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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 23, 1906, Image 4

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—*xr- " &■• *'X 4* *• ' A vl/V*^" y~ ' * <r - r «r » T~
■ 'Kuks for M Onerous Boy* —'A
« Newsy's Comment.
" Most childish law br«^iklng comes from
thoughtlessness— thouß/htl€r*ness and ignorance
"of the laws, according to Justice McAvoy. who
Is sitting this month in the Court of Special Ses
sions. Children's far;.
"Few children." said Justice* Me A voy yester
flay, "plan deliberately to commit offences
against the law. Lots of t'nings beqame crimes in
X«w York that would be perfectly innocent in a
country village or on a Western ranch. While
there is no general warning 1 could give that
would keep boys «an<l girls out of trouble, there
are a whole lot of i things which, if they could re
member them, would help to keep them out of
the Children's Court.'
Thereupon Just ike McAvoy made: up a list of
"Don'ts" from tLe things boys do out of Igno
rance or thoughtlessness. "Only," added the jus
tice, "if Juvenile law breaking is to stop It la
the parents who must start the reform. In a
majority of cases the children wou!d never get
Into mischief at ali if *he parents did their duty
by them."
Here are Justice M<?A.voy < s "Don'ts":
Don't play "cat" in the street. You may blind
tome one. : .-; •
Don't throw stones in \intcrscnool fights.
Don't solicit transfers at streetcar division
points. \ • '„ ,
Don stick burrs in thethair of .street or 'L.
car passen?er». .
Don't play with fire or -build bonfires in the
street. '
Don't "flip" streetcars
Don't shoot air guns or slingshots.
Don't write on the sidewalk or draw pictures
Don't throw marble "skimmers" from the
windows of "L," cars. It Is the height of wan
tonness, for you can't fee what you hit if you
do hit anything.
Don't try to play baseball in the streets.
Don't throw decayed fruit or vegetables at
streetcar passengers.
Don't lounge on/eal<">or. corners.
Don't fire off guns or fireworks before or after
July 4.
Don't swear.
Don't go swimming nude.
Don't hang around pool parlors and cheap mu
Don't carv? or scratch names or initials on
Don't stay out late at night.
Don't shoot crap?.
Don't smoke cigarettes.
Don't 'Tush the can"— not even your own.
Don't climb lampposts to blow out the light
Don't turn on the lire hydrants.
Don't pull flowers in the parks.
Don't sleep out at night.
Don't climb the park trees or cut them.
Don't throw stones.
This list was shown a "newsy" on Park Row.
with the query, "What do you think of it?"
"Ah. beat it'" he exclaimed, contemptuously,
his bright blue eyes running rapidly down the
list. "Wot does a feller like him know about de
kid on de pike, anyhow? We ain't no Sunday
school scholars— sure not. but we ain't bums,
neither. An' we got our tinkin* outfits in our
top stories, see? All de Xoo York kids asks of
anyone is 'Hand us out a square.' If a feller
gits de square at home and from de cop on his
block he ain't goto' ter hit de Juveyni'e court
quick. De odder I— well, de on'y ting he
cares fer is de cop wid do big stick. It's skiddoo
23 to any don'ts for his."
Although Seventeen, He Takes Baby's Part
in New Production.
"What a Sear!" was beard on all sidos when
Master Edward Garnitt. who plays the title role
In "The Little Stranger." which is to have its
first American production at the Hackett (formerly
Fields) Theatre on next Monday evening, stepped
oft the Carman!*, yesterday just after she had
Master Edward, who is thirty-seven Inches high.
Is 6a'.d to be the sniallest actor in tho world and
The baby .ictor.
the first seventeen-year-old boy to take the
pert of a fourteen-months-old infant. Young Gar
•ratt was born in London, of, normal parents, an-1
has brothers and slaters of ordinary height. When
the playwright advertised for a child to take the
part of an infr.nt, Oarratt was among those who
mtswcr«-d the advertisement, n?id for t!:e last year
has proved himself an actor of no little merit, ap-
Tir»aring in the piece at the Criterion Theatre. Lon
With the exception of those who hippene'd to
have a (easpeonfol of water left In their ice water
pitchers, all the patrons of" the Hotel Martha
Washington had to bathe in their own tears yes
terday morning. They also had to no to breakfast
with uncur!e<i tresses, since the electric curlers
would not work, and after breakfast some of them
h&4 to climb a domn flights <,t stairs to their
rocms. for the elevators wore out of commission,
All this did not improve the tampers of the four
hundred guests, and when they stormed the office,
indignantly demanding rebates to compensate them
for their disc&mforts. the clerk prudently referred
them to the manager. Mark Cad well. Mr. Cadwell
was in the basement, whither be bad got.« with
Sjie double purpose of keeuing under cover and
finding the leak In the main waterplpe which was
responsible for the trouble. Hither some of the
more venturesome followed him. They found iii:i
lir.** deep in water, for the leak bad flooded the
ban-m^nt. and in •»■> doing hud stopped the dytia
n:cF. ■ ■ ". ■ ■ ■
Mr. <"«i'iw< i ll could not ►(•(> whore the cause of
complaint lay. No water. In-1 i: !!•!.■ was plenty
of water. How much more water <iid they want?
}••• thought he ought to raise the Mtfs tin furnlsh
ir.g -.: •trimmlnc voo\, .■';
1...- women, however. <li<i not s< <- it that way, and
are Mil! resolved ■■> s«cai« the rebate.
Ti «• pip*' '*■•'- !neu<i'-d and order restored about
the middle of ib« afternoon.
TliSrtv little R:*i.i. :-.)<•« N"h orulinns. vic
tiir.s at the recent rna*6acre«. ure expected to i;: -
rive by steamer from Haajburg on Saturday. Sev
<:t.:♦■«•.x ••..!: be cared for by the Hebrew Itering
G'mrdian Orphan Asylum. of Broadway .-in.! 150 th
*trc«-i.. of tvi.i'.li Dr. L. B. Bernstein is miperin
ter.dei.t. T'.-» -etition Home, «i 145t1i street, la
:>-.»i. vperteUy renorated 'or the comfort of the
*u.ii<ir*-A j-'.o will Ue entertained r.b<*re until m-
Mug«»ments ate completed far tbeir adoption Inta
pilvate (ai..';>s.
On* buviired orphans were taken from Russia,
one-third of the number t-i<i»? Je.ft in Ensidad, one
third :n Germany. anO the remaining third brougiit
to thin fountry. T!ils city la to lie the distributing
eentrr. from •>!;.-! the < i.iliir«-n w!tl tw aent to pri
vate botnes '.a tjjitu.:, MUwa'okce and various
>Vtitera cltlt*-
Have you had a ktndncas shewn—
y Pa»» it on.
•Twas not irlven lor you alcee
Pars it on.
Let It travel dewa the Rrs »
Let It •ripe another's tears.
Till la heaven th* deed appwrs.
Pass It or..
The buds may blow and the fruit may grow.
And tho woodland ferns turn brown ana sear.
But whether the sun, or the rain, or the snow.
There is ever a song somewhere, my d«*r
—James Whltcomb Rlley
The Golden Circle, of Brewster. N. T.. held a
fair at the home of Miss Estella Lewis last week
which proved most successful, as $< r »3 was made,
and by personal solicitation the amount was
raised to $7«. This helpful sum has been sent
to the T. S. S.. to be used for sick babies, and
these young girls who ar» so much interested in
sunshine work write that they hope to do better
next year. This Is not the first time 'that a gen
erous gift has come from the young helpers a.
Brewster to -arry health and comfort Into other
lives, and they are heartily thanked for their
splendid work. The officers of the circle are
Alice Maher. president; Ella G. Thorpe, vice
president: Julia Taylor, secretary, and Edna
Birdsall, treasurer. Other members are Marlon
Maher. Bessie Axford, Kate Axford. Myra
Waite Rut!: Haviland, Estella Lewis and Alta
Birdsall. and among the assistants are Nellie
Bruen, Anna Root, Violet Townsend and Mary
"A Friend in Now Jersey " has sent $25. to be
used for the happiness of others, old or young;
Mrs. Whittingham, of Tarrytown. X. V.. $2, In
memory of her mother, "to be used for an out-
Ing for Fom«> old lady;" E. P.. of Brooklyn. $2,
for ontinss; ten slrls of the Second Presbyterian
Church, of Peekskill N. V.. $1 for trolley rides
for children; "A Friend." at Mount Klsco, X. V.,
$1. and "A Widow." $1. toward building the
fence for the aged sisters In Virginia; Miss A.
Delmar, $1, wlu-rever needed; Jumata Marquez.
of Newark. $1, for two badges for new members
and dime fund, and Mr. Ludwlg, 35 cents for a
It was a merry trolley party that went to Fort
Gporge on August 18. when fifty-eight cash
girls were the guests of the T. S. S. The super
intendent of the department store on Sixth ave
nue let the girls out a little early that they
might bo at L'l'd street when tho special car ar
rlved. Pome of these yount breadwinners had
a luncheon to take with them and those Who
hn<l none received one through the fund. Of
course the Ice cream was a welcome addition.
i^n the return trip the president of the Ever
Ready branch, who conducted the party, saw
that the children wore transferred to their home
bound cars.
Tho young invalid In Virginia was happily
surprised when she received more than she
thought necessary to buy her book rest and
sends many thanks to the kind friend who has
given nor this help and chear. A poor, hard
working German woman, who received money
for several trolley rides for herself and invalid
husband and daughter, writes: "We send our
groat thanks to you for this pleasure. My hus
band walks only a little, so I take him on trolley
rides— that makes us so happy"
A Bennlngton (Vt.> member has written to tho
office, a? follows:
I have thought that possibly near Flrwood,
Wukes-Barre, Perm.. th^ro might bo some Sun
s=hinr member who would be glad to bring a lit
tle ch< er into the life of a fellow member who Is
a '.shut-in 1 invalid, obliged to lead a life of great
loneliness md suffering. She Is an elderly
woman nr.'l hns lately moved into a poor neigh
borhood, where she knows no one. Any kind of
remembrance would be most welcome. She is
too prior to buy proper food or clothing and Is In
constant rain and almost helpless. She is very
Anxious for reading matter especially. She longs
to if < « :-ivo regularly "Tlie Christian Herald."
Will the friend who offered to send mounted
pictures please forward pome to Mrs. C. L. TJn
derniil. No 28 Bradford street, Brooklyn, and
Mis.^ Lu< ile Barstow, 40 Elm street, Malone, X.
\\; also some magazines to Mrs. Ella Hallstead,
Alnsworth, Neb.?
S-.ifi'. a simple little frock as this one is a boon
to r!:il<l at.ti mother alike. In the Illustration it is
made from a. pretty bordered lawn, with banding
of embroidery, the labor involved being slight !n
the extreme, but it can be utilized for flouncing and
also for all plain materials. For the warm days
! yet remaining It is Hiarming. made as lust rated
with the open square neck and short uleeves, but
I the yoke and lung sleeves can be utilized for the
coming cooler days, so that the model becomes ap
propriate l": all seasons of the year.
Ti.e quantity of material required for the medium
size (four yearn is 2% yarJs of bordered material
or flouncing H Inches wide, with l yard of plain
material 82 Inches wide and 2 yard* of banding
for Tie yoke; or. 2'.i» yards 27. 2% yards 36, or 2"i
-.-arils ;l inches wide, w'Mi 4-* 4 yards of banding.
* Tl;e pattern; No. 0.445, is cut 1* siz'-s for children
<jf one, two, four and six years old.
The pattern will be sent to any address on receipt
of 10 cents. Please give number of pattern and «Be
distinctly. Address Pattern Department. Now York
Trll.nr.'!. If !n a hurry far pattern send an extra
twj-ci>nt stamp, and we will mail by letter po.'UaKe
to teal«d envelope.
Chicago Leads List, with Ten Vic
tims — Boston Has One.
Chicago. Aug. ».— Heat In Chicago to-day was re
sponsible for ten deaths and twenty-nine prostra
tions. As early as 11 o'clock in the forenoon the
thermometer at the Weather Bureau registered 31
decrees. It remained at this point for four hours,
when the M mark was reached, Later in the day
a shower and a breeze brought some relief, but the
forecast for to-morrow calls for a continuation of
the hot wave.
Boston. Aug. 22.— On© death and an attempted
suicide from the heat were reported during the early
part of the day. The humidity continued oppres
sive at 87 to-day, and at noon the thermometer was
SI at the Weather Bureau, as compared with «8 at
the same time yesterday.
Detroit. Aug. 22.— There wos little relief to-day
from the intense heat which has prevailed over
Ixjwer Michigan for several days. Robert MacKim
mfe dropped dead from heat in Washington Boule
vard to-day, the second heat victim in twenty-four
hours. Practically every Iron working manufac
tory in the city Is shut down and about thirty
thousand men are idle until the weather moderates.
Geneva, N. T., Aug. 22.— The mercury registered
97 degrees in the shade here, to-day.
St. Louis, Aug. 22. — One death and two pros
trations are to-day's heat record. Two prostra
tions are reported from East St. Louis. The
maximum temperature in St. Louis was 90.
Milwaukee. Aug. 22.— Four deaths and five
prostrations were ascribed to the heat In Mil
waukee to-day. Thermometers registered DO
Small Riot on Broadway — SLy So
cialists Arrested.
Six persons were arrested and locked up in
the Tenderloin police station last night, charged
with disorderly conduct in hoisting a red flag
over two American flags and holding a meeting
without a permit. Many socialists gathered last
night at SSth 6treet and Broadway to hold a
meeting. Before the meeting was called, ac
cording to several eyewitnesses, a red flag was
pnt over two American flags by two of the
socialists, at the suggestion of several of their
A large crowd saw tho red flag, and in a few
minutes there were several hundred persons
hooting and jeering the socialists.
A patrolman from the Tenderloin happened
along and made attempts to disperse the crowd.
Not until six of them had been arrested and the
red flag taken down did the crowd decide to
Among those arrested are Samuel Stover, of
No. 4 West USth street; Thomas Flynn, Michael
Cody of No. 292 Eighth avenue; Elizabeth
Flyiin. of No. 75 East 134 th street, and Minnie
T. Schloss, of 161 st street, The Bronx.
Elaborate Plan at Brooklyn Bridge
Tested — Not Yet Complete.
Chief Engineer Rice of the Rapid Transit Com
mission "blew off" a Tribune, reporter by start
ing up the cooling plant Ht the Brooklyn Bridge
station of the subway yesterday afternoon. He
gave the order to start the big blower which has
been set in position on the west side and near
the north end of the station. For the rest of
the afternoon there was a breeze at the station.
The blower sucked a current of fresh air
through an opening in tho roof of the station,
forced it through a chamber containing coils of
water pipe and then on through a long, ram
bling chute of galvanized iron Just beneath the
station roof, over the downtown platform. From
openings In the bottom of the chute the air was
impelled down by the action of the blower.
There was a noticeable change In the air of the
station, although the air was not cooled much
by passing through the chamber containing the
colls of water pipes. Mr. Ric,e explained that
the pumps whl< i h were intended to keep water
running through the colls had failed to work.
Plans for the cooling plant included pumps
which could drive water from a deep well at the
north end of the station through the coils at
the rate of 300 gallons a minute. The pumps
could not be manufactured in the time permit
ted by the contract, so an effort was made to
start the plant with smaller temporary pumps.
The result was that the coils were not supplied
properly with cold water yesterday, and the air
forced over the coils was not chilled.
"We shall have the larger pumps In operation
in a few days/ Mr. Rice said, "and then the air
at the station will be cooled 10 or 14 degrees by
the action of the plant."
The plant at the Brooklyn Bridge station Is
meant as an experiment. If It succeeds In keep-
Ing the air at the station cool during the warm
weather expected in September, similar plants
will be In operation at other stations of the
subway next summer, Mr. Rice says. The cost
of operating such a plant is not great, as the
blowers and pumps are run by electricity sup
plied through the third rails.
Police Court Prisoner Wears Blue Jersey
with Big "V" on Front.
Michael White. janitor of No. 474 West 14* th
street, was arrested on Tuesday by Patrolman
Ryan, of the West 152 d street station, on complaint
of Roundsman Bergman, of the Central Park police,
who accused the Janitor, who stands six feet six
Inches high, of having attacked him with an iron
br.r and a can of beer. When arraigned before
Magistrate Cornell, in the Harlem court, yesterday.
White wore the sleeveless Jersey of Yale blue with
the big "V" adorning the front which only man
agers of athletic teams and others who have at
tained honors at Yalo are allowed to wear.
Magistrate Cornell asked the prisoner:
"Whore did you get that 'V'?'"
"I got that 'V' in college," responded White.
"What college?"
"At Yale." said White.
"What course did you take?"
"Horseshoeing," replied White, without a smile.
Magistrate Cornell then held White, graduate
from Yale's horseshoeing class. in $300 bail to keep
the peace for six months.
Forced from Berth in Pullman While Cross
ing Kentucky.
Lexington. Ky., Aug. 22— Bishop C. H. Phil
lips, of the Negro Methodist Kpiseopal Church,
a close friend of Booker T. Washington, with his
wife, was ejected from a Pullman sleeping car
on the way to Chicago because Irving McGraw.
a Tennessee farmer, objected to their presence.
They were ejected In Kentucky, but after the
train had crossed the Ohio line were allowed to
"I am not advocating social equality or any
thing of the sort," said Bishop Phillips. "The
Negro of the South hap his station ami should
recognize It, but 1 think myself and wife were
submitted »o Indignities, and l do not Intend to
Ut the matter drop lightly."
Will Accompany His Daughter. Lady Car
lisle's Delegate to W. C. T. U. Convention.
Boston, Aug. Officials of the National
Woman's Clirlstlan Temperance Union have been
Informed that the Counted of Carlisle, president
of the British Woman's .Temperance Association,
will send as her representative to the World's
Woman's Christian Temperance Union Convention,
In Boston, In October, tier daughter, l<iidy Dorothy,
who will |be accompanied by her ■ father. Lord
Carlisle. Finland will be represented by Fruu
tlelenltis, and Mrs. Harrison Lee will be one of the
delegates from Australia. Other countries which
have already announced their intention of being
r*pr«»«nt«d at the conv«-ntli».-i are Burmah. Bni
naria, Bahama Ibland*. Brazil, * "It lll. China, Cuba.
Cape Colony, South Africa, India; Africa, New
foundland, Sweden, Syria and Uruguay. . The con
"«ntlon dat«e are October 17 to 23.
The fail shapes of
Arc now on sale through
out thr country.
452 sth Are., cor. 40th St.,
194 sth Are . sth Av-. Hot!.
ISg Broadway, near Der St.
\f^mrrtT I 9 West 4*d Street,
McHLbH I Qpp New Library .
Modern Paperhangings for
Town Houses and Apartments.
The Unique Juvenile Frieze.
new Edition, at $1.00 each.)
in High Colors, 50c. a yard.
Estimates and Contracts made for
Wall Covering and Color Work.
Selections sold to customers' own
■^"Inspection and Inquiries Invited.
At the Sign of the NEW
"Popular Shop," vrn?ir
(Trade Mark Regd.) * UK. IN..
Upper West Side Victim of Biting,
Jumping Pest.
Fleas have Invaded Harlem and are actively en
gaged In making life unpleasant for residents of
the West Side all the way from 110 th street to
Washington Heights. More annoying than the fly
and more persistent than the mosquito Is the Har
lem flea. He resembles the fabled flea of the Celt,
because when one catches him he is not there, and
he has more lives than are credited to the cat.
When he Is killed the pressure required often leaves
a black and blue mark on the finger.
No respecter of persons is he. And. ptrange to
«ay, only one portion of a person's anatomy Is at
tacked. The feet and lower limbs seem to be spe
cially attractive. These Harlem fleas often select
one member of a family and confine all their at
tentions to that one person. Whether this is done
from motives of consideration for the other mem
bers Is not known.
Just what branch of the flea family the Harlem
band belongs to or whither they come no one
knows. Their first appearance was about a week
ago, so far as records are obtainable.
Borne of tnose who are involuntarily entertaining
them think they are sand fleas, and migrate from
heaps of sand outside of buildings la course of
construction. Others think they come from cats or
dogs, but this theory is scorned by victims who
neither keep such pets nor go near them.
At the entomological department of the Park De
partment yesterday it was impossible to learn much
that would throw light on the subject. If one of the
fleas was produced, dead or alive, it would be ex
amined and classified, but otherwise It was difficult,
from mere general description, to trace the pedigree
of the flea that is making the lives of Hariemites
Mrs. Brown to Plead To-morrow to Char??
cf Scaling Lace.
Mrs. Izella M. Brown, friend of Mrs. Verrault,
was arraigned before Magistrate Crane in the West
Side court yesterday morning, on a charge of grand
larceny. She did not plead to the charge of steal
ing $300 in laces and embroideries from Abdullah
Habeeb, a Syrian merchant, of No. 88 Greenwich
street, as her lawyer. Mr. Valentine, asked that the
case be adjourned until to-morrow afternoon at 2
o'clock. The request was granted, and Mrs. Brown
was released In {COO ball.
As Mrs. Brown entered court she was served with
papers in supplementary proceedings by C. La Rue,
a lawyer representing Frank J. Walton, who alleges
she obtained meat from him to the value of 51TA
Walton is a butcher at 88th street and Broadway.
Three, other Syrians, it is said, will appear against
Mr 3. Brown to-morrow. Two of them were in court
yesterday. Each said that Mrs. Brown obtained
laces and embroideries valued at $150 from them.
They Mid they were A. Hamra and Souisl Rahal,
merchants, with offices at No. 36 Rector street.
Ex-Tirket Chopper Lived with Utmost Fru
gality, but Leaves Three Bank Accounts.
In the room In the Gerard Lodging House, at No.
2374 Third avenue, where he had lived for twenty
six years in apparent poverty, William E. Whit
aker. fifty years old. died last night from an acute
kidney disease. Though he had lived with the ut
most frugality, when his effects were searched by
the police three bank books, showing deposits in
his name In as many banks to the amount of $7,411,
were found. Such was his miserly spirit, however,
that yesterday afternoon, when a fellow lodger
thought him 111 and suggested that a physician be
called, Whitaker repulsed the suggestion and shut
his door in his adviser's face.
Last evening the clerk discovered that Wliitaker
was suffering from convulsions, and was in a
critical condition. He telephoned to the Harlem Hos
pital for an ambulance, and Dr. Ginsberg respond
ed. Whitaker died a few minutes after the surgeon
reached him.
Whitaker was a ticket chopper on tjn- Third
Avenue Elevated Railway until he lc»st his place
two years ago.
Besides the bank hooks the police found In his
poeketbook a $50 hill, a $10 and $1 bill and some
silver. The police will try to find his heirs
"Weeping Mother Sees Her Son Arraigned —
Valuable Loot Found.
Bowed with pri«f, the mother of Henry W.
Bwundt. the postal clerk arrested Tuesday night,
was helped from the Federal Building yesterday
after she had seen her son led away to Jail In Ue
fault of £.000 ball. The son. in whose room at homo
loot worth many thousand dollars was found, was
unmoved at his mother's grief. Clasping the hand
of the wretched mother was the little three-year
old, flaxen haired sWter of the jiri^oner. She looked
wnnderlngly at the scene in the courtroom and
crieu sympatheUrally with her mother.
When arraigned Bwaadt's counsel asked for a re
duction of bail, but United Stutes Commissioner
Rldgeway thought the case won too flagrant for a
lighter surety.
Tim loot found in Swan. it's room completely filled
{ the top of a bit; deck in the Inspectors' room to-duv
, Fully l.'-i articles or Jewelry mid small knick-knacks
I were recovered. The value is expected to reach
: thousands of dollars.
! For some time the postonVe authorities have been
receiving complaints from Maiden Kane Jeweller*
and other merchants In the downtrwn district that
packages Bent by them to their customers failed to
reach their destinations. . A watch narrowed bus
( j/lclon down to 9iv*i.,U, a distributing .......
Store Closes at SP. M.; Saturday* at 12 clock.
Fancy Chairs
In the August Sale
There is an immense assortment of Fancy Chairs and Rockers in thb
August Furniture Sale. Chairs for the parlor, living-room, den and else
where throughout the house. Chairs for comfort and chairs to supply
decoration. All of uniform excellence in quality, finish and style.
More than four hundred pieces to select/from today, and most of them
at very remarkable reductions in price.
Partial list follows:
$7 Mahogany-finished Rockers at $450 —
Shaped arms; banister back; imitation
leather seat and imitation leather banister;
highly polished.
$3 Quartered Golden Oak Rockers at $5—5 —
Shaped arms; high back; imitation leather
seat; head-rest In imitation leather; highly
$10.50 Verni.-Martln Arm Chairs at $7—
Shaped arms* wood seat; Rookwood dec
$17 Mahogany-finished Arm Chair* at $11
— Mission style; broad arms; leather seat
cushion, and leather back cushion.
$12 Mahogany-finished Rockers at $9—
Mahogany veneered head panel; broad
arms: spring seat; covered with silk plush;
back panel in silk plush.
$10.50 Mahogany-finished Arm Chairs at
$7 — Polished wood seat; Rookwood decora
$4.50 Mahogany-finished Rockers at $3^5
— Shaped arms; panel back; saddle-shaped
wood scat; highly polished.
$17.50 Mahcgany-flnished Arm C"c '» at
— Mission lines; heavy broad arms;
fiat slat back; 'leather neat and head-rest
of Spanish leather.
$7 Quartered Golden Oak Rockers at $4.50
— Shaped arms: banister back; highly pol
ished; imitation leather seat and head-rest.
$7.50 — Mahogany-finished Rockers at $4.75
— Polished wood seat: shaped arms; ban
ister back; mahogany veneered and inlaid.
August Sale of Water Colors
And Oil Paintings
Original pictures by well-known American and foreign *■ artists:
Water Colors Artist TTa* y^
Landscape and Figures ... % G. Schults 11*0.00 565 30
Sheep and Landscape Carl Weber $30.00 $ = 500
Marines (two) , j. M. Lion 530.00 $20.C0
Heads (two) *. Tessarl 525.00 330
Landscape '. Drisler $40.00 VZ5.00
sure Gtrotto $40.00 125. 00
Landscape ....TV. Rip 5150.00 500
t Landscape (two) Drisler $30.00 $20.00
Marine ...G. H. Gay $50.00 15500
Oil Painting*
Landscape R. Fenson...—.. 175.03 $s?no
Head Leon Herb© « 5150.00 S^OOO
Landscape and Figure (two) E. H. Barrett $75.00 $50 nj
Sheep and Landscape (two) E. Olivette. $40.00 $25 OC
Marine Wesley Webber.... $125.00 • $100.00
Landscape Leon Rlchet...... $280.00 SioOOO
Cattle and Landscape (two)... M. Barrilot „ $75.00 $50.00
lgure j. Cavalier© $325.00 $200.00
Sheep and Landscape (two) E. Olivette. $75.00 $50,00
Landscape B. Moras $125.00 $73.00
Just a limited number of Paintings, to close out in a hurry i
Landscape and Marine and Venetian Scenes, www $10; now $6.75.
Landscapes and Marines, were $15 and $16.50; now $10.
Landscapes and Marines, were $22.50 and $25; now $15.
All are handsomely framed In silt frames, with black protection beses.
Fifth floor. Stewart Building.
Still a Few More
Of These Fine Canoes at $25 J
These were the best canvas-covered canoes to be found in the CMstH
at their regular prices— 16-foot. $32.50; i6!4-foot, $33.50. Beautiful in then
lines, perfect in their construction, staunch, light in weight and handsomely
finished. Every man who desires one of these water craft will be surprised
at what he secures for $25.
We also have a few 17-foot St. Lawrence River Skiffs, reeularlv to
to sell at $60 each.
Sporting Goods. Basement, Wanamaker Building.
Formerly A. T. Stewart <Sr Co.,
Fronrlway, Fourth Avcnae, Eighth to Tenth Streets
No AiV'ii-er.t Reason for Suicide of Wiiliam
A McjVr.eny.
William A. McAneny, secretary and treasurer of
the Associated Lawyers' Company, a large collec
tion agency, with offices at No. 170 Broadway, com
mitted suicido yesterday morning by shooting him
self in the mouth in the bathroom of his home, at
No. Sk>s College avenue. His wife was in the house
at the time, and rushed to the spot at once, accom
panied by her daughter. I»ulse. and her son-in
law. Wliliam Miller, of Ksst Orange. N. J. Dr.
HenscneL of No. 6SI East 163 d st., said that death
had been instantaneous.
President Frederick A. Penman of the Associated
Lawyers' Company Issued a statement yesterday
afternoon which tends to dispose of the theory that
the suicide was due to defalcations or to business
troubles, lie said:
The family and business associates of Mr. Mc-
Aneny can ascribe no reason for his taking his life.
It is known, however, thai he has been worried
about the state ot his health. lUs affairs in this
company are believed to M In a satisfactory condi
tion. The company is entirely sound and solvent.
Although 1 uo not for a moment believe that his
accounts are not all right. I shall call in expert ac
countants at. once, us this In a corporation, of which
Mr. McAneny was a salaried employe.
Children Scared Residents of K"utley, N. J.,
with Dummy on Vacant lot.
( By Te!*STiij,li to Th« Tribune.]
Nutley. X. J.. Aug. 22.— The ghost that has been
terrifying this town for weeks was laid to-night
when the police force, led by Chief Knapp. dis
covered that two children, the son and daughter
of a well known Nutley resident, had been op
erating a dummy in a vacant lot all the time.
The children were taken home and soundly
spanked, and the ghost that has held undisputed
■way over a vacant lot on russule avenue will
walk no mote. g££4Egj
The children, whose motive has not been ex
plained, made the ghost out of a large wooden
figure, wolch they covered with white drapery.
They tied strings to Its arm* and waved the
white cloths around in the most approved ghost
fashion. The only time any one mustered up
sufficient courage to investigate, thf boy. who
lias a deep voioe, sounded a warning In such
sepulchral tones that they were left in security.
he police chief, however, screwed his courage
to th" sticking I'Oint lust night, and hid himself
behind some bushes in the vacant lot until the
"K'tiost" appeared.
|Hv T.-|.icr:ii!i to Th» TrilHil I
Newport, R. L. Aug. 22.— J. M. Waterbury. of
New York, was arrested this afternoon In Ports
mouth for exceeding the speed limit in lit* auto
mobile and was brought to Newport by a con
t>table. A special session of the district court was
called, and Mr. Waterbury was charged with run
ntu« Jil;i automobile at thirty miles nn hour, lie
pirated Rullty. saylns that the machine po**lMy
wtis iroitiK forty miles, and was fined $26 and costs.
whir^i he vaid
$8 MaH;ganyfin.«hed RocVars .. %i _
Shaped arms; banister back; imltattoa)
leather seat and head-rest.
$22 Mahogany-finished RaoVxood R 3e «.
ers nt 5»5 — Panel back, decorated S
velour seat cushion; highly polished.
$11 Quartered Golden Oak Rocke-, .» V
—Shaped arms; flat slat back; green leather
seat: highly polished.
$4.25 Mahogany Wood Seat R,ck,r, i»
$3.so— Flat slat back; neatly carved; higbhr
polished. '
314 iV.ahogany-finithed RocK.rt »* $$_
Mission style; broad arms; sprtn< sssj
velour head-rest and seat.
$6.50— Mahaeany-fsnlshsd RocV«rt at •«_
Polished wood seat; shaped arms, saß
banister; highly polished.
$1050 Mahogany-finished Ro^er, at $?~
Broad arms; seat and back in er «>»<
$•7 Quartered Golden Oak Waad S«*t
Rockers at $11— Shaped arms; carves paaei
back; claw feet; highly polished. ' "
$650 Mahogany-finished Rocker* at JS— .
Polished vcooa seat: banister back, inlaid'
shaped arms.
$14 Mahosa-".y-fini*f'- e: * Arm f>« -» at J 9
— Spring seat; _ broad arms; niilinsami
velour seat and back.
Third and Fourth floors*
Stewart Building.
Steamship Lines' Forced to Deport
Many Diseased Aliens.
Washington. Avis. 22:— sixty days prior ■
August 4 the Department of Comment «l La
bor assessed in fines on steamship co=?a^iJ
SNJOO for bringing into this country diseased
aliens. Most of the diseased immigrant? *«••:
afflicted with trachoma, a contagious d.';;ajti or
the eyes.
For every case proved against the stea -»!»:?
companies a line of $100 was assessed. Today :,
tines were levied on steamship compact-, ag
gregating $1,2001
It is notable that .more Immigrants aflMsi 4
with trachoma are coming to this country <>> I :
now than have come for several years. r •
Immigration authorities are unable to uads»
stand this. as every Immigrant before he par
chases passage any steamship line Is ©billed
to undergo a medical examination. ;
Ten Sufferers Deported Daily Dunn* last-
Two Months.
According to Prank T. Sargent. Comialwl— f
General of Immigration, ten perron* who were a*>
flicted with trachoma have been deported e»sry
day during the last two months. The Comai*
•loner said:
u 1 ESSlf* not sa3r that th * Increase !• star* i I
S«!s?sapSK^ •-- »-— to al "
Commissioner Sargent aald he knew ot c*»»» '
where the steamship companies knowingly •»•
barked trachoma sufferer*. Th© Commissioner ml*
that a number of cases were contracted whMe 03
th* veyasji t«> America.
'The best safeguard fur th!» country." said Co»
mUsioncr Sargent 'is far the government tot*-'
laMM some of our native surgeons at the principal
European centres of embarkation far American
ports. I will work night and day for the succ«j ot
IsJs. plan, which has been suggested by medical
experts and advocated by every physician who has
had to do with Immigrants v.id their diseases »»
thta country.**
IBy TV!-«Ts»ph to Tfee Tribua*. I
Marion. OMB. Aug. 22— The b!g power plant •* :
the Marion Railway. Light and Power Compos?
was wrecked at » o'clock to-nl*ht by the emplostsS)
of a Mo-horsepower boiler. Five man were injure*,
two possibly fatally, and the city was cast to»
darkness. Th* explosion, which shoo* the •■*»•• •>
City, set fire to a largo barn near the county jam • i
cr«t«ttn?" a panic among the prisoners, who varr
plorort Sh«»rflf Brown to release them. A •*•£) '
anve at a local theatre was finished by caadst ■ •*** .

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