the strikers, have caused dis
orderly demonstrations around buses.
"We came to tho end of our rope
In trying to ronrlllnto the men," said
Itlchard W. Meade, president of the
Fifth Avenue Coach Company "The
strikers .have totally Ignored our efforts.
We otTeed wage advances of 10 to 2U
per cent and liberal overtime allow
ance. These offers received scant con
sideration from the men. The State
Hoard of Mediation fared no better In
Andrew Ilenney, president of the
Chauffeurs t'nlon, said yesterdav that
the strikers would win their fight.
BIGGEST FREIGHT SHIP
HERE ON MAIDEN TRIP
Itiilinn StciiiiiiT Milnzzo Is
Kiiiippcd With Cars and
Elevators for riiloadiiijr.
Tli- T t -. I ,.... 1. 1., nil ...i.i i.
..(. i,n,, eUOtziu. WHICH,
according to her captain, Slinono liull, Is
the largest vcst-el In the world devoted
e srlllsll'! t. tn t l.n ,...... .
. . , . v . j ,v ,,,, -,jiK til Ill-IKIII,
and also distinguished on account of her
new r.v.-uriM oi irriKiit naniiuiig, wntcn is
unique in this port, came into the har
lKir yesterday on her maiden voyage
from (icnoa with a broken propeller and
went at once Into dry dock In the Lrle
Tha .MIU.... I- ., . . .
, -..,,,,, ,i urn ijir 01 treiKot
steamer and vn designed by Menadl.
She Is equipped with a system of cars
Uml nlncitiii- tt.i..t. ... .1.1- I. . .11-
". ..tuvii Miniiir u:i to un
charge her cnoimous cargo capacity of
11,000 tons in much shorter time than
otherwise would be possible.
me .Miinzro was built at Spezl.i fof
the N.tvngazliine (lener.ile Itallana Line
ttti.l U f,. t.u fnll.. ii.l I I
shin 1h Vnllnrm. Tlirr.tti.h tliu 1...
if the bolcl (if the Mllavzo tuns a sys
tem of tunnels In which the cars ate,
operated. Th" inrs are hoisted to .11
helg-ht w here the cargo can be dlschatged
or loaded onto another vessel by grnv- !
Ity The system l stilted only to bund
ling bulk eat goes, such ;i. ginln or coal.
The Mtlazzo U 11,177 tons gross and
7,527 tons register. She Is .",12 feet
long, i',j feet beam and 33 feet deep, Her
displacement loaded Is 20,tun tons and
she steams 11 knots an hour I
I f l TO 1 ral
"THE BIO STORET
Flags and Bunting
These Specials for Monday
store Closed Tuesday (Independence Day)
GREENHUT'S THIRD FLOOR
"JUST FOR FUN"
Whatever You Need For Over
"The 4th" Outing Is Here!
Just a few suggestions of things that will enable you to
spend a pleasant holiday:
.t-A Seneca roldini! I nmera
takes postcard size pictures,
using Lastman's standard
S" . films; list price SO CA
$12,50, tomorrow Oe,JU
A Bathing Suit
Men's $3.50 Bathing Suils iwo
niecc: pure worsted: usually
sold al 54. SO in
specialty houses; at
A 'Thermos' Bottle
l'inl Size list price
$1.50; our -
Quart Sice list
our price., ?l.o
For the Fisherman
Fishing Lines pure Irish flax;
.00 vards; reguUfiy QQQ
Combination Sail Water Weak
Fish Hods - nickel-trimmed;
4-picce; useful for all sorts nf
salt water fish; tcru- $- ff?
ularly $2.65; at l.i7ej
A $10 Golf club srr rye
Outfitfor . . .
The outfit consists nf Icallicr
trimmed canvas hag, one hrassle
driver, one driver nnd three
irons; two golf hulls,
to $4 at
Vi'e will call Ihcm "seconds"
because some hvc slight imper
I). & M. Tennis Halls
Full tletaih of other nalcn are printed in our adr'ts
in Today's World, American, Herald and Ti'nrs
Doutle SifC Grttn Trading Stamps
STRAUS GIVES MILK
TO STRIKERS' BABIES
Will Aid Infants t'ntil Cloak
Workers Return to
Nathan Straus told the striking fKt.
ment workers yestorday that he w-um
supply pasteurized milk free of chrt
to 1,000 children of strikers until th,
fathers could again support the f,m.
Mr. Straus usually sells this milk it
less than half Its cost, but under th
present circumstances he will Issue milk
tickets free through the Women's
Trades Union League, 43 Kast Twent).
He said yesterday In n letter to th
Citizens Committee for the Support of
the iockcd Out Cloak and Suit .U'r.
that he had learned that the health
of the children of the strikers was tuf.
ferltig nnd that the death rate was go.
Ing up on account of under nourlsl.nent,
The milk tickets, which will he hsu-ii
for tho first time to-morrow mornlnn,
will be good nt any of Mr. Straus's fv
cnteeii milk stations, with the exception
of the City Hull station, which Is a),
ready taxed to capacity.
The Furriers Union announced je.
terday that Its members had contributed
11,000 to the strikers' fund. The neck
wear cutlers have arranged to contribute
The Walters t'nlon Is making ast..
merits. The romniltten of fifty of the
Central Federated l.'nlon la collecting
The Manufacturers Association flenls.i
statements made recently by the clilzsn
committee. The association snvs th
there Is no lockout at.d that the iisori,.
tlon has not broken Its agreements with
RAILROAD WARNS MOTORISTS.
l.finK Island lleglna Vigorous I am
pnlgn ARnlnst t roaalnar Accident.
Due to a vigorous campaign directed
agulnst the carelessness of autorr.n.
blllsts at railroad crossings last sumnie
thcre were no serious accidents along
tho route of the Ixmg Island Itallrnad
This year the road has again taken tin
tho campaign In the hope of rcpr.itirii
the good record of last year.
With the approaching holldsjs e .
Jo)ed by thousands at this season of
the year both In the trafllo on the t,.sri.
ways nnd the railroad the Inti lir.l
Railroad Issued a warning yeMerdaj to
all motorists to slop their m.i. h n
before cross, tiR the tracks of the r ni
and thus avoid possible accidents
The company had large lllumitia'e.l
signs near grade crossings last s itv
mrr. This year they will be continued,
but the reading on them will be mod fed
somewhat. They will read .
Thl Mav Save Vmir Life
: Slop Ilefore You ('ross Each
: Grade Crosslntr.
1 . . ... ,!.
The letters aie White, palmed m sr.
1 T .
Purchases Made Monday
Will In- DclliiTod on Monday or Tuesday
to All I'oinls of the City Reached by Our
Afternoon Delivery Service.
To other points in the city, to suburbs and
in the enhore. deliveries, will be made on
Tuesday Jul) fth.
Paid und charged orders, amounting to V,
Hi). I up, delivered KUKK OF FKKIIillT lo t lit'
nesrest railroad station in the fifteen Mate
nearest New York.
our I'ltKK WAUON DELIVERY SKItVICK
reaches all homes in Six I suburban towns and
places within a radius of :in tulles.
V have a Parcel Post M'rvlce lo all States
ami to all parts of Europe reached bv I .
Parcel Post Service.
Mall and telephone orders filled promptly
Telephone Chelsea -HUM).
Men's Model height of frames
20, 22 and 24 in; SJIQ
With Coaster Brake, ... $22.00
These bicycles are made of
1-inch seamless tubing, reinforced
fork crown, roller chain, equirreJ
with "Savoie" guaranteed tires,
padded leather saddle, tool hag anJ
Launches, Kowboats nnd
As Well ns Other Marine
17-fl. 2' 3 h. p. I'almer Kncine
Family Launch SOO
at . OO
20-fl. ,11 h. p. ( ape ml
Fisherman' Dory SOQK
10-fl. Varnished Skiff yil.m
tO-fl. Painted Skiff Vil.M
These are strongly made "'
woven material and hive com
fortable pillows and deep va
Fortnoons Single Stampi Aflanon'i