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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 13, 1910, Image 3

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K - Y Episcopal Church Sur-
C2 pHsed by Announcement,
, rr ~; E p BY VESTRYMEN
fur His sion Work Amon^
-aliass Caused Pricti«i
Within "the Cbnrch.
. -anoonceaoit to made res-
T^L the Eev. Dr. j Lowis Parks.
*«? **7 cgjvary Episcopal Church,
■*-'" ■ - h It -n-a?
rCS ]d rc-^ , lGru 2ay that th» rectcr
|Bt»«^ n * ere long, hr Dr Parks"?
52 caused a good deal of sur
** *rt2*reiK* s <>v«r the administra
t tCvsrisb. it was Baid yesterday.
v» I* Pa rks to decide to hawl
33 _. . within thirty days.
S JI pastorate of fourteen year*.
T*-rrk amonc the Italian fam
**~~: ■ in the neighborhood seems
ion which the rector
- ' *hT vefTrrraen split. Trie "-aderF
* rf -"" v .. r!l "arc members of the old
" lived in the neighborhood
Ivenu* and Slrt street -when
ffl " 3S Vtien'"ras the most «>xclusiv*> in
Key <3° n< * vie^ TV " ith favor
**>-* of the rector and clergy -•'
" t.^ch^o bring in Italians and
W- C f^ ir^rp Jo take the place of
vYo are raoving from -'-•- neigrh
*V° prr Orestf FalcmL who, is- in
Sartß charge of the Ttalian work
S 9^'^), -or.der tb« sui>ervision of
<•* on toe tMßcnttiea
'..'-. -Therroportion of church
s§S2^ is" steadily -easing."" he
*T -Kan"' the socialists are always
JLar^ church workers. bothCath-
J^iWtestaot. and s-eking- to an
■ ■ ■■■ groups of youn?
jup vestrymen Tlho in the past
ft Sfch th" rector for extension of
JcSsrdi work among the Italians hat-e
>»■■ "tie last eighteen months come to
iTcsactoion that th« odds were too;
F^ ggaicrt them among the foreign
.^'/in the vicinity, and they have t
■«EfDT-» BMCht to curtail the expense !
". J~~g oo that Trork. T>t Parka. «n
filled with zeal ■ ir his j
Z£ lias ?ou=iit to extend the work
Z gfte it more rfacacious. The fric
.J between Their views caused his re?-
Z^tas. bat he leaves Calvary Church j
S esteem and respect even of |
-ES-srho -n-ere strongest in their oppo- ;
jSa ie hie views the subject Of ]
sssDSS to the foreign elements. •
,-L.r tv works of Calvary Church ;
n the Galilee Mission, which is sup- j
Xj Trith workers from the Salvation j
CT. aad the Olive Tree- Inn, .-' No. ]
*fiS T.<2 street, a low- priced restau- j
Jl and loccinr liouse. The vc-r\-i i
in Calvary Chapel and the'
-".ieiura of a. tveeklr pap^r. under the •
cf Ta Croce" ---.- .--OSS"' • coti- |
*i~aj the main pan of the Italian;
art* I
3Se vestrymen said t" be opposed to !
Dr. Farks arr ttte fallowing: Henry)
fed. jr.. Wl Irving Clark. Bache McE. j
Zrset Ge?rp<= "ST. RiE-g¥. Bpeaeer Aid- I
jjjJL Claries Le B^utillier. Robert Endl
ig, Blair S. WiHiams and J. Philip '
iSisri - -' - ,- |
Jk Sev Dr. Park? cam*' to Calvary )
*1c the former rector, the Bight Re--. {
£ 3?iny H. Batterlee. became Bishop i
-" Vabrx---. ''"' " 189€ Previops to j
•3k &t? Dr. Psrk? had been rec*or of j
t Peter's Church, one of the histatic j
cries of Philadelphia. On coming to ;
.■aary Dr Parks ■ -need that he i
•rzi corr- his activities strictly to .
acJiß] ar church work. He waf a j
sber of the examining board of the
sars*; Serarnarr. — Chelsea Square, (
STHizred frcm the board ■ year ago. i
"^Parks is also one of "-- diocesan
Vkßstar to the General Conven-
2s Episcopal Church, and has j
5 s raember of the executive com
as[«l Bt John's Cathedral since its'
•bbco^ The Italian parishioners.
Stamped on a
( Shoe means
; 6 tu Ave.&2O TH St
m Low Shoe for Men
BSnssia Calf, Gun Metal
w and Patent. $£.00
feller ... 0
L^saeyer's Men"? Lew Shoes
■^ N*ot one place but all over.
I^kjl. back and top.
Sc?%S; of tht foot, — gap-
H 2! the top.
i^r^? CtttMter receives the in-
Xt ctt¥ * vu ' jn r 'f ■ competent
il!\ Pure Thread p- A
on, hearing. of hiß intended resignation
have arranged a reception to take place
in the parish house. |$a ln East 2"d
str*-t on Thursday evening next.
Cleveland Gets Back to New
York with Party of Tourists.
After an absence of eight months from
these —fa. the steamship Cleveland,
one of the ne-v vessels of the Hamburg-
American Line, arrived here yesterday
from Hamburg she left New Tork
about nine months ago with a large pas-
HBcet complement on a trip around the
b%c trent by v-ay cf the Levant and
Suez, and China and Hawaii, landinsr
her passengers >r> San Francisco, where
pom* of them had trouble with the cus
toms officials. The Cleveland, h ich is
th*> first passenger vessel to make a
v->rld cruise, booked another big- list of
tourists 'at San Francisco, twenty-five
cf whom she landed yesterday. She had
one passenger who ma the double trip
en her around the world.
So Says Mrs. Dubois, Wife of
Former Idaho Senator.
Denver, June 13.— Mrs. Frederick T Du
bois. wife of ex-United .States Senator Du
bois. of Idaho, contended at the 'National
Mothers' Qmajraai here last night that man
has rights that women must consider.
"Th<» man of America," said Mrs. Dubois.
in a brief address, ' is the real home maker.
not the woman."
Dfacasstee; causes for unhappy marriages.
Mr<=. Dubois said.
"Tie fault lies with men and women who
•nt«=r marriage untrained for its re=pors=i
bilities. This fault it one that the Mothers-
Congress is bound to efface by starting
with the children and implanting in them
ideas of unselfishness and regard for the
rights of others."
" •
Building Formally Dedicated —
Commencement Week Opens.
Vilest Point. S T . June 12. — The new
chapel at the United States Military Acad
emy was dedicated to-day with appropriate
exercises. Services were first held at the
old cfaai where an addres? was given by
the Rev. Herbert Shipman. The congrega
tion then proceeded to the uaw chapel,
which was formally dedicated by the chap
lain, under th* order of the superintendent.
The chapel is of granite. The tower is at
Ow southern end. facing- th*> artillery bar
racks of the regulars. The main entrance
is at the northern end. and is reached by a
flight of steps leading up the side of the
mountain. It lias been said that nowhere
in America is there any approach s>-> artistic
as this preat stone stairway.
The interior decorations contemplate a
series of twenty memorial windows, which
are to form an appropriate surrounding 1
for the great memorial -window behind the
cliancel. facing the congregation, a g-ift to
the academy from graduates to the memory
of th^ir predecessors.
T.ie suggestion for this commemorative
gilt dates from the 1907 meetine of the
alumni association, and in 130S a conunit
eee, coneiat z of • iolbael Charles W.
LKimed. Colonel "V\". B. Gordon and Major
John M. Carson, jr.. was appointed to po
licit subscriptions and to carry out the pro
posaL The window was designed by a Pitts
burg Dnn.
The dedicatory exercises to-day -were the
beglnninc- of th*» "West Point commence
■eat exercises .-.f l? 10. On "Wednesday the.
class of 1310 will ho. graduated. Secretary
Diddnson will present the diplomas.
Vice -President Tells of Condi
tions Found in the West.
Utica, N. V, June 12. — believ- : that
the Imwiajpiil movement, so-called, is sub
siding."" said Vice-President Sherman, who
came to Utica. yesterday to attend the wed
ding of his niece.
"We do not notice th" change *:■> much
in WaahaßSfcOß), wrbeie the insurgents are
still insurgint- despite their assertions tha?
they are star.dir.g by the President, but
from tny. observations on m- recent Western
trip I am e—vinced that the movement J3
on the wane."
Mr. Sherman says? nta part in the recent
Republican ttate convention at Milwaukee
was to speak as a. straight out Republican .
to "call attention to the results that had been
obtained by the. enactment into law nf R^
publican pottdea and the danger to th"
business ar.d material interests of the coun
tr- that it seemed to him must inevitably
follow from a. failure to continue them
"I rather expected to find in Wisconsin a
predominant fe<>'ing of insurgency, so
called, because most of the Republican re_"
resentatives from "Wisconsin in Congress
have been prominent in that movement. To
my surprise I found substantially no aocb
sentiment. I met men in large numbers
who had in other years be«. n prominently
identified with the go-called La Follette or
ganization, as well as those representing
what is called the stalwart element, but /
think the former element predominated.
"T have twic before within a few week?
been in the Middle West, and I have found
the sentiment T " br - decidedly in favor of
■ continuance of the protective policy. The
outcome in lovra, where the primaries wers
held on Tuesday, and where the regulars
wre. successful in every district in the
state wheva there was a contest, save on**,
successful in nominating a regular candi
date for Governor, aaoceaaftil In choosing a
state ooaaatttaa the majority of whom wer«
regulars, was strong!" indicative, to me of
continued beHef in Republican policies
throughout that eection of the euuutiy."
Cru«ii?d Under Car Wrecked "7 Burst
ing of a Tire.
Indianapolis. June 12.— 1n the wreck of
an automobile which plunged into a ditch
when one of lt= tire* burst while running
at high speed north of Indianapolis to-day.
Miss Lenr.ie Alberts, of Pittsburg. a chorus
giri. was instantly killed.
The car. cor-tainlng ny« persons, turned
over when It struck the bottom of a ditch,
and Miss Alberts was crushed under lv
Her companions were thrown away from
the enaek and were- only slightly bruised.
The car was driven by Frank Clemen*,
an automobile salesman and driver of rac
intr cars Th- young woman's body will be
£nt tT'the hor^ It her father, William
Alberts, of Pittsburg.
Three Others Eurt Returning from
Kansas City Track.
Kansas City. un< 12.-Willidm J Osborn
of this city, "is dead, as a result of falling
off the rear end of an automobile while re
tirr.ln* from the motor races here last
ni-ht. He was riding on one of the ma-
a touring
cise is in EE a n dar:gerous condition.
Buffalo June 12. -A strike of two hundred
tS «3 i-on workers was called yester-
, fl , causxng a cessation of work on many
' - g 7." The men der=az«led a T,-a** 1 - a '
«ei£e ot 10 ptr ceaU
Special dedication services were h?ld In it yesterday
Eastward Bookings Larger than
in 1907. the Record Year.
j Celtic, Cleveland and Lapland
Come In with Passengers Go
ing to Summer Resorts.
Th© "White Star liner Celtic arrived her*
yesterday from Liverpool with 25S cabin \
passenger;, which is considered an unusu- i
ally large list for a westward passage in |
the middle of June. The Hamburg-Ameri- j
can liner Cleveland and the Red Star liner 1
Lapland also brought in big cabins.
According to the steamship agents of the
big line? the large lists are due to the re- |
turn of travellers who have spent the win- ■
ter and spring in the Mediterranean. Moat
of the incoming baggage is shipped to the
Adirondack?, the Thousand Islands and j
other resorts in the north.
Several passengers who arrived on the
Celtic yesterday shouted to friends on the
pier that they would return \.o Liverpool
on the same steamer on Saturday. A r»p
i resentative of the company who overheard :
the remark asked tli£m if they had booked
transportation, and when they said they
had not he expressed doubt that they could
be taker back on the Celtic, as she was
! already booked to "capacity.
It was learned later that the same con
j dition exist? in the bookings of the Oceanic,
i which leaves port for Southamptari on
Wednesday, and the Cedric, which will sail
for Liverpool on June 25.
TI-'ETurdincr the big jump in eastward
bookings for this month a representative
of the White Star Line said:
"We are at a loss to explain why the
bookings have taken such a sudden jump.
| The cool weather here may have caused
many persons to delay their departure un
til the warm weather begins. If the de
mand for eastward transportation • con
tinues. I am certain that June and July of
this year will exceed the phenomenal rec
ordr of the corresponding months in IP°T.
There is a ruie in the White Star Line ;
that the steamers phall not carry more
saloon passengers on any of its big ships
than can be seated in the dining saloon. \
The Balti<\ through an oversight, took
away on Saturday seven more saloon pas-
Bensers than the line allows her, but pro
vision was made for them to take their j
meals in the library on the upper de^k.
"The demand for transportation on the
Adriatic, which sails on June 29, is so great j
that the company had four permanent j
rooms built on the saloon deck. This will
enable her to take, 41S saloon passengers.
instead of 410. Eight extra pe a t s also have
been installed in the dining i-aloon. We.
could take a few more passengers by pay
ing the. officers to give up their rooms, but
this practice also is against the rules of the
line." _
Workman Said That Foreman Had
"Shaved" His Pay Check.
' La ''"rosse. Wis.. June 12.— "Matt •• r««up
gen. slayer cf John Studier. of Amsterdam.
X. T . foreman of the Wisconsin Pearl
Button "Works, of this city, was captured
by th*> notice In the woods half a mll<»
from the scene of the murder after an all
night search through swamps. Reusgen
confessed to the police that he shot Studier
because the foreman "shaved" his salary
check as rutt«*r In the factory, claiming
that Reusgen was not entitled to the full
amount because of poor workmanship.
Leo G. Filla, of Controller's Offics,
Guest of Honor at Dinner
Leo G. Filla, who holds a clerical posi
tion in Controller Prendergast's office, was
the gTiest of honor at a dinner given in
the Hotel Riecadonna, at Ocean Boulevard
and Sea Breeze avenue. Coney Island, last
night. Three hundred guests were pres
ent. Michael Convestre, also employed in
the Controller's office, was toastmaster.
Short talks complimentary to Ftlla were
jriven by Mr Prendergast, Supreme Court
Justices Maddox and Crane, of Brooklyn.
Congressman William A Calder, Timothy
L Woodruff, Dr. A Tocci and State Senator
Reuben L Gledhill, of Brooklyn, who pre
sented Mr. Filla with a silver loving cup
hi behalf of the diners.
Alleged Tennessee Swindles Said to
Have Extended Over Fifteen Years.
Memphis. June 12.— Charles H. Cole, a
business man of Memphis and president of
a local cotton company, was arrested last
night, and five other persons are being
sought under indictments charging grand
larceny and receiving stolen property. This
Is the result of an investigation conducted
by the railroads entering Memphis, which,
it is declared, involves the disappearance
In the last fifteen years of cotton bales
valued at many thousands of dollars.
In all sixteen counts were found against
the six persons. The indictments were re
turned late yesterday afternoon, but their
nature or the persons' names indicted were
not disclosed pending the arrests.
The sixth anniversary of the burning of
the General Slocum In the East River will
be observed at Lutheran Cemetery. Middle
VHlage Long Island, on Wednesday, June
is. irtth memorial services under the direc
tion of the Organization of the General
Slocum Survivors. The exercises will l»e
ein at 3:30 o'clock. The officers of th- or-
Lni-ation requee*, that the "public, in par
f,/uier or; the East Side, display their flags
at balftnast in honor cf the anniversaj^cf
tha Slocuaa'e dead,^^
Abernathy Lads in High Spirits
After 2,300-Mile Jaunt.
Enjoyed Two Months in Saddle
and Attention Paid Then All
Along- the Route.
A little jaunt of twenty-three hundred
miles means nothing to two such sprightly
boys as the Abernathys. The little sons of
the wolf catcher, who reached here on Sat
urday from Oklahoma on a couple of Texas
broncos, were aa full of fun and life ! ast
night as if they had ju?t come from a
trolley ride. Both had taken off most of
their clothes and were scampering about
their rooms in the Hotel Breslin. Temple,
the six-year-old, was entertaining visitors
with a ponderous volume of "The Terrible
Tale of Teddy." a book which when opened
exploded a cap with a loud report. Louie
calmed himself sufficiently to write a tetter
to Kitty Jo. back in Oklahoma. City, but
left it in the middle to dash to the window
to see an ambulance go clanging past_
"Yes, sir; we shore enjoyed 'V said
Ixmie when asked about his trip. He is
only a little over ten years old. but has so
much pelf-reliance that he creates the Im
pression of being older. "It was fine, "U>
didn't get sick a bit, and the only time we.
even saw a doctor was when one put a
plaster on "Temp" the other day "
"Yes." broke in the proud father, "and I
had the house doctor look at the boy to
night, and he tore the- plaster off. H» says
his lungs are in perfect shape."
"Is this where my lung: i. c ?" asked Tem
ple, pointing a short forefinger at the waist
band of his trousers.
"No."' answered 'Eat-'em-allve' Jack;
"but sometimes I think its where your
heart is."
"I ain't tir<*«l a bit. are you, Louie?"
burst forth the irrepressible Temple, and
turned a handspring on ph« <">f the Bres
lin's green sofas to prove it.
After a few minutes. Mr. Abernathy
calmed down the small and wild spirits
sufficiently to «?et them to t-=>li something of
their trip.
"We etartM on April 7 — wasn't It, dad?"
asked Loin* 5 : "and then we went down
through Oklahoma and to the Kansas line.
It was wet and eoid most <">f the time and
the roads were bad, but we did not mind
that part of it at all. People were good
to us a!! along the way, and a long time
before we got to the Kansas line we liked
it fine We had already spent three days
with dad m Oklahoma City aft«r we left
the. ranch, and we ride a heap anyway, so
we wer" not tired any
"TVhen we got to Missouri w« went to
Springfield and then to St. Louif That was
th« firs~ real big city we saw The newspa
per men found out that we were there, and
we have met lots and lots of them since.
We went out. to Del mar Park and to the
theatre, and the Mayor met us and took
as out in a big automobile The next
great, big city w» went to was Cincinnati
That was after we had been through Illi
nois and Indiana. We liked that, but it
was nothing like Washington and New
York. We had a great time in Washing
ton Mr Taft is a bigger man than T
thought he was — a great deal bigg e r than
the colonel. And I think
A reporter stemmed th« flowing tide, «f
eloquence by asking. "How many mile? did
you ride in a day."
"Well. sir, sometimes xve rode forty and
sometimes we rode sixty. Sometimes we
went as hi^h as BBventy-ltve m!les=. and one
day in Indiana we rode over eighty miles,
when the roads were so fin". T reckon, sir,
we rode about fifty- miles a day."
"Say. dad, cp.n we go to Coney Island to
morrow?" Temple was unable to hold the
question back any longer, even though he
had asked it fifty times during the. day.
Yesterday the boys went to th* Fifth
Avenue Baptist Church and sat. in John D.
Rockefeller's yyerv. Louis asked about that
last night, thus: "How many millions has
he got? Where did he g-et It? How much
money does he make a minute? Can he
carry it all around in bags? Does he give
any of it away? What does h« do with
it? Has he £rot more money that Mr. Buf
frm. dad?" and then paused for breath.
In th afternoon they took th° lons
looked for taxicab ride, but saw only a
small part of New York, and that througii
a drizzling rain. At night they had dinner
at the home of one of Mr. Abernethy'c
friends, and were on the way to bed at 10
o'clock, expecting an early start to-day.
Clad in blue serge and new straw hats, they
ar<- very different looking boys from the
two small urchins that rod« into Jersey City
Saturday afternoon.
Service of Casting Flowers on Waters
Held by Patriotic Societies.
In honor of the unknown sailors "who
loet their lives in defence of their country,
who were buried at s<=a and are asleep in
the deep," as quoted in the programme of
the *xercis*3, the service of casting flowers
on the waters was held yesterday after
noon at Canarsif, on Jamaica Bay, un
der the auspices of the memorial and
executive committee of ihe Sons of Vet
erans of Kings County. Mure than a
thousand persons were present, including
members <jf the Grand Army of the Re
public. th« Monitor Association of Naval
Veteran:-. Qua Women's Kelicf < orpn, th.-
L,ib»-rty Guard, the Ladies' Aid of Camp No.
23. X O V.. and Sons of Veteran?. A de
tachment of marines from the Brioklvn
r.avy yard flr-d salutes in honor of the
Two miniature warships, constructed of
canvas and flowers, and filled with floral
offerings, were placed aboard the yacht
Golden City and carried out from Jamaica
Bay into the ocean, where they were set
adrift, whila those, aboard th« yacht sur-S
fcymns and Etood -with, uncovered heads.
Apartment House Life Semi-
Vaqrancv, Says Preacher.
The Rev. G W. Grinton Urges
Hearers to Quit Moving , and
Thus Aid Church.
Th* Rev. George W Grinton. pastor of
the Chelsea Methodist Episcopal Church.
Fort Washington avenue and 175 th street,
preached on apartment house life, as h»
had observed it on "Washington Heights,
last night. He took as his text Deuter
onomy, viii. 11. "Houses full of all good
"Most of u s hay» be*>n educated to th*
thought that the normal homo relation is
one family under one roof." said Mr. Grin
ton. "If we held the deed of ownership. It
enhanced very materially the home feeling
and the community interest. Under this
old training, tnererore. we do not taX«
kindly to the eemi-vagran<-y <*? apartment
h^use Itfe.
"We are neigh.borle.ss. with people above
and underneath us "We are more lonely
than the tent dwel!»r on the mountain side.
We sigh when we think of the little garden
in the rear of the home, of the flower bed
in front, of the neighbors running in wttll
some little delicacy or choice bit of gossip.
We cannot send the children cat to feed
the chickens with the crumbs from the
table: indeed, the law of the apartment
forbids our having children— though we can
have a dog if it is well behaved. In our
dilemma we sigh for a home in some vast
Always on the Move.
"The leeling of unrest is a microbe that
is a part of the life of a great city— a
microbe ever at work. The moving van is j
fore- o r at our door, and a very little dis- j
satisfaction will cause us to move, in the
hope of battering our condition. There are j
many things in apartment house life that j
are not pleasant. Midnight concerts are not j
conducive to piety on the part of those who j
are wearied by hearing of the 'Little Old j
Gray Bonnet with the Blue- Ribbon on It * ;
"Then, not knowing what the outcome >
may be. on* 1? timid about making ac- ;
quaintan^es Xi the sam° time there are.
compensations that deserve mention. lam.
not in the, confidence of any rea' estate In
terests when T pay this. Apartment house
life on Washington Heights. I Fay. has its
compensations in up-to-date new apart
ments, with all modern conveniences. With
the aid of janitor and maid, and even
•without the latter, think what a lor rrvre
tinis the average housekeeper has to im
prove the mind, to enjoy the charming
vi»ws of Fort Washington and vicinity and
to engage in social and religious work. If
the residents of this section would only
settle down to some kind of home life
■which has In it a feeling of permanency
how much better for the Individual, the
Church, and the community.
Nomads Without Tents.
"Despite the obstacles Jn forming a home
in a great community such as this is fast
becoming, it is both possible and probable.
Do you know. I find many people living 1
In these apartment houses who were at
oti» time actively engaged in «-hurch and
community interests. But they have lis
tened to the. voice of the tempter to hide
their talent? and rest a while, with the re
sult fhat they are 'has beens.' Others
claim that they cannot afford to identify
themselves with any outside interest?. But
it ■•osts more to live all to one's self.
"Mr. Waener. rather of 'The Simple
Lif e .' wrote a little book five or six yearn
a&o called 'The Fireside." Tn It he sa\-p
that, the modern apartment rented by the
month or year is to be scorned. He d^nie?
it the nam» of home. It Is a cheat and a
sarcasm Every three months, according
<o trie author, the population Is in the
street We ar° nomads save for the tent,
the light equipments and the broad hori
zons—nomads from room to room, embar
rassed by endless traps.
"In the old Greenwich village, afterward
known a:- the 9th Ward, where I spent my
boyhood, nearly even- on= owned his own
hous*». or leased one. There were front
and back yards, shade tree? were upon the
streets, and the neighborhood community
interest prevailed. To this day. when for
cer residents of this eH American ward
m€et under entirely new condition;-, yon
will find that this old spirit stm exists, and
that a fellow feeling makes them wondrous
Bridesmaid's Beauty Starts a Struggle
in Which Three Men Are Injured.
One man was kicked into in?en?ibi'ity and
two others were stabbed in a fight whicti
started at a wedding reception at No. 57
South 2d street, Williamsbu early yes
terday morning. The attentions received
by a pretty bridesmaid are said to have
been the cause of the affray, and Anton
Baresky. of No. 57 South "d street, who
received th«* most favor fmm her. was the
most seriously injured. H» was uncon
scious on the sidewalk, and two men were
kicking him in the face and head when re
serves arrived from the Bedford avenue
The patrolmen arrested two men, Clemen'
Zucker and William Pancavage, both of No.
s<">nth "d street, whom they accused of
the assault Both men were found to be
suffering fr^in stab wounds in the fac» and
bodj and vfre treated by Dr. Frank and
Dr. Cohen, of the Eastern District Hos
pital, who were summoned to attend Ba
resky. Tlt> latter was taken to the hospital
and the two prisoners were arraigned lat»r
in the Bedford avenue court and heM ftv
examination by Magistrate Higginbotham.
The bridesmaid, who i? said to have
aroused the Jealousy of Bareskys rivals wa^
in constam demand for dan<-ing When an
argument started the bridegroom ordered
the disputants to continue their struggle on
the sidewalk Fully a dozen men were mixed
up in the fight. AH concerned wet* Lithu
Fruit Growers of Ulster County Open
Employment Agency Here.
[By T>legTaph to Thp Tribune 1
Newburg. N V . June B.— The fruit
growers of Ulster County have devised a
plan for getting rid of the tramps who have
infested the country hereabouts every sum
mer. They have established an agency m
New York and are hiring college men who
desire employment during vacation.
The fruit growers they can afford to
pay students better wages, as the tramps
rob enough to mak* up the difference.
About twe hundred are already enrolled
and as many more are expected to arrive
at Marlboro at once.
Struck by Stick "Picked Up" by
Horse, Tetanus Developed.
£i- Tel'icraph to The Tnbun». 1
Wilmington. Del., June 12.— Ada Stevens,
eight years old. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J L. Stevens, of Harrington, Del., died yes
terday as a result of a peculiar accident.
While riding in a. carriage with her parents
earlier in th<» week the horse "picked up"
the sharp end of a stick that had been left
In the road. The foreleg of the animal
hurled the stick Into the vehicle, the sharp
end enterics the little girl's side. Tetanus
developed, and proved fatal to-dasv, :
There is something truly refreshing in being able to
select all your Traveling Xeedfuls at one place with
out the necessity for "shopping." And of even more
consequence is it to knr.w that even-- article you select
is of thoroughly reliable quality — a standard of value. _
Our Department devoted to
Tourists' Requisites is the largest in America
Broadway §>nks $c (jlom£cmij 34th Street ~
English Luggage
Some things Britain does better than all the rest of
the world. The making of sturdy travel-proof leather
Luggage is one of them. We present an assortment
of London-made Luggage, produced especially for
us and fashioned according to our own ideas.
Deep Cut Oxford Bags
Made of lone srain cowhide sewn in frames, solid
leather handles, sunken Endi>h locks, cloth lined, par
ticularly licht in -weisrht and adapted for women 's n?«.
14-in., $9.50: 16-in.. $10.50; 18-in., $12.50
A deep English model Bag for men; of .nxs-
Eet cowhide, sturdy frame, saddler sewn, solid brass
hardware and inside lock. These bags are leather .'
lined and made of 3 pieces of leather only, instead of :
the usual 5 pieces. J
18-in. ? $22.50; 20-in., $25.
English Hat Boxes made to hold 3or 4 hats, j
Of the best grade of sole leather and entirely hand
sewn. The interior is removable, which enables one
to use the box for any other wearing apparel if so
Box for 8 hats. $22.50; 4 hats. $25.00. i
"The Mendel" Wardrobe Trunk
For Men 6c Women, at $45 to $100 /'/
In no. other similar Trunks can be found an in- /
terior arrangement so thoroughly conducive to 4
convenience and the safe carriage and orderli- , \
ness of contents. Every part is instantly ac- \_
cessible and is designed to accommodate every;
article of attire. r
TheiSafety * ' ]
of Your Estate
will depend largely upon the character of the Ex
ecutor and Trustee- An individual in those offices
may render a good account of his stewardship, but
there is always the possibility of failure from causes
beyond his control.
A safe plan is to appoint the Astor Trust Com
pany as Executor and Trustee. This Company
has the experience, responsibility and . executive
ability so necessary to an efficient trusteeship, be
sides other advantages which reside only in a well
directed corporation subject to the Banking Law.
Yon are Invited ta'confer with our Officers in regard
to "Mor» efsd-nt trusteeship at no scr»at-r cost."
.^. Trustee for Personal Trusis
Skeletons Tell of Crimes a Half
Century Ago.
[By Telegraph to Th» Tribune
New London. Ohio, June 12. — The finding
«t the skeletons of three men on James
Washbum's farm, two miles west of here,
last week, clears up, It is believed, a mys
tery which was the talk of the country
more than half a century ago
Th» bones were found by men digging a
trench. The faces wer«» turned to th-?
ground. The location of the spot on the
farm was formerly a swamp and 3ink hole
near the roadbed of the old Clinton Air
Line, a railroad which wa? abandone-J be
fore it was Snished.
Older residents say that at the time the
road was building there was much trouble
and fighting among the construction work
men. It was also reported at that time that
robbers had a system of waylaying work
men on pay days, and that several of the
men disappeared from the camp. *
Mayor Ralph J. Smith conducted an in
vestigation, but was unabl« to l«»am the
names of the men who disappeared. He Is
holding one of the skulls for further in
quiry. He believes that the m^n were either
murdered and their bodies secreted in the
swamp, or that they were eomintr to their
homes in the railroad camp and wandered
into the marsh.
Alleged Forger Lured Across Canadian
Border and Arrested.
Detroit, June 12.— acceptance of a
"theatre ticket from a man who had beer.
his companion for two weeks, and who
proved to be a Pinkerton detective, was
the undoing of a man giving his name as
j. C. Lacewell last night. Lacewell was
locked up for the Memphis police, charged
with forgery, and is said to be known to
the police in other cities.
The specific charge against Lacewell is
that he forged a check on the Continental
Savings Bank, of Memphis, and fled t■» Mex
ico. Later he was traced to London. Can
ada, where he was found two weeks ago by
a detective, who became friendly a-r
since been his compa:
When the two arrived at Windsor. Ont .
across the river from Detroit, late thti
afternoon, the detective invited his friend
across to the American side, saving lie
had bought theatre tickets. Lacewell a« -
cepted the invitation, and was arrested by
his companion the moment he touched the
soil of the United States. |
Springfield. Mass., June 11— The body of
William H. Knolson, of Peekskill, N V.,
said to have been mtssins since June '..
*as found in the Connecticut River at
Thompsonville. Conn., near here. to-night. j
Identification was established by means of
a room key <>f a local hotel found on the i
Santa Cruz. Mexico, June John F. i
Fitzgerald committed suicide here yester
day by rutting h«s throat with a razor.
He was employed by a mining company as
paymaster He was net a relative of the
Ma-yor of Ecstoa, "';
Patersons Mysterious Girl Had
Often Run Away from Home.
Pafrson. N. J.. June 'Z (Special). —The
mysterious girl found wandering throcsiß:
the ... early Thursday aaatßhaj by :
Policeman Luddy. ard who cleverly con
cealed her identity, is keOi Tfllson. the
eighteen-j-ear-old daughter of Jam"- Tfll
son. leader of the orchestra in a local the
atre. But sh» has a?ain disappeared, and
her whereabouts are ■■■*■■"■ '■ to the polfce.
Her home, at No. 153 Perry street, is closed.
and nebihb< know nothing of the -where
abouts of the family, but a relative sad h«
believed the family had sone to Newark.
and that Estetta was probably being cared
for in an institution there.
When the girl was arrested she wore)
knickerbockers, a coat aai a haaa cap. At
Police Headauarters she save- Irer nam» a»
Ollie Parker, and asked for a priest. Father
Stein, of Our Lady of Lourdes Church,
visited her. but what she told the priest
and Captain Taylor has npi-cr been di
vulged. At the -ajajaeal af the priest she
was taken to St. Joseph's Hospital, and
the priest communicated with her rarest*
The story of the girl's life during the
last four years was told to-night by *
relative. At fourteen years she ran away
from home, and a few day? tater she was
located in Nyack. T.. where she «ay«
the name of Ollie Parker. She was brrvuyht
back, but since that rime she has disap
peared from her hom<* frequently, and h»a
been employed as a waitress in Ne-w York.
Jersey City and elsewhere. The last tim»
she l p ft home was two months ■.s:o j Sh«
turned up In Chester. N" V-, dressed \n.
boys clothing, and obtained employment
on a farm. _
St. LooJa, June Three m»n were seri
ously injured when the brick and she*t
iron cornice of the Milford Hotel fell in">
«ith street last nisht. James Collins suf
fered a fra -tared skulL Twenty pedestrians
had rrow escapes.
I^^ and
E (frsxch rzpubuc PSJ.'f.'T' I
-1;,- yoar Physician
Not Genuine
without the word

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