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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 13, 1910, Image 12

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RIDES LOG IN HELL GATE
Raftsman's Attempt to Shoot
Current a Partial Success.
HIS CRAFT STOOD ON END
Then It Dived Beneath a Dredge,
but Chase Regained Mount
as It Rose Again.
Driving a- twenty-foot log through Hell
Gate is different from shooting the rapids
cf the Penobscot or the Piscataquis River,
as Edwanl A Chase, a raftsman from
Maine, found out yesterday. He undertook
to drive a log from Scaly Rock, on the As
toria shore, through Hell Gate to the foot
cf East S6th street, Manhattan, and nar
rowly escaped losing his life, for his log
•was sucked under one of the big govern
ment dredges anchored in midstream off
Flood Rock. A warning shout from J. M.
Finch of the Hell Gate division -of the
United States Volunteer Lifesaving Corp?,
enable Chase to save himself by leaping
from the Jog into the dory which followed
him. He said afterward that in the fifty
thousand miles or more he had covered In
logging this was his closest call.
Wearing a pair of spiked logging shoes
and carrying an eight-foot pike pole, or
"pick." as he termed it. Chase was escort
ed in a dory containing J. M. Finch, Dr.
J. M. Severino and Lieutenant A. S. Seve
rino ar. 1 followed by a launch containing
John Nlll and others from the llfesavers"
headquarters at the foot of Wardell street,
Astoria, to Scaly Rock, where they found
a log twenty feet long and about sixteen
inches in diameter. The log was towed
out in the stream and the start was made
of£ Pot Cove, Astoria, the intention being
to have the currents take the log directly
through the swirling eddies of the Gate.
The start was delayed until about 3:30
o'clock to give the outgoing tide a chance
to gain force, and then, with crowds
watching fr«<m both the Astoria and Man
hattan shores. chase sprang to his log.
which was cast loose from the boat Bal
ancing himself on one end of the log, he
began his race through the Gate on a cur
rent that darts along at from four to five
miles an hour, suddenly halts, and turns
bark, or resolves itself into unexpected
•whirlpools, and then begins all over again.
Anchored in the centre of the channel of
Hell Gate are several government dredges
which are tearing out the reef at Flood
Rock. To pass through the centre of Heii
Gate, where »he waters are most turbulent,
and at ■ the same time avoid the goven,
ment dredges. Chase and his escorts sought
to head toward the Astoria shore, but their
efforts were ir vain. In the battle Chase's
like pole broke, and he was being ewept
■Jsnsj toward ;he anchored dredges, when
the dory containing Finch got alongside
the log, sni Finch shouted to Ctese to leap
far his life. Chase landed safely in the
boat. A moment later hi*, log was stand
ing upricht in a whirlpool, and then it
<lartcd beneaHi the dn-dg'-. As the boats
got around the lower end of the dredge the
log came to the surface, was caught, and
once again Chase boarded it. trusting to his
skill t>. cany bin to his journey's end.
Aside from the wash of a passing! boat
of the I2d street ferry, the danger \v;>s
over, tnd he float*-. i peacefully to his des
tination. Chase may make another tiy He
said he had considerable ifficulty in bal
ancing himself on the iog provided yester
day. as one side af it had been cut flat.
which upset his balance every time it rolled
around ani the Bat side came uppermost.
FINDS STOLEN GOODS HERE
Detroit Man Causes Arrest of
Tailor as Alleged Receiver.
Abraham frill, of Dptroiu a Ti-holesale
johh^r in ; ess told Magistrate Cor
riran in xhf Jefferson Market police court
yesterday that tv. of his clerks had
robbed him i •' a*!>out }3.'VKi worth of goods
■which they had sent to parties to th<=- rob-
I^rie? ir. New York City. On the charfr<3
of receiving stolen Roods, made in connec
tion • -th the case. Harry Weinstein. a
ir,iior, of Ko. 330 East Ottii street, was
arraigned efore Ma;ristrate Corrißan and
H^ifj • r examination in $1,500 ball. No
evidence atrainst Weinstein was introduced
il court yept^'iay. Additional arrests are
expected.
The arrest of UTefmtefn followed the find
ing in the room c' one of the clerks, both
of whom are under arrest in Detroit, a
nsCksCe of samples which was marked
Trith the address of a house in East 120 th
street. Suffrin and Detective Downey, of
Detroit, came to New York after the find
ing of the package, and ar< working with
local detectives in rounding up the men in
New York who had been dealing with the
clerks.
Suffrin told the magistrate that part of
the goods taken from him have been re
covered from express companies. He
showed receipts to the magistrate for ship
ments by three express companies of goods
whicn he says were stolen from him. The
clerks who are under arrest went to De
troit from New York.
BURGLARY BY ELECTRICITY
Modern Cracksmen in Brooklyn Also
Buy Two Dogs in the Way.
Burglars prot into the pawnshop of Solo
mon Teitelbaum. at No. I:>W Broadway,
Williamsburg, and used electric power to
bore a big opening in the safe, from
which S-*« l In ■ .i.-h and jewelry valuf-d at
J3OO was stolen. The robbery was discov
ered on Saturday morning and reported to
tha police of the Ralph avenue station, but
the latter suppressed the fa^t« until yes
terday in the hope of capturing the thieves.
Last Thursday two range men purchased
two savage bulldogs from P. J. Fitzpatrick.
• blarrkFmith. on Lexington avenue, di
rectly in the r«ar of the pawnshop. The
tvo dngs had been in the habit of roaming
about the shop as a guard against burglars.
The hurgiars reached the pawnshop by
for^ing an entrance to Fitzpatrick's shop.
With the aid of an rtectric battery they
drilled holes In the back of the safe and a
large opening was made. In this way the
inijerior of th* safe was reached and t_e
< ontents exposed.
European
Visitors
till find fka
European Columns
•f th»
New- York Tribune
a reliable, guide to the best
shops, hotels and resorts.
Consult These Columns
Before Sailing
end much valuable time will
be saved for sightseeing.
CHANGED MIND_ON SUICIDE
Bayonne Girl Jumped in Hudson,
but Swam Ashore.
For a few moments last night Miss
Jennie Vrepland, of Bayonne. X. J.. tired
of life. Accordingly she jumped into the
Hudson River. The icy waters cooled
her desire for death, end she promptly
fwam ashore. Chilled and frightened,
she then walked to St. Luke's Hospital,
where she told her story, but the au
thorities there refused to admit her. In-
Ftead. they called up the West 125 th
street station, and a policeman was sent
to the hospital to pla.-p the woman in
custody.
Still dripping water, the young woman
was taken to the East 126 th street sta
tion, where there is a matron. There an
ambulance was called and the woman
was taken to the Harlem Hospital, where
s-he is a prisoner on a charge of attempt
ed suicide.
LIVELY ATOP_PALISADES
Wild Animals, Cowboys and Boy
Aeronaut in Days Mishaps.
These are hard times tat the press agent,
for the unsavory weather keeps the at
tenrtanrp down at all the summer resorts.
and men of truth are r-.ard put to It to get
publicity. Hence the following:
A transfer wagon, on which were loaded
p^veral score of wild lion and bear cubs,
yesterday afternoon was rolling along on
top of thr Palisades, near Hoboken. when
suddenly— perhaps ..wins to a pebble left
-ly in the road— the wagon broke
near the front axle, spilling out the cubs
ami killing one of the horses. The driver
tried his best to catch the wily cubs, and
:ii.d;r.!; this impossible telephoned to the
Palisades Amusement Park, at Fort Lee.
where the cubs were to appear next week,
for assistance. Within fifteen minutes af
ter the call for help had gone forth more
than twenty cowboys from Robhin's Wild
West, which is al?o showing at the resort.
were on the ground and rounding up the
escaped animais. Every one was captured,
it arafl said.
Frank B. Goodale. the "boy aeronaut,"
who ascends in a dirigible balloon from
Palisades Park every afternoon, made his
first flight of the season yesterday. The
strong wind carried his balloon against a
flagpole, smashing the propeller and break
ing the feed pipe. The daring air pilot
dropped forty feet to earth, receiving sev
eral severe gashes about the head and
body. At the park it was said Mr. Goodale
will* positively appear there this afternoon.
ROB AND BEAT AGED WIDOW
One Alleged Burglar Captured
After an Exciting Chase.
Two hurclars forced an entrance early
yesterday morning to the rooms in the 1 rear
of a small restaurant and delicatessen store
conducted by Mrs. Elizabeth Harper, a
hardworking widow, at No. SO Bartlett
street v 'Williamsburg, and when discovered
by Mrs. Harper, choked and otherwise mal
treated her.
When she closed her place on Saturday
night the receipts of the day amounted to
113. which she placed in a top bureau
drawer. While the men were ransacking
the bureau the nois«' aroused Mrs. Harper.
She mustered sufficient courage to sit up >n
bed and shout for help, but at the first
sound the burglars rushed at her. and while
one seized her by the throat and choked
back her cries the other savagely struck
her on the fac- with his clerehed fist.
The burglars escaped before neighbors,
who had bet n aroused by Mrs. Har
pers outcry, rushed into her rooms. When
sufficiently revived the widow told them her
story and they called in Patrolman Behnk,
of th^ Lee avenue station. Learning of the
direction taken by the two burglars, the
patrolman ran the same. way. and on reach
ing Marcy avenue paw two young men
Just ahead who answered the description
Kh^n by Mrs. Harper.
The men started off at a rapid pace.
Behnk is a good sprinter, but the men
separated, and one turned off into Walton
street and e» aped. Aft' r a spirited chase.
F.f-hnk overtook the other man and brought
him ba^k to the little restaurant, where
Mrs. Harper positively identified him as on*
of the men who had broken into her room.
The prisoner said he was Henry Rohr.
twenty-two years old, of No. 10fi Melrose
street. Williamsburg. Whpn Rohr was
taken before Magistrate Higginbotham in
the Bedford avenue court later, Mrs. Har
per whs able to appear against him. Her
face was badly disfiguied with bruises, and
vi hen she caught sight of the prisoner she
dropped to the floor in a swoon. After she
had aeain positively Identified Rohr he
was remanded until to-riay for a hearing.
THOMPSON MUCH WROUGHT UP
One of His Chorus Girls Threatens to
Get Married, the Reason.
Frederic Thompson, the manager, is de
termined to stop, with the aid of the law,
if necessary, the marriage of Miss Alma
• "lark* 3 , one of the chorus in his musical
comedy "Girlies." The chorus is one which
ha.s been advertised as being made up of
unman i'd girls, and as Mr. Thompson will
have to go to the trouble of getting another
girl to take Miss < larke's place, he will
fight her decision to leave the chorus for
the fin
Hiss ( "iarke served notice on the manage
ment just before the afternoon perform
ance in Atlantic City en Saturday that she
was pojng to wed here on Wednesday.
LAST OF FREE SYNAGOGUE
Will Build on New Site — Nineteen
Children Confirmed Yesterday.
Nineteen children— four girls and fifteen
boys— were confirmed last night at the last
service ever to be held in the present edifice
of the Free Synagogue, in Slst street, be
t-wf-en Columbus and Amsterdam avenues-
The executive- council of the synapofrue has
bought a new site at No. 32 to 44 West 65th
street, on which it will build.
The children to he confirmed formed in
line at the door of the centre aisle and
marched to the platform, where they Joined
in sinking the hymn "With Grateful
Hearts " Eai h member of the class took
part in the exercises whtrh followed, con
sisting of short declamations on subjects
pertinent to the teachings and creed of
It-ra^l and questions asked by Dr. Stephen
P. Wise on religious beliefs. The members
of the rSass merited much credit for their
composure, clearness of speech and prompt
answer* to the questions.
At th*» close of the exercises r>r. Wise
delivered an address to the class. He spoke
of the necessity of religious faith for suc
<-#KS in life and told the daM why he ad
vocated for th<--m the religion of Israel,
with its attendant hardships. He continued:
"M<-!i may say to you to-morrow to be
Americans and not Jews, but I say that if
you are loyal to the teachings of Israel you
will be better American? for It. There is
not a Flng-le precept or teaching in our
faith which In any way is in opposition to
truF American id*»alP."
"MOTHER JONES TO AID BAKERS.
The leaders of the Ftrike of the journey
men bakers reported yesterday that "Moth
er" Jones, the woman labor agitator, who
was prominently identified with recent
strikes of the coal miners, was coming on
to New York to see what sho could do in
the way of helping the bakers to win here,.
She is now in Washington, but wrote to
the strike committee that she would take
part in the fight and help to organize
women's auxiliaries to the several unions
to aid the strikers.
Jtom-Qtntk fftftamfc
MONDAY,
GETS AINU BEAR FIGHT
Prof. Starrs Moving Pictures
Will Show Great Sacrifice.
YEZO IS NOT PROGRESSIVE
Chicago Anthropologist Looks
for Reaction in Japan from
Western Methods.
Frederick Starr, professor of anthropology
at the University of Chicago, arrived here
yesterday on the Red Star liner Lapland
from Antwerp. He spent about eight months
with the Japanese and with the hairy Ainu
of Bastern Yezo. and said he had had a
moFt interesting time. Incidentally, he
brought back some nine thousand feet of
film guaranteed to make the motion pict
ures of the coming Jeffries-Johnson fight.
however fast and furious, look like a meet
ing between two lifelong- friends.
Professor Starr knew a great deal about
the folk of ancient lona before he left this
country, but, having lived among them and
adhering to the principle of "doing when
in Rome as the Romans do" while there,
he managed to bring back much new ma
terial concerning the Far Eastern branch of
the Caucasian race.
When he entered Japan Professor Starr
discarded his Chicago attire and got into
a garb such as is worn by a Japanese gen
tleman. The Japanese liked this, he said,
and he was able to get closer in touch with
them. His knowledge of the language also
gave him entree to circles from which the
casual traveller is barred.
After making a study of the religion, poll
tics and economics of the Japanese, he
went into Yezo for a quiet visit with the
Ainu, whom he found to be a peacefully
unprogressive set. Although they are re
puted to represent the original tribe from
which the Japanese came, they are unlike
the present inhabitants of Nippon. Pro
fessor Starr said he found them an inter
esting people, and strict adherents to an
ciert customs.
Unlike their bronzed, smooth faced Nip
ponese neighbors, the Ainu of Yezo are
white skinned and hairy. They are not ag
gressive, and, according to Professor Starr,
it is their lack of initiative and their ab
horrence «f olood letting that has kept
them in the background of civilization.
Professor Starr went into Yezo at the
right time to see "something doing" in the
■way of a sacrifice, and the ugly ceremony
of the bear killing, which occurs annually,
is recorded somewhere on the nine thou
sand feet of film which he will exhibit at
Chicago. It is the custom of the Ainu to
capture a cub and raise it carefully until
full grown. Then, when the time ap
proaches for a killing, the hairy men let-p
upon the hairy bear and strangle him.
Concerning the Japanese Professor Starr
said:
"The Japanese are rapidly taking over
the custom:- of the Occident. They are
adopting methods and dress from the
Americans and the Europeans, but I think
there will be a reaction. It will be seen
sooner or later that many of their impor
tations from the Occident are not suitable
to Japan. I think the Japanese are as
moral as we are. Of courso. they have dif
ferent ethics, but looking at them from
their own ideas of morality I fancy they
are as moral as the people of the Occi
dent."'
JUMPS AS TRAIN SLOWS UP
New Haven Man Seriously Hurt
on Central Road Tracks.
George L. Rowland, of No. 292 Green
wich avenue. New Haven, jumped from the
rear of a New York Central train at 164 th
street and Park avenue late on Saturday
afternoon, and is in Lebanon Hospital in a
serious condition, the police learned last
night. Rowland hoarded a train at Grand
Central Station with his brother, Edward
D. Rowland, of No. 3408 Fulton street.
Brooklyn, intending to go to Irvington to
visit another brother, Samuel Rowland.
He learned after the train got under way
that he was on the wrong train, and asked
the conductor to stop at 125 th street and
let him off. This the conductor declined
to do, telling him the first stop was White
Plains.
The two men walked to the rear car, as
George Rowland, who had been ill, said he
wanted air, and while he went to the rear
platform the brother, Edward, took a seat
not far away
The train slowed up at 154 th street, and,
presumably, George Rowland thought he
could jump off safely. At any rate, he did
so. As soon as Edward Rowland discov
ered his absence from the platform he
pulled the cord for an emergency stop and
got off. but had to walk a mile and a half
back before he found his brother, uncon
scious, lying on the tracks. Dr. Bower,
of Lebanon Hospital, called by a railroad
employe, found that the man had several
bad scalp wounds and a probable fracture
of the skull, besides other injuries, and
removed him to the hospital.
ACCUSES BROKER OF ASSAULT
Show Girl Says That Harry A. Jackson
Beat and Robbed Her.
Harry A. Jackson, who says he lives at
No. 156 West 56th street, will to-morrow
morning answer to charges made by Lillinn
Gerard, a show girl, living at No. 832 Sev
enth avenue, of having feloniously assaulted
and robbed her of $170. The alleged as
sault and larceny were committed on Friday
night at 9 o'clock, when, according to the
complainant, Jackson went to her room,
demanded money, and assaulted her with a
heavy silver headed cane-
Miss Gerard appeared in the West Side
court on Saturday morning and applied to
Magistrate House for a warrant. Detec
tives took a position near her home, and
when Jackson eniered at about 9 o'clock
that night he was seized. It was necessary
to handcuff him in order to take him to the
station house.
In court yesterday morning Jackson gay?
his occupation as a stock broker, but said
that he had not been in active business for
some time. Miss Gerard testified that she
had given Jackson money on numerous oc
casions, but that his importunities had be
come so frequent that she had forbidden
him to call on her again.
BIG FOURTH AT STONY BROOK
Assembly's New Auditorium Will Be
Opened and Dedicated.
The new auditorium of the Stony Brook
Assembly will be opened and dedicated at
Stony Brook, N. J., on Sunday morning,
July 3. The Rev. Dr. J. F. < 'arson, presi
dent of the assembly, will preside and di
rectors of the assembly and others will
speak.
On the night of July 3 the first conference
of the association will start. It will con
tinue until the 10th. Profesaor J. W. Jenks,
of Cornell University, will lead the confer
ence. On the morning of July 4 a patriotic
service will be held. Special music will be
rendered. There will be an oration ny Con
gressman Bennet, of New York. and
speeches by otht-rs. In the evening there
will be a musical bervice, under the direc
tion of Robert Gayler, organist of Christ
Protestant Episcopal Church, in Brooklyn.
During the conference vital social ques-
Uona will be discussed and considered. Tht
topic on July B will be "The Cost of Liv
ing." The speakers will he E. D. Smith,
United States Senator from South Carolina,
and Professor Jenks During the conference,
child labor and other industrial problems
will he discussed.
Steffi : ' 'Brothers
direct attention to their exceptional facilities for the
Dry Cold Air Storage
of
FURS, FUR-UNED GARMENTS AND
ORIENTAL RUGS
in the most modern and approved methods., with insurance against
damage by moths, theft and fire.
FURS ALTERED AND REPAIRED
During the Spring at Special Concessions from Regular Rates.
Estimates Submitted and Articles Called for Upon Request.
PORTIERES, DRAPERIES, ETC,
CARED FOR AND INSURED.
LACE CURTAINS CLEANED AND STORED
During the Summer. No Extra Charge for Storage.
West Twenty-third Street
WOMAN ROBBED IN TAXICAB
Prisoner Charged v/ith Intoxica
tion Accuses Three Men.
Pleading to be released so that her
friends would not hear of her disgrace, au
expensively gowned woman, who said she
was Mrs. Mary Connor, of No. 440 Man
hattan avenue, was arraigned yesterday in
the Harlem police court, charged with in
toxication. Jewelry valued at $600, which
was found on her, was held as evidence
against three men, who were charged with
trying to rob her. They were held in $1,000
bail each for examination to-day, and Mrs.
Connor was told to be sure and appear
against them.
When told she could not have her jewelry
until the case was disposed of, she asked
for five cents to ride home, and a policeman
promptly furnished the nickel Three men,
described by the polieo a* Frank Timberg.
of No. 4 West USth street; Leo Lewin. of
No. 3 West USth street, and Frank Mona
han, of No. 2150 Third avenue, were the
prisoners. Lewin. the eldest, is only twen
ty-one years old.
Gustav Johnson, of No. I^9 East 123 d
street, a chauffeur for the New York Taxi
cab Company, testified that early yesterday
a man hailed him at 117 th street and Sev
enth avenue, and 6aid a woman was either
111 or drunk at the next corner, and that he
was wanted to drive her and three men
companions to her home. Johnson found
Mrs. Connor, he said", being held up by
three men, one of whom told him to hurry
them to No. 440 Manhattan avenue.
Johnson called Patrolman McGahan. of
the West 125 th street station, and the lat
ter ordered him to drive to the station.
The woman was taken to J. Hood Wright
Hospital, where it took Dr. Goldberg an
h«nr to resuscitate her. When Mrs. Con
nor was able to talk she began to cry. and
said that a $"500 ruby ring had been takeu.
She had on her at the time ?<?no worth of
jewelry.
ARRANGING__CLOAK STRIKE
Preliminary Steps for Walk-Out
of 50,000 Workers Here.
Preliminary steps for the strike of nearly
fifty thousand cloakmakers in this city,
sanction for which was given at tire con
vention of the international Women's Gar
ment Workers in Boston last week, were
taken yesterday at a meeting of the New
York delegates to the convention, at No. 79
East 10th street. A meeting of the joint
executive board of all the locals of the
union in the greater city was called for to
morrow evening to fix the date for the
strike, which will be for higher wages.
It was stated yesterday that the manu
facturers, knowing that the strike was to
come off, being- the first general strike of
cloakmakers in seventeen years, were pre
paring for it. Strikes ahead of time had
taken place in several shops, it was re
ported, including those of th" Atlas Skirt
Company, the skirtmakers being included
in the cloakmakers' union; Samuel Kauf
man and Blumborg & Goldstein. Organizer
Sigmund, of th« cloakmakers' union, who
was one of the prominent delegates to the
convention, said:
"There Is little doubt that this strike will
be the largest that New York has ever
seen. There havo been frequent strikes
against individual firms, but there has not
been a general strike of cloakmakers since
1593. That strike was not as successful for
us as it might have been, for lack of prep
aration, but there will be no lack of prep
aration this time."
FIVE MEN SMASH INTO FLAT
Aroused from Sleep, Mrs. Cordier Pur
sues Them to Street and Catches One.
Mrs. Millie Cordier and her husband.
John, of No. 270 East 7Sth street, were
aroused at 2 o'clock yesterday morning by
a sudden smashing in of the door and the
entrance of five or six men, who proceeded
to wreck practically ail the furniture in
the flat. Mrs. Cordier ran down the fire
escape in the rear of her flat and summoned
the janitor, while her husband went to the
street for a patrolman.
Before help reached the fiat, all the men
but John Grant, of No. 434 East 7Sth street,
had run down the stairs to the street. Mrs.
Cordier pursued him, and, with the assist
ance of Patrolman Egan. of the East 67th
street station, captured him.
When Gra..it was arraigned in the York
ville court, before Magistrate Moss, he paid
he had no recollection of having entered
the flat. The magistrate refused to hold
Grant on th? complaint of attempted bur
glary which had been made against him,
saying that he thought that it was simply
a case of too much liquor, with the attend
ant spirit of mischief. Magistrate Moss an
nounced his intention of Imposing a heavy
fine on Grant, but held him in $1,000 ball
for forty-eight hours, to allow Egan to look
up his record.
MARINE INTELLIGENCE.
MINIATURE ALMANAC.
Sunrise. 4:25; BUi.=et, 7:31; moon sets. 12:00;
moon'e age, 7.
HIGH WATER.
A.M. P.M.
Sandy Hook 12:45-,
Governor's Island 12:26 1:20
Heir Gate 2:16 3:10
WIRELESS REPORTS.
The Kionprlnz*-ssln Ceclle, reported as 755
milf-s east of Sandy Hook at ":<>f> p m yester
day, is expected to dock Tuesday forenoon.
The Minneapolis, reportM as 370 miles ca«t of
Sandy Hook at noon yesterday, Is expected to
dork this afternoon. » "
The Furnessia. reported as 300 miles east of
Sandy Hook at 2 p m yesterday, is expected to j
dock this forenoon.
The Noordam. reported as 735 miles east of
Handy Hook at 7:65 P m on Saturday, is ex
pected to dock late this evening or Tuesday
forenoon.
Th« Hamburg, reported as 2*3 miles ca s t of
Sandy Hook at 10 P m y^slerday, is expected
to dock this afternoon.
INCOMING STEAMERS.
' ' » ;-.' TO-DAY.
Vessel. From. Line.
•Columbia Palermo, June 1. Anchor
•Furnffsla Glasgow. June 4 Anchor
•.N'oordam Rotterdam. June 4 Holl-Am
•Advance Cristobal. June c, Panama
•Bermudian Bermuda. June 11 Quebec
•I'onct- an Juan, June 8..N V & p «
•Caracas Curacao. June 8 Red ,-,
Narragansett London, June 1 s O Co
Humluirir N»pu»a, June 1 Hamb-Am
Minneapolis London. Jua» 4 Atl Trana
Uorna Kaplea, May 31... . Fabre
City of Atlanta. . .Savannah. June if. . .Savannah
Pn.teiie New Orleans. June S ... So Pa<>
El Pud .. . Galveston. Junt, 7.. So Pac
.JUNE 13, 1910.
The more you've crossed the
more you'll appreciate what
experienced common sense is
shown in our stock of every
thing the traveller needs.
Ulster for deck wear when it
is cold and windy.
Light knitted wool vest for
exercising.
Mackintosh for rain and
sea fog.
Warm underwear.
Caps.
Rubber soled shoes — decks
are often slippery.
Traveling bag, suit case
and fitted dressing case.
Hat box.
Carryall.
Steamer trunks — wardrobe
steamer trunks are the latest.
As for steamer rugs — we've
splendid variety from 83 to $30.
with special strength at the me
dium prices.
The time is at hand to save
on your boy.
Revised prices on all our
boys' Spring mixture suits.
Rogers Peet & Company.
Three Broadway Stores,
at at at
Warren st. 13th st. 34th st.
TUESDAY. JUNE 14
•IC Cecil Bremen. June 7 . . . N G Lloyd
•Seneca Havana, June 10 Ward
•Surlname Trinidad. June 6 D \V I
•Dominic...: Para. June 2 Booth
•Filnz Joachim . Colon. June 7. ....... Hamb-Am
Hudson Algiers. May 31 French
Lazio Palermo. May 31 Italian
ConchO Galveston. June 8 Mallnry
Comal Tampa. June 7 Mallory
WEDNESDAY. JUNE" 15.
•Majestic Southampton. June 8. .Wh Star
•Korona Demerara. June 7 Quebec
Konltr Albert Gibraltar. June 7 N q Lloyd
Louisiana Naples. June 3 Lloyd Hal
St Irene St Lucia, June 7 .
Main Rrenien, June 4 N" G Lloyd
Caroline Havre. June 4 French
El Dorado — Galveston. June 9 So Pac
•Brings mall.
OUTGOING STEAMERS
TO-DAY.
Mall Vessel
Vessel. For. Line, closes. sails.
Colon, Cristobal, I'anama ll:."<>am 3:«M>pm
Saramacca. P'maribo. D W 1.11:00 am 1:00pm
TUESDAY. JUNE 14.
X W der Gr. Bremen. N G L. 6:30 a m 10:00 a m
Guiana, Barbados. Quebec .. 11:30 am 200 p m
C Prince. Rio Janeiro. Prince. 12:00 m 3:00 p in
Batavia. Naples. H-A 2:00 pm
N Amsterdam. Rot'dam, H-A. — 10:00 am
C of M'ginery. Savannah.. Say 3:00 pm
Arapaiioe. Jacksoavllle, Clyde. 1:00 pm
;'-. WEDNESDAY. JUNE 15.
Campania. Liverpool, Cunard 5:30 am 9:ooam
Oceanic. Southampton, W S.. S:,'>oam 12:00 m
Bermudian. Bermuda. Quebec S:<x)am 10:00 am
Wogllnde, Bahia, Hamb-Am. 11 :00 a m
Cuthbert. Para, Booth 12:00 m 3:00 pm
Pennsylvania. Hamburg. H-A 1 ;00 p m
Russia, LJbau, Russian '
Huron, Jacksonville, Clyde... • 1:00pm ;
Rio (srande. Galveston. Maly 1:00 pm
Comal, Tampa. Mallory 1:00 pm
Santiago, Cienfuegos. Ward.. 12 00 m
Momus, New Orleans, So Pc ■ 12:00 m
TRANSPACIFIC MAILS.
"■ Close In N- T.
Destination and steamer. P.M.
Hawaii (via San Francisco) — To-day, 6:30
Japan. Corea. China. Philippine Is
ian.is (via Seattle) — Minnesota. . .June. 15, 6:30
Hawaii, Japan, Corea, China. Philip
pine Islands (via San Francisco) —
Nippon Maru June 16. fi:3o '
Japan. Corea, China (via Seattle)—
Sado Maru June 16. 6:30 !
Hawaii (via San Francisco) — Lur
llne June. 17, 6:30 |
Japan. Corea. China (via Tacoma) —
Chicago Maru June 20. 6:30
SHIPPING NEWS
Port of New York, Sunday, June 12,
1910.
ARRIVED
Steamer Chesapeake. Baltimore, to the New-
York and Baltimore Transportation Line, with
mdse. Left Quarantine at 5:53 a m. ■' <
Steamer Ocmulgee. Brunswick. Ga. June 3, to
the Brunswick Ss Co, with lumber. Left Quar
antine at 6:30 a in.
Steamer Lux (Hr>. Seville May 2f>. to Phlllr*
Ruprecht. In ballast,. Arrived at the Bar at
10:80 p m. lith. and anchored on account <-f
fog.
Steamer Cle\eland <Geri, Hamburn JMM 2,
Southampton and Cherbourg 3. to the Hamburg-
Am.-rl.'ap Line, with 214 cabin. 140 third <nbin
an.l 7*3 ste^iage passengers, mails i»nd mdse.
Arrived at the Bar at 7:.Vt a tn
Si'am>r NVu York, Southampton and Cher
b<-ur s June 4. to the American Line, «lth 143
cabin, 3t)3 utt-ei-age pa»st>niters. mails and mdse.
Arrived at the Bar at 6:40 a m.
Steamer Chlppewa Wlnnlncton, N C. June,
10. t,> the. Clyde Ss Co. with mdse. Left Quar
antlne at 12:45 p m.
Steamer Cristobal. Cristobal June 5. to th«
Panama Railroad Ss Lin ■. with SS passengers,
mails and mdse. Arrived at the Bar at 7:30
a m.
Sieamer, Lapland iH«»lk>. Antwerp and Pover
June 4. to the Red Star Line, with 30« abln
and 1.14** steerage passengers and mdse. Ar
rived at the Bar at 11:15 ■ in
Steamer Prins Fredertk Hendrik (Dutch).
Paramaribo May 10, Barbados 21. TrinH.ii 23
Carupano. Cumaaa and Guanta 24. Ln Ouayra
2rt. Pocrte Cubello 27. Curacao 30, Aux Cayes
and Jacmel June t, JerenUe S. Petit Goave and
Port au Prince 4 and SI Mat, rt. to the Royal
Dutch V\>st India Mail, with 13 paßsengers
malls and mdse. Arrived at thr Bar at 7:30
& m.
Steamer Dorothy, Jacksonville Jun* 7. to th*
James McCreery & Co,
23rd Street 34th Str ett
On Monday and Tuesday,
June the 13th and 14th
RUG DEPARTMENTS. In Both Stores.
Summer Rugs.
Complete assortment of Rag: Rugi.
All sizes from a 24 x 3G inch mat to a
9 x 12 ft. rug. "toe to 9.75
All Wool Mission Rujjs. Sizes from
6 x 9 ft. to 12 x 15 ft. 1.00 per sq. y^
Imported Inlaid Linoleum
1.00 per sq. yd.
Crex Grass Ru^s in all sizes.
LINEN DEPARTMENTS, in Both Star
Satin Damask Table Clothe, liscon
tinued patterns. 2.50, 3.50 and 4. .50 each
Napkins to match some of the above
cloths.
Decorative Linens at 33 1-3% less than
usual prices, — Banquet Cloths, Tea Cloths,
Centre Pieces, Scarfs and Doylies. Lace
'trimmed or hand-embroidered.
Towels with scalloped end 3 ...... \
2.75 per dozen
Hemstitched Cotton Sheets . . .
70c, 75c, 80c and Ssc each
usual price* 90<\ 95c. 1.00 and L«8
Hemstitched Cotton Pillow Cases.
20c, 22c and 24c each
usual prices 23c. 27c and 23e
James McCreery & Co. • j
23rd Street 34-th Street
James McCreery & Co,
23rd Street 34-th Street
SILK DEPARTMENTS. ln Both Stores.
•' McCreery Silks "
Famous over half a Century.
- On Monday and Tuesday,
June the i3th and 14th.
Sale of Five Thousand yards of Satin
Crepe Meteor and Crepe de Chine. White
or black. 75c per yard
rain* l.y
WASH GOODS DEP'TS. In Both Stores.
On Monday, June the 13th*
Sale of Irish Dress Linen in a wide
range of colors, including natural.
19c per yard
White Irish Dress Linen, water shrank
and grass bleach.. Suitable for waists or
dresses. 35 inches wide. 25c per yard
rain* ifc
James McCreery & Co,
23rd Street 34th Street
AMUSEMENTS.
AMERICAN , «M St.. west of B way
«b^ j-fc mam < Dailj Matinee of En
■■#■■■■ nW tire Roof Show. inrl.
B^ \JJ %Jp ■ i "The' Barnyard Ko-
GAKDEN and i "ieo." Downstairs in
ADIRONDACK CAMP ! Theitrr. .... »nd 50c.
INSTANTANEOUS SUCCESS
THE BARNYARD ROMEO
Direct from It-. Bie Vienna Suwe-v.. with the
Following: AH Mi«r Ca»t:
(has. .1. Kos>, Mizzi Hajo«.
Mpllii Mayhew. Sydney Gr:mt.
Adelaide & .1. .1. Hughr*.
B<ißanny Troupe. Barry Lupino.
Gertrude Van Dyck
and 50 Frett> «iirl».
MLLE. LO SSl^iVm ARTISTS' MODELS
FRED HIBLO, LAMBERT!, others
V>ewa°of° " JaS.J. Jßffriß STrainTn^Camp.
Isro:ulw,iy Thfa.. 41 .t By Ev -n IS M.it Sat
The Summer Widowers : '^;-k--
nAciiin By &.°.9th. Eve. S:ir,. Mat. Sat.
MSfJIHtTHE MIKADO
Lew Fields' Uerald Sa.. B'v & 35. Evgs.S:ls.
M^ MARIE OHESSLER
I.YRH . 42. W. of B"y. Ev.R:2O. Mts.Wed.Sat.
DpWnlf HnnnPr tn A >'atinee Idol.
UC " UI! nOpper with Loutse Dr«-»»»r
5KHth ± Pro< tor"-. PAULA EniVARDBS.
iTU AUC B'way. Melville A HiKßins. Tom
|in ■.fEi'jx-h St. Wains, * Geisha Girls.
Daily Mat. 25 & rpc. the Ttfter-sjrernple^oths
HAMMF.RSTieiN'S POLAIRE. Mme. X. Gas
Qflfir, & Dally Edwards' School Boys &
nUUr Matinee. Girls and lft other acts.
American Tie an.l Timber Co. with MimllW [
Lieft Quarantine at 2 p m
Steamer Seguranca. Tampico Jun^ 3 and Xa»- j
sau 9. to ih<> New Ycrk &>vl Cuba Mail S* t". I
with 41 pass^nsers. mails and mdse. .\rrt\-ed i
at the Bar at 2:<»4 ■ m. :
Steamer Celtic ißri. Liverpool JUM 4 and I
Queenstown 5. to the White SMr Line, with I"" 1
cabin an.l 230 steerage naastasjtn and rr. Is->
Arrived at the Bar at 1:30 p ny
Steamer Barnton «Br>. Macoris Slav 31. San
chez and Pamana June 3, Puerto Plat i 4 ar.«l
Turks Island 6, tn 11m Clyde Si r«>. wtth mdse.
Arrived at the Bar at VJ .'*» i> m.
Sandy Hook. N J. June 12. !> .u> p m — Wind
southwest. lißht breeze; cloudy; hazy; light sea.
Ptfamor Huron. Jacksonville June •• and
Charleston 10. to the Clyde Ss Co with passen- i
gers and mdse. Left Q-iarantlne at 0:22 p m.
Steamer Princess Anne. Newport News ami i
Norfolk-, to th OM Dominion gi Co with pas
■■■ Bin and adM Left Quarantine at 4:23 p m
Steamer Russta <Ru.«si. Wlndau May 1* and
Shields June 3. to B«nham a. d^yes'en. with
passengers an.l mdse. Massed tn Sand) Hooll '
at 9:3S p m.
SAUCED.
Steamer-. Patris (Greek.. P,n«us i.i Malta:
Afghan « ('rirue .Kr>. Cape Tl>wn - eU Buenos
Aires uspanv Havana; Thorsa (Nor.. st John
NeJport* n Ne» H Jamestown. Xcrfolk and
Newport News.
STEAMERS AT FOREIGN PORTS. j
ARRI\
Queenstown Jun v: ■■ -„. p m _ Arahlc <Br)#
Plvn, n «s i rk tor Ljverpool (and proceeded..
mouth, Jun. 11. U:.-J) p m-Amertk* lG#r) ,
proceeded^ CnM **>urg and Uamburc *and
Br^ eW V - - !
U>n^vahr ( r!rV^eTlV l;r> - " 1Wln « **""
Southamp,,,,, June 12-Ph.lade,phla. New Yo r k |
Ma 1 lv mouth and CheiN>u:s
SAILED
via Cherbourg • '' ri : B «»« n >- »»• *«*
Havre. I. v_ C hlca«o (Fr) , ££
AMUSEMENTS
NEW YOKK'S' LEAPIML-IgH^.
KNICKERBOCKER ".^I-aST
WEDNESDAY. \\T.<T POI>T
Th Fantastical TUC iQMflttP
Musical Comedy, fiL MnWWjjgS
HUDSON m '&sߣSiS%
The Spendthrift j
GARRICK
•'Full of excellent coraedy-'-""* ,■
Henry WillerJ^
NEW AMSTERDAMSS*«T.
TO-MGHF AT 8*
FREDERIC THOMPSON ***j {A
cißUil
eOOFTHE,^
With JOSEPH A *Jfl°iy
«vnd MAUDE RAW
Book by OEOR""-E \2jjrfJ.
NEW YORK Va% y V^||J
-I MMER PRICES. B!>T IVflfM
THE MERRY . Wjgj
with .IAS- C. "~"-™v .aiJ-^^l
Is FORTUNE "^
J4ROIN DE PARIS follies rr
SEATS
I- ■ ■ "■ - ■•'• h — **
HAHHfifffiTFiELßj
THIS WEEK fl IDP
UNDER IISCIG Gin*
""VS. ■«»-??•
>• ir'irii: ?r m Ml
1
now on sale a? P ,»vh ?<-__—-«*■
ACTOR S^&**«li
asTOR EM oil
Urea tr»t V P ■ ■
,OMY I^*, 4 |l /I
LUNA *jm
Ihe Park That M*de Vi^Jl^M
f-rtifQM
ALHAMBRA fj& I

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