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THOUSAND IN PERIL . ON BOAT IN HELL GATE Steamer Sam Sloan Helpless and Drifting After Accident to Machinery. SAVED FROM ROCKS BY TUG Big Party of Merrymakers Spends Anxious Half Hour Tossing in the Dan gerous Current. More than a thousand men. women ard children spent a perilous half hour in Hell Gate when th*» steamboat Sam Sloan, with .- excursion party aboard, r-ecame- disabled a short distance above the Astoria ferry slips shortly before noon yesterday and wejit -"■•-•_- into ♦he dansrerou? currents that boil and ?-.:-£•- through the Gate. Bands tvere cra^hine out music and dancers with flyine feet were having a — •■ — time as the big- boat, aided by the skal pad of the baraaaj — flood tide. ■ — up the river on the day's outinc Then an accident happened to h«*r ma chinery, and suddenly her engines stoppei. For a few minutes the music and the dancers kept coins:, when the shrieking Of the boat's siren calling for help caused the merry throne to pause. anJ the music lost its ..... and was swallowed up in the intermittent cries for BOsp that sent i thrill of alarm among the hundreds living in the vicin ity of the Astoria BBOn and s-rnt dozens j hurrying" to the waterfront. Caucht by the swirlir;- current?, the heavily laden boat becars a trip up -.-.--, Hell Gate ur.aid^d by sail or - - aaßer Efforts to keep her bow " "' cd directly up stream failed, and she be g-an to drift, and her passens^rs were rearly ---?---• when they saw that in her path lay a. mammoth scow of the Packard Dredgir-.s: Company, with its j great steel hood, from which protruded j scores of ft eel drills which fire h^mmer ins holes in the lede~ of Flood Rock. Skilful handling cf the helm aboard ; the excursion steamer, however, prevent- j ed a crash, ar.d they barely scraped each other as the - t^err.boat. continued throusrh Hell ,- -.- on the Inrnshina; tide. I Her - -• - still shriekinsr. the boat swung .... middle of Hell Gat<=. and then! tega.ii a voyage toward the reefs on Bcaly Rock. Voianteer boat ciy*fe lions the As .__ Fhore "R*ere -_ ready to put out should the- crash come, when » bie .... o-^-r^d by the J. F. Kine Sand ; and Tc* c Company, with s. scow in tow. hove — sicht. The captain of (fee tug ran his scow into one of the covej j nlor.gr the Astoria shore, and. casting it loose ar.d leaving the men aV^ard to drop anchor as best they could, the tue boat. tinder full sp^d. headed out into Kell Gate, after the drifting steamboat. From the time her machinery was dis abled the Sloane haA already drifted two miles or more, and from a distance anx ious observers alerts: th° shore expected to sec her strike the r^ef of Scaly Rock }oat bs the pursuing tugboat overhauled Jier. and. jrettins a line .-.-.. c-v«»ry .-■'-■" crowded into ber engines, beran ■■-.-• get her back In the chanseL Inch by inch the ._---•-.■ •»- - seen that the Slcane had passed the car.ser mark. Then a big hawser was let oat. arid in tow cf its doughty res cuer, the Sloarse. with her carco of frightened ■ .-■_-- continued up the Found. Temporary repairs were mad* 5 to the Sloane's machinery after geti into safe waters, and she was able to complete her trip through the Sound at half speed. CONEY ISLAND IS BEHAVING Undesirable Citizens Vanish — Salome Doesn't Dance. The ■norm] araana ftill s'jrses at Coney iFland. Captain "Mikt?" GaH-ia is ill, but yesterday Actins Captain Eason took, a •walk over ihe island, accompanied by GeoTfze It, Holohan. tK-rouph r>->?ice inspec tor, ar.d John J. O'Brien, district inspector, ar.d liiter a .... -wa? just Ftaxtlns in one cf the <iririklr.£: sardens -vva^ brdcen <^fT ■where it becari- The Salon-.e ivricclers did rot ti-iisrs'e any where yesterday and costumes v.ere kept well -w.-:Thin the limits. No bathers -a-ere ar rested, bat all -•■--■ to be more careful to appear clothed as Captain <"»a'vin would liave -R-isht^. The one-piec 3 s=uits trero not Jn evidence. Borne suspicious charartcr? who were piven Jhirty-eipht hours Friday r.icht to .-.-■_• away in fifteen in-rutes. while others took longer, but none was in ♦•v-idence yesterday. Charles Adams. Michael Sileno and James Oaru'ia. all cf Manhattan, and Frank Gav ariuph. of Coney Island, were locked up on the charce of runnin?: pames without licenses. The r«<>lice are cleaning up the crooked frames on the inland. About Sso.i>.«j ..... or; th^ shindy isle yesterday. When You Go to the Country- Arran^c to receive The Tribune If the rural news agent will not supply you, send your name and address direct to The Tribune office. We can send by mail in time for breakfast. New-York Tribune Circulation Department, 1:4 Nassau St., New ork. Daily only, one month, . . 50c Daily and Sunday 70c FOUR OF CREW KILLED. Boilers of Steam Schooner Ex plode, Wrecking Vessel. Point Arena. Cal.. Aug. 14.— Four men •were killed last night, when the boilers of the pt^-.m schooner Phoenix blew up at sea about ten miles north of the Point Arena Uchthou^e. Two at the dead— Chief Engi neer Thomas Houston and Second Mate Andrew Rasmussen— reached shore with the survivors of the vessel, but died this morn ing of i .••- injuries. The mangled bodies of two firemen — Chris Hansen and William Nic hoi sen— ride to-night in the demolished engine-room of their water-logged ship as she floats at sea. a derelict. The Phoenix, loaded with bark from NTeedle Rook for San Francisco, was mak ■•■_ her way slowly southward aeainst a brisk wind In a choppy sea. When the explosion came Chief Officer Louis I-arsen was torn from his post on the bridge and his body was sent hurling through the air thirty feet to the deck load below. The sailors forward and Captain Peter Halver sen. seated in his cabin, were tossed about in their quarters by the force of the. explo sion. With her bow well out or" the water, the Phoenix began to settle. Pump crews were stationed and some of the sailors -,v.--c sent into the engine and boiler rooms. Houston and Rasmussen were carried to the deck. Nicholson and Hansen were never seen after the explosion. Distress signal? flashing through the air attracted the Point Arena lifesaving crew. who put off in the lifeboat. They returned with Rasmussen and Houston and several members of the crew. Cap'ain Halversen and the others remained aboard, but were forced to abandon the ship at daybreak. As darkness fell to-nisrht the Ph. mix was makir.g her -. rMed way down the coast. kept -=.--■ her rieckload. SHOOTING STILL UNSOLVED Betrothed Couple Stick to Story of Attack by Robbers. The mystery of who shot loss Etta Gros«rnan -•- ' Merer Rabinowitz. the young betrothed couple, on Saturday at the girl's me, No's. I<sl and 163 Monroe -="-■. :s still unsolved. The couple are under a police fruard at Gouverneur Hos pital. The detectives assigned to the case have beer, unable to get any description of the robbers who. both patients say. did the shooting. Their excuse is that they were be excited at the time that they didn't take special notice of things. Both young persons, according to the hospital surgeons, were shot at close range, judg ing from the powder burns — each. Harry Brocie. a painter, who was work ing on the fire escape on the — below where the shooting took place, said that the first warning he had that anything ■was the matter was when almost over his head a pane of glass was broken and fell in fragments to the ground. He said that he Immediately looked down to see if any one was hurt, hut failed to see an • revolver! Bredie said thai he then rushed into the house and up the stairs, where he found the man md the girl in the front room of the Grossman apartment. See ing that they were shot, he hurried to the roof and asked two boys whom he saw there if they had — any men up there. They said they -.---- It seems highly improbable, according to the police, that the ■--' assailants could escape by the front ----- as a crowd gathered in the •--:.;■->-• almost immediately after the shots were ftred. There still remains to substantiate the story told at the hospital by the man and the girl the fact that the most thorough search of the premises by the police failed to -.-..- a revolver. At the hospital both patients are re ported to be doing well. Rabinowitz ur gently requested yesterday morning to be allowed to leave his bed. This was de r.i^d him by the doctor?, --- thought it advisable to keep him confined until the operatic- is performed to remove the bul let, which Is still lodged in his neck. MR. METZ GIVES $10,000 Encourages Accounting Reform in American Cities. A pamphlet issued by the New York Bu reau of Municipal Research announced yes terday that former Controller Herman A. Metz had derided to establish a fund of $10,000 a year ----- years "to make available to American cities the ...... ciples and practice worked out in municipal accounting and reporting." The fund is to be administered by the directors of the Bureau of Municipal Research. Controll-r Prendergasi is assured the heartiest co operation of New York City's Department of Finance. Before telling the bureau of his decision Mr. Metz wrote to a number of city con trollers asking for their advice as to mak ing the fund of greatest service, among them etng Alonzo Tweedale. president of the American Society of Controllers and Auditor of District of Columbia. In a letter sent to Mr. Twe^lale Mr. Metz said that during his stay In Germany he had bee.n impressed by the uniformity of accounting methods used there, com pared to cost of administration and main tenance used in this country. Mr. Metz added that even under our various systems of administration of municipal affairs all o-jr cities w*»re dependent upon their ability to float their bond and apparently in ever 1 increasing amounts. It would seen only natural, he said, that bond buyers should have a means of ascertaining what finan cial and accounting method? were in force In the respective cities and be able to make comparisons as to credit ability, based on something than a general legal pro- '■ vision as to borrowing capacity. According to the pamphlet. Mr. Metz ex pects to be back in this country the •-- - part of this month, and he Is arranging to ! have responses to letters sent by him to a number of controllers forwarded to him. so that he may be able to know how they j regard the plan. GREEKS HOLD MASS MEETING; Protest Against Transfer of Churches by Turkey. Webster Hall was thronged by tw've hundred Greeks yesterday, who gathered to protest against the ... Turkish government, which will turn over 2TC churchrs and as many schools, the property of Greeks for the last six hundred years, to the Bulgarians. These churches and schools are now the property of the Greek Orthodox Church, but if they are disposed of according to the Turkish plan ••■;••-- Schismatics will become the owners of them. Resolutions condemning the Turkish gov ernment were unanimously adopted and forwarded at once- to the representatives Of Russia, France. Germany. Italy and England. The State Department at Wash ington was also supplied with a copy of the resolutions. The resolutions real, in part, as follows: '■We. the Greeks residing in the city of New YorK. united in common struggle for the preservation of our rehgtous and edu cational rights and privileges in the Turk ish Empire, and assembled in mass mat ing, do herewith denounce, condemn and protest before the Christian peoples and Ibe whole civilized world, and especially before the liberal Amerii an people, asram«t the way in which th<» Ottoman government interfiles in tn« internal affairs of our Chur-rh. abolishing our r'ghts and privi leges." One of the Greek? in att^ndano* said that if the Turkish government followed out its intentions in regard to the eh'jr--h?s ani s-*lioo!s !t v ould mean war. There are C!\" million thrifty Greek* In the ottoman Em pire, he ?ai=J. who would not weakly allow ihcir churches io be taken from them. moxdav. Jsjetu-^jOTlc Sfitibtttt^ Arr;rsT * lolft - START PLANT THIS WEEK Qualey Says This Will Vindicate Him and Save Stockholders. MORE MONEY IS COMING IN Mrs. Hopkins in Newark — Mrs. Bull May Be Examined To day by the Defence. John A Qualey and Harvey W. Corbett expect their vindication to the public before the end of this week in the starting up in all departments of the plant in Newark of the Magnesia-Asbestos* Company, in which Mrs. William T. Pull invested S3 ■■• "If I go up on this charge," he said yes terday, "no one will care anything about the years of struggle I have put in on this plant. It will just be another man gone wrong. But if I can start the plant up I will be vindicated. And I have got to start it up. too. to save the stockholders. If I am sent away the company is a failure right the— I have pot to start It now to save the stockholders. "They attached our bank account when trey began this action and crippled us some, but they did not put us out of busi ness. We have spent $10.O» in the last week, and the plant will be at work in all departments before the end of this week. Within the last three or four days some of our stockholders have subscribed £*.<>'« toward getting the plant running, and I have a promise of $io/«v. more within the next three day?. And it all comes from men— not a penny from women." Working Night and Day. Qualey was busy all yesterday scourin? Newark for men to put to work completing the plant. He said he expected to have a hundred men at work to-day in two shifts, and the work wouh! continue night and day until the plant was ready to run Qualey and Mrs. Hopkins and Mi?* Pond went out to the plant at about 5 o'clock j'esterday afternoon and planned out the work to be irin to-day. Corbett was not able to go ■with them. Mrs Corbett broke down yes terday from the nervous strain, and Mr. Corbett put in most of the day at her bedside. "I ought to be at the plant every — . ate now." said Qualey yesterday, "but. of course, I will have to be in court for the -■--_■ - _ to-morrow. Mrs. Hopkins will not go to court, but she will be near by. ready to go on th» witness stand if we want her. "All of the time that I can I am goinsr to put in over here at the plant. We will start the fires under one of th^ plaster furnaces by Wednesday, and the other one a day or two later. The most important piece of work remaining i? to connect a big pipe line, and we will have the magne?ia department running this week. . "We have one carload of machinery on the siding near the works and another reached New ark to-day. There is one more carload on the road, and that winds up the machinery we have to have." Agrees with Mrs. Hopkins. Qualey gave his version of hi? meeting with Mrs. Bull in the same terms that Mrs Hopkins had described it on Saturday. "She telephoned me." »he said, "and in- Fisted that I should me to see her. She was dissatisfied with George W. Young ■- an executor of her husband's estate, and she was • ing to get som<= man to take hi? place as her adviser. She didn't want a lawyer because she said she had paid out 4.-/... in lawyers' fees md In't got any satisfaction. •*I t want t — - ' ' she -..-.; -. ■■ : •, talked et ci — ely about w iffaire She drew er m -. -• if th« Windsoi Trusi i »i pans • " ' s they ■ : ' ' c '"• 3r 4 per cent, and i til in the Farmers ■ b and Trust ■ I told her that I - >nd market was gpod. md advist I put her i ... bonds • - : - ■ -: ' " ' ■" - - returns from be nds. a • . • . rest it for her just as [ w« - wn morn [ g wor t -' - referred -• fe In T "- Mai Asbestos m • : • t was t si - Then I gave • ; worth • mon stock told crtr t it - - Id probe - ■ • - • - - preferred si ■ but not J i .; le cf years." Will Come Out in Defence. "Why di<! you mention Mrs. Van Valken burgh in the case?" Mr. Qoaley was asked. "Oh," ho said "that will probably all come out in the defence. You know, Mrs. Bull talked a great deal She ha? admit ted that or. the stand herself. I have quite a bundle of her letters and papers that she has sent me. She knew all the gossip that was flying, you know." Mrs Bull we:;- : v - rt last T day. but she will be ba k for th< hearing ■ c is not yet thi - - - • . - . may be put ■ • ?tai again t< • She said yester I it t . _ _ t Mrs [opkins . expected to •■ gains! ■ • Mrs ••' ; was - I if she • : ive any part in Mrs. Bull's 9 . _. . .. . . r. she said that s : - - - it • management • I • ,;,-, W • rbett was -. . - - - • ■ • - aed to Mrs. 1 "Positively no. We are charged with a felony, and we can't compound a felony. We are going to make our plant a success, and that will be our best answer." The hearing in the case will be resumed before Magistrate Krotel in the Tombs court at - o'clock to-day. HORSE BLOCKS TROLLEY CARS Wrecking Crew Needed to Take Big Animal Safely Out of Manhole. One large gray horse conquered th* forces of electricity y^«tr>rday and stopped street cars at the Brooklyn end of the Willlami burg Bridge for an hour and a half. While the hor«=e •rvas bein? led through Soul 4th street h* stepped on th* cover of a manhole^ which slid astd*. and the horse's hind less went into the hole. Several men tried to pull him out. but he stuck fast. A long line of cars stoM motionless, and th«» motormen and conductors gathered about th* horse and offered advice. The horse gr«=w tired, and the people more so. Finally the reserves from the Bedford avenue station arrived, pushed the curious crowd bark and gave the wrecking crew of the street railway a chance to us- ■ block and ... to lift the animal. This method was successful only after the horse stumbled a second time into the rnanhn|». Then the trolley cars resumed running and fully three thousand persons dispersed. The horse was not seriously hurt. HAUNTED, DIES AS WIFE DID Follows Her Example of Six Years Before and Inhales Gas. Walter Scnmidi of Net. M East BO street, killed himself yesterday morning by inhaling gas. Just six yean ac his wtf • had killed herself in the sam* man ner, and since then Schmidt told his .... had been haunting him. A letter addressed to Karl Bopps. at No C Dea street. Enelewood. N*. J . was found in the room, and also a bankbook on th* First State K-mk of Har.kinson. N\ D . in which there, was a balance or its to Schmidt's credit. SHOES AS ARMY PROBLEM But for Them 1909 Manoeuvres Might Have Ended Differently. GEN. WOOD MAKES REPORT High Fraise for New York City Militia by Chief of Staff — Lack of Food Denied. Major General Leonard Wood, chief of staff of the army, has just made public his report on the joint army and militia manoeuvres held in Massachusetts in August. 1909, and for the first time it has been officially declared that the Red army succeeded in capturing Boston. Th<> re port embodies observations and recom mendations of the regular army and militia officers who were assigned to the exer cises, and the principal trouble seems to have been with shoes. In both armies the problem of properly fitting militia troops with shoes seems to have had a gr^at effect on the tactical re sult. sor*> feet and straggling due to that cause am mentioned by nearly every offi cer who attended the mimic war. The complaints of the enlisted men of the militia commands that th»r« was a lack of food are denied by the regular army officers, who attribute the shortage to the inability of militia commissaries and cook? to use properly the rations supplied. Transportation by automobile? is strong iv commended, and the hiring of con tractors' teams for the hauling of food and forasr 0 is unanimously condemned AH of the officers present, however, seem to think that the exerciser were of the great est benefit to both the army and the na tional guard. Colonel Atei l. Smith isfl stant com missary general, in his report says that In a!; of his thirty-five years of service in The army he never had a h*fer oppor -,- work out the problem of feeding ar. army in the field. General Wood ■ ommends t ' na troops for their efficiency and excellent behavior Lieutenant Colonel John A. Hull, judge ■v ite cere-a! of the Department if the East ■» ho wae at T 'r- manoeuvres, report? that the total amount of private propert damaged was c >vered by $4,000 This was not wantonly done by the troops engaged. but on the order of proper •"T 35 . era m the work of the enemy The 7th Regiment and 1 c Ist and Id MM - - of this Btati re Ive spe aJ jm mendatioii. and the yttto Infantry, of lyn, and the 22d Engineers, ■-■:" Manhattan, ar^ also praised Squadron A of thfa city made a re< ord In scout - "le percentage • -' sickness was less than at ar-.- previous joint manoeui -- p It i? re jmmer led thai state troi it sent im« year to ins — - -— - .-' regular army instructors, the next year to camp? " -_ ar troops and the third year tc but! ite Ln grand • mceuvre problems - matter oi h -- - for the cavalry and Geld s ■ •■ the report .--• - is g - ■ - the Pine imp ■ ea ircisee. in . | - - horsemanshi] of r he y»w York troops Is si '■■ i ; -.- i ommen le I FM i >f the geb< il'a eport - levoted to com enting • the good wnrk of the ; -- a • ■ tefended Boston from the traders There were no fatalities and few violations ■ ■ - - :-■ againsi Interfering wil ■ -■ - erty In the battle a MURDERER'S BODY RECOVERED Fieres Had- Drowned Himself in River After Killing Wife. The body of Em.il Fieres who stabbed his wife Sylvia •- death in their apart ment on Saturday night, eras found early yesterday morn '• the North River, off Ferry street, by Captain Mott -•' Harbor Squad A. ••-"-- the murder Fieres's bat and roat ■■-■-. found on th a pi°r at Ferry street, and the police in a lunch grappled for the body all night. About 4 o'clock the body w.ts brought up at almost the spot wh»re the murderer jumped into the water. The attention of neighbors was called to the Fieres apartment in the house. No. 23 Perry -.•-■■ on Saturday night, and they notified Patrolman Cannon, of the Charles street station. He went into the apart ment o\er the fire escape and found the body of Mrs. Fieres. Her throat, had beea cut. Neighbors told the police that after the sounds of fig ting Fibres had ran out of the house and had gone toward the river front. The only reason f or the crime that the police have learned so far is that the man. who was a pastry cook, had been drinking haavily recently. DYNAMITE IN BLAZING CAR Firemen at Kingsbridge Subdue Flames Before They Reach Explosive. Fir* 1 which started early yesterday mo — - Ire an '■ a detached freight car on the New York Central tracks near sntta street, Kinsrshridge. destroyed two car? and a part of another, doing about $5,000 damage before the firemen put the blaze out. The car which was partly destroyed contained a quantity of dynamite, but the firemen ••-■•-■ away from the section o* the car in which the explosive was stored. When the fire was discovered by some Itali?n? who were working on the rail road and use one of the cars as sleeping quarters, an alarm was turned in. but by the time the fireman arrived the two cars were In names The Ore had just reached the third car when the foreman of the laborers rushed up to -•••••.- Chief Bar rett and told him that the car contained dynamit«». The firemei : ~ ' " efforts and • > flames c ; • " before they reached • ■•- - - - ■ t the dyna ■ - - HELD FOR HIS FATHERS DEATH Coroner's Court Fix*? Yonng Eich bnrger's Bail at $2,000. rg - • » eighteen-year-old clerk who I grht hi • rtsponsi e foi father's death and confessed to • Bat • -■ . ■ ■ - la • . - - r's court yesterday rr:'->rn'"c be fore Coroner Hellensteta and hf : b (2 •• • ride. funeral of the father took place jrea terds .•-.-- — : wing an autopsy ■ t of Coroner'i : - an • ■ I 1 t death waa ::• ■ natural ca - • -•■ ■ •. sen encaged > ' unes M Farr of Chrhjt'a - ■ • went with Mi Mr. Fan mrger told him be threw at Knife al when he feared bis mother was about I . i -- _•■:• ■••- . ■ •■-■-: breat'a . • talned bai tor ng E - ■ -• liv TOURISTS HERE FROM 'FRISCO A party of fifteen tourists from San Franc'sco, who have ►•-An travelling through Europe since May, returned yes terday on the Anchor liner Columbia from Glasgow The -...-. are sight s»e!ns; under the direction of Dr. P. 3. Erush, of Sin Francisco, wilt spend sev eral days in this city before returning to the Pacific Ccasi. SEVEN BOYS HOLD UP GIRL Williamsburg Detectives Doubt Story, but Continue Search. while walking through A Frost street hA tween Graham avenue and Humboldt street. WnßanMlmrK last night Helen McDermott. a thirteen-year-old girl, who lives at No. is« Frost street, was set upon by seven boys, dragged Into a hallway and robbed of a IB bill. - The money had been given to the girl by her mother to make some purchase?, and she was on her way to a store when a boy. grabbed her from behind and tied her arms, while a young confederate put his hand over her mouth, and the others helped hustle her into the doorway of an unoccu pied building. After taking the money the boys Bed. and the girl ran to the Herbert street station and reported the attack and robbery to Lieutenant Halloran. who sent 'two detec tives out with the pirl A search of the. neighborhood where the hold-up occurred failed to uncover any of her assailant?. The detective? then took Helen home, and told her mother that in their opinion she had lost the money and had Invented the story of the hold-up to avoid punishment. Mrs. JNlcDermott informed the detectives that her daughter's reputation for veracity was so good she was positive the attack bad taken place exactly as described, and insisted that search for the boys be con tinued. The detectives left the house with assurances that they would exert every effort to find the youthful thieves. PLEADS GUILTY TO MURDER Assailant Caught After Fruitless Search by Police. Samuel, Zltsky, thirty-one year? old, of No. 42 Maspeth avenue, Williamsbursr. sur prised Magistrate Higginbotbam yesterday morning in the Manhattan avenue police court by pleading guilty to killing John T.ilanls. twenty-eight years old, of No. 43 Manhattan avenue, on the night of April 17. Zltsky said he was drunk at the time and had no recollection of using a knife. After the death of Lilanis his assailant fled, and the police failed to eret any clew to his whereabouts Anthony Kigis, who lives in the same house where Lilanis had apar*rr-«T. sa"* 1 Zitsky yesterday morning on Bushwick avenue. He saw him enter th<? house at --.- -- Mont a lth street and called Police man Dillon, who made the arrest. Magistrate Higgtnbothann said he would not accept Zitsky*s plea of guilty, anil held him without bail tor examination on Wednesday. LONG WALK NEARLY OVER Mr. and Mrs. Woolf Due Here To-day, After Tramping from Kansas City. Mr and Mrs r - B Woolf, who arewallt tog from Kan.«..= City to New V"--:. nnaiwd ■ -- | -- yesterday They were I ■ near Yonkers i^s r evening, and win m:~h thr ; r walk -->- J i- The; started on 2 They have with then 9 lorse md cart r-^r the transportation of their camp outfit, and a dog Mr. Woolf '.5 leader of *.-. '-r- K =s'--=. H° ai 3 his '' fe had r -arr:r'ed through the Osarks md the Bouthwesi Mrs Woolf be lieves she has walked more on the road ... g i jjy woman * MARINE INTELLIGENCE. MTMATURE 1 ' M ! MAC ?ur.r!«?. 6:^: _- inset - ••'. moon —5*9. — — : mood's ;>= 10. •-.—■.--.•. — ■.--.• water. a.m.- P kt Ean4y Hook 2:30 3:21 Governor's Island ■ " ">♦> S:-?4 Hell Oat/- 4.5S 5:44 WIRELESS REPORTS. --_ KronprimeMria OdH», reported a* I — rr.!!*s east of -..--■ HoOk at 3:4-5 3. m ----- day, is cxp-Tt"'! •- dock Tuesday forenoon. -■-- carpatnla reported M "45 mil»s east "* Sandy Hook at 7:25 a — yesterday, •= aapected to -;->-> Tuesday ;or«n~>r:. The Kroer.lar.d. --?• — -i ?« «.1R mtMa »a«- "♦ Sandy Hook at 1 .'-•'• a m jresterday. i? ---- •■*: to dock lat» this « Hiiag or *ar!y Tuesday fore noon. INCOMING STEAMERS. I DAT. V»«?!. From. LJ=». • rtstoba Cristobal, -. ■:= ; .. Par. R R •Kr^or-larvd. Antwerp. -. .i 9 Red Star ♦Coarrro Ban Joan Ansp 10.;; Porto R!" rt •Bernrsdiin . Be — Auz '.'•■ Quebec •■.'=■ La Guayra. Auj * Re.i D Westward Ho .. Rotterdam. July SB . Ue --a Huelra. July 31 Mlnn^tor.ia Lor.'lon. ■>•..*" .Atlantic Trars D d=ffH Abrurri. pa len -..;:* Italian Potsdam Rotterdam, Aag * Holland - San Marcos Mobile. Aug 8 MallorT Or«ole . New Orleans Ang 10 ?-j Fie City of Savannah -Savannah. Au? •_ Savannah El Sod .. . Gaiveston. Ang !> So Fac TUESDAY. AUGUST 18. Cecilia .. sr»--r Au; P. N G Lloyd •Carm^nia. L.i\<?rr>ool. Aug !» Canard •Havana . ... Havana. Au« '-' tVari •Colon Cristobal. Aug 13.Far.arsa R R 1 Erem^n . . . Bremen. Aur 6 X G 1.. - •-■ i ; 1 Reaina d" Italia Pa ate aujc 3 :■■-> iCarpathta Gibraltar. -..;-" Cnxtard Us rime --;.-- Auz -; ... WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 17 • ■.---:- Southampton^ Aug X Wli Star •Pibiria Port Limon. An? S..Kamb-Am •Oruha Cartagena, au? 7 . R M 5 P Italia Palermo. A'ig 3 Anchor Sam Anna Palermo, a :* 5 Fabr» Columbia Algiers, Aog 5 Ca!!f<vnie Havre Aug i French >:u^.-.«: u^.-.« Gatreston. Ac; 11 itaHorr El Vail* . GaJveston. Aug 11 ... So Pac Brings malL OUTGOING STEAMERS. TO-DAY. Mi:' V»«s-l Vessel F"r. Lin*. ■■ «•--? sails. Surinam?. P*maribo, RDWL .ll^ian l *•> r m C rlst .->cr«r. Para. 800 l 12 Oft in Z Ofl p m Micas Geragd. Para.. Brazil .V. 12 :©•> m 3i» p m TUESDAY. AUGUST IS. G tTa*hin£-;on. Bremen. NGL. '«•>! a ra 10:<V>ara Hellenes. Montevideo, Houston -■•--- 12iX> - Ikalis. Montevideo. Norton... 4 ■-• i m 700 m Ryniam. Rn-.ter-iam. Hot-Am. 1 ;•'■•■> m. -.i- >_ - Havana. 'Ward i; ■■ m C at Columbus, Savannah. Say 3:OOpm Mohawk. JaetoonrUle, C!yd».. 1:00 pm WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 17. Lust-anii. Liverpool. Canard 5:30 PfOam Majestic, S'utharaptnn. " S. 11 :30 am 3:<"«>pm Oceania. Azores. Atistro-Am . 10 •-;-■■.. St Egbert Argentina. Barber 3 -v* a m « •"<i ara F»rmu<iian. Bermuda. ------ s:f«)am IO:^ a in Maraca«. Gr-nada. ...10:fvvam 12:01 m ■-.-._ Cristobal. Pan R R. 11:30 am • <•> p m H'lron. Jacksonville. Clyde.:: ! 00 r m rcrr.al. Tampa. Mi vrj .. 1 '«'• m San Marcos. Gaiveston, Mil.. 1:00pm TRANSPACIFIC MAILS. Destination and steamer. •"•••--«• In W. T.. P. M. Sirrtoan Islands. New Zealand and Australia <»xo»pt West) (via San FYan '« »> — Ocean 9 To— day. tv.V> Haw-ail c.-ia San rrir.clsct- Sierra. To-<Jay. f1 .30 Japan. Corea and China (via. Tarorr.i) — Seattle Mara T-> da I M Japan. C<rea and China (via Seattle) — Kumertc A Mf IS. 6:30 Hawaii. Japan. Core». Chin* and I'tuMppine Islands (via. San FTan clsco' — Cor<=-.a . Aui IS. 1 SO Hawaii (via San rnutdaco) Lur ltne • Auc IS. 3O Hawaii Guam, and PMltpplne Islands <v!a San T-"-i- .- — L'nltM ?'a.r^» transport Aug 31. SO Hawaii, and esp»cia!ly artdr»»s*d mall fir Japan. Corea an<l TMrva (via San Fruteiaeo) — Nippon Maro. Sept 1. •' It Japan. Ore-i. China and Philippine Islands <v(a Vancouver) — Err.pr»«« nt Japan 3*pt 2. t:tt FIJI Islands. Australia i»xcep? Whii and especially addressed mail f.r New Zealand (via Vancnuvcrt — Manuka Pept 4. *:» Tahiti. Marqu»»a* *nd Cook Islands. N"*"w Zealand '•■•■, «•* cept W"aat) <via ?sn Francisco* — Maripo»a Sept ft. B:3rt SHIPPING NEWS Port of New York, Sunday. August 14, 1910. ARRIVED Steamer Jamestown, :«'i-:o!k. T.i tIM O\.* Do minion Ba Co *:■- mds» ;*•--,,- ,■ r. 4<> a m SreArner Germar.U 'F?>. Mar«ej!!e« J«i!y ?»1 md r>nta Aurn»t S, to j w ... Co. with 6 cabin an.l 231 ■It- pa*«*ngr*r« an.l mils'. Arrived m the Bar it i m i m Steamer r%va.-n.n (Cuban), Tampten Aagux s and Havana 1" to th*- \>» Y->rk 4 Oir^n M.H! S* Co. «trh mdvv Arrived at the -.>•!• a m Steamer T»i»n. Puerto M-jim ,j ti iy- 2T nnl Philadelphia August 13, to the Am»ri:>n Ha ■ Line., with m.lse. UfU Quarantine at 7 OB a m. Bt*»mer Celrio tßr) t.l\+rrm\ AQguat fi anl Queeoitown 7. to th* White' SUr Line, with C^ft James McCreery & Co, g 2Jr<f Street 54th ret SILK DEPARTMENTS. '* Both Stores. •OlcCreery Silks" Famous over half a Century. On Monday and Tuesday, August the 15th and 16th. Sale of Twelve Thousand yards of Black Dress Silks. «£ 19 inches wide 50c per yard | 35 - - M ' " Table* tee and 1.2* •_-. DRESS GOODS. «■ Both Stores. Exhibition of Novelty Autumn Dress Fabrics,— many exclusive weaves and de signs in the latest Paris shades. On Monday, August the 15th. Silk and AVool Cashmere. Colors:— Sable de Cambo, La >"uit, Le Crapaud, Le Faisane, Paton, La Paon, La Crete, L« 1| Hinou, La Grenouille, Le Soleil Levant, Le Merle, Le Geai, Le Papillon, LErj-ot. La Mare, La Pintade and Le Poussin. 1.25 per yard LINEN DEPARTMENTS, In Both Stores. On Monday and Tuesday, August the 15th and 16th. £ Scalloped Round Table Cloths of Satin | Damask. 3.00, 4.00 and 5.00 ~ c«oal price* 4.00. 5.00 sad 6.15 £ ; Scalloped Napkins to match . 6.00 doz. c;i3l price- 7. <)• Hemstitched Linen Sheets 3.25, 3.75 and 4.75 pair txsoal prite* 4 SO. 4.75 a=«i £0* Hemstitched Linen Pillow Cases. . . 95c and 1.25 pair ■aval prices 1-20 aa<i 1,59 James McCreery & Co, 23rd Street 34-th Street Here come old friends who: swooped up in a jiffy 14.000 pairs of silk socks in a similar; sale some time ago. Only 8.052 pairs this time. Pure silk socks — pure silk by * our own test — our own importa- [ tion. Thin as fashion says should be. Mostly blacks. 35c a pair. A change for the better! ] $1.50 and $2.00 K. & W. shirts I $1 now $2.50 and $3.00 K. & W. shirts $1.50 now $8.50 E. \ W shirts $2.50 now Rogers Feet & Company. I Three Broadway Stores at at at Warren st. 13th st- 34th st. I AMUSEMENTS. iCTfID- ; " »th St. Eves <:t5. Mats WM HO I Ull* Sat.. 2:15, "Wed Mat.. 5<X-.-$:..V>. gg&a SEVEN DAYS! WALLAGK'S MONDAY. Alt,. »t. I Thurs. H. B. Warner, [ n £ r . A <** Jimmy Yalanti.ia cabin and 21* ptaarac* pass^ncer* and a*daa Ar rived at th*> Far at rt .">7 a m Bteam*i Evel\-n <Fr>. Matai - rust 9 in the \V»*t India -■> Co. with siiiar. Arrived at the Bar at 5 a m. Btaamei Cincinnati (OerV Hamburg Aosust ♦ and Southampton and •"h'rN^urs; \ £•■> th* Han tur^-Amerlcan IJne. wttrt Ml rsbta and 743 •f«»ra?» passencen«. malls ar«<l md.«e. Arrl\*i at the FUr at 1:3«> a m. St»am»r St Hujco ißrt. Buvao* Avre« Ji:n« C?. Montevideo 27. St ! >: ■' -i July t«*. Poni-* ls» Joboa j.'. Bant tfo 31 ClaxtCaeSM .-■ Havana .\-i<'j?t .? i and Ckrdanaa 1> via Bonton 13, to Farb*r »t Cr>. j wish md»e. Arrived at tjx Bar at 12 15 p m. Steamer Lituanla ißy<n). I.lrtau ... 2 to' R»-nh«m * &>:.»-.«»n. wtth U cabin and 83] »t««r- ! ■•*..-•>:- and mds«. Arrived at the Bar at ' 10:3oa m. Steamer San Marco*. Gmlv*stoei Auir.:« S and i M.hll* f>. to the MV.I. rv ?» t^o with p*s»ens»T3 ■md md.«e L*>fr Quaranrlne at »:25 t» m Sreamer JefTerson. Nrwp.-.rt New* and XorfWh i to the O!d IVmlnlon S? «>. nith pas<sen«eni an i ! rr.dse. [>>ft Quarantine ,■ 5:33 p m Staaraei Huron. Jacksonville August XX ir>V Charleston 12. to th* Ovde Ss Co -with wmnen ?ers and ml". Left Quarantine ,• 3:44 a m Planner --•-. Mv - ...-..,. "V j".» Mohtl* S. to the M.-\l!ory jJs Co with r«!.«er«*r* und m<l». I^ft Quarantine kt «2? p m Steamer Pawnee. Philadelphia, the Clyde *> ( i with m tarn Fas^d i n Quarantine at !<• >> a m. S'eamer '■■.<■ JBr>. Terth AmN-.v. to the Trtndad Shlpplna .* Tmdins Co. Pas«e ' in •.-. «*.-!'• ■• 8 S3 a m. .-« ndy Honk N J. AUK U o :3rt m— Wi-,1 •w«a c!oudy: haiv rK shor *': moJerat*. crcun.l I UUED Steamer* p..--- auaa ,Br). for P<vtlanl Err- Taaaara. <Br>. Pen Said; .... bach. -1; STEAMERS AT FOREIGN PORTS. ARRIVED, UV *Y^rV ! ' kll « M 3 P m -^t^ <Br». New Mo*lit< ... •»n»«ffw land proc#-ed*l» Southampton. Au« it- St i^u,,. N-, y k via Hlvroouth ;»n,i CtMrbeurc ft A I Xj KO H-.VM.AU. 14. S , m~U»To«Va« n . ,Fr,. New V«inU t br,. (from Llverr-x,:*. X,w York. AMUSEMENTS. \'-\\ YORK' FFU'IN'- THEATIgj . 1 G A R R I G K : 31a -~ =a- iirdiy 0=:y! "n" "AUDIENCE ROARED BEFORE IE 10VE AMONG THE LIONS By •*••» .v:*--r ?? Th* Forrsse Hastr. CRITERION fate a£n MfeW TO-NIGHT. »:15. FIRST TOrE EN > " THE COMMUTERS 5-> JAttZg ~C?.SSS. KNICKERBOCKER 1 8^ :VTH THE ARCADIA^ T>» "»r.:ir.i-i: jr-s'n! Cora*** j motvvt. aoi 29 — -orR miss COBS] LYCEUM THE BRASS BOTTIE HUDSON .... .„.. . . x . ro si,,HT. §:H r^r isv?-; D?L\ii \tic sensaticx '■: SPEMOTHfIIFf ■ Ci f"\ q£T B-way. ' -*#>«■" UUDC 4.-ri, st. daj-st:ii KSOPE» >E.\T nfn .?.-.,-» fjwas B£SS!€ icCOY a TH.^- ZlTir b°P<' rt -*l Rn«*tan P»af^_ mm - 3 i.3 s WINTER OASTS Atop N.r TVatr*. Sv*^:l.'«. Tat> - -».-»« -■' s *2 -SO.HJEXHIMi >EAV EVERY \*~EI& - IMB <HOW OF »HOB- iFOLLEESorISA GREJATEST OF AtX CASTS. — — — Aft ANNA HS '_ P i Glßtg.-— H IEWIHSTEB3IM c^TJTa C SSS s^i GIRLIES L^ Wit.** J W . Cawtbora »->■» MaaJe KJ^h [GAIETY ?»*K57iiV: \i FORTUNE HUNTER CLARA LiPMAN r^ r *£W DALY'S B '"'' 4 '" i k>p A} JJ* 1 Al / BABY MlN£^ CASINO. B»jy i S<»th ?'- E*.9 » l^ X UP aad OQWN BHOIOWAY^ MAHIt QRESSLEfIvJ^ i vmr » LOUIS MAHMr^I L.i kil LoUisM | OrH v^ «.)«■•» Thee*.. i- i B*v Ev 5:15. M*;s IMS ; THE SIMHER I I? Ti'V BRIGHTON BEACH «OTOHOMM FR!.. AUG. 19— SAT., AUG. 21 I 24-HOUR - AUTOMOBILE RACE _ STARTS 5 O'CLOCK FKIPAY M"^, E\pr<*s<i trains every Id niavsw » Brooklyn Brl^s* ti» tr»o-s. •• #1 Fri.i- « Ticket Offl.-» T\soi"s. Ml fl*'|> Hot.:. svi\ Motor Racta« a**x-ia.k»- West :»<th St. iit> Tiiaatra \ GEO.EVfIHS H H^ v M!|STiB With JAMES J. COKBETT OPIV \. E * 9^J 4 l»M*lr*._>^>« STH AYE. I AMERICAN ROOF I ■iuv ■' ~**zk H.\M.MEK>TKIN*S V ROOF Daily V tiUUr Matins. DR^AMLAjI MM« Jerrr»e«-.lohn->n VovttW »*" P Tak«>_lrftn M**rßbgJt^-_ — "£*&& LUNAPaR^iHa I D Rj£MTO^EACntjAnj! Clout -,«lrl^ fairer.