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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 19, 1909, Image 12

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Vessel Leading in Race When Gaso
lene Tank Caught Fire.
Vineyard Haven. Mass.. July It-While leading
th« fleet of twelve seagoing motor boats into Vine
yard Sound In the lone distance power boat race
from New Tork to Marblehead. th« 40-foot cruiser
Kitcinque. owned by Frank D. Gh-en, of the Cres
cent Athletic Club and New Tork Motor Boat Club,
rau»ht fire at midnight last night three miles south
of Vineyard Sound lightship and was destroyed.
The fix men composing the crew -were saved.
Three of the crew took to the small tenAer. -while
the other three members jumped Into th* water,
■where fir over two hours they succeeded in keep-
Ing afloat. Then Ibfjr were picked tip by th«
*rhooner D. I. Sawyer, bound from Porto Rico for
Boston. The tender, which could hold but three
men. ctood bar the men hi th* trater. «-nd was also
"picked up by the Sawyer. The fix men -were
landed at this port by the schooner, and left Oak
Bluffs this afternoon hr way of STew Bedford for
■Mr 'York.
The crew consisted of the folio-wing: Captain
Walter N. Bieling. Frank D. Gheen (owner). C. F.
Chapman. M M. Whitaker and the designer. Mr.
Greeno-jgh. all or New York, and Fred Thurber. of
Providence. Biellng. Chapman and Thurber were
the M who were obliged to take to the water,
and Thurber was nearly unconscious when picked
The twelve motor boai*. of which the Kitclnque
f.as one. left New York just before 11 O'clock yes
' terday morning In the long distance race to Marble
hwuJ under the auspices of the Crescent Athletic
Club, of New York, for the cup offered last year by
Commodore Frank Wilson, of the club.
Th» ITafi lliliMß torn got the lead, and coming Into
Vineyard Sound, was far ahead. So well was the
♦ vessel - going that Captain Psaltns; and Messrs.
Thurber and Greer.ough. all of whom were contes
tants in the last Bermuda, race, said to-day that
until the accident that caused the fire they were
confident that they would win the race.
Some of the men were Cozing in their easts, while
the helsm&r. noticed the speed with which they were
raising the Vineyard Sound Lightship, when from
some unknown ca .cc, the forward tank, containing
two hundred gallons cf gasolene, caught fire. The
•ridden burst of flame and the shout* of the helms
man gave instant warning to the rest of the crew
»nd none too soon. There was no time to save be
longing*. The tcree men nearest the stern leaped
fir the ttnder and cast It loos« Th* other three
- ■ Bialing. Cfcaptntn aw* Thurber. leaped over
board. PwHaastatb »'! ■•»• food swimmers, and
in the smooth t*t» mM hasp afloat for pome time
with the support of the tender. The iOtctaque soon
burned to the water's edee.
In such s> well traveled tboreogSaTmre a* Vine
yard Pouni 'he men had hopes of a spe«sy rescue,
' but two h«ur= trent by before ''"■'■• lights of 1
F<-hcvr!»r wer» <m>n coming up from the south. To
tH« <3riitr}iT of tho II llKlinai racers, the. schooner.
* M«-h "proved to he the D. J. Sawyer, bore directly
Man upon th«-m and pi'-ked them up wh»n their
crl»* -wrr* b«»srd by th«> -watrh.
The KHctnque *»«"» new type of rrufser. Bnd
cost J5.5«0 Th«» mm h^d p«-.eral hundred dollars
In r-sjfh :n th» cabin, and '?>--•■ estimated their mm
Mfc-d prr.-onrj losf. Including clothing; al about
Wins Motor Boot Trophy in Power
Boot Ocean Test.
Marblehead. Mass.. July IS.— Elmo 11. named by
I*. IV '; ■'• - j;.. was to-day declared tn« winner
of Uh» S&Jraile .'an race for motor boats' from
Bay Itidp" to M-irbleliead. lier corrected tini^ being
anbiwilg. !-• minutes and 55 stroinl?.
Soakrvj t« the skin frotn a downpour of rain
which followed them from Capo Cod to this port
over a rough and tumbling «-a. the kippers and
c-rr-ns of eight «f the twelve power boats which
»-lart««l <rf»Fsed t!ie finish line before raMnight to
nisM and gladly welcomed tbe shelter of the
Eastern Ya<-ht Clob house. Elmo «. th» -winner,
bad -. . iin:<» allowance of II bour=. 7 minutes and
=0 Ffrjohd^. The Made 1-.. owned by C O. I-ailor.
vlih a.t'.:r.c ajtof>nce of 7 li»ur?. «7 minutes and
Sr*eooM^S r *eooM^ wa»-sceond, and Ireac 11. owned by
P. W. Oranbory, the. winner of last years race.
-with a time allowanc*- «f 9 liours. ."><:< minutes and
t; «hothJ?. was third. The.corroried t^me of the
l>irzic I.: nas 25 hours. 50 minutes and Z seconds,
«nd of Irene 11 3S hour? and 24 minutes.
Thr Josephine was the. first beat lo cross the Cn
ish-lin*. wmins- in at 6^S.-45 p. m.. being followed
j.n 'io»;r and a half later by the Nimrod. the
Sagarnoi* and t!i» Uzzie 1. It wa? nearly three
hours Uier before another boat shoved up. when
Irene 11. Klmo 11. the Kiitrois anJ tlio Square
Deal croricd the line in that order. _..
The Final Chapter Will Be Turtle Soup and
Plenty of It.
There -are persons who will say when they read
this story that it served Louis Morris and Cor
ne'.ius rlogsn rfcght for going fishing on Sunday.
7hev rtart'od. out -yesterday morning from Olmec
Paw% where Hogan keeps a hotel at Bay «3d street
nd Hariray avenue, and Morris pays his board U.
Ho -an Morris sets nets lor w.-akflsh in Graves
rnd" Bay. and the men went out to see what the
night had brought forth.
Their rowboat was filling rapidly with Bab as
they pulled net after net. Near the end of the
route a sudden jerk from one of the nnts pulled
them into the s«t*x and overturned the boat.
Charles Morris, a brother of Louis, was nshing
near by and hastened to the res. of the men sad
helped them to climb Into his beat. The three
took in tow the capsized boat and the net. from
a hose mysterious m-shes had come the jerk which
made Louis Morris and Hogan lose the fish of their
juorulng'is v.«.rk.
When they drew the ad out on the shore a huge
turtle was" found in Its snare. It weighed 150
pound*. Several persons said that it must be at
least r hundred .ear* old. and assumed an air
nhich s~i~ O* ln'presslon that they believed it.
Huriir.jrton. N. J. July IS.— Frances Lord. three
years »>W »*« *V-ot and instantly killed last night
j,v a i-n-ywir-.VI boy. wlso was Imitating the
pictures &t a desperado be had seen in a moving
nV-tur* ti-.ow. „, „;., Kane :ki-J Thomas Okas.
earl, ten years oM. «•- ii#M by th« police The
littlfl'tfri *«•* playing hi from of her home, an-l.
■ rot UTsd^EUndlng «he command i" hoM up her
L*cd*. hid lie top of her bead blown off.
Prominent Citizens to Co-operate in
Comprehensive Movement .
From data to be collected in tho near future by
what Is to be known as tbe Child s Welfare Com
mittee, a movement for the careful study and im
provement of al! the forces affecting children in
this city will be started and rapidly developed,
according to tbe secretary of the newly organized
body. Roy Smith Wallace. The general committee
behind the project Include? Presidents BiHier and
Finley and Chancellor MacCracken. who hay«
jiledifrl the co-operation of their respective uni
versities: Messrs. Wtnthrop. Coudert and Burline
harn. represent ing the public schools; V. Bvertt
Macy, James Bpeyer, Gilbert Colgate. R. Fulton
Cutting. Cleveland H. Dodge. William Fellowes
I'pper picture-Entrant to devstor. to Hudson River tnbM. Lmrw pictunx-Tuniiol plat
form leading to elevators.
Morgan, William Clmrcij Osnorn. "vriniam Jay
Schieffelin. Professor E. R. A. Selisrtnan and
Thomas at Mnlry.
-We purpose getting together on this proposi
tion." said Mr. "Wallace, yesterday, "to Investigate
at once all the forces affecting children la this
city, swh es child life in th« tenements, their
street lif». the library, the Sunday school, th«
Young Men's Christian Association, moving- pict
ure shows and the juvenile courts- Foilowinß our
Investigations we expert to focus the. attention
of the people on the requirements of the children
rjy opening a great! exhibition. perhaps in Madison
Square Garden or on* of the armorlej". where •x<(
shall show by object lessoi th* effect of city lif*
upon children. More children di» h^for* they arA
on" year old from Improper light, air and nourish
m"nt than from tuberculosis We hop* to show
the •way of redoefns; infant mortality, among other
thfn£F. and that, the greater mortality Is among
the bottle-fed babies. T\> want the co-operation
of all children's porjAtl^p and kindred hodie?. and
■we feel pi;re that thi« -will prove a crest move
ment for th" practical care and stud* of the chil
dren of the. rity."
An executive commftteA Yun been formed. »i"i
these member*: p. Ogden <"hi«holm. Miss Martha
Draper. Theodore Dreiser, Edward R. Finch, Mrs.
J. Derden Hsrrimsn Dr. Waiter 1. H«r^»y, John
Pherman ;?■■■■» 'WiTTiam • man T.ow. jr.. John
Martin. Robert Van Me-«tine. F.vert .tansen Wen
dell. Judge Robert J. Wilkin and M!?? igellne
Whitney .
Mother's Appeal to Washington Arrests Out
ward Progress of Liner.
.' .-' as the Hamburg- A meriran- liner Cincinnati
'''' ! ' r P*>r in Hoboken on Saturday a dispatch
•was received at Kills island ordering the admis
sion to the country of I^ina Kahn, eight years old,
and her. brother David, ten years old. Th» ar
med here on the last westward trip of the steamer
rresident IJncoln, «nd were ordered deported. They
came here from Hamburg to join their mother,
Mrs. Gustav Kahn. of No. 234 Badridge street. The
board of special inquiry «"xolwd«>d them from the
country. The children's mother appealed to wssh>
feßgton, and the advisability of admitttoc them was
taken up 'here.
The Jaw's delay gave the Immigration officials an
opportunity to put the children on the Cincinnati.
which sailed on Saturday. They were as far as
the Statue of Uleerty wnen a. tug with an lm
migration Inspector on board signalled the liner .»
stop, and the children were taken ashore and re
stored to their mother
Mr,. Kahn baa b~ n in , his count , wo
She rif *•*" the rri ,, of their transpo^T-
Uon and hid ,S3 left out of 1,,r savings of two
years. Through friends a ton.l of '.., was put un
that the children would not become public charges,
and on the giving of the bond the officials in
Washington consented to admit them.
Cash at the Door and Pretty Girls' Levies
Swell Fund at Arverne Benefit.
A benefit for the Hebrew Orphan Asylum of
Manhattan was held last night at Arverne. Long
Island, at the Arverne Pier Tneatre. before a large
audience. Many stage favorites appeared on the,
long bill, and ii is said that more than $2,200 was ,
The entertainment and reception attracted nearly
every summer dweller thereabouts. By the time
the doors had been opened fifteen minutes even
standing room was not to be had. During the per- j
formance pretty Kirlß. gayly gotten up. walked;
down the aisles bearing baskets of flowers, which (
they pinned on every man and •woman in the audi
ence. Every recipient paid as much as he or she
wished for th« bouquets, and in this way a hand
some profit was returned.
The entertainment was under the supervision of
Henry B. Harris. manager of the Hudson Theatre,
Manhattan. Among those *vho took part were Sam
Bernard. Miss Henrietta Crosman, Malcolm Will
iams. Andrew Mack, Miss Elsie FVrguson, Edmund
Breese, William Collier, John P. Bl yin, Jefferson
I>e Angells and Gus wards.
Beginning this afternoon at 1 o'clock, and lasting
for five days, there will be an exhibition in Bolle
tlno Hall. No. ITS Park Row. under the auspices
of the Committee on Congestion' of Population In
New York. The exhibition will be free and will
last until 10 o'clock at night.
The opening address will be by Dr. G. Gentlli,
Vice-Consui of Italy. There will be addresses on
the remaining four days in Italian and English.
Robert W. Hebberd. Commissioner of Charities,
will epeak on Friday evening.
The object of the exhibition is to show that
Italians cannot live, decently on a small wage in
New York City. Suggestions as to where th-y
may move and better their coodltiasM will v * dwelt
on hr Uje speaker*. „
McAdoo Will Drive First Train and
There Will Be Rejoicings.
Th« Terminal Building will become a terminal in
fact to-day, for when the downtown IfcAdOO tunnels
are thrown open to the public at 3 o'clock, two great
railroads, the Pennsylvania and the Lackawanna.
will schedule their trains as starting from that
station. There will be a private celebration earlier.
however. The first official train will bo driven
through the tunnel at 10:16. and William G. Mc-
Adoo will be the motorman.
There will be severa: trainings of guests to
make th*> trip, and when they are all through
there will be nn imposing celebration' in the City
Hall Park In Jersey City, at which the officers of
vine Hudson & Manhattan Railroad Company will
exchange congratulations with the Jersey City gov
ernment and officials representing the railroad lines
■with whlcn the tubes connect.
Nearly everybody in New York or Jersey City
■who has any official interest in transportation will
be on hand, with many guests from out of town.
Governor Fort of Xew Jersey and Mayor H. Otto
I Wlttpenn of Jersey City will be there; so win Jus
tice Glegerich, Acting Mayor McGowan, Post
master Morgan and Collecti LoA. Borough Pres
idents Gresser of Queens and Ahearn of Manhattan
and Sheriff Foley will be among the guests, and so
will Alfred G. Vanderbilt. Colgate Hoyt and ill the
officers of the company.
The new trains will make the passage in just
threw minutes from the Cortlandt street building
to th« Pennsylvania Railroad's Jersey City station.
They will be run on a headway of one and one-half
minutes. The- management experts to carry tens of
thousands of curious Manhattaniu-s and jubilant
Jnaeyltea during th» afternoon and evening. »nd
eight-car trains will be run to a lat« hour. The
service will run all night, and when the extension
to Newark has been completed it will furnish an
"owl" train system much more to the liking of the
4>- — — ■
suburban dwellers than the present railroad ac
Italian Fired at American Boys, Was
Pursued and Later Found Dead.
|Pv T>k"irntr'i * A Ttl * Tribune I
Pittston, Pan July 18.— Oa« man #c* I, "us
dying find or,* slightly Injured la th» result of a
race riot which took p!a«« b»t»-<*n for*irn»rs and
America* ■ at a picnic hi Biowui near here.
lat«s last nleht.
Antonio Mariano, a" Italian, grot Into •. (juarrel
•with pom© young Americans and flr«d hit th»»
crowd, wotrodms two Th» Italian then fl<"s with
a mob of the. American* rlna* at htf heels.
Secrecy la being: maintained as to just what hap
pened in the darkness, Nil shortly afterward Mari
ano's body, ■with a t*rr!Wy mutilated .•<<-• and
•r^.i, ■was found In -■ fi»M. Some :■' ■'■! smeared
<■ ,_ dose hy pave evidence Of the manner in
'• which the angrry crowd bad wreak* it* vengeance.
There i? a bullet hole in his head and an effort is
being made to prove that the man killed himself.
, The prate police have taken charge of the ease.
Two Men Accused as Accompli^s in Money
Order Transaction.
Detectives Berberick. XeAvoy and Myers, of th«
Central Office, nrrested a woman yesterday, -who
paid she wan I,irzl« Johnson, charging h«r with
forgery in connection with a United States post
office money order. They also arrested two men.
•who said they were Bernard J. Mo Manna and John
Mullarky. charging them with acting In concert
with the woman.
According to thf> police. Lizzie Johnson obtained
a money order Intended for Bridget Brsen, and by
means of a falsa Identification received th« $100
>„ order called for. They say that [anus and
Mullarky apr"" 1 " 01 ' In the branch postoflloa and
made the false Identification
. 1 •>
Five Thousand Persons Disappointed When
They Decide Plan Violates Sunday Law.
There were no football games yesterday it the
Irish Counties Athletic Association fleld, near i
Wakefield. though the games had been advertised
ten days in advance. Five thousan<l persona who
■went to the grounds were turned back by the
police. There was to be no gate fee for admission,
but each person approaching the Kate for admis
sion was aopposed to be armed with a programme,
which cost 25 cents.
Two hours before the time to start Chief Wolf
stationed men at the trolley transfer points and
at the Woodlawn station of the Harlem Railroad
to tell would-be visitors there would t.e no games.
A line of twenty-five policemen barred all from
the park.
President Cornelius Mooney. of the association,
: was not on hand, but Vice-President JiUko O'Brien
protested. He said a lawyer had advised th« asso
ciation their plan of holding the. grimes was per
fectly legal, but the police thought otherwise.
The total number of excise arrests in all the bor
oughs of the greater city yesterday, as given out
at Police Headauartcrs. amounted to MM, divided as
follows: Manhattan and The Bronx, 58; the Bor
ough of Brooklyn. 35; the Borough of Queens, 0;
the Borough of Richmond, 3. a total of 101. Last
Sunday's total Dumber of excise arrests whs 102.
Marie Montheason, a dancer at the Manhattan
Opera House, who shot herself on tin- morning of
July 2 because her engagement to George FVyer, a
Venezuelan, had been broken, was arraigned In
the West Side court yesterday. Magistrate Barlow
had the charge of attempted suicide changed to
that of disorderly conduct and placed the ghrl on
probation- She said that her love for Peyer was
cured, and she wanted never to see him again.
Charged with mayhem, Joseph Weis, of No M
West 123 d street, was held in C.OOO bail for trial
yesterday by Magistrate Finn, in the Harlem court.
Patrolman Sweeney, of the West 155 th street sta
tion, who had the end of his nose bitten off, ap
peared as the complainant. Sweeney was taking
two prisoners to the station on Saturday night,
when Weis. he alleged, attacked him.
Angelo Cacdttero, who said *he lived in East 4-nh
street, was arraigned in the Yorkville court yes
terday on suspicion of having sent a Black Hand
letter to Giuseppe Benti. of No. 331 East 43th street,
and held in SLOW bail for examination. Benti testi
fied that he had given Carehiaro 510 once before
under a threat, and that was why be suspected him
c* having written the letter.
James McCreery & Co.
23rd Street 3***> streef
"McCreery Silks."
On Monday. July the 19th.
Sale of Seven Thousand Yards, Japan
ese Habutai Silk, heavy quality. White or
black. 27 inches wide. 75c per yd.
former price IJU
On Monday, July the 19th.
Whit© Costume Linen, French and Irish
manufacture. 46 and 48 inches wide.
45c per yd.
usual price 65«
23rd Street
Bishop Williams Opposes Idea Ad
vanced by "Scion of Wealth."
"A scion of wealth." remarked Rl?hop Williams,
of Michigan, In his St. Bartholomew's sermon yes
terday, "recently used the Ogura of the gardener*
treatment of a rose hash, cutting oil all but the
hardiest bods, that the flowers nUghi be perfect.
He said it was rißht to apply that idea to human
relation.*, and that doctrine was advanced, not in a
board meeUn*. but before a Bible class, I wonder
If the young man ever read the Bible he professed
to teach. They say that a rose by any other name
will smell as sweet, but the odor of that rose, to
me smacks ■trongly of crude petroleum."
It was evident the Bishop was aiming at John D.
Rockefeller, jr., and the Standard Oil Company.
Later he cited the ell industry as a model in the
art of making use, of waste as by-products, and
paid the Church should do the same with human
But the do 'trine of cutting off " » poorer buds to
raise a perfect flower did not appeal to the Bishop,
for he characterised It as "the cold, mercile?*,
scientific doctrine of evolution applied to human re
lations, the do-trine that the individual was of no
use other than to perpetuate and develop the ;
upecies." He continued:
Compare that with Christ's philosophy '"' the
shepherd, who. having ninety and nine sheep safe
In th» f"!d. goes out to look for the one which is
lost, rompar* It with the rather ••» to, having; the
rtehtoous members of his family and household
e-ithored around him. goes out to se»k and to wel
come th» prodigal who has spent his substance In
riotous living in foreign lands.
The present Church, like the ancient synagogue
la lapstnt Into the work of ministering spiritual
luxury to the morally fit. Parish work you have:
yes but it is a postscript to the T»il work or the
Church, which nflnea herself to one moral class.
and when they mov« uptown she follows them Of
course, it is a>ood thing to k»en th» cor*» of I ?i y
clean, but If Christ cam* arafn to-day would h«
confine His ministry to this class?
According to Bishop Williams, two types of
ChTistlans mposed the churches to-day, one type
of which pr<»!">rv»d the character up the ancient
Egyptlana preserved 'he body, by embalming i».
and this ■ pc, he declared, was like the mummies.
not much good to any one. The other type was
the real Christ type, the kind that did not hv>M
themselves above personal contact and personal
Bishop Williams told «h»n Of I rich man in i
Southern rlty who for «!ie last twenty yean had
r«««n doing such personal work without any blow
ing sf trumpets. This man had • v/<ITI taken un
fortunate women Into his doom as guests of his
family, and had brought th«>m bach to self-respect
arj<l papptney^ Such w-ork was like that of Christ
j n r»sciiinc the M^tr-islere. and the preacher urged
bis hearers to exert personal effort In uplifting th«
lowly and fallen
Dominant. Note in City's Life Not Material
istic. Says the Rev. Dr. Carson.
The Rev Or J. F. Carson, of Brooklyn, who
preach<>..i in the lynnx Avenue Reformed Church
yesterday morning, had n.imethlng to say in his ser
mon about th<» ilrtt of New York. "It is a mis
take," he said, to assui that the dominant note
in the !if» of New Tork is materialistic Our people
are not wholly absorbed in work: and wealth, in pelf
and pleasure. There are deeper tones in our life
than this* •j-hirh continually clang about us. The,
finer ear hears the note of idealism, which is the
basal note in life's music."
Pr. Carson referred to the plan's and flou-ers
which have been placed about the City Hall, to the
vast expenditure made in the beautifying of parlyi
and drives and to the many monuments which have
been erected throughout the city.
Th» theme of Pi Carson's sermon was "Christ's
Secret of Making th« Most of lit ' Among other
things Pr. Carson saul:
From the worldly point of view, Christ's life was
an entire and absolute failure. He amassed no
wealth. He did not deride wealth in others, but
walked in 'i' midst of It almost unconscious of Its
presence and wholly insensible to the want of If.
lie aspired to no literary fame or social position or
political power. One cannot Imagine any life, en
dowed with much capacities, which, measured by
earthly standards, was so utterly thrown away.
But He who died as .1 malefactor in Palestine
liven as a benefactor through the ages. Be lost
Hia life In Palestine to find it in the ages. Chris
tian civilization Is simply Christ living and working
among men. The story of Christ's career declares
thai the slimature of failure is written on the life
that Is lived for time and for material things. His
career tells that the life which humanity crowns is
the life that Is lived for spiritual and eternal ends.
Material things are essentially brittle and perish
able. Spiritual thing*— lnv". truth, honor, heaven.
God— ere essentially true and abiding. Living in
these things for tti»>m and by them. one. lives for
ever. That to which a man gives himself perpetu
ate? him after he is cone.
Would Deflect Them from This and Other
Eastern Cities to the West.
Buffalo, July -Jacob If. SchifT. th« New York
banker, made the closing address of the thirteenth
annual summer assembly of the Jewish Chautau
qua Society here to-day.
"I am not a pessimist." said Mr. Bchlff. "and I
nm certainly not a restriction Ist. 1 am convinced
that the United States can yet receive and absorb
! to its own advantage a very considerable part of
the Jewish immigration from the Slavic countries.
But the responsibility which accrues to us toward
the people of this hospitable country is very great.
It is high time, that we stopped to consider what
can be done to bring about a better distribution
of our coreligionists whum a continuance of con
ditions such aa obtain In Russia are bound to bring
10 our shores. Unless we find an effective way to
deflect the stream of Immigration from New York
City and the North Atlantic seaboard towns, the
congestion already existing there is certain to
grow, and it may become a menace to the status of
the Jew throughout the country."
Zionism, said Mr. Bchlff, was Idealistic and im
practicable, a:»d the only solution of the problem
was the better distribution of the Jews through
out the West through the ports of Uulve6ton and
New Orleans.
Boston Preacher Says Babylon Will Soon Be
World's Commercial Centre.
Asserting that it was but a matter of a few
years when the metropolis of the world and the
worhTs commercial centre would be tn Babylon, the
Rev. Dr. Robert Cameron, of Boston, preaching
last night in the First Baptist Church. 79th street
and Broadway, said that Palestine would b« the
seat Of 'he Jewish empire, ■which would be brought
about after the Jews nad acknowledged Christ.
The preacher quoted passages from both Testa
ments to prove his statements, laying particular
stress 011 the sixth chapter of Isatah: "And if shall
come to pass when all thc.e things are come upon
34th Street
them the. blessing and the curse, which I have «-t
before theft, and thou shall call them to mind
among all the nations whither the Lord has driven
"We owe the Jews a debt of gratitude." s*!d the
preacher, in his sermon on "Have the Jews a fOr
ture, and If so, what?" "and let us confess it.
They have, given us our religion, and our Jurispru
dence was given by the greatest lawgiver the
world has ever known— Moses. When the laws of
our own country prove inadequate we have to ap
peal to the. laws of Moss* as in th« case decided
in the United States Supreme. Court recently."
West 12th Street Not Again Stirred by Dour
Silence of Presbyterian Feud.
The Second Reformed Presbyterian Church, in
l'th street, near Sixth avenue, which last week
locked out th* Rev J. Howard Tata, Its minister,
was nnre. more at peace yesterday. The pastor's
resignation was accepted by the Reformed Presby
terian PreSbytery at a mealing on Friday, and he
departed at once for a vacation on Long Island.
The pulpit was flll*d yesterday by a former min
irter. and the church is now closed for the summer.
It will open again in September. . The trouble Is
j-fii'l to have started Over the question of using an,
organ at church services, a practice which the
tradirlons of th*e denomination have long con
oemned. Paul Tate. the minister's nephew, was re
cently appointed organist, and the pastor tendered
Ms resignation when members of the congregation
asked for the young man's removal.
Miss Emily Minor, who for eighteen years has
been a missionary at Ratnagarl. Western India,
arrived here ye.sterday on the Anchor liner Cale
donia. She said her work was devoted mainly to
the outcast cla.«s and that she was gratified over
the Improvement of their condition. Miss Minor
said she travelled about from place to place in a
bullock cart, carried a native woman cook and
slept at night in a tent. . -
"There is great difficulty in educating the women
of India." said Miss Minor, "as they are obliged
to marry at twelve years of age and are Intrusted
th«n to the care of their mothers-in-law. These BBS
to It that the wives of their sons do not learn more
than their husbands. Th»re is a state of unrest
among the Brahmins just now. They seem to
think they eventually Will gain their independence,
but I can hardly share in their hopes.**
Detective Makes Sensational Capture of Al
leged Gamblers in Doyers Street.
VFhJIa crowds of ei.».««r« In «"*hinatowT «-»r«»
watching him. Detective Nsnunaek, of the Eliza
beth street station. tHmbed a flr»» escape to **"»
third floor of a boMding In Doyars street a* mid
night Iwt night and held up eight card playing
Chinese at the ejOtnt Of his revolver, while, his
partner. Defctlv* Miller, went up by way of th»
stairs and blocked nil exits.
The eight men were marched downstairs, bundled
Into a pairol wagon and locked up in th* Elizabetrf
street station on the cbsrge of gambling. One of
the prisoners, who said he was Yonsr Yung, of No.
IST« Rockaway avenue. Brooklyn, was charged with
being the. proprietor. The sal of $?? m. together
with counters, doininoa and tin cups, was taken by
the detectives as evidence.
■sariaa •:ei Bsassi 7 'js ! Moon a«*a !* H Mass ■ *(• 3
AM.- Baadr Hoes r>:!2 GOT. lalami 9:42] HeD <-,„.. ;• --.
P.M.— 6andy Hook 9.13 ■; ■■ tataad C 44 4 He!l Gats 11 .*«
Th» Kaiser WUbdn 11 r»rort#-i as I^M BBM] '»■• X
Sandy Hook at 8:30 a in yestfrday. ( "•ipectwl to "dock
Ti:»»day afternoon.
TU« Oraaaai KurfQrst. reported «_• 77° aaOaa *»_•»♦ -f
Sandy Hooic at 7:»> a m ■, 'st.-rday. la expected to dock
Tuesday afternoon.
The Laura, reported as 777 miles »a«t of Sandy Tlook
at 8:25 a m yesterday. i, «-x;.^-:-.i to dock Tuesday even-
The Minneapolis, reported *« SSJ miles -a« of bTSSHB*
Hook at noon yesterday, la expected to dock this ar;«r -
Th« AraM*-. iSfMtafl a» pssstnK Nantueket Lightship
at 11:41 a m yesterday, is expected to dock early this
Th*> Vaderland. reported n» passing Vaotui-lret !,!»+♦
»hlp at 1 p in fSaaatday, is expected la dock early this
Vessel. From. Lln«
•';>iit(ilana. Para. July 5 _____
*Setnln<>l«. Turks Island. Jniy 12 .".".. Clyd«
•Arabic LJverpoo!. July ft Whit* Star
•Tennyson Barbados. July 13 lamp * Holt
•Advance Cristobal. July 12 Panama
•Zulla La. Uuayra, July 10 Red r>
•i"oami> Porto Rico, July 14 X T ft p R
•Maro»tjn«- Barbados. July 12 D \v 1
llarlay St Lucia. July »...,
Vaderland Antwerp. July 10..: Red st ar
Minneapolis I-ondon. July 10 At lan Trans
Noordam Rotterdam. July 10 H.»l -Am
Amelia Port Antonio. July 14 ,
Antilles. New Orleans. July 14 So Pa,-
El Marts -_..Galveston. July 13 ..«.• So Pao
•Kaiser \YUh«;m ll. Bremen. July 13 x C. Lloyd
■Saratoga '. Havana. July IT Ward
fJermanla Naples. July 7 „ Fahx«
Grosser Kurfuerst... Bremen. July 10 X G LJo\ i
Louisiana Copenhagen. July I Stand -Am
Alamo Gal vest on, July 14 Maliory
•Orittobal Cristobal. July 15 Panama
•Sll.irta Tort I.lmon. July IS Hamb-Am
•Clyde Kirs;ston. July 17 R MSP
Khnlß Albort (lenoa.. July 8 x a Lloyd
<: F Tleteen Chrlstlansand. July 10 .. Scand-Am
T dl Piemont* Gibraltar, July 1! Italian
'Brings mall.
Mall Vessel
Vessel. For. Line. closes. sails.
Buriname, Dem^rara. D TV* I-, 11:00 am 1 :0o m
Panama. Cristobal, Panama... 11:30 -m 3.oo pis
Kaiser W. der •».. Bremen. NO Lloyd. Apt a m 10:00 am
Maranhense. Para. Booth 12:00 m 3:00 m
l'otsdam. Rotterdam. Hoi- Am 10:uOam
ilty of Macon. dtivannatt. Savannah.. 3:oopm
Arapahue. Jacksonville. Clyde 1:00 p m
Adriatic, Southampton. White Star «:<■"> am o:3oam
i'ami«nU. Liverpool. Cunard t>:3o a in U>:00 a m
Alice, Trieste. Austrian
Russia. Llbau. Russian — -
Iroquois. Jacksonville. Clyde ■ 1:00 p m
Colorado. Galveston. Mallory 12:00 m
Rio Grande. Mobile. Maliory 12.00 m
Destination and steamer. Close is New York.
Japan Corea and China (specially ad
dressed only) tvla Seattle)— July 23, 830 p m
Hawaii. Japan. «. orea. China and Philip
pine Islands (via San Francisco)— Tanyo
Maru July 23. 6.30 p m
New Zealand. Australia (except West).
£amoan Islands and New Caledonia (via
■ San Francisco)— Tymene July 25,6:30 p m
Japan, (.ore* and China (via Seattle) —
Rhlnano Mini July 28, «JO p m
Japan. « orea. China, and Philippine Isl
ands (via Vancouver and Victoria. B O
—Empress of China July 30. « : 3o P m
Hawaii. Guam and Philippine Islands
(via San Francisco)— i; 8 Transport July 81. 6.30 p m
Hawaii. Japan. Cor«a and China (via San
Francisco) — Korea July 31. «:3O p m
Tahiti. Marquesas Islands. New Zealand
and Australia (except West) (via San
Francisco)— Marlposa Aus 1. 8:30 m
Hawaii (via »«n Franclsco>— Atameda.....Auc 2. 6:30 pm
Australia (except We«t». New Zealand.
Fiji Islands and New Caledonia (via
Vancouver and Victoria. B Marama-Au* ». 6:30 p m
Slide! Athletics, slide!
3,000 pieces of men's "Athletic,
derwear," sleeveless shirts and
drawers. **■
Thin Summer fabrics in J
known makes.
35c. for 50c. garments.
85c. for $1.00 garments. • -L^
$1.15 for $1.50 and $2.00 1
ments. g
$1.35 for $2.00 and $2.50.
Hiuidrcds of boys' Summer j»
ure suits slid down too, and now
substantial savings at these nu
down figures.
$6.50, $8.50. $10.50 and $12^
Men's E. & W. neglige shirts,
$3 and $3.50 values at $2.35
$2.50 values at $1.85.
Men's straw hats at $1.85.
The newest "Arrow" in theqerr
"Windsor" a brand new sam
collar. "*~
2 for 25c.
Rogers Peet k Compaq.
Three Broadway Stores.
*t at t
Warren st 13th it *„
1 new SENsalii) s EVEBflMni
FOLLIES of 1909 taxgca!
Eaok'c and Refr«-sliin»r:-i. Concert* '-. PnosaSl
With Iflos. A. WISE %- i UUI (iLVs FArgw^
Broadway Ma-. sa> . 2is 1» • 3 -zjss*
lew Field** Erst. VI.V Ma*» J»rrer«w SejaJ
herald so. Wei * nat .2 i.i Tbeßcaatrajs
J - P^^r r TH C LI MAI
Dally '.tats. GERTSVDS :.?mi
The«tr«. | «ad "•-. —Str MBSS
Copied sad Imitated Tlniiatisi tae "A
Pat SUII Snprf m< for *qsam<rtbst Tm _
bio free crarrs— t.i >ttw in?, j I
■■"■% ■? Bl 'WORXD I.V WAI. GTFST KSf
M «F F. I rOTOFONB. ';»-i- Saieitatgl
The Turf. ~~\
And Every Week Day TMi Msaaß. p.
Sjv^-l»I trains leave i-,m ' Cm'T*'. 'A *jfl
M' Tub SSJ HIP. '. - 32 12:4 J. 1H« 1 » J.Si'B
M»o loc*l». 12:13. 1^«. 235. Alt tnu=« s*of> C Jia
rain. lat«r. All "L " mads connect wlia t fol '* yS^i||
track. Sub-war to 14»th and J^Ut Ba «r s zm
thence br troller. All Bronx and TV^stchwr'*- I *
nect with trolley to court*. nel:c>»tfal «"tJ *** S
Port of New York, Srrndaj, Jnly & 1*
Steamer Cim«*nt (T*r>. tain BaMi *f**t
Rusii & Daniels. -wlU* nvjsa. A.-.:--' «t l6t B*. *
» m. , .
Strainer Afghan Trine* .Br>. CampMl gHKfi
to Paul F Gerhard * O. ti haJ'.a»'- A £\.
Bar at 3:45 am. Will load for the Rtvw "*; " f
3t«*nf?r Iroquo!». Isarmro. JaekaowlSi 2l«i*i"
Charleston I*. to tr« Ctyd" S» Co. miti B** 1
m<iae. Left Quarantine at ' .M * ■ „
Steamer City of Mao rw»y»r. -i" 1 1l ?%>&
th« O»«n Sa Co with passenger* and nwlse- **•
anttn* at 4 JO a. m. -yi
Steamer Caledonia CBr>. Baxter. •-..»«•«•* **_<
July 10. to Haoderson Brothers, with *»^ fgt
■ t««ras 9 ;jj*er.»rrs «.: . mdas. Srrifti •' B * (
4:23 am. ;,
Steamer Sar.nio titan. P«d?r<\ OsSSI J ' j r*4% ! i
July 2 and Palermo 4. to Hartfl«id Solaris *^
cabin and SKi »teerac« -paasanxers tmt ****■
the Bar at 3 a m. ■ . .. jf
Steamer Sarana.- i Br> Gray. PuSlin 3^ VflJ»»'
Ruprecht. In ballast Arrived at th» Far %i t»'
iftnamar Galileo »Br). Waaon. Hull Jus * rtijrt* »'
July 17. to flandersoa A Son. with SWJS\ •**"
Bar at 11:10 am. ju?*'
. Bt»am»r I* BretacTie (F*r>. Puiremt. H»«* M#«
the rotnpagnle General* Tran*at:»nt)QJ». w 'if. &
an.i 22S at««rajr» pasaensers. m*l.s aaa ™*^
at the Bar at 1:2 p m . j,-*'
Steamer J»fTer»<;n. Pole. Newr«rt N * w *J?Vi^ l
to the Old Dominion Urn O. "lUx p»i»«3«*»
Left Quarantine at 3:13 r ■ r-a>^''
St-amer Heemskerck .Dutc 1 - r- Grcjt. ,•»•*?
2. l!.it.v.aj & - ralbarten « and MD« «- Jril*^
Ss Line, with mJsa. Arrived at '-he Far »' j^
Steamer Joseph J CMneo |Sor>. -^* -*^ Il!l e# '
July 10. to |BS Cunto lrop.iriln« co. w **"
h<-.r«fl In Quarantln* at 3.08 P ™- we*^
Steamer Delaware. French. Philad«lp*'a> tt^»
S. Co with mds«. Pa»s«<l In Quaraatiaa SL^ji*;
Steamer Tale. Grove. Boeton. to '^..fSi*'*
Co. with pa«aen«era and nds*- Passea "• -
9:SS a m. -.>«"'
Steamer Bunker Hill. Hi«!y *»•?"•-!? a $**
land Navl.atlon Co. wita nKl»«- ra»"»
at 8:38 p m. — «al'Jtir!/
Steamer Arabic <Rr>. Tinch. ;*2^i»t» »*fi
Queenstown 11. to the White Star "2£, ,*■••*
and ni<l»e. About tour miles «a»t of TO* "--
'^earner Satllla, Maaos. *™"£ £W* A
Bron»wVli S» Co. with lumber. OS "•
' immr JCaceoch^. Howiett. BC«_^.^
rasaed tp Quarantine at 6-» P ™ m—iftt* *^
moderate breeze: cloudy: U«ht «*.
Steamer. Msw Tork tDutch). f* **$gt&ff
<Br>. China and Japan: A«prom»nt« L; Tt^«tal*r|
Sa»ona. Dorothy »Br». Punt* A'^'litfP*
Aiitun Wllhelm (Gert. Klajstaa. CCJoo.
Baracoa: Tale, Boston. - 9>9 >
ARRn-KCk. rg/t^ f^
Southampton. July IS— St Paul. !*•• TW "
and Cherbourg-- __„ ,>-«—• Tor*-'
Fluihln*. July Ottawa (Brt. swSi --..^y
gAILBt)- (ttl.' 90 ' A
Queenstown. July 1«. »:<» a "^iJ!,!!
».m a m. Uu.ttanla »Br>. »• Tog^ *"^
Southampton. July 19. 3 : "> JjJET^V i
<G«r). New York via Cbetbaa^t- Tart . £ .
Movl!V. July JT— California <Br>. *>•" ,
Hob-bead. July IS. 6 9 C»<»rto CSn.
Liverpool. , - '

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