Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, JULY 31, 19JL6.
THOUSANDS OF WINDOW PANES ARE SMASHED IN SURROUNDING CITIES
TWO KNOWN DEAD,
. 40 INJURED IN GITY
Child Hurled From f Sd .ind
Killed Tfni(lent if icd'Hody
Found in IHvit.
BIG STIIt TN HOSPITALS
Nurses Had Their Hnnda Full
Quieting Patients in
i Their Charpo.
XiOim of life In the Clack Tom cxptn
Ion was ninn II In criinii.irl.ion with tho
force of tho blasts and tho enormous
damage caused. Only two persons are
definitely known to have been killed,
The llet of Injured, however, Is laigc.
Many of those who were out and bruised
by falling glass received their Injuries In
In New York hospitals there were
aeenea of excitement more Intense than
on the streets, rnticnts wero thrown
into a panic nnd nurses and attendants
had their hands full quieting their
UNIDENTiriCD MAN. : enr old;
body found floating In the North TUver
with face crushed and rlKht lg
broken; five feet ten Inchen till: light
complexion; wiarlng black trousers,
black nnd while shirt, blue tie; r lollies
bearing an old Intindry milk "V. fiMi"
ar)d a more recent mark, "N. P. 512";
body removed to Manhattan morgue.
T08SON. AnTlll'lt. In months old, eon
of Mrs. Margaret Tosson of 7 Central
avenue, Jersey City; thrown out of
bed with mother and Instantly killed.
ABtlAMS. HAUUY. So j ears old, of 5(
Eldrld-in street ; eJt on scalp by full
ing glass In front of hln home ; (Jou
BIRNE, JKSSK, 32 years old. of 6nl
West 114th street; slipped on a piece
of glass nnd fell In front of 132 How
ry. cutting his knee; tit. Vincent's
DANIELS, THOMAS', of First street.
Bayonne. N. .1 . a stcw.trd . cut on the
acalp by falling class from unaltered
skylight aboard tils etenmor near the
Battery: Volunteer ltniptt.il.
G LA D1C. llfllMAX, 35 years oU. of 51
East Eluhty-clshth street ; cut on the
hands at Third uvenue and Llghty
ninth street; attended and taken home.
HENHIQLT.S, HOUHItT. a porter in the
Hudson Terminal li'il'dln-;. of 224
West 13ttii ttrcet; cut on the right leg
by falling glass In the concourse or the
building; Hudson Street Hospital.
LANNIK. DOMlSlfK, 22 years old,
driver. 58 West Third stte.t, rut hy
falling fcle.fs In rileeckir street i .M.
SA11K1SIN. JOHN, 2i years old. of 324
East N.notleth street, cut mi Ine hu.nl
by falll-s; glass at Ilrnadwny and
Bleecker stieet; attended and taken
SEH'EQT. WILLIAM, of 410 West
Thirty-first street, Uinchman ; cut by
class from broken mlimrs In the Rich
mond Lunch Itoom. at .South Terry ;
fractured vvrlft; Volunteer Hospital.
SEQL'INN. (lEoItGK It.. ln.Si Tinton
."h"''..:..: , :;mT ;,VV.l.;r . !
.... m , . II- ... . . ,, h .
inr eii.'v.i... i ....... , -
Nassau streets, Wluntccr Hospital
nnd taken home
3WANN. WALTOIt, 22 j ears old. waiter,
.if i.n west initv-nrsi street: cui dv
South Ferry. Volunteer Hospital. '
VOLOTI'NO. ItOCCo, of SC.' Lost 124th
street; cut on scalp while driving a
wagon a W Pine and :a!e.n'i stieets,.
Volunteer Hospital and taken home.
Other ,'iersons who were hurt did nut
come within police cognizance. Nicholas
Corverlikls and Louis vetidicus were
standing Inside a trunk store at is West
street when the explosion Gasrscn tne
big window In upnti them. Iitrr In the
morning Cerverllkls lay rsronnlr?; on his
bed upstairs . w waa badly cut, but re
fused to let his neighbors tell the police
POLICE CHIEF MISSING.
C. J. I.eyden f l.elilnli Vnllry Hond
Force llelleveil lillled.
Cornelius J. Iyden. the Iehlgh Val
Ity Itallrond's chief of police. Is union
the missing, and It Ik believed he lost bin
life. He went to the pier shortly after
midnight to look after tie police work
at the fire, and was rcen to go toward
the pier Just before the first explosion.
A. M, Dlckman, 3S years old, asfent for
the Udilgh Valley at Black Tom, wan
called 'to the fire In the early morning
hours from hla home at 22 (5'iutler ave
nue. Jersey City, and had not returned
up to a late hour. His fnm'ly and rail
road officials wero of tho opinion that he
had been lost.
Inquiries were also made at the City
Hospital late In the day for B. Hansen,
who was employed by the Moran Toning
Company, and for a fireman named
Hlnes. Friends say they had not turned
up since the tin- began, and Jhey were
afralll the f.ien had lost their lives.
Leyden. the Lehigh Valley police
chief, had a picturesque career. Many
times before he fi-t.l dinger without
flinching, as ho did when the alarm of
fire from the munitions laden was
given. He was proud of having been
with Kitchener nt Khartoum. Ho wns
a member of tho Buys! Irish Constabu
lary, but when the eaintialgn for the
relief nf Oordnn started 1m wns serving
In the celebrated fireen Horse Cavalry
Of the Fifth Dragoons, He later Joined
the Canadian Northwest Mounted Po
lice. 'Ho came from tho Northwest to
the New Haven Ballrond and later to
tho LehUll Valley, lie leaves .1 Mi.u
and threo chlldron. Ho lived In Jersey
Six persons wero In tho Jerrey City
Hospital last night. They wero:
Policeman James Doherty of the Fifth
precinct: body badly bruised. Injured
Internally; will die.
Emory Allen: lacerations nnd enntu
tlons of the body.
Peter Ileceta, 31, boatman: burns on
head nnd body and Buffering from shock.
John Welsh. Lehigh Valley brnkemail,
103 Mercer street. Jersey City; noso
broken and head Injured
Thomas F. Walsh. 3.1. l-cblgh Valley
conductor, 103 Mercer street, Jersey
. City; hip broken.
FVan.es Connelly. 1, living on boat
H. durst; suffering from shock.
At tho Herman Hospital worn throo
Jersey City firemen:
John Brcnnan, No. 8 Knglne.
John Helntz. No. 10 Knglne.
Frank Connlff, No. 1U Unaine.
Celling" on WomAt.
It was said at Ht. Francis Hospital
who wero hurl when
ceilings fell In thtr homes wero under
i 'JJJ".!-. nnrt that 1 William
1"S" ,,A veW
BfaBfaaraMv- v laE . - tjav
Cornelius J. Leyden,
Lehigh Valley Railroad police chief,
believed to have been killed.
street, Jersey City, engineer of the Na
tional Storage Company's plant, was
taken to Ht. Francis Hospital. His arm'
Patients who were treated at the City
Hospital In the early morning and were
able to go to their homes were:
Capt. Oeorgo Nolan, tugboat captain,
523 Jersey avenue, Jersey City: shock.
David l'lcrce, SR, Heamen's Institute.
New York, captain of tho schooner Q.
W. Elsie ; shock.
Charles Mattsdorf. 7, Sccaucus. N. J.,
watchman at cork works ; head Injured.
Peter Nelson, 42, 44S Fifty-second
street. Brooklyn: shock.
Hany Ptyffe, IS, bargo CS, Lehigh
alley : shock.
Paul (iult.ill, 21, clerk, 29S Johnson
avenue, Jersey City: shock.
Theodore Larson, IS, electrician, 44
Linden avenue, Jersey City", cut on side
Henry filass. 198 New York avenue.
Jersey City ; shock.
t'ollecmnn nr Death.
Policeman Doherty, whose life Is
despaired of. was sent by Sergeant
Michael Sheehan to Wack Tom with the
reserves of the Fifth precinct the mo
ment that he heard three rtro rngtnes and
one trur-k company had been tailed out
for a fir.' which had been burning for
some time. Doherty w.ts standing near
the big building that was blown up a fen
minutes after 2 o'clock and was caught
under the debris. Ills clothes were torn
ort. When found by Lieut, tins Martin
and Lieut. Kb. neicr Clostcrnmn he was
...r'e:,L,L.. . Z 'V
originally that he should begin his vaca
tion en Friday, but tho plan was
Patrolman Alexander Kaeckler was
hurt about the arni'i. lees and back by
me . Tp.oeion. , ir im n ..n r. ........ .
was injure ! about the feet, and Patrol-,
man August Wclnhol J t.uffcred n se ere
A celling fell on Mrs Edith fir ice and
her five children as they were aslep In
their. home, at 212 Communlpaw avenue.,
Th entire family went to the City Hon-,
pltal fir treatment, and the six months
old baby was the only one who nmained
there. She was not serious!;' hutt
ct a 11? it TCTixm nrTC A cpAWf I
BlAlJUt XOliAXMU UX.13 A Ol;AIUi.
Resides causing panics and excitement
damage of from $.".o.ono to $:.o.uon wns
" St-.ten Island vcs.erilny
is n re-
oni In nVw 1
lv namlte explosion at Black
The shock, which bad tile effects ni a
big eatthquake. shook almost every
. ..... - . . ,.- i,-
nuiming .Manners i.arno .. .... .
building from Mariners Harbor on
""5" " ' nn r. 1 A"1 . .:Z
t IIUM'V "1 nC't" lliunil "1H III "i'
p,ii,e hulhlings as well as hospitals and
Tie re was a p inie among the 210 pas-
rengers aboard the Staten lsl'ind municl
I pal ferrybott t.'ueetis. which l-'ft the foot
of WhitoluiN street. Manhattan, at 2
o'clock for St iten Island. The ferribnat
was Just opposite Black Tom when the
flrrt big exploslm occurred.
The passengers declared the force of
the explosion almost lifted tne ferryboat
out of the water nnd then she trembled
like a leaf.
The 350 New York city policemen In
camp at the Fort W.idsworth reservatl.n
were asleep when tho explosion occurred
nnd nlno-tenths of them were thiown out
of their cots. Before the rookies bad
time to go back to bd they received or
ders from Police C mnilssloner Woods
to proceed to Broadway. Manhattan, and
protect buildings from being looted which
laid been damaged by the explosion.
FEDERAL AGENTS BISY.
Bum. Sure No XltriKl;crrln
Wns In Cars.
C'd. Beverly W Dunn. U. S. A re
tired. Inventor of dunnlte nnd chief In
spector of the Burt an of Hxploslven of
the American Hallway Association nnd
the Interstate Commerce Commission;
W S. Topping, assistant chief Inspector,
nnd thirty lusfiectois niv making a rigid
Investigation of the explosion. They will
rroort their Undines tu the railway as
sociation and the Commerce Commission
as soon ns prs.slble.
Col. Dunn raid last nl-;lit that the ac
cident was not aiul could not have been
caused by the explosion of nitroglycerine,
ns had heen reported, as tho regulations
governing the transportation of muni
tions by railroads expressly prohblt the
carrying of nitroglycerine, which l In
"This H the first serious explosion of
munitions carried hy railroads since the
Commun'.'inv disaster of 1 3 1 2," paid Col.
Dunn. "We have prided ourselves on
our vigilance In preventing explosions In
thn past. Of rotiroo nn Investigation Is
belts? made; In fact, Is alteady under
way. In charKo of Mr. Topping, as I my
self have been away on leave of ab
WILLIAMSBURG WAS ROCKED.
Many Person Thouiiht (5 rent Blast
Was an KsrthquaUe.
The Williamsburg section of Brooklyn
was rocked hy the explosion. It was bo
llnvisl it was an earthquake. Windows
were shattered and the occupants of
dwclluigs wero frightened. Many of tho
morn tlr.dd ones Jumped fmm their beds
and fled to tho streets In their night
dresses. Tho Intermittent explosions
were also plainly heard.
Soon after tho first explosion the police
turned .unreports to their rerpertlvo sta
tion houses of broken windows, Big
plain windows In stores suffered mostly
from the detonation. Tho precinct com
manders turned out tho reserved In order
to quiet tho fears of the people.
Baltimore Thnnaiht II Was uuke.
Baltimore, Md., Judy 30, Telephone
Inquiries wero made here this morning
from towns In the northern and eastern
sections of Maryland as to the eauso of
tho earth shocks felt In those places. It
was thought there had been an explosion
8 HOUR IRON HAIL
ON BEDLOE'S ISLAND
White Hot Shrapnel, Steel
Chunks and Chains Pour
Down on Families.
Houses Wrecked, Women and
Children Take Refuge
Of all the territory In the area nf de
struction Iledloc's Island and tho Statue
of Liberty bore the brunt of the expto-1
slon. Less than half n milt from Illack
Tom and sepcrated fr. m It only by u.
strip of shallow water, the Island was
smothered for ojght hours In a halt of
missiles, shrapnel, Iron liolts nnd spikes,
great chunks of rteel nnd chains. There
were hurled far Into the air and fell while
hot, burying themselves out of sight In
the sod of the parade ground, the mac
adam roads nnd even tearing through
the rcofs of houses.
For more than two hours a score of
women and about twenty-five little chil
dren ranging from babies two months
old to youngeters of 11 years cowered
behind the eastern seawall and crouched
on the narrow strip f beach that the
tide had left under the landing wharf
at the eastern end of the Island while
the bombardment continued. Many had
narrow escapes and many wero cut
slightly by flying glass, but almoin by a
mlmcle no one was hit by tho heavier
According to Cnpt. A. T. Clifton, com
mandant of the Hlgnal Corps stationed
at Fort Wocd, the military post of the
Island. It was shortly before 2 o'clock
that he was wakened by his wife ns the
first sounds of exploding ammunition
came from the Jersey chore. At first It
rountlid as though tlw guards bad
opened fire, but the reports wero too sus
tained for this. Then came the first t
the two great blasts. It seemed as
though one great sheet of llanie went up
Into the sky, hung thtrc a second ond
Looked I, Ike llrlclnii Torrti.
In the morning, when the light of day
was on It. the place seemed like a re
production of some small HelgUn town
bulium-. in Vn W.od and of these !
unly on', the little waiting station, es.
caped unscathed. The others were In
nil stages of demolition.
Worst of all wbr the western ware
house, a corrugarcd Iron structure. It
tta r, d , rtbbon, , roof Mr,ppC1,
am, thf fls f'u)
. .. - , . ,,.,. '
homes nnd the other structures w ere 1
stripped of their chimneys, the windows 1
blown out sash and all and the frag-
tnents of glass shot actoss the rooms i
with autllclent force to bury them deep . tried some time ago to hale some
Into the plaster f the walls. There were thing done ab ut It. but the civil author
gaping holes In the-e walls too whrre the Itles that I complained to would give no
.plaster had dropped In great masses,
l'.iokcares, lockers and other furniture ,
were overturned. Doors were torn from !
t,,.ir hliiM nn,! nrrl.,1 e... Im 1
Mrs. Clifton had run out onto tho
porch of her home after wakening her
husband Whtn the first xpos!oti cnip ' Kelt mi CJoicrnor Ilnnt1
she tried to return for her children, but, nnwrnnns Island, where the head
found the door blo.v.ed by fillc. plaster quarters of the liistern Department are
and off Its hinges. After a strugtle she lniMtl ,i ,ufr,.-ed much lo-e, for nn ad.
forced It wide enouvh to enter, grabbed .-'moral two m!lt of water separated
the yoiingJtorst and lied with only a , p from liedlow's Island Hut every win
wrnpover her night clothes. ,uv that had beiti clo.cd was. torn out,
Just ns she stepped from the porch '. sonm with sish and nil. Several nf the
some ono cnouicu to ner lo stay miner ,
covvr: sme Instant .. white
tre'ik smashed Into the macadam mad
In front of her. It wns a bar of Iron. ' oeeapes from glass and flying fragments,
the strap from one of the munition 1 Major C. F. Ilartmann was union Un
loaded barges, eight f"et long ami weigh-1 very Mrs; to be up and out wnen the
Ing probably a couple of hundred pounds, i trouble began, lie hurried to the tele
It had hurled Itself for about half Its , graph t'.TIce and had the operators there
length In the toui;b asphalt and stone . locate the HCene e( thn disaster, although
with sutll.ient force to brcik oft the
upper half tt foot from the ground
Gathered the Women.
Capt. Clifton meanwhile had donned
uniform and tun out to give tho alarm.
At the "Beehive," where the non-com-missioned
officers are quartered, ho
found them up and dressing, so ho
headed for the wharf nt the further end.i
where It seemed safer There ho g.ith -
ered the women and children, who made
tho Journey in short ru'bes from shelter
to shelter, under flro every step of the
way. Behind the seawall he stationed
them, like soldiers In a trench, with
some under the whsrf.
He was lifting h's little daughter,
Kllznbcth, over the wall when ho felt
something pluck nt his right trousers
leg. A few hours later, In tho dtyUghl,
ho found a slit halfway around the cloth
where tho warhead and fulminate tube
of a shrapnel sin II had passed through,
barely nicking the flesh. Two Inches to
ono bldu and It would havo torn his leg
An anchor chain from one of the
burning barges wsh shot to the island,
c. tiling made of iron links an inch In
elinmeter, with an eyebolt on the end,
the whole weighing lOu pounds or more.
P descended end first and bulled Itself
full length In the parade ground, until
only thu tip of tho bolt protruded from
Ihe-'soil, Three whole canisters of shrap
nel fuses, each containing twenty-four of
the steel Insti uments and weighing about
forty pounds, fell as the women ran for
shelter. They bore the seal of th" Im
perial Husflan ilovernnient, for whom
they had been manufai tilted.
A Lucrty llsenpe.
Luckily none of the shrapnel warheads
exploded as they struck tho ground.
Thero la sufllclent explosive In each of
tl em to have blown up a good sized build
ing and killed anything nltliln many
xnr.ls. Apparently the fierce heat of
the fire sent them off eltner while they
lay In their casea or while they whizzed
overhead. Probably many nf them sent
their full charges down on tho I'lnncl,
hut the round steel nans burled them
Thero were many minor nreldcnts
Seven soldiers were cut by flying glass
and were sent to the hospital on Onv
eriiore Island for bandaging, Only one,
Private Hubert Sternenberg, from (ll.hsin
Tex., wns badly lacerated about the face
and back, and stayed at the hospital, the
rest rrturnlmc to duty,
Mrs. II. L. Kvans, wife of Capt. Kvnns,
who is on duty nt the Mexican border,
caught the full blast or t:ie first ox-,
nloalnn ns she stepped out of her door,
The blow of the air alono bruised her
cheek and body and broke a tooth. Olio
soldier, dressing hurriedly, shoved his
foot Into his shoo and found It half full
of powdered glass, The wife of one of
the non-commissioned officers Iind her
leg gashed. Many woro knocked off
their feel or old of bed.
Tho second blast, which came n few
minutes Inter, heralded n storm of mis
siles that lasted until In o'clock In tho
morning. Through It all Capt. Cllffon,
with Lieut. George OIIUs, the only two
offloere left-at the soil, saarabalUd the
women and children until n bont came
from Cloiernors Island and took them
II In ring- Ilnrues Drift Nenr.
At ono time It looked ns though nil
would bo killed or seriously Injured.
WIiIIp they crouched under the wall and
wharf a fleet of six barges, blazing and
slur, ting shrapnel and gasolene, were
seen drifting fioin Illicit Tom straight
for tho place of shelter. It seemed In
evitable that they would i-omo nlioro
iind the refugees be forced to lleo out
Into tho open area, which by now tho
falling bits of metal had transformed al
most Into tho semblance of a ploughed
Just ns they were about to strand,
hoivever. the turn of the tldo caught
them and carried them out ngaln. These
were the ones that Imperilled Kills Island
ns they drifted by. Another, loaded with
cotton, sank a stone's throw off the
western sluro nnd blaied for hours.
Tho Statue of Liberty nbue of all tho
large structures on the Island escaped
serious damage. Hy some freak of na
ture none of the tntnf steel tha fell hit
the bronze envelope of Itnrtholdl s mas
terpiece. The solid concrete column on
wh'.oh the statue rests, with Its facing of
stole pedestal two feet thick, esltod
the terrific blast so successfully that the
onlv damage consisted of a few struts
nnd braces that wcte broken and about
100 bolt heads In the envelope that woio
Under tho statue. In the old "stnr" fort
which forms the baso of the pedestal,
thoro wore several freaks of the concus
sion. The great steel door at the eastern
entrance, six Inches thick nnd weighing
several tons, suffered ono of these. Ordi
narily It tnkes two men to swing this
portnl slowly on Its hinges, nnd at night
It Is barred with a bolt an Inch thick nnd
eighteen Inches long. The force of the
wind bent this bolt nnd bowed tho steel
.MiRSilnr Doors nlntrn Off.
The ponder magazine under the fort,
In which Is stored several hundred rounds
of blarU powder shell for the salute gun
and canisters bf powder for reloading
these, bad Its heavy oak doors torn off.
Tho wired glass windows and doors
about the pelestal were blown out, and
In the llttlo curio room at tho bnse about
600 miniature statues which are sold to
vlsl'ors were scattered about the room.
In all, (lovcrnment property on the Isl
and was damaged to the eMent of about
SIOO.OOO, according to Capt. Clifton's
i "Imate. This does not Inclurte the prop-
ii ty of the olllccr.s and men, much of It
gathered In foreign lands and valuable.
All of the houses are practically unin
habitable because of the fallen plaster
bit It will be some time before they can
bo restored as they wero before.
It was not the first disaster of the sort
that Capt. nnd Mrs, Clifton haw; gone
through. They were In San Franiiseo
at the tim- of the earthquake, and Mrs,
( llfton had to seek shelter with her son,
only twenty-four h urs old.
;iln declared after quiet had
been restored y.stcrday that he bad ex-
pected something of the sort to happen
..v.- .ine- i... in h f,,r. ..itfhte., '
ever since he came to tho fort tighten
It Is nn outraee, ' he said, "to allow
an amount of ..xploslves ns great as that
W1s (( ,,,, Mom, , cl0M t(J ,h, WlUuo
nf Llhertv. 1 1 li. a menace to the statue.
to the military otfVers, their mm and
their families on duty hero nnd to the
people who visit us. not to s,-eak of the I
dunter to a place like Kills Island.
satisfaction. I only hope now that the
p ople will be routed sutllciently to de-
mind that all places ns menacing to
nilblte safilv this shall be tooled
further Hum- where Ibev cannot cause a 1
repetition of last num . disaster.
officers hou-rs had great
masses of I
riooi'd from walls and tellir,
and there were a number of narrow
from the first he and the other officers
suspected that the dangetous munition
centre at Black Tom was responsible.
From there he wfnt to the telephone
loom nirl found a scene that he has
entiled In his oIlclal report of the oc
casion ns a tribute to lS- ear-old Sam
uel Markowltz of 2,1 Orchard etieet,
Brooklyn, the civilian night operator.
I found llttlo Mirkowltz sitting at
with ll lug glass all about
1 li in," the
Major described It. "livery
line wiui busy and h was plugging
away, leassuilng ever body. 'Yes
nia'atn. It's Just some munitions In Jer
se yes, Captain, Just an explosion In
Jersey.' ho was culling, and turning
around to mo with a iln lo reni.uk.
'Hem goes another.'
"Just then the second explosion went
off. 'Theie 't goes,' he grinned, and all
tho plaster from the wall In front of
him .-hot out. Ho was covered with
!' dust and he might have been
killed, but he kept right on at his post
answering calls at a tremendous rate
atrl trying to calm nervous women and
every one who called Him up.
(io III Launch to lledloe's
Major Ilartmann met Major T Q.
Donaldson and Lieut.-Col. William !-.
Morton In tho room and they set off for
Be.lloe s island In all open launch. Just
as they left they heard three shrapnel
whistle over their heads, but nothing
hit the Island through tho long night.
At Fort Wood they found the women
and chlldrtn croiirliing behind the sea
wall, and arranged to have them trans
ported to (Jovernors Island on the Oen.
Ot s. ono of the Island ferries.
Next tho three otllccrs set nut for
the Jersey shore In tho open launch,
nirouglioul c.ieir journey iney were
under a hall of shrapnel and Hying bits
of steel, but the boat was not hit
Tney offer"! the services of the regular
troona to Mayor Fngan of Jersey City,
and were referred to the chief of police.
This ollliial assured them that no sol
diers weie needed for guard duty, slnco
the narrow neck nf tho peninsula per
mitted a small number of police to keep
the crowds nway.
The hospital building, a frail frame
structure on tho western front of the
Island, got the worst of the shock.
Only the strong walls of Castle Will
iams, forty feet thick, acted lis a shield
nnd saved It from destruction, As It
was the windows were smashed and
In the west ward the celling fell down
over tho beds whero a number of
patients wero sleeping. Thn plaster fell
on their feet, so that they limped pain
fully ns they ran out. There were ten
prisoners and seven patients In the
building, none of them seriously 111.
Private Albert Skinner of the hospltnl
corps, the night orderly, had perhaps the
narrowest escape of any on the Island.
Ho had left his stool In the ordorly'si
room to go to his midnight supper. Just
ns he sit down to the table a blast blew
In the windows behind him and swept
111 in. stool and all, mi Jer thu table to
the opposite wall.
He picked himself up and returned to
the orderly's room, only to find that the
celling thero had fallen down and burled
his chair under about 300 pounds of
plaster. Had he walled Ave minutes
longer for his mcul 'he would have been
) . .
FEW WINDOWS LEFT
TO JERSEY CITY FOLK
Loss to Stores and Residents
From the Explosion
CITY HALL IS DAMAGED
Crowds Rush From Their
Homes and Families Sleep
in the Farks.
The two primary explosions In the
bombardment of Mack Tom caused
damage to Jersey City stores, residences
and Industrial plants that wa cstl-!
mated at over 1300.000. Pr.ictlealiv 50 i
pr ccmi f , RlnM wlnrtowa ln
the city were blown out and thero was
hardly n block that did not show some
evidence of the terrific force of tho ex
plosions. Tho zones of tho greatest smash were
along tho business thoroughfares, Now
nrk avenue In the downtown section.
Ocean nnd Jackson nvenues In Orcen
vlllo, Montlcello nvenue In tho Bergen
section, Central avenue In the Hudson
section nnd Pacific and Communlpaw
avenues In Lafayette.
Tho eastern slope of the hill caught
the full force of tho explosion nnd tho
western slope got off less severely, al
though plate glns windows wero
surished In stores, houses nnd factories
far down on the western slope In the
West Side section.
Miles of sidewalks were coven d with
tons of shattered glam ns the result
of tho two big bnngs. For hours after
the terrified people came to their senses
they began to dig themselves out, clean
up the wreckage and board up the fronts
of their places of business. They stood
on guard the greater part of tho day
to prccnt looting.
Churches mid .nlnnn lilt.
It was noticeable that the churches
and saloons wire particularly hard hit.
This wn due to the fact that nil closed
places suffered the most. But few of
the churches were being ventilated, and
Pear that they were not violating the
Bishops exrlsu law.
I Practically every window ln All
Saints' Catholic Church, Communlpaw
I and Pacific avenues, was blown out.
The ltev, Father Joseph Mehan. the
1 rector, said that at leatt S17.000 dam
liiee was done by the wrecking of the
i lvmdsomo wind iws. This church Is sit-
"V ,p " "' cn".rc" "
i" . Vm ?. ? M, !'n
!?w ands, about a mile from the Lehigh
Windows In the front and on the
Itr.imhnll avenue side of St. Patrick's
Catholic Church at (Ira nil street and
Bramhall avenue were blown out and
the altar was badly damaged.
A SL.'.OO memorial window In the front
of St. Aloyslus's Catholic Church In West
side avenue was blown nut nnd other
lamage was done. This church Is nt the
font of the western slope of tho hill, far
from the Communlpaw shore.
Other e hurches that suffered by the
smashing of windows were Bergen Ilav
tlst, Madison and Clinton avenues: St.
P.-ter's Catholic Church, Orand unit Van
Vnrst streets; St. Bridget's In Mont
gomery street, the Church of the Holy
Cross, Claremnnt and Arlington live,
lines; North Baptist, IVurth street and
Jersey avenue, n the downtown section,
nnd Htnory Methodist Church, Bergen
and Belmont avenues, in the Bergen
scitlon The framework of windows In
the latter rhut.h w-as put out of gear
ami had to be Propped up.
City Hull Illumined.
T,.c..f .. 'u 11, e l.r.ll ii-nu li.lU
. ', : '.. ... ,, ., ...I...
j:o.ooo to put l In repnir. It was not
so long ago that Director of Public
Parks and Buildings A. Hairy Moore
gave the building a thorough overhaul
leg, one-hntf of the ceiling In the His
trlct Coutt room on tho top floor foil
Tho superstructure suppottlng the
centre of the e'elllng tu the assembly
chamber give way and everything
diopped to the floor exces.it the great
chandelier. Windows weie broken on
all Hoots. A window cae In the gen
eral office nf Director eif Public Safety
Frank Hague was pushed In and It was
necessary to prop it up to keep it from
Has pipes were broken nnd the es
c iping gas filled the building. Nobody
wis able to shut off the flow, and a
call for help was sent to the Public
Service Has Company. Men were sent
to the hall to turn off the gas.
The Dickinson High School nt Pali
sade and Newark avenues on the top
of the hill lost many windows nnd so
did the Lincoln High School at Com
tvuritiMW ii ud Crescent nvehues, In the
Bergen "ortlnn Tnn .Masonic Temple in
Patk street had many panes of glass
The big plant of the American Type
Foundry, occupying n block In thn La
fayette section, lost every window it had
and many other Industrial planlH will
have to employ glaziers to-day. The
Public Service Corporation Building at
lb Summit nvenue station of the Mo
Adoo tubes also bad many panes of
Many windows were broken In the
City Hospital on the blow of tho hill
In Baldwin nvcnuo and the patients,
aiou-ed fioin their fitful slumbers, were
greatly excited. Dr. John Bottl, who
was In charge, Immediately summoned
nil the nurses nnd Mies Homing, the
a, ting superintendent, soon got them
from their quarters. The nurses pacified
tho fears of the patients and later a
dozen of them weie sent to Black Tom
to be In readiness for first aid work.
On patient only, John Derkerman,
was hint seiloiisly hy falling glass, Hie
fac was cut.
Ban to the Window.
In Christ Hospital em I'alls.ide nvenue
In tho Hudson city section similar scenes
were enacted. Patients jumped from
cots and ran to windows. Ml.-s. Nellie
Sperdllng, tho night superintendent, was
standing at tlie mud or u night of stnlrs.
Shn was knocked down by the shock
unit rolled downstairs. I lor face was
biulsed and her .inkle was sprained
riyssew Banks, 30, nf ,14 Ferrv street,
Hnhoken, a patient at Christ Hospital
was hit on his head by a piece of Hying
window pane, and a sur,'onu had to put
several stitches In Ills scalp.
Nearly evervbodv In tho city that
could or dared leave their homos ran
Into tho stieetn after tho tlrnt shock that
rocked Jersey City to Its foundations.
Houses tottered, ceilings fe and
mashed window panes Jlinled, Thou
sand in me city a i.uiie naiy ami inner
tenement house mcHoiih whero foreign
Imrn are numerous Imagined that the
end of the world had come,
H was ii common sight to see a scan
tily dressed woman kneel In the street,
and offer up prayers. Many became
livsterlcal and ran through the streets
crying. Women falnttd on trolley cars
and had to bo rostorcd by their com
panions. After the second tremendous crash
hundreds of foreigners hauled mat
tresses, nnd cots Into tho public parks
and lulled their babies to sleep. The po
lleo vveio kept busy trying to convince
theso mothers that nothing more could
happen, hut tho constant explosion of
l&ii.V' ; fK.i. tiifiMw'tJ. v."-"'.. i'''u&'V"..M!..'VV..' rU lVVi'sv,. ,,
shells and shrapnel until after daylight
kept the nnxlous ones awake and com
paratively few adults got nny more
sleep until well on toward tho middle of
Whllo tho panic, which lasted for
hours, was colnir on. Lieut. Eugene
I Lyons, In charge of police headquarters,
on the top floor of tho City linn, was
unablo to leave tho telephone for a mo
ment, Anxious Inquiries came In from
Ojwii the Atlantic coast as far south as
Atlantic City, where the cxplosloni wero
heard, nnd It was Ills duty to send out all
Lyons heard things falling all over
the City Hull. Tho celling In the room
next to the telephone switchboard room
dropped with a thump and the drop of
the celling In the Aldermatilc room Jarred
him, but he never flinched. In the mean
time escaping gas filled police headquar
ters and he was a much exhausted po
liceman when the stress was over,
Ono of Lyons's Jrtbs was to notify mcr-
chants all over tEV city that tho fronts i
of their stores had been wrecked. I ncy
were directed to board up their fronts In
order to keep thieves from working while
other folks were excited.
One of the peculiar effects of the ex
plosions that rocked the city was the
fact that most of the wrecked plate gins-"
'lnilw panes fell out. white doors of
"tore, which were locked r Imlted, were
forced In, Curtains that dangled In open
windows of residences were torn from
their rollers. Many Rtrents In tho resi
dential section wero strewn with hnlf
curtains and three-quarter curtains. It
wrh noticed that gloss m old fashioned
window cases stood tho shock better than
windows In tho more up to data sashes
that had less give.
PEOPLE IN A PANIC
Full Force of Explosion Felt
in Hchrhis and Down
The explosion rocked Brooklyn and
smashed window glass of all kinds t"
me .um oi i-uiion sircei to i.asi .ew
iork, nnd from Conev Island to the heart ,
.. won .. . . ...... i
. ......llinuUTK. in Uir flllHIIUIWIl HUM' ;
ness section, where Its force was felt asi,,on ronl-ress by James A. ji.
though at first hand, buildings setvmed i mill, Itepresentatlv" from Jersey City,
to lift perceptibly In the grip of the ! 1 'W;T "r,!h rv,i hnt ''r "" safeiiinrding
' of the liven of residents of that ellv
micusslon, shiver a moment, then ,,,, nf nM. (,OSerlptlon containing
tremble bark to rest. I within them any death menace must re-
Heavy plate glnss store fronts crumbled ,n:,lM nnf """' ,llL' rl'v sleeps. A
, ... , ........ , 'hut tun" Judge Thomas Halght In the
and spilled Into the streets; tire nlntmsl ,.(,,, ,Slatp, m.trlet Court ordered
were set off by the Jar of the concussion ; i Johnson from the bench to tako his
llyhts weie blown out. window sashes ! ,"1a"' ut Into the bay.
..,,., .... , , i ' On Satutday twelve carloads nf nn-
wietiched from their frames, and the In-. mlml,m ,v(,r;, transferred from Jer-ev
slstent clang of many burglar alarms ' Central trains to below decks on the
tended . further to confuse the newly Iljbter, At 2:30 In the afternoon she
awakened people, the firemen and the was all loaded. In compliance with
police. For half an hour the air was
full of a tine black ash that sifted down
Where the htliglar alarms were
buslei-t It was at first thought that
careless burglar had overcharged a
shot " This was the case In the section
r.mur.d Flnthush avenue nnd Fulton
street. Many of the shop fronts on the
street were shivered, tho burglar alarms
Jarred off nnd In less than u minute
practically every resident was In his
wlndnvv shoutlmr directions to the few
who ventured Into the streets.
A moment later seven o eight police
men rounded the e'orner of Hanover place
on the run nnd scattered Into Livingston
street. They h'ut dropped Into a restau
nnt In Hanover place on their way home
from strike dutv nml had surged out 111
hot haste to capture the hurglar or bur- I
glars who had set off the "shot" that I
locked and alarmed a neighborhood. j
The attention of this particular crowd
was soon distracted, however, bv the!
clang of nn ambulance gong ns the am
bulance raced down Fulton stieet toward
Borough Hall, A rumor had gone forth
that d namlte In the new subway cut at
Washington strut and Myrtle nvenuo
had blown up, wiping out the section.
So seriously had this rumor been taken
that the poll
passed it nlong In an of -
who., the n mi.ui-, nc. nr.
rived, however, at the scene of the
nnrted disaster, hnnc beds nf oersnns
trailing i long behind, It was s"cn tint
tt.e explosion had occurred to the south
l.yond the Cnlllinhl i llcishts section
It wns this latter section that felt the
long reach of the explosion nt Its full.
Tear Out S.isbe.
Sweeping across the bay fiom the Jer
sey side with nothing but dlstai.ee to
break its force, the blast itruilt the
old and exclusive Heights section a ttli
t.rritl. foice, actually tearing window
sashes from their frames in se veral In -
tt. in.es noiabli- In the billiard room of
the Until Bj. ett. The stieets of tills
thvi were soon filled with tire appa
ratus, and a little later with thousands
of persons packed at Intervals that com
manded the Jersey shore.
nils section Is largely given over to
the big hold of Brooklyn, high class
apat tiiieut bouses mid the old hiownstono
mansions of a generation or mote ago.
Tho hotel lobbies were soon filled
with persons In evening dress or make
shifts that amounted to little more than
nlslit clothes. The streets wi ro paved
with broken glass. Several women
fainted. And off to the soutlnvest the
l.uger explosions were punctuated by an
Intermittent roar as of amllery fire, a
long line of flame slowly forming behind
the Harelips that reddened the sky and
The Hotel St Oenrge, Iho Margaret,
the Stnndliii Arms, the Bnssert, all suf
fered loss In the breakage of platu glass,
and across from the Clarendon, which
escaped the holocaust, windows on the
ground tier of the Kagle building crum
bled and fell into the street, All along
Fulton stieet tind In Brookljn's flniwuial
centre around Borough Hall the damage
equalled, probably exceeded, that suffered
on the Heights.
The same was tine along Fulton street,
where windows seemed to bo broken at
Intervals III series. Both Abraham x
Struts and the Frederick Looser com
pany lost windiiws, but suffered less than
some of the smaller shops. At ino paint
on Fultois street tho Offerman Building
It was necessary to ropo off u section
whero nn unbroken window, lSxU' feet,
had bulged out III Its flame and threat
ened to drop from the second floor on lo
tho heads of nny who might chance to be
beneath. The whole glass front of the
new 0ipeuheini.ColllnH building was
A llAMinttOK III'
AMERICAN PRIVATE SCHOOLS
The Ind H.lltlnn revised and rnlargul nf
the IIANDllOOlvuf thelir.ST PHIV.Vii'I
A critical and discriminating account of
the Private Schools u. they err with his.
AinonK (he new features are a Coiupleie
1.1st nf I' It IV AT K HKCONlUltY
.SCHOOLS! new KDPCATKINAL 111.
HHi'TOHIKH; a I.lsT 0 SliCONDAUV
New Introductory Chapters. Mivisur
UK Educational Itesiilts, the Year In llitu
eatloiii ltev lew of Itivent Kducatlnnal
Literal lire, etc.. bv I'ror Ariluir o. Norton
of Wellesley Colsajre, Prof. Clayton "
Kohl of New York University and others.
noo pages, round corneni, crimson silk
cloth, gold stamped, SU.nu.
I'OltTKU li. KAIUiKNT. .V) Congress
Confnticif from Flnt t'atie.
ley were violated when tho Johnson
freight carrier threw her lines over tho
tiler idle. NuurthelcsM sho would not bo
Many Wnrnfnns filven.
It Is nsscrted by Frank Hague, Direc
tor of Public Safety In Jersey City, that
repeated warnings against this reckless
conduct whllo carrying a hold loaded
with iinitntnilll.... I....! ... .
Johnson company. Furthermore, ho ns-i
"fta that Alexander Davidson, now
iuiirKci wim manslaughter, as superln-
tendent for the National Docks nnd Slot
nge Company, gavo permission to tho
lighter's captain to set himself for a
night's stay. Hickman. It Is alleged, had
knowledge of this setting nsido nf the
rules, but would not order No.-; out
Into deep water.
Tho point where the lines f tho
lighter made her fast was within a few
feet of the long lino of cars that carried
ammunition. Theso cars, upennlltig to
Inspector Connelly, had aboard ciil.oyi
of picric acid, tons of smokeless ponder
huge quantities of trinitrotoluol knonn
sometimes ns "T, N. T." shrapnel In
many sizes nnd In thousnnds, guncotlim
mid other high explosives. Thero wai
encompnssed within 100 feet enouch
power. If unharnessed, to kill a brigade
Across the Inlet lay the dock of the
Jersey Central, with a spur line holding
tweJvo cars, all of them carrying ex
plosive. In the bay were four other
barges that were loaded with dynamite
and shell encased death. On the other
side of Black Tom, not far from the shore,
the schooner Wollcot swung at nnrhor.
She had In her cargo huge store of
shells, vats of deadly chemicals and a
large quantity of guncotton.
Federal Itulr tlrokiii.
to Black Tom
Tno months ago the Inters'ato Com
moored oiernight. even if lnadin
uncompleted. Twenty-four hout
allowed for loading In
., 1,,,.,, , I, , ' f 11 ,
Federal regulations she should hale
made for deep water then. At dusk a
tug towed the lighter to tho end of the
Last night at dusk It was established
'that two lighters. No. 21 ond anothei.
had gone down close to the pier end.
None of the tiew'of either bolt has been
found : the Jerev City police Include
them In the death list. Cornelius Leyden
also Is named among the dead.
ntnssn Inti. Wntcr.
I.eyib'n lat was Men alive by lien
ley, who tunic snrh vigorous protest
ng.iltMt No. 21 when she made the duel;
hot own. T'. ey weie standing w.il bade
on the dock when they saw a blaze at
the waterfront. As they went ton aril
' the glare the first explosion came. Hen-
ley's coat was buttoned Tne i xp'oslon
tore It open, pulled his watch ami chain
from his vest and carried tlum into the
liver. Tin n he missed l.-yd. n.
The baige wat- in full blare whe" lie
roc. -led tile end of th" p ' r, but the fl"e
had not yet coimuuii:.a i I to the .ais.
U,l Henley estenli;- He tried to ci.
orders for the shifting of the cars from
the en I of the dock, but lie 'me the hun
dred or timiv could be set moving the
II lines had reac'ie.l tin m. From tin-
! cars, hnu.e oil tl,ng arums-toe . if
1 hurling shrapnel shells the flames w"e
.. ! transin.tte.l to th
. nn"U u.e enoic.
Men who saw too late the dang, r
tinned the lighter nwnv tmni the do. k.
As it started diittlng ti tugboat i.iptai:
t,e ir by tiled to salvage it and another
bout w.th the r. stilt that he acquired two
tlo.-itlnir Infernos. To rid himself of h'.s
burden he put the two biel; at the pn-.
end, where the one had rested liefoie.
1 Again there was a h i-t cinng .IT
lot line and the two .luliteis . aired
, their destruction to the .lets. y (mtral
dm li. against IV hlch the- humped after
the tide had given them tin Ir dliect' in.
In an Instant there was a deeper lining
of red to the smoke clomln is the cms
on dock No. 7 caim'd the blare The
same tide that ca-i'e.l the lluhteis lo
their dett uctiveiie.-s pulled htm off
again and left them to the.r do,. m in
As they went down t ey ,,inie vv th
WEST 132d STREET
Sandy Hook route Steamers
New Jersey Central
NORTH JERSEY COAST RESORTS
These famous twin screw llicrs in vv malic a l.nulini,' at foot
of West 12(1 Street, t litis liriiipiiiir lo lesuleiiis of Harlem,
Washington Heights and l5ronx sections the convenience and
pleasure of usin this luxurious line of steamers, ami enjoying
the ideal sail through .Yew York Harbor.
Steamers lenvo as follows :
FootOtWest 132d St., week (lavs,
10,00 A.M.. '.'.4S, 7.30 I'.M , Sun
dyt8.30, 0,30 A.M , 12,:i0. 3.50
P.M., (10.10 P.M., K. I-oiiB Hunch
Foot Codar St., week .lav,
2.15,3.45. 14.45, 15.45, 8.201'
1.30,4.50,7,35 P.M., (11.10
t Will not lun Sepltmitl 4,
,,,-' its ..(.,!
thorn the men who would be nblo with
n single word to tlx thu real ll.ame for
tho disaster. As It Is now tho cilpahil
Ity largely Is lnreieiill.il. No ono, knows
who g.ixo the lighter captain his orders
In tho find pliuu to moor to Hlnek Tom.
No ono will be nble to tell whero he
derived thu HtretiKtli to defy the mlndr
ollliials who nnlerol him off.
However, there wero n number of
gooil wltnern'M found j eslenlay, men
who llko Hi nicy had been on tho spot.
There were others, four of thmi. who
ciiuld add mui'li t tho Investigation.
These men for sonm unaccountablo
rmsuu disappeared na iimii as the In
vestigators got on tin- gtoutid. They
wero not round at nightfall, so Omitnls
sinner Hague gao orders for their
The one man who gave a clean bill
of health to the lighter Is John Kllfoylo
of tho tugboat tii'iicvu, a Lehigh Valley
Wo were docked n pier A," ho said.
"around 12:30 this morning, when wo
lecelved oldeis from the lug despnteher
(wo call him Dick) to proceed to Black
Tom to the flic. We nrrlied at tho
grain docks and seeing we could bo nf
tin ii-s:it,ini'e there the captain pulled
mound to Pier 7 whero tho ammuni
tion lighters wern'tled up.
"When wo arrived thero freight cars
on the filer weie afire, so wti 'hooked up
to two iitnmunitloii barges to tow them
out Into the stream. When wo wero
getting nway from thu pier sparks from
the freight earn ignited the ammunition
barges and there was nn explosion. One
of our crew, .lolui Plait, cut tho tow
lino mid wo pulled nwny and went to
thu Standard oil pier, whero wo tied
"You are positive that tho nmmutttlnn
barges were not on fltu when you tied
tip'.'" asked Sergt. O'Connor.
"I am positive It wuh tla spnrks from
the ftelght o.ir that set them on fire."
Inspector Connelly took Issue with tho
tugboat man. Ills opinion was based on
nn experience that has been broadened
by thu many shipments of explosive.
from Jersey flirts. He examined more
than a score of witnesses and each of
them cnnilnmM his own opinion that thu
orlg.n was In fho lighter.
PiilT.. I'liintiM.t Iininlrr.
T,m Po1"" "-''-' "rdered In-
sued by Count lly. The result was not
mi expression ur tiellef; It was moro a
symposium fioin petsoiiM who Wero
lamlll.ir Willi the circumstance.
With til" 111 .-t IICWM of the etnlnilnn
V''1''' ,"sl'"'""' "' ' was sent by thi.
tomiiieni. commission to
take testimony. After lie had heard
I'eltn wlim-yes he reach, d the conclu
sion that the start of tho blazo was not
In the freight cus.
"It had its start either nt tho end
of the filer or on the lighter that In vio
lation of the I. C. c rules was tied
there." he s.-.td. "Fiirthermoi ... J am
satisfied in iv ,m ,!,, her(!
w.im no iiiceniliatls-n. The whole tlilnr
wa- nn accident Tli. ie i nothing bIiiIs
t.r back of the light, , refusal to obey
orders, of that I am Mire."
TI.e tits! e.p:.,M n o curled at 2:0K.
pi.Ktlciliy n fun hour after, tho flro
started on the na,u.-. i:w. feeding on
such fuel, tho progusH of the firn wns
somewhat -i. ,.,i,ic t, 5trII(. t
"ii.-ii it Mrueu tne ii.uear that cmitnlmd
carboys f pi, n,- a, i,i it Ulth :l lllsty
mar and throw up a pillar nf Hani,. But
there weie eiifotced inteivals whole It
found ears that a ere loaded with borax
When the shnipnel was reached the
blaze heiited tho ncasei pomb r until
tl Mmiismu of the eonti.nts caused the
time c.ip.s to pop off. I.ik,. ),.,! ,
s.i.nion the sl.dS burst fio'ii llietr or
detlv piles Th. y bap., far. hurling
l.k.i ic loads ui in rv illnctlnn
The bounding of these shells In unison
btouKiit to the nearest c.ir the J.ir thai
sirved as a detonating cap. This was
the reason for the first explosion, nnd It
was because of the gaps forced by the
borax r.nd other non-eplonlve cirs (nut
there wns an Ir.tecal of tw nty-tlve n.ui
utes lietL.iv th. ;, xt iv iianiil," .-h ick was
ELAST SHAKES KR00NIAM).
stt'i-nm.. Pnsseimcrs From War
one 1 1 in-Ii Dlsiiiebeil nl First.
Tlie Am . in 1 i- Ii o. i d, from
l.ue-l 1. iv is ,l..'i ud in Qaarantltio
when the I! a. k T""i erupt u came,
shak'ng In r a if h,. had nosei under
a wild i xiiih. r In a t nipest.
'I'll.. ttie rage p. i nun s, particularly
thnse from the war Kntie. were mil h
d'.-turbeil nnd otllccrs ;"..l -towards
went anion.: thorn ntnl c.ilui, d them.
1 Tee second lig stii.cn iicl not affect
. tln m mm h. as t'n y kn w fi .mthe flame
jsbioting skvwni'i! and the intermittent
' sh 11 i xplosions putty ilc.irly what was
, h.ippetu.iK ; 111 f.Kt. thev Weie llllllil bet
ter Infm nidi than the nii.st.fled fdk on
, land hereabout.
; The A'li. licaii liner New York eMiiin
I 111 too I lie to be llllected bv the ex
p,o.sou, wnl.li was lie ud aboard, how
ever, w-i en tne si. p w is seventy tun
Hides- it sia. The steciaite passengeis
i f.f the Krooiilnnil and New York were
, ex. nn Med on Hie jrer. as It was thought
thev might l.c in l.ihgcic.l at JCdls
Foolol West 42d St,, week hv,
8.50,0.50, 10.30 A.M., 12.30. 1.50,
3. 15,14. 15, '5.20,8. 00 I'.M. .Siindau,
11.00,10.00 A.M., 1.00,4.20,7 15 I'.M.,
(10,40 P.M., K. I.onK .(ranch only).
9 15. 10.15, 11.00 A.M.. 1 00.
M Sunday, 9.30, 10,30 A.M ,
P.M., E. I.onr; llraiich only),