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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 01, 1906, Image 3

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Continued from first pagr,
strayed too mllroad at Rllhloakl. The ft** .
4,4*4 Press Is receiving the freshest news of
t)» mutiny by the roundabout means of tele
phoning to Viborf and telegraphing from there
Co St. Petersburg. This entail* a delay of several
Premier Stolypln has received many >n««.
cages concerning the mutiny. He had h*< n..-
Insist than eight np to 6 o'clock last evening.
fie told a caller that the situation was critical
to an extreme degree. Almost the entire fortress
tras In lh * hands of the insurgents, and Hs*M
rer e comparatively few loyal troops in Hel
glngfors. The entire socialist population is led
by the Red Guard.
The following dispatch has been received
greet from Helsingfors. It Is dated July 31.
I p. m.:
X hundred revolutionists, armed and half uni
fenned. have Just marched to the Socialist Club.
lr. George street. They demanded that the
Socialist Bed Guard mobilise and Join a move
ment to relieve the thousand marines who are
held within a cordon in Skatudden barracks by
the loyal troops. The chiefs of the Red Guard
are undecided whether to begin an armed up
rls!r.r or not, as many of the population are
completely out of sympathy with such a move
The authorities apparently are paralyzed by
the suddenness of the revolt. They were quite
In ignorance as to which troops could be de
pended upon.
Two officers were killed at Skatudden by
msrfnes this morning before a large crowd of
errt!l«an sympathizers.
Five thousand copies of the appeal to the army
Issued by members of the former lower house of
parliament have been conveyed to Cronstadt In
the night time- In a rowboat pulled by two oars
nen. Almost all the- copies had been distributed
before the authorities discovered what was
goteg on.
Tho searchlights at Cronstadt are now turned
nightly fin the surrounding waters.
A special appeal to army officers is now being
OiTilzjous discontent is reported among the
tron?« at Tanbott, in Central Russia.
Maxim Kovalevaky, a member of the outlawed
psrll££-.?nt from Kharkoff. has received a mes
aare to the effect that the crews of four war
#h!rs at Helsingfors have mutinied.
Stockholm, July 31.— The Helsingfors corre
epradr-nt of a Swedish news agency says the
siutlny at Sveaborg was caused by the authori
ties refusing to give the men brandy.
At The meeting of workmen held in Helsing
fors this afternoon it was resolved to declare a
genera! strike from day to day as long as such
BUlluu should prove necessary.
Another dispatch received here from Helslng
forf= cays that the artillery men joined the Svea
borc iiiuMiibms. but that the infantry remained
leva . The artillery trained puns on the loyal
Mops. 500 of whom were killed or wounded.
An outbreak also occurred this morning at
r Ida*. The officers there were made pris
oners and the soldiers elected leaders. One
r* 3 er was killed. A Russian destroyer bom
barded the barracks and the mutineers.
.eaborg is a strongly fortified town of Russian
Finland, situated on seven islands in the Gulf of
Finland, southeast of Helslngfors. The islands,
which are connected by pont.-or.s, form the site of
« fox-trees which defends the harbor of Helsingfors
mi consists of numerous military works and bat
teries and an arsenaL Svsabcrg also has an ex
cellent harbor. The fortress was constructed in
PS, was betrayed to the Russians May 3, 1808. and
«U bombarded by ac Anglo-French fleet August
» and 10. 1855. In the Crimean War.
The island of Skatudden lies close to the city of
Helsir.gfors. with which it is connected by a short
bridge. It Is half a mile long and about a quarter
Of a nils wide and is given over entirely to the
fortress. The government railway from St. Peters
burg Miclrdes the city and terminates on Skatud
den leland. The Skatudden fortress is about three
■Bm from Sveaborg.
Lnvdov Hears of Further Fighting
at Sv eaborg Fortress.
lug. I— A dispatch received here by
isjeocjr from Helstnafors. dated July 31,
• zhtin* broke out again to-night in
irq f.-.rtr^sp and is ctil! eoinc on.
Mere Troops It each City — An At
tempt to Expel Foreigners.
Khark^ff. July 31. — Fresh troops are arriving
to*, and there are constant military demon
strations in the streets. The regiments, under
fßstrnctkms from their officers, sing as they
Moscow. July 31.— Three churches in this prov
ince mere robbed last night.
Ekaterinos'.av, July 31.— the first time a
4!rtir." anti-foreign sentiment Is manifested
among the Russian workmen here. The recent
attacks on the three foreign managers of works
here were 'ollou-ed by an attempt yesterday of
tfcr ** thousand Russians employed at the Bel-
Can glass works at Tronstantinovka to expel
'tout fifty foreigners, chiefly foremen and en
tfssm T. were prevented from so doing by
a detachment of dragoons. Many of the foreign
*» *- afraid to go to their works.
A lot Of
people like
and it's
liquid food thai
makes for
Liberal Nominees to Cabinet Submit
Their Programme. '
St. Petersburg. Aug. 1. 4 a. m.— now de
pends on the Emperor," was the answer given
by Count Heyden last night to a question
whether he, Prince Nicholas Lvoff and Alexan
der Guchkoff were already members of the
Rtolypln Cabinet. He said:
Our negotiations with Premier Stolyptn have
beeen satisfactorily concluded. He agreed to
our programme and presented our names to the
Emperor with the recommendation that the pro
gramme be accepted. If his majesty Is willing
to accept it we will enter the ministry.
Count Heyden spoke hopefully of the chances*
of the reorganized Cabinet quieting the country.
He said he was confident that the Emperor
would acquiesce. He leaves to-day for his estate
In Pokoff to arrange his affairs before returning
here to assume his portfolio.
A report has been received here of the mur
der of M. Herzenstein, an ex-Deputy, and one
of the most prominent of the Constitutional
Democrats, In his country house, near Terioki,
Finland. No details of the crime have been re
ceived, nor is the cause known.
Strikes in Many Industries — Streets
Closely Guarded.
Bialystok, July 3L— The industrial situation
here is grave. The factories are guarded by
patrols, and sentinels have been posted in many
places to prevent disorders.
Mutineers Kill Officers and Take
Over Administration.
St. Petersburg, July 31.— When It became
known In Deshlagar, in the Caucasus, that the
lower house of parliament had been dissolved,
the entire garrison there mutinied. The soldiers
killed their commander and eight officers and
took the local administration into their own
hands. They posted pickets in the barracks, the
post and telegraph offices and other public build
ings for the preservation of order.
Troops Said To Be Aiding People
Against Government.
St. Petersburg. July 31. — According to private
advices received here, serious military outbre. '<ts
have occurred in the province and government
of Samara.
Situation in Caucasus — Threat to
Shell City in Kursk.
St. Petersburg, July 31. — The war in the
Caucasus among the Armenians, Tartars and
Russians, especially near the Persian frontier,
is assuming threatening dimensions. There Is
considerable apprehension that It may cause the
outbreak of a holy war, for which a serious
ajritation has been going on among Tartars for
a long time.
The news from Bortssovka, In Kursk Province,
ie alarming, but It la not clear from the meagre
dispatches exactly what has happened. General
Lodvinoff, who arrived there with rapid fire
guns, posted them In a monastery on a hill over
looking the city, and sent word that if all the
arms were not delivered up to him by 4 o'clock
this? afternoon he would open fire, Indicating
that the city is in the hands of revolutionists.
Letters from Northern Lithunia cay that all
the peasants in the region around Kovno have
■topped work, and that the grain has begun to
rot in the fields. The landlords and their famil
ies, who are afraid to venture out unarmed, are
compelled to take care of their own stork.
A machine gun was stolen last night from an
arms factory in the Vassili Ostrow district of
this city. It is suspected that the robbery was
committed with the connivance of the sentinels
rm duty at the factory.
Secret meetings of workmen are being held
nightly in the industrial sections of St. Peters
burg. At the meeting of the employes of the
Putiloff works last night a spy was discovered
among those present. He was killed at the
meeting. ■
The police this afternoon captured at a lodg
ing house on Sadovaya street five of the prin
cipal members of the executive committee of the
Social Revolutionists. The men taken Into cus
tody were awaiting the arrival of their col
leapues, preparatory to holding a meeting.
Secretary Eddy of the American Embassy
has returned here, but Ambassador Meyer, on
account of the situation, has postponed his de
parture on his vacation, although his family has
already gone abroad.
Physicians to Have All the Towels and
Scented Soap They Want.
I:, llevue Hospital was probably saved yester
day from being the scene of the newest kind
of a strike and one* was actually, threatened with
being the headquarters of a new labor union.
Superintendent Armstrong saved the day by grant-
Ing the demands of the house physicians, namely,
that hereafter they should have all the hath and
face towels they wanted, and be permitted an un
limited laundry bundle, and, first and foremost, m
scented soap with which to wash their hands.
The battle was won at II o'clock last night, after
a hot day's campaign- But no sooner had the vic
tors spread their banners in the shape of bath
towels through the groat institution than they ex
cited Jealousy In less fortunate employes.
The second rebellion came from the room where
the 'stretcher bearers lie In wait. Encouraged by
the sticceM of the physicians, the stretcher bear
ers demanded an Increase. They do not want
Hcented soap, bath towels and the like. They say
they want cash. At present they get *5 a week and
il Fo r ur°wolked out last night, and the hospital
•staff in that line may be very small before noon
to-day if the discontent spreads. 'Ihe first strike
::." ooked upon as a Joke. The women nurses
;;.! ( 1 "wis raUier * "bonbon affair," but the
physicians declared they wanted more towels and
Mooted soap, and appointed a commuter to vmii on
iho auj.fcrluten<lfcut. He was busy all day. but must
have even nome one, tor aCJi i/«louk fca «ave-Ja.
\n Serious Hitch Expected —
Premier's Reform Plans.
St. Petersburg, July 31. — Premier Stolypln this
afternoon issued a statement through the St.
Petersburg official news agency to the effect
that the assignment of the unfilled portfolios
had not yet been entirely decided. This may
postpone an announcement of the new Cabinet
for several days, but it is accepted a3 a fact that [
the Cabinet has been virtually agreed upon and
approved by the Emperor.
The Premier's programme contemplates put
ting liberal reforms into Immediate execution
in order to pacify the people and prepare th»
way for next year's Douma. It Involves an agri^
rian scheme of expropriation of land In extreme
cases for the purpose of correcting inequalities
where the peasant lands have been divided and
separated into private holdings. The principle
of the Integrity of private property is main
It is planned to abolish the death penalty ex
cept In the army and navy, and in places where
martial law supersedes the civil administration.
M. Stolypln a week ago ordered legal proceed
ings against those who eigned the Viborg mani
festo, later he announced that the government
intended to entirely ignore the action of the
members, and now he turns again and an
nounces that proceedings will be opened, al
though he doubtless baa no intention of forcing
a trial. He will probably hold the prosecution in
abeyance to prevent those accused from becom
ing candidates for re-election.
The promises of liberal reforms with which
Premier Stolypln is deluging the semi-official
papers are accepted by the "Rech" to-day as
evidence of dismay in upper government circles
over the ominous but silent preparations in the
opposition camp. The paper says:
Consternation has been produced by the fact
that the government Is already beginning to un
derstand that its easy victory was more appar
ent than real. It would have been less fright
ened had it been compelled immediately to resort
to machine guns and bayonets.
Count Peter Heyden, who has agreed to enter
the Stolypln Cabinet, has been for a number of
years one of the leaders of the Moderate Liberal
element in Russia, upholding the autocracy, but
advocating a parliament. He is a marshal of
the nobility of the Province of Pskoff. He is
over sixty years old. He presided at the zem
stvo congress In Moscow in July. 1905, and was
elected to the Douma, where he became tho
leader of the Moderate Liberals. He went to
Viborg, but refused to sign the manifesto.
Alexander Guchkoff, who may become Minister
of Trade and Industry, has been a well known
figure in Moscow life for many yean. With M.
Shlpoff he acted as Count Wltte's Intermediary
to arrange an adjustment between the govern
ment and the Constitutional Democrats. In the
Boer War he accompanied the Boer forces as a
volunteer. In the Japanese War he had chari
ot the semstvo hospital at Moukden until the
arrival of the Japanese.
Prince Nicholas Lvoff. the nominee for Min
ister of Agriculture, Is a personal friend of
Premier Stolypln. He acted with the Constitu
tional Democrats, and was elected a member of
the Agrarian Commission.
Paul Vlnogradoft. the proposed Minister of
Education, Is a professor in the Moscow Uni
versity, holding the chair of German history.
He has lectured on Russian history and liter
ature at Oxford.
Senator Koni, who may be Minister of Justice,
is one of the most eminent jurists In Russia.
His home Is in St. Petersburg. Count Wltte
offered him the portfolio of justice, but he re
fused it on the ground that he was too old. He
declined a seat in the Council of the Empire.
Admits Trying to Aid One Firm
and to Transfer Assets.
IBy Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Winsted, Conn., July 31. — At the continued ex
amination of Luther M. Case, the tobacco buyer,
who recently filed a petition in bankruptcy, with
liabilities of about $200,000 and practically no as
sets, before F. B. Munn to-day, Csase admitted that
his wife oonoealed part of a ledger in a grain bin in
his barn, where It was found by Sheriff Middle
brooks; also that articles had been removed from
his home in Main street by himself and family,
and that his mother had signed a paper trying to
transfer some of his {35,000 life Insurance since he
went Into bankruptcy. Regarding copper stock
held by him, he stated he had not put it m his
schedule because he had lost the certificates, and
did not consider it worth anything.
Case also admitted having torn out certain pages
In a ledger to protect C. H. Grotte & Son. of
Pittsburgh tobacco dealers, who Bad befriended him.
and that he had Instructed his agent at South
wick. Mass.. to ship to them all the tobacco he had,
comprising nine cases, since the bankruptcy pro
ceedings began. It was also brought out that
Grotte and his son, who is a lawyer, had been here
and helped Case make out his schedule. Cuse said
he had 140 canes of tobacco charged to Grotte &
Son, and he owned up finally that he had torn out
the pages relating to Grotte's account and that
hi« wife had hidden them in his grain bin.
It is expected an order will be Issued for his
He Says That Wife Advised Hit Eeturn to
Paterson. July 31 (SpeclalV— William H. Belcher,
Paterson's absconding Mayor, will have his own
way in the matter of pleading to the six indict
ments charging him with embezzlement. He will
plead non vuit to all of them, although his coun
sel, William Barbour, has advised him to plead
not guilty to three.
"He wants to have his way. so I suppose a plea
of non vult to all of the indictments will be made
on Friday," said Mr. Barbour, after explaining
that the ox-Mayor was not as black as he had
been painted.
Belcher still refuses to see any one at the county
jail excepting his lawyer and two or three of hi*
closest personal friends. To one of them he said
that Ms mind was a blank as to some of the places
he visit after he fled from Paterson. He re
membered arriving in Str«ator, 111., where he
found employment in a sewer gang. It was while
working in the trenches that he contracted sciatic
rheumatism. "He was promoted to be timekeeper,
but fearing that his identity would become known
he made his way to St. Catherine's, Canada, and
finally, after considerable wandering, landed in
Boston, where he became a ticket taker on the
elevated railroad. A tin in fearful that he would be
recognized, he left hl« place and walked the streets
of Boston until he was able to communicate with
friends in I*aterson. He was advised to go to
Bartlett, N. H. There he met his wife, and she
Induced him to return to Paterson.
Islip, Long Island, July 31 —Alexander Barto
was fined 110 last night by Justice Wright after
pleading guilty to a charge of violating the game
laws by killing a squirrel. The squirrel was a
pet of the late Captain Henry C. Halt, who had
fed it regularly for over a year. The little fel
low was so tame he would come clone to the
house for his meals. A few days after the death
of the well known skipper Mr. Harto. who lives
near the Hail homestead, shot the squirrel. He
explained that he did so to protect his crop of
apples. • • ' _
JMfoM* *** . fZZ7rati/oiol & n*»»* <&>*
WanamaKer August
Furniture' Offering
Reasons Why It Should Be
'"PWO cades of progress without pause account for the national character of the Wanamaker August
Furniture Trade Sales.
Wanamaker S ' € "* ea was ' orTmilatt l] here. Even burlesque imitation has not ob
scured the fact.
A IJO"jj^f ' 11S * De^ ore *^ c period for furnishing or refurnishing. The advent of the apart-
ment house has changed the house-fixing from Spring to Autumn. August is the
month in which our great organization for handling furniture can he diverted to special efforts.
Furniture Trade Sale^ Literally accurate. Our control of quick distribution
enables manufacturers to reduce prices on surplus without
shock to regular markets. Hence the trade seek our service at price abatements that create bargains. .
Quantify Quality Variety
Careful calculation of the aggregate value of the Fur
niture offered in both our stores at July prices gives the
great sum of
More than One Million Dollars. This is without precedent
in American retailing, save only one former occasion in our
own business.
The standard of quality is very high. Many of the con
tributions to the collection come from makers who are dis
tinguished for artistic designs, expressed with the best in
mechanism in most carefully chosen materials.
The variety will take care of every room in the house,
and the range of choice covers many grades of cost.
Economy with elegance has scope never before presented.
Only critical examination in detail will reveal the decorative
elements of this offering.
Price Reduction
Plans for the Autumn create a desire that at a future
date, not yet fixed, we can ask you to visit a collection of
Novelty Furniture. Just this fancy, conceit or sentiment,
inspires a reduction on previous stock. Therefore, every
Parlor Suites
At $35; regularly — Three-piece, ma
At $38; regularly — Three-piece, ma
At 942} regular price. $65— Three-piece,
At $46; regular price, $70— Five-piece, ma
At $50; regular price, 375— Three-piece.
mahosnuiy-flnlshed. ;
At $53 regular price. $80— Five-piece, ma
At $55; regular price. Three-piece,
At $70; regular price. $110— Five-piece." ma
hogany-finished. " • ■
At $85; regular price, $125— Five-piece, ma
At $110; regular price, 9160 — Five-piece,
mahogany -finished.
At $17 regular price. — Golden oak.
At $18; regular price. Maple.
At $20; regular price. $24 — Golden oak.
At $22: regular price. $27— Mahogany.
maple. Tuna mahogany.
At $28; regular price, Golden oak.
At $27: regular price. — Mahogany.
At 930; regular price, Mahogany,
birch, oak.
At $40; regular price. $55 — Mahogany,
maple. Tuna mahogany.
At $15; regular price, — Golden oak.
At $18: regular price. — Golden oak.
At $20l regular price, $28— Mahogany,
maple. Tuna mahogany. ■-.•..- ■; '_\ :
At $21; regular price, $30.50 — oak.
At $22; regular price, — Mahogany,
maple, birch. • " . •
At $22; regular price. $32 — Golden oak.
At $25; regular price, — Mahogany,
At $26; regular price, $32— Mahogany,
maple, Tuna mahogany.
At $27; regular price, $37— Mahogany,
maple, birch.
At $36; regular price. $54 Golden oak.
At $40; regular price. — Mahogany.
At $31.50t regular price. $35— Maple.
At $31 regular price, $42 — Golden oak.
At $42; regular price, Mahogany.
Formerly A. T. Stewart J f\ J_J y TIT AVA M A VFJ? Broadway. Fourth Avezme*
& Co. kJKJaII\ V V J-t I V Si IVI Si IX JZ tX Eighth to Tenth Street.
A Thousand Machinists Quit Work—Move
ment Hot Anti-Foreign.
Mexico City, July Sl.-The walking out of fifty
of the one hundred men employed In Mexico
City to-day completed the opening of a general
strike of machinists on the Mexican Central
Railroad, and brought to a head the labor move
ment on which false reports of a revolutionary
and anti-foreign movement, sent broadcast,
have been based. About one thousand men are
out at Mexico City. Aquas Calientes (whe-e
the general shops are located). Chihuahua,
Tampico, Monterey, Silao and Cardenas. The
movement so far is confined to the machinists,
but threatens to extend to the operating de
partment. There have been no disorders. No
formal list of grievances has been presented as
yet to the Central officials, but the men say there
has been discrimination In wages, and it is un
derstood they will demand a uniform wage
Police Get Evidence in Office of Son of Pa
cific Express Company President.
[By Telegraph \n The Trthun*)
Denver, July Sl.— Dr. D. J. Eggleston. son of
James D. Eggleston. president of the Pacific Ex
press Company, la in the custody of the United
States Marshal, charged with counterfeiting and
with having counterfeiting tools and apparatus.
A Quantity of photographs of the Buffalo *lt>-blll.
a complete photographing outfit, a mould for silver
dollars and half dollars, and a mould containing a
silver half-dollar, all found In EgKleston's office,
are in possession of federal officers.
|U> Tvlttßi-apri to Ttie Tnliu.
AshevilU, N. t'., July 31. — Twenty cars passed
piece of furniture exhibited in the sale is at a reduced price.
This future plan implies a collection that shall absolutely
be shown for the first time.
The large tickets upon which, in bold figures, are pre
vious values beside present prices, enable you to judge of
the offered savings. Who loses what you gain does not
concern you. It is divided between us and the makers—
principally the makers. The bargains are of the best sort,
for they carry benefits to maker, merchant, consumer. Your
savings may range from ten to fifty per cent. Stated other
wise, your selections might cost you double, one-half, one
third, one-fifth more.
Worth Remembering
The Furniture Merchant can serve yon better than hi
furniture maker, actual or alleged. Furniture making is a
guild of specialists. One maker cannot produce every soft
of furniture. A business, holding commanding control and
assembling the choice of each, will secure you the best in
quality, style, price.
We make furniture in our own shops. Have made many
elegant pieces. But we do not assume to be furniture
makers. Technically we are. Could truthfully make the
claim. It's much bigger to be Furniture Merchants than
furniture makers. For your service we take the big 1 end of
the contract.
Toilet Tables
At $12.50; regular price. Sift— Golden oak.
At $14; regular price. $20 — Maple.
At $18| regular price, $28 — Mahogany,
maple, birch, oak.
At $20; regular price. UQ— Mahogany*
maple, birch, oak.
At $12.50; regular price, $17— Ckflden ttft
At $18; regular price. 126 — Golden oak.
At $21 ; regular price. $28 — Golden oak.
At $29| regular price. $40 — Golden oak.
At $32; regular price, $37 — Golden oak.
At $32.80; regular price. $48 — Golden oak.
At $3730; regular price. |55 — Golden oak.
At $45; regular price. $65 — Golden oak.
At $55; regular price. $80 — Golden oak.
At $60; regular price, $»0 — Golden oak.
At $75; regular price. 8110 — Mahogany, oak.
At $80; regular price. $125 — Mahogany.
China Cabinets
At $1350; regular price. $18 — Golden oak.
At $15; regular price. $20 — Golden oak.
At $18; regular price. 124— Golden oak.
At $22; regular price, $32 — Golden oak.
At $28; regular price, $38 — Golden oak.
At $35; regular price, $40— Golden oak.
At $40; regular price. $60 — Golden oak.
At $45; regular price. $50 — Golden oak.
At $50; regular price, $58— Golden oak.
At $54; regular prtoe, $62 — Golden oak.
At $58; regular price. $70 — Golden oak.
At $95; regular price. $110 — Golden oak.
Extension Tables
At $13; regular price. $18— Weathered oak.
At $16; regular price* $26 — Mahogany.
At $20; regular price. $26 — Golden oak.
At $22.50; regular price. $32 — Mahogany.
At $23; regular price. $38 — Weathered oak.
At $25; regular prtoe, $35— Mahogany, oak.
At $32; regular price, $42 and $46 — Golden
em Railway, this morning, but he lives to tell
the tale. Clarkins was crossing from one gon
dola car to another, when a lurch of the train
threw him between the ears. He could feel the
bottoms of the cars scraping against his back
as he flattened out beneath them.
Birmingham. Ala.. July 31.— A. Wimbs. of
Greensboro. Ala., one of the well known Negroes
of Alabama, who was a delegate to the last Re
publican National Convention, has addressed a
letter to Chairman J. O. Thomson of the Repub
lican State Committee announcing his candidacy
for the office of Lieutenant Governor at the ap
proaching primary-
New London. July a (Special)-— To increase th»
lobster supply along the Sound the State Shellfish
Commissioners have released 18,000.000 small lob
sters In The Race, between Fisher's Island and
Long Island. Lobstennen along the shore do not
believe that this method wtll bring the beet results,
as the greater quantity of small fry ar* devoured
before attaining their growth. The commissioners.
however, expeot good results from the experiment.
Hartford, July 31. —General Kaston, a Negro, who
during a quarrel yesterday was kicked in the
abdomen by William Bucher, another Negro, died
from his injuries to-day. Bucher will be arraigned
In the polk-.e court hero to-morrow morning on a
charge of murder.
East Hail.lum. July 31 (Special).— Notice has tu-eti
received here from Captain Qrorge Comer that
his whaling schooner, the Era. bad been stranded
on Tlatte Point, off Newfoundland, with a cr«vr of
twelve men. The message said that the crew had
been saved. The Era U owned by P. Manjo, a fur
i!er, of New York City.
New Britain, July 31 (Special).— Work ha* begun
on the tunnel of the Highland Division at Terry
viUe by the New Haven road. This tunnel la the
principal engineering feat of the double track Im
provement,. ar.d will -run ZJZ» :=*><, wuu a, 3-ioo?
Extension Tables
At $34; regular price. $45 — Mahoganyi
At $45; regular price. $65— Mahogany.
Library Tables
At $10; regular price* $14— Golden oalc
■ At $11; regular price. $15 — Golden safe
At $12; rvg.il.-Lr price, $1S — Golden oak.
At $13.50; resnlar -.-. $13— Weathered
At $15; regular price. $35— Golds* oak.
At $15; regular price, 918— Golden oak.
At $17; regular price. $30— Golden oak.
At $27; regular price. $34 — Mahogany.
At $20; regular price, $30 — Golden oak.
At $21; regular price. — Golden oak,
At $23; regular price. — Mahogany.
At $25; regular price. $30 — Oak.
At $28) regular price. $34 — Golden oak,
- Brass Bedsteads
At 916; regular price. $20 — i ft.. 4 ft. • las
polished finish. Also 4 i. • in, satin finish
At $18; regular price. $24—3 ft. 3 In, 4 ft,
and 4 ft. 6 In.: polished finish. Also 4 ft. •
In,; satin finish.
At $28; regular price. $38—3 ft. 3 la. 4 ft,
and 4 ft. 6 in, polished finish. Also 4 ft. S :a,
satin finish.
At 93260; regular price. 945—3 ft. 2 ■-„
4 ft. and 4 ft « in.: polished finish.
At $34; regular price, 947.50 — 3 ft. 3 tn. ->. r. '.
4 ft. 6 In, polished finish.
At 935; regular price. 50 — ft. S Ir— 4~ .
and 4 ft. 6 In.; polished finish.
Enameled Iron Bedsteads
At $4.50; regular price. $«— ft. and 4 it.
At $4.75; regular price. $5.50 ft. snd * r\
6 In.
At $5; regular price. $*— ft ft to.
At $8.50: regular price. $12 — 4 ft. • tn.
At $9; regular price. $12.50 — 4 ft. < I:.
At $10; re^nlar price. 915—4 ft. « In.
Third and Fourth floors.
Stewart Building.
We want more letters like these:
"Mr. R. S. Minturn, Treasurer. ■
105 East 22d Street. Naw York.
I have been reading your appeals tor 'r*rsr<
air outings in the papers and Intended to aS|
something, but have been too busy. Tha Asso
ciation for Improving tho Condition of the Pooi»
Is doing an admlrable ( work. Enclosed Is $» "*
A man from Winnipeg sends {20 with tha
words "good ad. good. work, good luck."
A friend offers "to duplicate gifts of 12 or '»**
— fine chance to double your money.
Here is a cash order from a business man:
-Send to Sea Breeze for a good rest
10 overworked mothers, at $10 m 2l s-»nn
10 sick babies, at $5 --.L..T'"* 60
10 worn out shop girls, at 12.50.. ..1T11T* ** * :
10 aged women, at 12.50 —.•..„*"**" 25
400 boys and girls, one day IT'ITTI!!"* 10*
Let us hear from YOU to-day.
$20000 needed still.
bore that will be 35 feet high. The oours* of the
Pequabuck River will be changed for a iHsfsnsa
of ,Vi fast, the stream being crossed in the plans
by a concrete and steel single-span brides tbax
will be 142 feet long.
Two Hones Frightened by Cars— 3£an and.
Woman Thrown from a Carriage.
South Orange. July SI (Special).— Two runa%vr\js,
in which two men and a woman w*r» seriously In
jured, both due to horses being frightened by trol
ley cars, occurred here to-day. Mrs. Thomas
King, of No. 55 Fuirview avenue, who was
driving with her husband, was run Into by a oar.
which they did not •«• a* they <&«*• ceres*
the tracks near Centre street. Mrs. Kins was un
conscious when picked up and Is Injured Internally,
but Mr. King escaped with bud bruises. Their car
riage was wrecked and the horse ran a Ions; dis
tance before it was captured.
Prank Downey, coachman for Dr. William J.
Chandler, was thrown frtm the physician's car
rlage when the horse was frightened dv a car. He
landed on his head, and, w.i.-> unconscious when
Sicked up. His skull was fractured, and be Is Is a,
an serous condition- at the Oraasje Memorial He*-

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