OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 24, 1910, Image 12

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1910-07-24/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 12

12
ARBITRATION OF STRIKE
Leader of Employes Shows Will
ingness to Make Terms.
AGREEMENT SEEMS NEAR
Militia Called Out at Brockville
— Cars Burned at Montreal
j — Wabash Men at Work.
Ottawa, July 23.— The possibility of brine
inp about the settlement of the Grand
Trunk railroad strike by means of arbitra
tion appears brighter to-night. James
Murdock. representing the men. this even
ing sent a telegram to Mackenzie King.
Minister of Labor, expressing a. willingness
"to refer existing differences to arbitration
provided a board of arbitrators, mutually
acceptable, can be secured." Minister King
Is satisfied that Mr. Murdock's communi
cation is an offer in good faith to arbitrate,
end to-night is trying to obtain an un
equivocal statement from the Grand Trunk
officials.
President Hays telegraphed to-day that
Tie had nothing to add to his letter of July
21. In -which he took the position that a
board of arbitration should be composed
of "expert railroad men.' : President Hays
was not aware of the changed attitude of
the trainmen, however, and Mr. King at
once sent him a copy of Mr. Murdock's
telegram, which is as follows:
If there appears to be reasonable doubt
In the minds of any parties interested In
this controversy suggestive of the fact that
the same plan of arbitration that success
fully settled the same questions on a num
ber of other lines would be unfair and in
considerate of the rights of either party to
the dispute in this case, that is a matter
that should be given consideration and ar
rangements should be made to conserve the
interests of the party whose rights were
likely to suffer by an acceptance of the plan
of arbitration used repeatedly before.
We recognize the special obligation to the
public and regret exceedingly the incon
venience and loss to which public and pri
vate interests are being subjected, and with
that recognition desire to advise you that
we will be willing to refer the existing dif
ferences to arbitration provided a board of
arbitrators mutually acceptable can be se
cured.
We would respectfully suggest that If you,
op behalf of the government, should be de
t-lrous of taking further action In this mat
ter parties to the differences should
be 'more closely in touch with you for per
sonal conference, and we await your sug
gestions in this connection-
In view of the fact that President Hays
has at no time taken a positive stand
gainst arbitration, the feeling here is more
hopeful that Minister King's persistent ef
forts to lay the controversy before a board
of arbitration will be successful.
Toronto. July 23. — An attempt to d'.tch a
tra:r. on the Grand Trunk at Port Dover
vas the only disquieting news from any
In Ontario to-day. There a larse
timber had been placed across the rail?, but
X uap discoverc-d by the crew of a yard en
gine ir. time to avert a wreck.
The arP earan — of The ml!itia at Broo^
vi.ie has prevented further outbreaks. Five
of the ringleaders of last liighfe rlotin?
sr* 1 lTi jaii.
Montreal, July 23.— A serious outbreak
occurred last night at the company's sta
tion at Brockville. Seven men were in
jured, none of them seriously, in the trouble
which followed the arrival of a local pas
senger train from Toronto. A crowd of
more than a thousand had gathered.
Stones were thrown, and the agent's office
was stormed. In It were six private de
tectives. The door was battered down and
the officers driven out, kicked and buffeted.
The. dispatcher's office was then attacked
and the men inside expelled. Two of the in
jured were taken to a hospital. Police
finally cleared the platform. No arrests
were made.
Mr. Whi tier, bur superintendent of the
Grand Trunk Railway, telegraphed the
Mayor of Brockville that unless protection
was given to the Grand Trunk trainmen
-■• trains would be run there. The Mayor
called out a company of the local militia
to guard The station and property of the
company.
The fir? 1 , disturbance In Montreal oc
curred last night, when two brakemen who
were making up a train at the Point St.
Charles yards were stoned. Early to-day a
string of freight cars standing on a siding
here were burned.
Detroit. July 23.— prospects of arbi
tration of the Grand Trunk wage question
had little effect on local conditions. The
company is going ahead with its prepara
tions for starting up freight trains. «nd the
strikers are holding enthusiastic meetings
all over the city.
The strike of the Wabash employes on
the Canadian division of the Grind Trunk
ended at midnight, and freight trains left
Windsor for Niagara Falls. Under the
agreement by which the Wabash officials
patched up differences with the strikers the
revision of the wage Male will be taken up
at once.
Cleveland. July 23.— W. G. Lee. president
of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen,
v ho was asked by Mr. Murdock, vice-presi
dent of the Brotherhood In Canada to BO to"
Montreal, announced to-day that he would
not go unless he received word that A. li.
Garretson. president of the Order of Rail
may Conductors, who is now in Cedar
B*p!<Js, would also go. "1 will not join
Murdock unless all hand 6 demand it. " said
Mr. Lee.
Boston, July 23.— The success In moving
freight caused the officials to start more
freight and passenger trains to-day.
New London. Conn., July 23.— The Central
Vermont Railway Company succeeded in
running an excursion train from Stafford
to this city to-day, in addition to other
passenger traffic There is little change in
the freight embargo, although the steam
ers are running to and from New York.
Buffalo. July —Mr. Berry, vice-president
of the "VVabasn. gave out the following oili
cial terms of the settlement to-day:
The "Wabash men who have not hitherto
been recognized by either the Grand Trunk
or the \Vaba.Bh when they had any differ
ences axe to be recogTiized s-s W&basta em
ployes, and will have representatives on
\vaba.eh employes' committees. The Wabash
agrees to accept no Grand Trunk freight
Curing- the present strike arid to Rive its
men any Increase the Grand Trunk gives
to Us 'men. Under Its lea.^e with the
Grand Trunk the Wabash is powerless to
: rant any increase in pay. except what the
Grand Trunk may sjlve The company also
agrees to give back to the men their old
jobs, and Cm men will be asked to handle
only Wabash trains during the strike.
ENGINEEPvS GET INCREASE
Obstinate Controversy Between V. R. C.
and Locomotive Drivers Adjusted.
Washington. July 23.— A satisfactory ad
justment of tlie controversy between the
Virginian Railway Company and Its en
gineers has beta reached. The differences
have bsaai ■.: J«- consideration by Chair
man Knapp st the Interstate Commerce
Commission and Dr. Charles P. Ne:ll. Com
tnisslon* r of Labor, for Feveral days. An
nouncement cf the adjustment of the
trouble was made by Chairman Knapp to
day.
In pome respects the controversy was
on*- of the most obstinate proceedings the
mediators ever'huve bad to handle. The
engineers obtained, on an average, an In
crease of approximately 10 per cent in
wages. Engineers driving locomotives of
the Ma:>' type— a ■• - .i- engine, with a
l*rjr«. single bol'er— mm given an fas saw
of about 20 '•<•: cent. This increase «s
tabiistMd a precedent in the pay of ss^srat
*ns locomotives, of that typo*
WOMAN TURNS ON KEELER
Dentist's Companion for 17
Years Tells of Their Roving Life.
DECEIVED HER, SHE ASSERTS
Prisoner Listens to Her Story in
Silence — He Has
Mrs. Lynch' s Money.
Some phases of a peculiar career may be
partly disclosed this morning in the Adams
street police court, in Brooklyn, when Dr.
Henry Bradley Keeler, a dentist, who says
he also is interested in mining ventures,
and "Mary Keeler." known for seventeen
years as his wife, will have "to answer to a
charge of grand larceny. The complainant
will be Mrs. "Wilhelmina E. Lynch, a widow,
of No. 24 Vernon avenue, Brooklyn, whom,
it Is alleged. Keeler married after a fort
night's courtship. Mrs. Lynch charges that
the dentist swindled her out of nearly all
her estate of $13,500 in cash, realized upon
mortgages, and $SOO in securities.
The District Attorney's office of Brooklyn
has received communications from several
other women complaining against Keeler.
The Keelers were brought from Detroit
to the Brooklyn detective bureau by De
tectives Roddy and Murray. For seven
teen years the' woman known as Mary
Keeler has shared in his operations and
travels and defended him from hie accus
ers, but last evening she turned upon him
in the detective bureau when she was told
that he had deceived her about another
woman.
Woman Turns on Keeler.
It was the last straw, she declared, and
the woman, whose evident refinement and
education had impressed Acting Captain
Coughlin and Assistant District Attorney
Leroy W. Ross, after voicing her indigna
tion frankly told them all they wanted to
know. . ■
It was the story of a wandering life amid
the capitals of the Old "World, of hurried
journeys through South America, of dashes
into Canada and of flying trips to New Or
leans and other points in the South.
Through it all Keeler, without dissent, lis
tened silently, his -fingers fumbling in his
waistcoat pockets for something that was
not there. Both are said to be addicted to
the morphine habit.
Keeler is forty-six years old. The woman
is thirty-seven. He had practised den
tistry in Chicago, Brooklyn. Detroit and
elsewhere. Seventeen years ago he met his
companion, "Mary Keeler." She came from
Nevada. Five years after their marriage
the woman discovered. she told Mr. Ross
and the detectives, that the clergyman
who had married them had not been regu
larly ordained and that in the eyes of the
law she was not Keelers wife. She saiii
that she had asked him month after month,
for twelve years, to marry her, but that
while he was profuse in promises he never
kept his word.
In July. 3 OOP, the Keelers spent a few
weeks in Ocean Grove, where they met Mrs.
Lynch, and Keeler became attentive to her.
Two weeks later they were married in
Glens Falls, N. V., while on a trip to the
Adirondack*. During the courtship '".Mary
Keeler" had posed as Kefler's sister. He
had induced her i.o do so, she said, to allay
any suspicions that Mrs. Lynch might en
tertain toward tneir relations, also explain
ing that he merely was friendly with the
widow in order to get her to invest in his
"Mexican mining ventures." Keeler's com
panion did not go to tho mountains, and
professed to know i.othing about the mar
riage until last evening, when, upon being
informed of it. .-he turned upon Keeler.
Cn Roving Trip to Europe.
A few days after tne marriagp Keeler
and his wife returned to her Brooklyn
Lome. Keeler got her to turn over to him
mortgages of about $14,000 and bonds, val
ued at 5800, of the Union League Club of
Brooklyn. Keeler went to a money lendr-r
in the Temple Bir Building. Brooklyn, and
accompanied by a representative of this
man visited the Nassau Trust Company,
of that borough, and got money on several
mortgages.
Meantime "Mary Keeler" drew $45"i from
the Kasi Brooklyn Savings Bank and re
ceived a draft for $4,500 from her family
in Nevada She says that Keeler then tod
her it was necessary for them to go abroad.
They went to Quebec, whence they nailed
for Liverpool, visiting thereafter London,
Paris, Strasburg. Genoa. Monte Carlo and
Paris. At Monte Carlo Keeier won ?6<J
and the woman lost $15 after winning's!' 1 .
Tiring of Europe, they sailed for Rio
Janeiro, and after journeying from city to
city in South America they came up to
New Orleans and thence to Detroit. In De
troit they had lived at 14th street and the
(Jrand Boulevard, but when they arrived
in that city both were so nerve broken from
morphine that they went to the HbUße ct
Providence, a sanatorium, where each paid
$20 a week.
When Mrs. Lynch found that she had
been swindled she told her story to the
Brooklyn police. A description of the couple
was sent broadcast. Detroit detectives «>n
Wednesday last saw a woman answering
the description of "Mary Keeler" in th.-it
city, and notified the Brooklyn detective,
bureau. Murray and Roddy were sent
there. When they arrested Keeler he said
he had no-money with him. but in the lin
ing of his waistcoat they found a 51,000
bill and in his shoes $300 in bank notes.
The Keelers were going under the nam>'
of "Rimoid." a man for whom Keeler had
worked as a dentist, and the letter "R" was
on all their baggage. They were Indicted
for grand larceny on Friday by the Kinrs
County Grand Jury. Last night they slept
in an Adams street station cell.
-Jiefore being locked up last night Keeler
sent a telegram to President George I.
Hamm of the United States National Bank
ing Company, in Mexico City, telling him
to go to a safety deposit vault there and
get Kefler's money i.nd securities and send
them to Brooklyn. Keek r told Mr. Ross
that nearly all r.f Mrs. Lynch's money w.i
in that vault. "Mary Keeler" refused ID
say anything about herself personally or
about her family.
PLACED IN EXEMPT CLASS
Civil Service Eoard Grants Request of
Attorney General.
Albany, July 23.— The State Civil Service
Commission has granted the request of At
torney General O'Malley. subject to the
approval of Governor Hughes, for the ap
pointment of seven additional deputies, to
be classified In the exempt class, at sal
aries of Bore than •'..<■<>■ per annum. The
new positions were provided for by the last
Legislature to take care of. the increasing
business in the Attorney General's office.
The commission also has approved the
application of the Public Service Commls
.-i a. M District, for the classification in
the exempt class of the position or chief
of the bureau of telegraph and telephones,
which ■ ill be created on September 1. when
the Public Service Commission will have
jurisdiction ami supervision over telegraph
and telephone companies In the state.
CROWDS SEE PAIN'S FIREWORKS.
It was estimated that more, than four
thousand persons attended the opening of
Pain's fireworks, which were shown last
evening on the lawn In front of the Man
hattan Beach Hotel. Besides a number
of rockets an.i bombs, several new
pieces of fireworks were displayed. The
show, was to have opened on Thursday
evening, but because of contrary winds
the. management did nut think it advisa
ble to s.'*t off the fireworks,' it Is under
stood. A feature this season i- that sev
eral] pieces are set off in the ocean and
tun Lc Men by persons tor miles around.
SUNDAY, IWIIJfijJTCJi f&tihwtit *■ v - 4 ' mo
FATAL END TO FEUD
Onetime Millionaire Kills Former
Wife's Attorney.
HAD LOST HOME AND MONEY
Yacht Also Went When Fortune
Slipped Away from Young
Los Angeles Man.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune. ]
Los Angeles. July 23. — Frank at Bell, a
■well known young Los Angeles man, and
once a millionaire cattleman of Texas, tc
day shot and killed O. ML Widaman. an at
torney, who had been fighting: him In the
oourte for the "a3t three years. The trag
edy occurred at Artcsla, a suburb, as Wlda
man was taking a car from this city.
The feud between the men had existed
since Widaman represented Mrs. Bell tn a
suit for dtvorce. The s suit was filed soon
after the Bells came from El Paso, wheie
the Bell family lived many years.
The original trouble between Bell and
Wldaman began in May, 1907, when th?
two met in a room at the Hollenbeck Hotel
to discuss Bel'/s business affairs in connec
tion with the divorce suit. Exactly what
took place at the meeting has never been
known, but three shots were fired. Bell
caused Widaman lo be arrested on a charge
of assault with Intent to kill. The com
plaint was dismissed following a hearing in
the police court.
Widaman charged that Bell was the on 3
who had the re.-olver and who threaten-d
to shoot, and that the weapon was dis
charged in a struggle over its possession.
He swore out a warrant, charging Bell with
perjury. This charge was tried once, the
Jury disagreeing.
The Bell fortune now became involved in
litigation, and his private yacht was at
tached in the harbor. Widaman had th 3
yacht placed in charge of a deputy Unltd
States marshal. Bell took possession- wltii
a hired sailor and threw the officer over
board In the harbor, and sailed away to
Mexioo. He was gone several months.
Upon his return the yacht was again at
tached and judgment obtained by H. O.
Sanger, Bell's father-in-law. The judge
exonerated Bell for throwing the officer
overboard, but turned the yacht over to nis
creditors.
Last January Bell was again arrested,
this time ona charge of exhibiting a deadly
weapon with Intent to do great bodily
harm. He was found in the vicinity of
Widaman's home, in Artesia. The latter
had been informed by neighbors that Bell
was looking for him, and had threatened
to kill him. He telephoned the District
Attorney's office, and a detective hurried
to Artesia, where he found Bell walking
along the railroad track. When Bell saw
the officer coming he threw the revolver
into some bushes. Bell was acquitted after
making a plea that he went there to com
mit suicide, but wanted first to plead with
Widaman to let his (Bell's) wife and baby
alone.
The next time Bell came into the lime
light he was found bound and gagged in a
room in Hollywood near the house of an
attorney, where he lived after his money
was gone. Fleming, the attorney, was
threatened by anonymous letters with de:)th
and the kidnapping of his children unless
he sent Rel! out of the city. Bell said he
had been bound by friends of Widaman.
who beat and gagged him. He tried to get
a warrant for the arrest of Widaman, but
his story was not believed.
Bell's friends say his troubles has af
fected his mind. When brought to the po
lice station to-day he collapsed.
BRONX BUILDER A SUICIDE
Passersby Find Body on Bench
in Franz Sigel Park.
As William Cassin, of No. 597 Walton ave
nue. The Bronx, and Joseph Kane, of No.
l>7 Willis avenue, were walking through
Franz Si?el Park last evening they noticed
an old man sitting on a bench. His eye^
were open and his appearance was natural,
except tor a mark on the right side of his
face. Their suspicions were aroused and,
going un to him, they found that the mark
was blood that had streamed from a bullet
wound in the right side of his head. A re
volver was in the man's right hand.
The men called Patrolman Murphy, of the
Morrisania station, and he sent for Or.
Popper from l^ehanon Hospital. The doc
tor said the man had been dead for about
an hour. Two letters were found in his
pockets addressed to Charles L. and Miss
Teresa A. M. Ehrhard. of No. 2759 Briggs
avenue. The Bronx.
The. body was removed to the Morrisania
station and Ehrhard was notified. When
he arrived he said the body was th;it of
his father. Frederick W. Ehrhard. nfty
years old. a retired builder. Coroner Shon
gut said that it was a clear suicide case.
SUIT AGAINST MORSE PUT OFF
Evidence in Bank Stockholders' Action
Postponed Until October 1.
Judge Lacombe, of the T'niteil States
Circuit Court, yesterday extended until Oc
tober 1 the date for taking evidence in the
suit of John W. McKinnon, agent for the
shareholders of the National Bank of
North America, against Charles- W. Morse
and the other directors of the bank. Mr.
McKinnon, In the name of the sharehold
ers, seeks to recover $744,000 alleged to have
Ufn lost through improper purchases of
shares in outside securities.
The other defendants besides Morse are
John H. Fiagler. Alfred H. Curtis, Ashhel
H. Barney and John W. Barney, the latter
two executors of the estate of Charles T.
Barney; John W. Gates, Charles M.
Schwab and Colonel Kobert M. Thompson.
They have put In answers denying respon
sibility for loans, made by Morse and for
his speculation in ice and other stocks
whilt he was vice-president of the bank.
BIG COTTON MILLS SHUT DOWN.
Lawrence, Mass., July 23— The Pacific
Cotton Mills, in this city and Dover. N. H.,
were shut down to-day and will reopen on
August 1. The mills employ about seven
thousand operatives.
CALUMET AND HEOLA.
The annual report of the Calumet and
Hecia Mining Company for the year ended
April 50. la]*), shows i\t- rollowing balance
eheet:
>SSETS .
JOIO. I WO.
Cub and <'(ppj>w.. *90,453>.238 •?i'»,SS4..'I«J
Mills tnd notes receivable. 706.254 -WO (**>
Insurance ruMs W3.1T8 067,819
Employment ai<l rand 0.861 _J
Dev«]<jp. and equip, fund.. l,4s'J 15 st-2
Sinking lunil :'.t!t>.2.C>
Totals •*..'»«. 7UU $7,774,106
LIABILITIES.
Notes and bills payable... tf*M.OM ffS4S.II3
Draft? In transit 213.311 104,220
Surplus 7,ti67.2tt8 6.821,
Total* »>\.">4<i.7<*l $ 7,774. loG
•< per tahf-n at 13 cents: inlnrral at 7 conta.
tlCxrliiding IS.ftU.OOO not«-» outstamllriK.
The refined copper .'produced by the com
pany In the last four years compares as
follows (pounds):
lit .7 ... D3.!i>?i.»<rJ I V.mii h2.Mti.i-.TO
LHQH 78.880,000 | 1910 . 72.108.377
Calumet and Hecla reports comparative
results of all operations for the last two
years as follows:
1910, 1MB).
Korkh rtainped (ton-it 7^.i0>>,r.77 S2.slii.i3O
I'tiundJ copper i>«-r ton rock 27.44 90.06
< „;,|,<j refined, pounds 2.Mft.!Jt)H S.filiii.UlO
The price of copper has railed from 1,1.,
cents to 13 cents ii pound, on April ;0
4 was abuut 12 cent*. .
NO REST FOR~DFBSCOLL
Acts on Complaints Against Coal
Dealers, After Trip.
DRIVER IS UNDER ARREST
Commissioner Says That Scales
Showed Load To Be 1,200
Pounds Short.
Commissioner Driacoll of the Department
of Weights and Measures had hardly
stepped from the train yesterday on his
return from a four-day trip of inspection to
scale factories in the West when he was
engaged In acting upon a complaint of al
leged short weight coal deliveries. The re
sult was the arrest of a driver for the
Mutual Coal Company, of No. 1773 Third
avenue. The driver declared he was not to
blame for the shortage and Commissioner
Drlscoll intends to find out who was.
The comnlaint had been made by Thomas
C. McDonald, counsel for the Henry Gut
terman Realty Company, which owns a
number of amirtment houses in The Bronx.
He said he had reason to suspect that the
coal delivered to these houses was not of
full weight. So a test was arranged.
Mr. McDonald ordered three tons of coal
delivered at the Kossuth apartment house.
No. 174 St. Nicholas avenue, and he and
Inspector McEvily, of Commissioner Dri*
coll's staff, waited in front of the building
for Its arrival. When the wagon came up
It seemed to be loaded to the brim and the
driver had a ticket which stated that there
were three tons In the wagon.
McEvilv decided to wefkb the load, any
way. and it was driven to a public scale.
Commissioner Driscoll said last night that,
while the ticket called for 6.000 pounds, the
load was found to be 1.200 pounds short.
Only the one ticket was found on the dri
ver" but the commissioner says that some
coal companies are in the habit of furni?h
ln* two tickets to their drivers, one sivinK
the correct wp.kM on the wa K on. which Is
handed to any inspector who may appear,
and the other with a false weight which Is
delivered with the coal.
McFvily said it seemed apparent that the
wagon could not hold three tons, so tne
driver could not well have been responsible,
but he was arrested and will be arraigned
in the Harlem police court this morning.
He said he was lsador Hyman. of No. 231
Bast 99th street.
On his Western trip Commissioner Dris
coll visited scale factories at Elkhart. lnd.:
Dayton and Toledo, Ohio; Detroit and Chi
cago. He observed, he said last night. Mat
wherever the manufacturers were using ex
treme care In making and testing scales
the product was intended for foreign coun
tries, where the laws are more strict than
here. In this country he found that the su
pervision over scales was much less rigor
ous, but said that he hoped to have laws
passed which would embody some of the
best features of the English la^.
The Commissioner has arranged to test
and seal all scales of whatever make be
fore they are turned over to purchasers in
this city. To that end the manufacturers
visited last week hay? promis-d to nave
local offices where the testing and sealing
may be dnnc Commissioner Driscoll will
have a conference with the representatives
of various scale manufacturers at his of
fices early this week, when arrangements
for such tests will he made.
PAKE MEASURES IN PITTSBURG
Campaign Started to Foil the Wiles of
Tricky Dealers.
Pittsburg. July 23. — Th<- "false bottom"
graft has succeeded the eouncllmanic va
riety. A vigorous crusade against tricky
dealers and hucksters who display a pint
of berrios to look like a au» rf and who
juggle their scales, has begun.
By fall it is promised that a new bureau
of weights and measures will be estab
lished which shall be so thorough as to com
pletely wipe out the cheating practices al
leged to be widespread in Pittsburg.
ROWLAND TELEGRAPH RECEIVER
Invention Was to Permit Sending of
Many Messages on One Wire.
Baltimore. July 23.— The Rowland Tele
graphic Company, a corporation formed
about ten years ago to exploit the multiplex
telegraph printing machine Invented by the
late Professor Henry A. Rowland, of Johns
Hopkins University, went into the hands of
a receiver to-day. The asßetn are stated to
be $2.",611 and the liabilities $418,418.
The Rowland telegraph printing machine
was to permit the sending of any number
of messages each way over nne wire, the
machine helne arranged to send the mes
sages In series of fours. Professor Rowland
spent his last years in working over the
invention, but he died just as the machine
•was beinsr placed upon the market, anO
other engineers had to finish it.
THREE FIREMEN OVERCOME
Comrades Crawl Through Blinding
Smoke and Carry Them to Safety.
Three firemen were overcome by smoke
at a fire last nisht in the cellar of the five
story tenement. No. -11 East 7.'! d street.
They were Philip McGuire. John ECee^an
and Frank Golder, all of Engine Company
44, in East 75th street.
McGuire, Golden and KeeKan were nt the
nozzle. Right behind them were Firemen
Gellis and Welsh. They felt the hose line
wabble and shout. -d t) tne msn nhead.
Getting no answer, they crawled throu.i;ii the
smoke and found their comrades stretched
on the cellar floor unconscious. They were
carried to the street, where Dr. Evans,
from the Presbyterian Hospital, hr-ni^ht
them around. The fire was confined to the
cellar and the damage was about $3'J'
MARINE INTELLIGENCE.
MINIATURE ALMANAC.
Sunrise. 4:48; sunset. 7:24: moon rises, 9:24;
moon's • age. 18.
NOTABLE OFFERINGS AT THE STORES
For Further DetaHs Consult the Advertisements in To-day's
Tribune.
MAIT'S, Broadway, between 34th and
2."> th streets, offers special inducements this
week In groceries, foulard silks, dress goods,
wash goods, French dress linens, laces and
petticoats. Light summer hangings, bed
spreads, toilet articles and glass tumblers
are other articles that will be offered at
attractive prices. Other bargains will in
clude frocks for misses and small women,
women's dresses, women's hosiery, under
wear and a clearance sale of summer fur
niture. ■ •
81-OOMINGUALB'S, Third avenue, be
tween BMB and GOth streets, announces (pe
cial values this week In a sale of men's
and women's stocking*, underwear, petti
coats, 400 day clocks and furniture. Fur
Monday they have arranged an overflow
budget of the mill and factory.
HKARN. West Hth street, has arranged
for this week, at unprecedented prices, a
.sale of women's dresses, suits, skirts, coats
and underwear. They also call attention
HIGH WATER. J p M
Sandy Hook •i mi ' 9 ; 31
Sandy Hook • ; ' 9: .-; i
Governor 1 Island •• »;^ 11:2 i
Hell Gate lluu
• WIRELESS REPORTS.
The Prinz Friedrlch Wilhelni , reported. ■*££
miles east of Sandy Hook at .310. 310 , a ™ ,nn •
is expected to dock on Monday for.noon^
The Arabic, reported as, rtoO ' wiles easi
Sandy Hook at 4:10 a m yesterda>. 13 expec
to dock on Monday forenoon. . f
Tho Finland, reported as R-«5 mIK-8 e»» i °r
San,ly Hook at 8 a m y«w rf ">'- J5 "ftrenoon
dock on Monday afternoon or T » eß^ ei ro J a , l o f
SanSv SgttnrS A^'V-p^
as 7HO m,,,* east of
Sandy Hook at 6:33 B m yM»r«aX la «
pected to dock Tuesday forenoon.
INCOMING STEAMERS.
TO-DAY.
sss dsSSS'-* 1 ■ • •■• $Sss
•Cearrnse Para JuU i 2i 2 . ... - ••'•■■ f>ara
•CJparense - "... !,i v n ■• ■ Italian
A^a "ahoV:::..-- -Jacksonvillo. July 21. .... . Cl?*e
MONDAY. JULY 23.
•Xoortam. - Ilott^am July M. y Hoi A
•o v Wilhelm Er<-men. July lf> >»* j^oj"
•Colon ..C Crtrtobal. July «».-"-V Pa^? 1 *
. .? '7 .Kingston. July W. .. .Hamb Am
4 V luckenbach.^an Juan. July 20. I****
•Philadelphia San Juan. Ju ly J !<>... .--^ I*4 »
♦ion itnn San Juan. July 20.. N \A: P »
City of St Ix>ulß. Savannah. July .'•>. • ■ .savannah
TUESDAY; Jl'l-Y -'V
•Ka'-frWm. ll. .Bremen. July 1!). .... .X C. IJoyd
•Helll? Ola™' •• • .Chrlstlanla. July 17. .Scand-Am
•"aratora ..--Havana. July 28 1 :-"^" d
.^WUheVm.... Colon. July 19.. . . .!I»n.b An.
•C'oDDename ...Port Spain. July 19 I> WI.
Cond£ !.:... Galveaton, July 20 Mallory
•Brings mail.
OUTGOING STEAMERS
MONDAY. JULY 23. ' ,
Mail Vearel
Vessel. For. Line. closes. sails.
Marowijne, Paramaribo, DWI. 11:30 am 1:00 p m
TUESDAY, JULY I'".
Krnnprlnz W. Bremen. X G L 4:30 am 10:00 a m
C of Savannah, Savannah, Say S:0Op m
Manzanillo. CienfuegOß, Ward 1- :»" m _
Mohawk. Jacksonville, Clyde. ■ 1:00 pm
WEDNESDAY. JULY 27.
Campania. Liverpool. Cunard 5:30 a m 10:00 a r.i
Adriatic, Southampton. W S 6:0« a m t>:.*H) a m
I^uzon. Argentina 4:30 am — —
Bermudlan. Bermuda, Quebec S:fx> a m 1<>:OO a m
On Maude. Argentina. A R P.IO:CK)a m — —
Cherokee. Turk's Isl'd. Clyde. lo:CO a in 12:0O m
Seneca, Santiago, Ward 12:<>Om
Huron. Jacksonville. .Clyde. .. l:<Mipm
San Marcos. Galveston, Mall'y — 1:00 pm
Comal, Tampa, Mallory — 1 :0 Up m
TRANSPACIFIC MAILS.
Destination and steamer. Close in N. V., P. M.
Samoan islands. New Zealand. Aus
tralia (via San Francisco) — Ty
meric To-day. «i::«
Hawaii (via San Francisco)— Sierra. .July 25. 0:30
Japan. Corea, China (via Seattle) —
Suevlc July 26. 6:30
SHIPPING NEWS
Port of New York, Saturday, July 23,
1910. -
ARRIVED.
Steamer Platea (Br), Cadiz June H. Faro 15.
Lisbon .21 an.) Fayal . July 8, to the Cans Ss
Line, with mdse. Arrived at the Bar at 4a m.
Steamer Mohawk, Jacksonville July 20 and
Charleston 21, to the Clyde Ss Co, with passen
gers and mdse. Left Quarantine at 8:45 am.
Steamer St Laurent (Fr), Bordeaux July 9. to
the Compagnie Generale Transatlantique.. with
one cabin and 62 steerage passengers and md.se.
Arrived at the Bar at 7:.'i'» a m.
Steamer La. Savoio (Fr), Havre July 16. to
the Compagnie Generate Transatlantlque. with
232 cabin and 951 steerage passengers, mails and
mdse. Arrived at the Bar at 6 a m.
Steamer Kais.rin Auguste Victoria (Ger),
Hamburg July 14. Southampton and Cherbourg
15. to the Hamburg-American Line, with 767
cabin and 24,". third class and 1.618 steerage
passengers, mails and mdse. Arrived at the Ear
at 1:50 a m. . , ■ - ■■ .
Steamer Campania (Br). Liverpool July 16 ana
Queenstovrn 17, to the Cunard Sa Co, Ltd, with
41» cabin and 370 steerage passengers, mails
and mdse. Arrived at the Bar at 11:47 p m.
Steamer Porn Rico. Baltimore, to the New
York an.i Baltimore Transportation Line. Left
Quarantine at I>:'.X> am.
Steamer City of Savannah. Savannah July 20.
to 'the Ocean Sa Co. with passengers and mdse.
Left Quarantine at 2:45 a m.
Steamer Jamestown. Norfolk, to the Old
Dominion Ss Co. with mdse. Left Quarantine
a Steamer Tennyson (Br). Santos July 5. Rio
do Janeiro 6. Bahia It and Barbados 1«. to
Busk A Daniels, with 36 cabin and 46 steer
age passengers, mails and-, mdse. Arrived at
the Bar at 11:50 a in.
Steamer Comal. Mobile July 16. Tampa 10
and Key West 20. to the Mallory Ss Co. with
passengers and mdse. Left Quarantine at 1:53
P Earner Philadelphia, Southampton and
Cherbourg July 16, to the American Line, with
160 cabin and 226 steerage passengers, mails
and mdse. Arrived at the Bir at 12:40 p m.
Steamer Princess Anne. Newport News and
Norfolk, to the Old Dominion Ss Co. with pas
sengers and mdse. Left Quarantine at 2:30
P .Steamer Ocmulgec. Brunswick July 20. to
the Brunswick Ss Co. with lumber. Left
Quarantine at 3:0« pm. ■ -.
Steamer Cearense (Mr). Para July 12 and
Barbados 16. to Booth & Co, with 41 passengers
mails and mdse. Arrived at the Bar at 6 p m.
Steamer Lux (Br). Bordeaux July 10. to
Philip Ruprecht. In ballast. Passed In Sandy
H Sandv .Ho 3 ok D N J. July 23. 9:30 p m-Wind
Sand- Hook. N J. July 2.3. fI:.W p m-Wind
■west: moderate breeze; cloudy; hazy off shore:
light sea.
SAILED
Steamers Patris (Greek V Malta. Pir;eiis. etc;
Floride (Fr). Havre. Verona iGer). Norfolk;
Oregonlan Puerto Mexico; St Andrew (Hr). Ant
werp Pawnee, Philadelphia; Cleveland iC.ert.
Hamburg- Columbia ißrl, Glasgow; St Paul.
Southampton; Minnet nki JBr). London; Car
mania ißri. Uverpoc] ; Kroonland ißelgi. Ant
werp- Cedric iHrl. Liverpool; Hirma (Run),
Libaii- X" d 1d 1 Italia flfal). Genoa; Chicago «Fr).
Havre Cuyahossi ilin. Durban: Treat (Br>.
Hamilton: Idaho (Rrt. Hull; Bornu (Br), Hai'fax
and St John's. N F; Vssco, San Juan; Havana.
Ha-ana Grenada (Br). Grenada and Trini.lad:
Freya illn. Sama; sl^iria (GtajL magua;
Treinier (Br) Kingston; Slsxacaibo, La Guayra;
\tr!ito (Rr>. Kingston; IroquoU, Charleston
and Jacksonville; City of Commbus, Savannah;
Coastwise Boston; Xl Mar. Galveston; rr.teus.
Nf.v Orleans; L^mpasas. Key west; slonroe,
Norfolk an.i Newport News.
United States monitor Tonopah, passed out
Quarantine at 5:30 p m.
STEAMERS AT FOREIGN PORTS.
ARRIVED.
Genoa. July 21 — Duca d'AObta iltal). New Toes
via Naples.
Gibraltar. July 22 — Martha Washington lAust).
New Y r >rk via Azores for Naples, etc.
Havre. July 21- Bordeaux (Fr), New York: 22,
in p ni- Ln Hretagne (Fr). New York.
Cherbourg;. July 22. 1 p m— President Grant
(Ger). New York via Plymouth for Ham
burg ian,l proceeded).
Port Said. July £?— Indravelll ißrt, New York
for Hung Kong and Shanghai.
Plymouth. July »i. T:3O p m — New York. New
York for Cherbourg and Suuthampton tand
proceeded).
SAII-Erv
Marseilles, July 20— Venezla (FT), New York.
Antwerp. July 23, 12:.°><> p m — Vaderland (Belg),
New York via Dover.
Bermuda. July 23. 11 a m— Bermudlan <Br),
New York
Genoa July 20— Poseidon (Greek). New York.
Havre, July 23. 1 P m— La Touraine (Fr), New
York .
Southampton. July 23. 1:33 p — St Louis. New-
York via Cherbourg.
Barbados July 21 — Thespls (Br) (from Santos),
New York.
Babnng. July 22— Inverclyde (Br) (from Hloko.
••t< - ). New York.
Boulogne. July 23. 6 p m — Rotterdam (Dutch)
(from Rotterdam), New York,
lonrton July 23— Minn«-wa*ka Mir). New York.
Glasgow. July 23— California (Br). New York
via Movillc.
PASSED.
Scillv, July 28— Galileo (Tir). New York for
Hull- Le Cog (Itri. New York for Havre an.i
Houen.
to ;i clearance sale of summer curtains,
robes and wool suitings, and twenty-three
moriiln-r specials, which will remain on
sale until 1 o'clock to-morrow.
STERN BROTHERS. West 2Jd street,
■will to-morrow offer special values in
women's summer dresses, negligees and
kimonos, underwear, men's pajamas and
neckwear At a clearance sale children"*
ties, boys' and young men's .suits, boys' and
children'! summer hats and misses" and
girls' summer apparel will be offered at
exceptional values.
ARNOLD. CONSTABLE _ & CO.. Broad
way and 19th street, announce a sale O f
women's waists, suits, dresses and coats
and bathing 1 milts, nt attractive prices.
ABRAHAM & STRAUS, Brooklyn, lay
stress on then August furniture sal.- m
brass beds, odd i>ario. pieces, dining chairs,
buffets and sideboards, dressing iat»U-3, iron
cribs and extension UW'' t
. i Stem Brothers . \
To-morrow, Monday
Women's Summer Dresses
At Very Low Prices §
Check Ginghams. Dotted Lawns and Cotton Foulards, at $5,53 I
Actual Values $7.50 and 10.00 i
Imported Lingerie Dresses, **>*=* ,-> crx % I
handsomely trimmed with embroidery, 524.5U, 32.50, 45.00 1
Formerly $32.50 to 58.00 ' |
Tub Skirts, . at $3 25 75 to 7.,')
Also the remainder of f
Linen Coat Suits and One Piece Dresses \ |
At Unusually Large Reductions |
• ■* I
Clearance Sale of \
~ Women's Imported and Domestic
Negligees and Kimonos
of Silks, French Flannel and Albatross,
at $4.50, 6.50 ™d 9.50
Formerly from $9.75 to 22.50
_ .. — ,
Clearing Sale of Women's
■High Grade Underwear
of Nainsook, elaborately trimmed with
fine embroideries and laces
Corset Covers, at 90c, 1.25, 2.23 to 3.83
Chemises, " 95c, 1.45, 1 - 95 to M!
Drawers, " $^I°. 2 - 45 ' 3.50,4.95
Night Gowns, low neck, " 1.45, 2.50, 3.7 to 9.50
Combination Garments, " 2.75, 3.45, 4.50 to 9.50
■ ■ — 1
Special Offerings of
' Men's Pajamas and Neckwear
Silk and Linen Pajamas,
in blue, pink, tan and heliotrope, trimmed with ,*
pearl buttons "and silk frogs, exceptionally well made. £*V 0
Regular Value $4.00
'Light Weight Silk Neckwear,
in stripes, figures and plain effects, in the most approved »^
Four-in-Hand Shapes, specially adapted for double collars,
Regular Value $1.00
Washable Neckwear, * -^^
in plain white, also solid colors with stripes and figure?, *V*
Regular Value 50c
To-morrow, Clearance Sale of
Children's Oxford Ties
in various leathers and shapes, incomplete sizes. '* .
Sizes Btolol/», . Pair 95C
•• ii to 2. " *1.45
Important Reductions In
Boys' and Young Hen's Suits,
Boys' and Children's Summer Hats
Woolen Russian. Sailor, Norfolk and
Double-breasted Suits. Formerly $6.50 to 12.75, 53.95 to 8.73
Young Men's Suits, in fancy _ .*
mixtures and blue serge. " at -10.50, 14.50, 18.53
Formerly $14.50 to 28.00
Boys' Washable Russian and Sailor
Suits, white and colored, Formerly $3.00 to 5.00. 1.45 & 2.50
Boys' and Children's Straw and Washable Hats. r
broken sizes, Formerly SI. OO to 2.00. 25c & 45C
Misses' & Girls' Summer Apparel
Exceptional Values for Monday
Misses' Dresses, of cluster dotted lawn in blue,
lavender, black and pink. Dutch neck, trimmed
with embroidery, 14 to 20 years. Value $9.75, 54,95
Girls' Washable Dresses, of plain and check
ginghams, trimmed with embroidery, fnll
plaited skirt, 6to 14 yrs. Values $3.75 and 4.50. $.1.98, 2.75
Closing Out at Greatly Reduced Prices
Misses' Suits, 14 to 20 years. at £ 9.75. 14.50
Heretofore $24.50 to 37.50 V
Girls' Reefers, 6to 16 years, at 52.95, 4.9?
Heretofore $7.95 to 12^0
West Twenty-third Street
Stecn Brothers
direct attention to their Department of
Decorative Laces
in which, through facilities maintained abroad and in their ©«•-.
workrooms on the premises they are enabled **»
execute carefully and promptly orders for
Lace Curtains, Panels for Window and French Doo**!D 00 **!
Draperies for Beds and Bedroom Furniture, Etc.
Made Up Models are shown, or Special Designs and Sketches *&
be arranged to meet the requirements of individual taste-
Orders Placed Now May Be Held for Future Delivery, gj
West Twenty-third Street^

xml | txt