OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 25, 1910, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1910-08-25/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

Asbury Park Spectators. How
ever. See Some Pretty Flying.
Again Makes Complete Turn in
Five and One-Half Seconds
— To Try New Biplane.
IBy Telfjrraph to The Tribune]
Asbury Park. N. .1. Aug. t4— While
■weather conditions interfered tl*s after
noon with the aviation programme, yet the
five hundred spectators saw some, pretty
fLyirrg. The wind ■»■■ blowing from the
southeast at the rat<» <*f fifteen miles an
hour and was of the sort that manipulators
Of aeroplanes detest. It swept across th»
aviation field and mad* flying in the air
anything : ■■• enjoyable. But rather than
disappoint the spectators. Captain Frank
Coffyn ordered the Wright machines from
the hangar and gave directions to his flyers
$<• 'brttle cp their enthusiasm and engage
Ir. flirrtts of Jh*> safe and sane brand.
There were Uuu short flights by Hot
spy, Brokins and Johnstone. They confined
their sir mflno?uvr<es to plain sailing at an
sJtitude of 5M fe#r Bud thereby sidetracked
rjossTMe accidents. Ralph Johnstone was
the last to fly. He used his machine -which
fee asasjc in laaat week's accident, and
which seems to refuse to "come back," for
whec •■ the air only two minutes his motor
pgsin fai]*>«3 to T.-ork properly and he -was
forrea to descend. He made only two
circuit^ of th« field, and his machine had
not ascended bo the level of the. top of the
trees at the avast 'of the field "when h's
motor trouble began.
"Archie" Hoxsey had better luck with
hi? aeroplane. He made a pretty flight of
ten misntss* duration, soared Marswari
•W' fmm.. iveirotiated several difficult circles
arc coasted down to the centre of the field
from an altitude si 300 feet.
Walter BrooTtlnE, minus the plaster on
his broksTi nose, -which he has w—i as a
ba£pe of cotrrajre- police Ills recent accident.
Teas hi th» si- four ma— with the new
Wright machine, but in that short time he
managed to embroider his initials in the
atmosphere -while Failing close to Mother
"Earth, Mifl "»noTind up with one of bis
famous coast? to the carrot patch just
,-' the grandstand. The daring trio
■wanted to continue th« exhibition, bet
Captain Coffyn protested and no further
flights were saafts
Jnct before reaching his highest altitude
Brookinp, for the second time this week,
'made a complete turn with his biplane in
rive acfl a half SB '""d? ■ dozen club of
ficials caught (he date with stop -watches
to-day. Considering that the new Wright
machine was built for speed and not to
perform cirru:- stunts. Braeadas'e -work is
cr»nsider*-d RSBaKSBSIIta by experts.
The Wright aviators "will continue their
flights throughout th« remainder of the
■■■el Possibly to-morrow Johnstone and
Hox?ey -will rao* across country- The
programme. Captain Coffyn bee announced.
•will divulge some aerial stunts not yet
attempted a? this meet.
Frank Pippen, a l"cal aviator- "id for
mer ballonnift. -will exhibit his new biplane
to-morrofr. '• is a radical departure from
the "Wright machines. One ■••.-.'
is the piscine of the encin* below the lower
plan-. The machine is also equipped with
propellers with three blades. Experts who
have examined the new machine say its
inventor should b* able to main it fly.
CurtiEs Maintains Contract Was for
twjs Years — Court Swerves Decision.
The le^al fieht tx*tw*>en em H. Curtiss
pud Charles X- Hamilton, ■ - whi<-h the
latter through an injunction seek;? to be
freed from a <x>ntract and also from inter
ference In . his" outsid* contracts, first
hrowcliT out by tb*- filing of papers by conn- ,
s«! for Hamilton. Israel Ludlow. in the
United Prates Circuit Court, was before
,1-jd=o Lafornb" yesterday.
Mr. L-jdic-w told of the bu=in«-ss ar
ranr^mer-Ts that had existed between the
s-.-iators -up to last .Tun*', when they had t>.
fallir.E out. The counsel for Hamilton
paid that th» latter was being interfered
with in his efforts io tak«* part in aviation
meets. He told cf a telejrraph message j
GREENWICH en the Sound . Conn.
Open Until October.
£■ - - -••'>nc for «nr, FJvry city
comfort -with "very country charm; 28
relies frcm Hew York, 45 minutes' ride.
Superior g New, up-to-date g-ar
age. American plan. Six o'clock din
set Tea room and safe; Casino; golf;
tennis; bowlinsr. "-.-'■ ■■'.!>•.
Send for B^kl^t and Road Map.
-. « riri? . = IP4 Gre«n-»"!ch.
D F. SIMPSON. Manager.
offers complete train service to the
Catskill Mountains
r>fi*<l l< % r picturesque, and romantic
a- «>nery. The ciorious £ir. ti?e magnifi
cent views and comfortabU* accommo
ds'i^ns are a great attraction in t'nis
jr.ountairi r-irion. which is a :■-■■-•
for '■hildren and a - ■■■•-.
Send ? cents postage for illustratc-d
fumniT Book with map of th* Cats
kiHs and iißt ol hotels and --.ling
Cieneral Passene«»: A^ent,
Kinsston. IC. Y.
DAY LINE SuiniP^r Exc. Book. Catsk!!!?. ••- Be
fore rtl*ct!ng %-acatic<>: trip s«n<3 6c. postace to
Huflti'yn niv^r r»ay Lin*. I'»«'fbr<>s^»'S St.. •: V
new ji:rset.
AntomoMllnc. rlfilnfr. CrUing. t«nnls. K r 't
ctr.of iric. mtr. baltltaK ■»> OR flshlnc.
275 BOOMS. 209 BATHS.
- FRANK r. 6HCTE. Manas^r
bl'illSG ZJLkiK BEACH. >". J.
A 7.' v and C«Ilc-htiu!ly located hotel, -with all
TnodTn Jnipro\ements. reiralninir or<*a
throughout the «-r>t;r» y»ar. under th« raa.i
»t*mw nt FilAS'I F. f -Ht.TE
%•*■»• York OSw. 1!!!2 Broadway.
.l.i»iah White £: •«<in ( , Company.
FOP. Z2 TaGE EOOK mustratlniTanlf deerrlV-
Bf Aebury Park *~r.ii >• aaata to Municipal
Information Bartan, At .■ ■ Park, y. J.
Tt« IScuntain Paradise.
,---■• ._*••--. . Unquestionably the
Iti.tir.ir and SWM ■►:•--.. lor thow»
■n-ho f-ek th* best In appointment. culfJb*. service,
ccar.fort ac<J location. jiirn*-*t altitude, cooteat sit
uation. Every Indoor *nt*rLaicn)«-rit and outdcnr
p*etiin». rp*-ctal We PummTand Autumn r*t*-t.
Booklet or cutters riMM en<i Auto Maps mailed,
roartfa f*ZKm. JOHN PURDT COPE.
The Id^a! HoteJ at which to *njoy
the Autumn St&xati.
!,«*«lrir Hotel at I>eU*are Water <i»p. Pa-
Ikl'i £p«. t-tt' £ Oct. rat»4 G. FKANIJ COPE
which he interpreted to mean that their
' contract .was cancelled.*
Monroe Wheeler, counsel for Curttaß, de-
I clared that Hamilton war- under contract
with Cm Use for two years, and thai the
nirssape referred to on. specllic event only.
Curtiss's position was, according to Mr.
Wheeler, that the contract was still in
force, calling for a 60 per cent share* of
i Hamilton's receipts, Curtiss having: the
power to designate the events in which
• Hamilton may take part. The decision was
Flies in High Wind. Surprising
Spectators at Sheepshead.
J. C. Mars surprised spectators at the
Sheepaltead Bay racetrack at 6:15 p. m.
yesterday, when. In a strong wind, he car
ried ■aengers in his aeroplane and later
made several solo flights around the course.
H« lirst took with him his mechanician,
Perkins, who Is also the megaphone man.
It was the first time that Perkins had
Next or the waiting list appeared the
name of P,D .•.—-•her-, of "The New
York World." When Mr. Carruth^rs said. •
"Present." the aviator asked the passenger i
bow much he weighed The reply was, "One
hundred and ninety pounds." But Mr.
Mars managed to get him up thirty feet '
and safely to the ground agara.
Lieutenant Culver, of the United States
sienaJ corps, said yesterday that he. had
I wireless receiving apparatus that ;
weich«d leas than three pounds, and the :
management expect to make interesting :
t^sts aa soon as the weather permits in !
transmittinc wireless messages: from « ':
flying aeroplan". i
J. A. D. McCurdy and Eugene Ely. of
the Cortiaß flock, travelled "by train to
Garden City yesterday afternoon, but did
not see any flyinc-. The wind restrained
the aviators there, except in the matter
of interesting conversation.
In the morning Harry Harkness. the
wealthy amateur aviator, travelled on the
ground around the coufse in his An
toinette monoplane. He is fast setting
ready for business. He took lessons in
France last year from Hubert Latham.
Several maitain that when Mr. Harkness
.e^t? a-noins the professionals will be
Plimm, In the new biplane of Howard
Pietz, managed to rise fifteen feet for
half a mile, but damaeed the machine in
landine. Joe Seymour and Captain Bald
win each «=pun around for awhile.
Invited to Meet International Field at
Belmont Park in October.
Glenn H. Curtiss. who won the Inter
national Aviation Trophy in France last
Ausrust, was formally invited yesterday to
defend Qic cup in the contest at Bf>lmont
Park next October without taking part
in the elimination contest. This invitation
was sent to Mr. Curtiss in the form of a
resolution adopted by the board of gov
ernore of the Aero Club of America.
A cable dispatch was sent to J. Armstrong
Drexel. inviting him to tak«> part in the
elimination contest.
As now arranEed. Mr. CartfSS, if he ac
cepts the Aero Club's invitation, will be
th« first on the American team, and the
other two defenders will he selected at ttie
elimination contest, which will probaMy
be held on the f - - day of the international
The board of governors yesterd ••■ formal
ly awarded the Country "Life Trophy to
: B Harmon for bis recent •
■ rose I ong Island Bound
The following aviators of the Wright
company were also elected to membership;
"Archie" Hossey. waiter H. tsrooKins.Kaipn
Johr.stone, Frank Coffyn and D. La Chap
Frank A. Munsey Also -Makes a Flight
vritb M. Bleriot.
EperoaT. France, Aug. 24.— Elbert H.
Gar?', chairman cf the board of directors
of th« United Stales St^el Corporation, and
Mrs. Gary. Charles R. Flint and Frank A.
Munsey paid a visit here to-day to the
aerodrome of M. Bl4riot. The aeronaut
took up lodge and Mrs. Gary and Mr.
Munsey in his monoplane
Named by City Magistrates from
Civil Service Lists.
Additional clerk?, stenographers and In
terpreters for the two n»w City Magis
trate's courts to be opened September 1
•n-oj-p appointed last evening t>y the Board
of City Magistrates at a meeting at No 300
Mulberry street. Frank "W. HcCabe, for
fifteen years clerk in Special Sessions at
$1,800 per year, was appointed assistant
clerk at a salary of 82,000. He was second
on the civil service list with c percental
rnarkinc: o? 95. Two other assistant clerks
appointed were Joseph Bender, who stood
fifth on the rivil service list, and Di Solo
mon Lu hlin»r. an interpreter In the City
Magistrate courts — - the last seven
y^ars. Th« salary of each will be $2,000.
Three stenographers appointed at a sal
ary of $2.0*9 each are Frederick -1 Miller,
George Bernard and trick J. Begley
They were one, three and four on the civil
service list. William Forgo was appointed
interpreter at ■ salary of SLGOO. Two other
interpreters were nam d a' the sam sal
ary, G^orc Ff>neh and Emanuel Wein-
herz. all from civil service.
Arrangements for opening the new courts
have b<v*n completed by Pr^sld^nt McAdoo.
The women's night court will open on Sep
tember 1. in Jefferson Market, with
Maeistrate Barlow pr<^iding. Magistrates
Herbert and Murphy will surnfpd him and
have charge of that court for the next
six months. On '■'■-"■ sam« date Mag trat<
Appleton will open the men's night court
in Ea?t 57th street. Magistrate' Cornell has
h^f.n desirrrat^d to opr>n ■,■■:■.-
Helations court in th*- me building Sep
tember 1.
Par. Francisco. Auk. 34.— The official clos
ing quotations for raining stocks to-day
: were as follows:
| Alt* 10lGou!d fir Currj*. . . .27
Aipha <~on 07iIIale & Norcross... .35
A!-d?« 1k;.Tu11o O9
Belcher Bn'JtMtlce 10
B«-fi A- jv-ich«r 47lK«nt«cky Con 1"
BiiliJnn 21 Mexii-an . . . . 1.40
Caledonia .I'»!Orrid»-nial C»n 41
rhalU-ng* Con TVOphir 1.45
ChoHar .1!- Ba\ b« ,22
I C«mlld«>ee 7ft'Fi>-rra Nevada "M
Con. Cal. A- Va. . . . I.4r»:i:nl"n f 'on 43
Con. Imp*r!a! o." fiah <"on 00
Crown r«int 60JTel!ow Jacket 50
Don't Persecute
your Bowels
Cof oat cothenjc; *n* wraatiTra. Tbcy are brvr«J
-h«nii — üßoeccaary. l rv
gccdv oo me fc»w,
•ooust n>e<i~;cMe
Sick :.«si-» ami Iftd«ntM«. .• tcu&ou know.
Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price
CsCnUinC u>u«» bear ajsalnrr :
Disappeared Two Weeks Ago.
Mother Tells the Court.
Tale Improbable, Justice Says,
but Woman Retorts She Is
Ready for Jail.
Mrs Grace Ftarhuck. whose husband is
suing- her for a divorce, yesterday calmly
told Justice Brady, in Special Term. Part
i I. of the Supreme Court, that she did not
j know where her two children were; that
the last time she paw them was two
: weeks ago, when they started out into
j the world Wttfa a dollar bill between them.
Some weeks hj?o Justice Bischnff signed
an order turning the children over to Mr.
Starbuck, who lives at No. 531 West
112 th street. Two weeks ajro the boy,
j Ferdinand, twelve old, and his sis
: ter. Catherine, a year younger, disap
peared from their father's house, and his
wife was accused of kidnapping them.
• 8h« stoutly denied the charge when
Mr. Startrack went to her house in Jones
street, Jersey City, and said she did not
; know where they were. The proceeding
: yesterday was an order for Mrs. Starbuck
to show cause why she should not be
punished for contempt of court.
"I am here, your honor, to answer
j these proceedings, and your honor can
i send me to jail if you want to. but I
cannot produce my children, because I do
: not know where they are. I have my
things here, and am ready to po to jail.
My children have been lost for two weeks.
and I do no; know where they are
Continuing her story. Mrs. Starbuck
told the justice that after her husband
cot the order giving- him the custody of
the children she went almost every day.
to Mornlngslde Park, near 110 th street.'
and met, the boy and girl
! 'They told me." said the mother, "that
| 'Daddy' wasn't kind to them, and asked me
I what the trouble Was.
"I told them that their father was petting
a divorce from me. About two weeks aco
the children came over to my home in Jer
sey City to see me. They were in the house !
a little while, and then went out, saying
they were. going around the corner to tele- j
phone. They came back in a short time ,
and said they wanted to telephone again, '
and asked me for some money. I gave them
a dollar and they went out, and I haven't |
I seen them since."
i When th<» woman had finished her story \
Justice Brady said:
"That* a very improbable story. I don't !
believe that the two children have "been •
■■ wandering around for two weeks with only
i on» dollar between them."
The mother again repeated her statement i
that she did not know where they were, but
admitted that they might be with some j
I friends.
"You do not seem to show much mater
' nal concern about them," Interrupted the
Justice. "As far as you know, their bodies j
may b<» floating around in the water some
"1 would have them anywhere but with
their father," answered Mrs. Starbuck.
The father's counsel suggested that there.
was nothing for th*» court to do but to sign
the commitment papers, but the justice was
loath to do this. Counsel on the other side |
Interrupted by saying:
"But, your Honor, there is nothing to dis
prove this woman's story."
"No;"' replied Justice Brady, "if she eald
she had suddenly seen her children take
wing and fly into heaven, there would be
nothing to disprove her statement, but it
would be very improbable."
T • justice decided to turn the case over
to gtistlce Bischoff. as the latter had heard
it originally and is familiar with It. It
jme up this mornng. Mrs. Starbuek
sked by the court if she would remain
t to 1 "der.
"Certainly, your Honor." she replied, "but
if you intend to commit me" to jail if I do
not produce my children, you might, as well
(jo so now. I canned produce them."
Holds Baseballs Pitched from
Top of Washington Monument.
[By Telegraph to Th* Tribune. ] ,
Washington Aug. -Billy Sullivan,
the veteran catcher of the Chicago Ameri
cans, caught three regulation baseballs
thrown from the top of the Washington
Monument to-day. Last year Charles
Street, catcher of the Washington nine.
caught a ball thrown from the top of the
monument, this feat giving him great
prestige in the baseball world. Ever since
Street made his catch, baseball player?
'have been talking about it, and various
catchers have expressed a wish to try to
.duplicate it.
fc Pullivan went to the monument grounds
*o-iay accompanied by the player? of the
Chicago team and a few personal friends.
Ed Walsh, the well known Chicago pitcher,
went to m« top of The monument to start
bile on their downward course of
nearly* five hundred and fifty f«et He put
lerable force behind the first ball In
nrf^ r t a counteract as much as possible
■,1, 0 effeel of a stiff breese that was blow-
Ing - - thrown merely as an ex
ent, so that Bnllivan might be b '•
to gaugf th< speed and direction of the
c next tl Irteen balls wen
ried in k'arious directkma by the wind.
gullivai Stag In touching only two
of them, and tho.-e not quickly enough to
make a catch A new supply of balls was
. to the pitcher a 1 The top of the monu
ment, but it was not until the twenty
foorth bail was thrown that Pullivan made
?, catch. He caught this fairly and put it
. • a souvenir In all, thirty
thrown. Sullivan oatrhing
three He wore his big leather catching
glove, - all cap and spiked shoes
his experience Sullivan said
that catching n ball thrown from the top
ol the monument was much like- i atchine
one thrown at full Bpeed bi •• of th«
i of the regulation distance
„,, r, the regulation distance
one-half f«"*t lmm the pitch
er's box to home ij'at<~.
Drives .Tot ah and Robert's Own
to Victory on Speedway.
By winning two races in the Pleasure
Drivers' Association's fourth matinee on
the Brooklyn Speedway yesterday, Miss
Dearie McKeever again demonstrated that
she Is the peer of women drivers in and
about Nov. York. Miss McKeever won
th* fast pacing race with her gray mare
Jotnh, and ■ slower pacing affair. in which
she drove Robert's Own. owned by Ed
ward Rosenberg, In the latter event she
defeated William Mathias's Judge and
Francis J. Kelly's Black Patches, who
were considered n very ev*n match for
the big bl icli pacer.
Thf summary follows
Jatmh, it m.. Kin Dearie McK««ver.'.. 2 11
Hannah Lake Ml m.. Harry Bndtti ... 12 2
Time— l:os &. 1:07. 1:074-
F.nterfs Own, bk jr.. Miss Pearie ICeKMv«r 1 I
EUck Fatchf-n^ bk. »., !■ ran. i» J. Kelly ? 1
Jcd«« b. »-• . \Vi!li«n) Mathias - 3 3
Tim*— l:lo, 1:10.
I.- '.'■ Bird. br. m.. R. TV. Smith 1 1
Cbar!<?s F»rtin<J«Ti. b. p.. &. Meyer .2 2
The Count, bk. jr. Harry Smith 3 5
Time— l:o9. 1:08.
Arms Osrd. t g.. Ani. Wardenhau-r .1 l
Jack D.. b. ».. J. H. Thrall „..2 2
Mack Franklin, b p.. Sirs. Mar! ln Ourau.. ,'i 8
Marion, r. « . Heinard Cohen ... 4 4
Tim*— l:l24. 1:13 V
Qi:axierstiilie. b. r- Nat Wnrd 1 l
TScrnton, eh. *-.. Hoary Srnltn % ]
i ,-: Tim-— 1:07. J:J2-
Masters' ' Tourney Brings Out
Aggressive Play by Experts.
IP.-, Talegntpti to 'h* Trlbun".]
If Of It— tT. N. V.. A#r 24.— Flay in the
various tourneys of tie New York State
Chess Association was resumed at an early
hour this morning at fie Rochester Yacht
Club at Summerville.l where the annual
meeting of this *organtation is being held
this year. Principal iiterest on behalf of
the spectators Is evlnted in 'the five ex
pert? engaged In the rasters' tourney. So
far the play has been iiteresting and often
of a very fine order. |
In the pume betweej Walcott and Dan
iel both players exemted brilliant on
slaughts, and when tils match stood ad
journed the men wer« on even terms as
far as material wit concerned. The
Daly-Daniel pame W^ aggressive. The
latter, however, maraged to practically
block his adversary's pieces on the
king's side of the board, beating his man
rather neatly.
The Brooklyn champon. Black, had Dan
jfl nt his mercy from t lie i-tari. He went
ahead in most daahina style, winning pawn
after pawn, finally getting his forces well
into line and winning a game by brilliant
and darinc play. TVhle these players wer»
thus having their fin, Daly and Clark
werp discussing a Riy Lopen, which was
altogether void of rushing tactics These
men gave an exhibit i<n of skill in every di
First round — Black lent TValcntt: Carl b»at
Daniel. Second round— Daly beat Black; Wal
i cott and Daniel adjoirned. Third round —
i P»ni*l b*at Daly: Park and Walcott ad
journed their earn. Fourth round — Black
i beat Daniel; Daly and 'lark adjourned.
General tourney (Cass A> — First round —
I Iy?pp<?r beat Guckenns: Waller drew . with
Searle; Cheney beat Ehoade?; UcMartin beat
i Weber. Second roum — pßarle beat Cheney:
I Guckemus beat Wall*"; McMartin adjourned
his game with I>eppe:; Weber beat Rhoades.
| Third round — Waller beat McMartin: Cheney,
i drew -nlth Guckemus Searl« beat Rhoades; '-,
! L,epi>er beat W'b»r. fourto round — Guckemus ,
drew with Rhoades; McMartin beat Cheney;
; Lepper beat Waller; gearle beat Weber.
General tourney (<la»a B) — First round—
! Stephenpon b»»at ToWMwad; Miller and Ring:
! dr»«-; Suiter lost to Co?>n. Second round —
! Towns-nd lost to Mi!l--r: Belter (on to Stephen
: son: Coan lost to Rrip. Third round — Miller
! beat Setter; Bin* anl Townsead drew; Coan
' beat Stephens-?]'. F>urth round — Peiter and
Rlne 4re-w; Stephemon lost to Miller; roan
lost to Townsend. Fifth round — Rinsr and i
gt«ph«naon ad.journei; Townsend beat Setter;
Miller lost to roan
("•lass — Kemp Nat Hark by three games
to one.
Class D — Wilson and Craver won on» jam*
The record to da:e follows:
Wcn.Lo=t.| Won. Lost.
Black 2 1 Daniel 1 2
Clark 1 * | Walcott 0 1
Daly 1 1 I
Guckemug . . . S 9 I Cheney m 1H
Searlf 3-2 :L: L - ! Mcllartin 1 1
Walter 2V» :Vs\ Weber 1 4
l>pp»r 2 I : Rboad»s IH 9%
Stepheaasa 4 l : Townsend . 24 2 1 *
Miller 3'j 2«i!Ccan - 3
Ring 2 l i lVi:eeiter M -»'■:
'"'y Seymour, the last of the old veterans
with the Giants, was sold yesterday to the
Baltimore club of the Eastern League. He
left St. Louis last night to go to his new
berth. At one time Cy was on« of the
best hitters who ever wielded a stick.
Walter Manning, a pitcher of the New
York Americans, was released yesterday
to the Rochester team of the Eastern
Boston, Aug. Benjamin Franklin
Hunt, a tall left hand pitcher, who came
to Boston from the Sacramento. Cal., club,
twirled a fine game for the home, team to
day, and St. Louis was defeated by a
score of 5 to 2. The visitors made but four
hits and seven of them struck out.
The score follows:
ab r lb po a c I ab r 1b po a «
Hooper, rf 20 0 20 0! Trues<J2!e.2b 400 3 ."» f •
Purtell, 3b 4 1 0 11 O Stone, 11...300 2 11
Speaker cf -4 ft 2 00 0 Nerrnam. lb 4ft 1 * 2 0
Ptahl lb . 5 1 3 »OOjGrigg». 3b.- 412 1 00
Lewi« If.. 41 1 000 Hoffman, cf. 3 0 3 0 0
Warmer. SB 2L 2 420 Wallace, ss. 200 3 4 0
E:iK!e a . 2 1 l 110 sehw'taer.rf 4ft ft 0 0 0
Kl»inow c2O 1 7 1 liKillifer. c. 211 3 2 1
Carrigan c 10 0 200|Hall. p. 300 1 00
Hunt. p... nuii 3 0 *Crlss 100 0 00
Totals. ..28 51127 Blj Totals 30 2424 14 2
•Batted for Hoffman In ninth lnnlnp.
Boston ft 2 V « 1 0 0 1 x—
St. Louis ft 0 0 " 0 110 o—3
Three-base htts — KiViifor. Stahl. Home run—
Grimes. Sacrifice hit — Lewis. Sacrifice flics —
Engle. Hunt. Stolen bases. Wagner, Stone.
Double play— Wallace, Truesdale and Newnam.
Left on bases — Iymis, 5; Boston, 12. First
base on balls— Hunt. 4: off Hall. 8. Hit by
pitcher — By Hall (Hooper) Struck out — By
Hunt. 7; by Hall. 3. Wild pitch— Hunt. Time
2:01. ' Umpires— Egan and O'Loughlln.
Pioneer Barley Farmers
of tie great Northwest fought many a stubborn battle with the red man in
defense of their farm lands. Today this fertile region furnishes mankind the finest barley
ever jrown. The cream of these crops for many years has formed the basis of
" The King of All Bottled Beers " '
It supremacy comes from the best malting barley grown in the New World and the finest
hop. irown in the Old World and it is brewed in the most perfect brewery in the Whole World.
Corked or With Crown Cap*
Bottled Only at the «*—*«» A B «ey. Phue Mah S7JS Mm, IB
ifottlea unty at the •nuknckriMMMi
a I jy 1 n *• iasc '' Bottlfag C*. Brooklyn Phones Main 5570-SS7!
Ann€user-ljuscn ISrewerv «»«r-B«chN« rkAe«cy,irm«dißr^kis7i-im
St. Louis, U. S. A.
51 Forestry Men Dead and 94
Others Missing.
Conditions Much Improved and
Settlers Begin Return to
Their Homes.
Spokane. Wash.. Aug. Bt— Forest fires
have slain one- hundred and fifty person?.
many of them fire fighters in Idaho, ac
cording to figure? compiled to-nipht from
latest reportn.
Superintendent TVeigie of the Cceur
d'Alene National . Forest, after receiving
many reports of disaster to the various
parties of his six hundred employes, posted
a bulletin to-night in his office, at "Wallace.
Idaho, announcing the death of fiftj.-on<? Of
his men. as follows:
Big Creek, 13; Bullion, 8; Wallace, 3;
Placer Creek. 8; Setser Creek and A very.
20. St. Joe, 1.
In addition, the supervisor has received
a telegram from a ranger to-night report
ing fifteen dead at Big Creek, but this is
thought to refer to a district already re
The foresters at Bird Creek, for whom
fears were entertained, reported safe to
night to the supervisor, and Ranger Rock's
party, on th© north fork of the St. Joe
River, has lost only one man.
Superintendent "Weighl also expressed
grave concern for the safety of Ranger
Joseph B. Halm and ninety-three men who
were surrounded by fire Saturday night in
the forest on the big fork of tire Cceur
D'Alene River.
Halm was four years ago the best foot
ball and baseball player of the Washing
ton State College at Pullman.
The charred bodies of twenty fire fighters
were found yesterday on Setzer creek, In
th*- St. Joe country.
Ten Japanese Lost.
Two severely scorched Japanese draerr»d
themselves to Aviery. Idaho. last night, and
toM of the death of ten of their compan
ions. The twelve men. employes of the
Chicago, Milwaukee & Pujret. Sound Rail
road, had ; pone out to fight fire. They
were surrounded by flames and only two
men escaped death.
The number of deaths in Washington to
day was reduced to three, all in th* Pen
d'Oreille valley near Newport. One of these
victims. Mrs. Ernest Deinehardt. wife of
a rancher. Is the only woman known to
have been burned to death in any of the
Most of the io?s of life occurred Satur
day afternoon and night, v. ben great bod
tefl of men were Btrtvtng to check the
flames in order to sav<= the various towns
that were threatened
Th« names of many of the dead will never
be known. The rans°rs employed all the
rr.«»n whom they could press into the
service. When the groups of fire fighters
w°re overwhelmed, the camps wre also
destroyed, the clothes were burned from
the men and the bodies were often so
charred that searchers "»nped on th°m,
thinking they were pie< ea of burned log.
With all towns out of danger, and the
Bettlers in places of safety, the rangers
to-day were able to devot* themselves to
the saving of tro Various fires are Iso
lated, and will die for lack of food
in Spokane to-day the son shone clear,
and even In Wallace, Idaho, the smoke
cloud was lifted from the- half burned
No one ventures to estimate the financial
loss, for the extent of the burned ar<»a is
not full;-- known. The. national f^restp have
lost many of the finest trees they possessed.
Wrote Farewell Letter.
Wh«n the twenty-four mT who were ir^
prisoned in. the Bullion mine tunnel had
abandoned hope of escape they prepared to
die manfully, The; changed shifts, so that
some mitrht hold a blanket over the mine
hole while the others prayed and wrote
farewell messasres on scraps of paper. The
letters written by the eight men who sne
ctnnbed will he sent to the persons to whom
they are addressed. The notes written by
the' survivors have been returned to them
Tl-p party was in charge of Edward E.
Hale, who wrote a pathetic goodby me?'
ease to his mother. Mrs. C. A. Hale, of
Chicago. He was saved
Missoula. Mont. Aug. VL—A heavy fall o>
snow *r> the mountains and rain «n the val
ley have done much toward bringing the
forest fires under control. The rtortn ha*
extended over an area of one hundred
square miles, going as far rast as Helena
and taking in the Co*ur d'Alene district.
Supervisor Kinnev. of the Miasoula Na
tional Forest, has^jeceived word from one
of the ranger stations in his district eay
ing the storm was general.
With assurances that the storm had ma
terially lessened the danger, scores of re
fugees started to-day from Mlasoula to re
turn to their deserted homes along the
Co?ur d'Alene line, of the Northern Pacific.
Those returning homeward were principally
people living between Saltese and Iron
Mountain. Some, of them have lost their
hom»s, while others, who never expected to
.to* theirs again, will find them undam
aged. The refugees are carried to their
homes free. Forestry officers to-day re
ceived word from the Kootenal National
Forest that Conditions were improved, and
that L!bby and Troy were safe.
Redding. Cal., Aug. 24.— The forest %ire
near Mmerville, Trinity County, has a front
of five and a half miles. It has burned
into a belt of magnificent timber. Every
man in Lewiston has been drafted to aid
trie forest rangers. Colstein, near the
Northern California line, was* saved by
back firing after flames had approached
so near that a hotel was on fire four times.
The fire in the- Tahoe national forest
reserve is still raging to-night, despite the
efforts of hundreds of men. including two j
companies of coast artillery. The reserve
IS appaiently doomed. j
Washington, Aug. 24— Fifty trained for
est agents from the staff of District For
ester Sherman, at Ogden. "Utah, have been
ordered by the Forest Service, here to pro
ceed at once to Missoula. Mont., to aid in
suprintending the fighting of the flames
in that district.
• ■
Wendling Destroyed by Forest
Fire, with Loss of Life.
Eugene, Ore . Aur. 24. — Wendllng, a tirwn
in Lane County, was destroyed by a forest
Ore to-night. The Booth-Kelly lumber
mills and considerable railroad V^rop»'»v
were burned. It Is feared several lives
were lost.
Menymaking Stops Promptly After
Police Inspect. Resorts.
Coney Island stopped its merrymaking
promptly at 1 ©"clock th.is morning, in ac
cordance with the new order of th'ngs.
Fourth Deputy Reynolds, of the Brooklyn
branch of the Police Department, was re
sponsible for the all-pervading quiet tn the
resort. Aided by several biapocton and
minor official;:, he- walked through the Bow
ery and Its tributaries, leaving a trail of
pe.'ic^ and darkness In his wake.
Ten detectives !n plain clothes were a=
~igned to th" ocoan strip yesterd;!y AH ob-
JecttoaaUe characters were enmeshed in
the police net. Magistrate Geismar. sitting
tn the Coney Island court, dealt saiwelf
with several women, and three of them
n«r» sent to "he Bedford Reformatory for
three years each.
Hollender".- concert hall, at the Bowery
and Thompson Walk, was closed last
night, and It will probably not reopen dur
ing the present season. I*roprietors of
other resorts said they would have to close
if the police continue their work Hollan
der's went Into bankruptcy yesterday. A
waiter at Inman's Casino was arrested last
night on a char?* preferred by two detec
Burlington, N. .T . Aug. 24 —James G. Me-
Loughlln. of New Brunswick, a member
of the Hudson County Grand Jury, died of
heart failure to-day while on an express
train bound for Atlantic City. With other
members of the jury McLoughlin started
for a trip to th* shore after they had ended
the business for the term. He -was obliged
to run for the train, and th« exertion, it
is believed, affected his heart Shortly
after leaving Trenton he was taken sud
denly ill On being taken from the tram
here it was found that he was dead.
York. England. Aug 24 —The Rous fwo
year-oid selling plate of c*V> sovereigns, over
a distance of five furlongs, was run to-day
and was won by H. P. Whitney's Sand
glass. Lockheart was second and Acttone
third There were seventeen starters.
Mary Roberts Rirvehart Goes
to Lilvdale arvd Hobnobs
With Mediums
Dr. Stanley If. Rin»hart. of Allegheny,
and his wife, -Mary Roberts Rinebart. in*
well known novelist, are sp*ndlns the sum
mer at Bemus Point. ' .-■ »- Chautauqua.
New York. I^a^t week they put in a day
at Lilydale. th© Spiritualistic camp meet
ing, where all sorts of mediums, slate writ
ers, clairvoyants, etc.. etr. do congregate.
and where the sir hi Bald to buzz •with tha
whizzing of spooks Dr. Rinehart la tnt*7
ested from the medical standpoint in all
forms of neurasthenia. Mr 3. Rlnehart ia
interested In any novel pha?«e of life thai
will furnish "copy." She say* that day hi
Lilvdal- gave her suz^j»stions for ten farce
comedies and Just a-s many mystery sto
ries, that will back "Seven De: and "Th*
Man in Lower Ten" off th» map.
Coming back from the ghost convention
in their automobll* they had a terrible »x
p«ri»nce. being caught in a cloudburst after
night— on strang* roads, with lamps tna:
wouldn't light. For an hoar the? wonted,
in darkness, • h d and howling storm rr>
get the chains on the car. And then they
beat it back to Spookville. a wild, waltz
me-around-again-Willif ride, hub deep in
mud and water, skkiding ever inch or t^e
"--<• and only recognizing the road by
flashes of lightning.
Mrs. Rtnehart a readers do not neea
ghosts, cloudbursts and spirit rapptn?? for
excitement. All they peer) to do is to ttt
in the chair or lie in th- hammock and
read her latest romance. "Toe Window at
the White Cat." It send up and down
your spine dellctonsly cooling thrills and
chill?. Agreeable tremors of nervous inter
est shake you. If some one rings a bell
unexpectedly, you Jump five f«*<»t in the air
while •-■-• of the story la on you. Ant
vet all the time you're laughing your head
off. It's so funny and smart. Mrs. Rtneha: -
seems to have a monopoly on this combina
tion of mystery and humor. ?he constructs
a plot as intricate a3 any of Anna Kather
in« Green's. She solves it wH -. an in
genuity worthy of Conan Doyle. And sre
adds to these virtues the priceless ?lft o.
ringln.? laughter.
Of all her stories. "The Window at th<»
White Cat" seems to us the best. Never
have so much fun and *xeitement b*«n
concentrated between the covers of a book.
Indian Land Inquiry Reveals An
other Alleged Plot.
Pawhuska, Okla.. Aug. 34.— An alleged at
tempt of land grabbers to gain possession
of the million dollar government '— I
school at Chilocco, in Northern Oklahoma,
was told of to-day before the Congressional
Committee which Is Investigating Indian
land contracts.
The school comprises numerous stone
buildings and S.OOO acres of land, and 13
open to all Indian children except those si
the five civilized tribes. The tand is valued
at «0O.«^ and the buildings si PsMH Rep
resentations had been made- at Washing^
ton. it was said, that the buildings were
dilapidated, the farm lands el little value,
and that Indian- refused to send their
children to the school.
The committee mad" a thorough — ---
tion of the school. The equipment -was
found to be in excellent condition and the
farm lands among the most productive in
the state. Land grabbers, it was said,
had agents working at Washington in an,
effort to get the government to sell ---
property for a small amount.
Investigation of contracts made wit tng
Osage Indians will be begun to-morrow.
Brooklyn Store Detective Make 3
Charges of Shoplifting.

Three sisters were arresred yesterday in
a Brooklyn department siore by .Mary
Clarke, a detective employed by the firm.
They were Miss El.a Brown. SUM Mab*l
Brown and Mrs. Lucille F. Cook, of No.
5? Quincy ------ Brooklyn. At the Adama
street station they -were charged with shop
The matron at the police station searched
the women, and said she found a - mac*
of trinkets and articles of cheap jewelry
concealed about them. Ella had £2 50
worth. Mabel S" 10 and Lucille- SI ■

xml | txt