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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 13, 1916, Image 3

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1 fl
adasnor lemon
quencW the
most irritating thirst
Three Are Let Go After
Being Searched by Sub?
marine Crew.
rgr , Bil ahtaa were held
vp ??. or.rc by a German submarine on
Tanrtmaj W rn Bf. The commander of
____, juhmarir.e ordered the crew of the
Frer.ch steamer Marie to get into boats
tnd thaa aaall tha vessel with .bomb*
in view cf thfl BTflJflra of the other five
The Norweg;an steamers Credo and
Soto were BBSl BBBt to the bottom,
each -888881 poir.g down in ten min
,..t., Tha athai three ships were al?
lowed to continue their voyapes after
being searched and their paper* ex
air.-.r.ed. The crews of the three sunken
shirs Bfllfl p.*k.d Bf BJ the Danish
?teamer Rohart and landed at Havre
-[?)_,. i Antiope 1.1,908
has been -ur.k by a submarine.
The crew took ref-.ire in two boats, one
of whieh v P b>' the G"^n
steamer N.coft Athanasoulis. The
other boat ifl rr.-s-irg. .....
The patrol boat B U? landed at Mar
rht thfl crew of forty-six
f the Japai -*? amai Temmei
Htrfl . whieh w-as sunk in
'._.,, v. by a submarine
Members of the
rr'-w jta'.e I araa shelled with
?arning and that the submarine
M boats m whieh they took ref
uge. The fi 1 at Vladivostok
16 from New Vork.
A difpatch from Baicelona says the
famsh.p Sebastiano (-1.034
: -HBB sur.k by a sub?
marine forty miles off Cape San Bfl>
nembers of the crew
were landed at Barcelona.
Film I augh Producer Great Ar
tist, She Thinks.
Paris, Aug. 12. Sarah Bernhardt
I ..ai'-.e Chaplia a great art
i*t and hopes to meet him soon if she
come* to America, according to the
repre?'ruative of William Connor, who
has mann in Europe arranging her
aaaarieai tour, just before leaving
Paris to board the Lafayette for New
He said Bernhardt was never more
and althouph her in'irmity pre
her playing certain roles, the
taking to America will
eomprehenaiva, eonaiating
..-t plays like "Les Ca
A i] orchestra of forty musi
** H.-rnrw-rdt, nnd
of prominence
? lain, hafara the
toxfl of each piece per
? of l.er playa ah? will
language for the first
time or
Young Lawbreaker Doesa't
Want To, but He Has To.
Traffic PolieflflBBB Henry Clark, of
rk, anxious to do his duty, ap
proached a car parked too close to the
- Bt ar.d Halsey Street.s.
' he a>-ked the young
man bj
"I can," -aid George Smith. eighteen,
; irteenth Straat.
- poiatiag to the
tion4, "then jump in that
car and get >>ut in a harry."
id driven away. John
iame out and a.*>ked the
policema.i where his car wa.? and how
?"len right under the
B888 flj thfl law. A'.. i frantic tfllfl
phonmg by the palice, .-jnuth was found
ii.- aaid:
"Wall, i'd prob.l.ly have been ar
rirtcd if I ? | it."
Advance Fall Models
Are now ready in Cr.als and Dressei
~~Lane Bryant?
**..! ahafl aat aatlra rtork of
E*.r)ui<it?. lme trimmed and cmbd.
:-, 1 t<> 44
\\> ? I-. || li,
I Geo-vettc crepe iiL.ui.eB.
? HI ? BTora ta |10 19.
(Othrr WmiaU ..?*?? to 14.76)
Big Bargains
0"-r?-d ln fnal rlean-up of
r,uhloi. . nnd THffeta
rhic 2-plte*
((>'l"r Drrsses 1.!'.) te49.76)
25 We.t 38th St, N. Y.
Constantinople Insists Ad?
vance Into Persia Is
Ottomans Adrnit Quick Retreat
Before British Forces
East of Suez.
London, Aug. 12. Russian force* in
the Mush-Biths district of Turkish
Armenia have been driven bark further
by the Turks and tbe Turkish advance
into Persia also is making progress,
Constantinople asserts. Petrograd says
obstinate fighting continues north of
Bitlis and that the Turks are rctreat
ing into the region of Bokana, Persia.
"On the Caucasian front, west of
; Giumiachan, the Turks several times
> resumed the offensive, being repelled
1 on each occasion by our fire," says the
Russian statement. "Cartridges with
I tiled points were found in possession of
! captured Askaris. According to their
] : tatements, the commander of their
regiment issued an order six weeks ago
' that every Askari was to prepare 100
such cartridges. For this purpose *pe
cial tiles were distributed.
"North of Bitlis obstinate tighting
continues. In Persia, in the region of
Bokana. our troops are pur>uing the
Turks, who are retreating hurriedly to
The Turkish War Office statement
"The Russian force which, owing to
bad roads and the difficulties created
for us by the weather, Bstabliahed itself
on the Bitlis-Mush line, has been com?
pelled gradually to retreat, leaving
guns, rifles and prisoners in our hands.
The Russian retreat was caused by our
h.-avy attacks and the pressure of our
ripht winp on the stecp Chasn height*.
Fortified Mountains Taken.
"The mountains south of Bitlis,
which the enemy fortified strongly and
defended obstinately, were captured.
On the night of August 7 we occupied
Bitlia, and on the morning of August 8
Mush was taken. Our advance con?
tinue* toward the passcs north of
"We took the offensive against posi?
tions of the enemy in the vicinity of
Ogr.ott and Hill fshcliguel, two kilo
metres east of Ognott, aj well as enemy
positions west of Ognott on a front of
eight kilometres, where we captured
140 Russians.
"In Persia our troops are continuing
the pursuit of the enemy in the vicinity
of Hamadan. The enemy made ener
getic attempt* to defend himself in the
passes east of Sakna, but was foreed
to retreat toward Kanlaver, leaving in
our hands a number of prisoners, two
munitions cars, teams for eight guns
and a great quantity of other war
material. A howitzer was destroyed
bv the fire of our artillery.
'"In Egypt there have been no further
important events in the region of
British Regiment Wiped Out.
A later ofticial statement announces
thp occupation on August B of Kighli.
"On the Egvptian front," says the
announcement,""a British eavalry regi?
ment, according to statements of
prisoners taken at Katia, was almost
entirely wiped out, all its oflicera be?
ing killed."
The admission is made in a telegram
received here to-day from Constanti?
nople that the Turks were compelled
to fall baek after the recent battles
with the British east of the Suez
"Turkish forces which advanced lor
reconnaissance made attacks on
strongly consolidated positions of the
enemv." the dispatch says. "They
ocrupied the first line trenches and
toward evening reached the barbed
wire obstacles of the enemy's main
"Meanwhile a pigantic sandstorm
came up and impeded our left wing,
pic-v.nting proaeention of the recon?
naissance of this area. The enemy,
a--J-ted bv detachments of troops with
camels and by reinforcements drawn
from the direction of El Vintara and
Duidar, took advantage of this situa?
tion. He made a surprise attack on
^the rear of our left wing part of
which, after long fighting, fell into his
hand*. We left in the position some
machine guns which we had rendered
p unusable.
Turkish Forcea Withdrawn.
"Owing to this ineident we with
:drew our troops in the direction of
Katia On August 5 the enemy. with
a!) his forces, attaeked our troops en
camped in the district of Katia, but
w*. repulsed with severe laal IB ?
counter-attack. Wc W?MrBW tbtflt
night to a line east of Katia.
Th? following sta'ement in regard to
gyptiafl caupaign was given out
. ihciallv to-day: ...
-iftir eavalry is Ib touch with the
enemy's rearguard at Hodel Hisha,
north' of Birel Abd. Ob? troops have
baen active during the day. threaten
ing various points of the memy a lme.
"Reports show that the enemy s
caiuaftiei have been heavy. There are
B eaBsidarahlfl number of dead before
oui front at Birel Abd nnd enemy col
leeting parties are cmployi-d con
stantly in removing the bodies of the
fallen" _
Escapintf Protectory Inmates Are
Balked by Waters of Passaic.
Because they could not stand the
smell of Paaaafc BWer, Andrew hfcCor
mack and Joseph Cunningham, who had
escaped from the t atholic Protectory
at Arlington, N*. J., BWBBI ashore yes
terday, to be arrested by Patrolman
Meade. , , _?_____.
After forcir.g several locks last night,
McConr.ack broke out of tha prot.c
tahing CnnaiBgham with him. Pa
tro'lmen Mc-ade and Van der Beck
found them aleeping on a lomber pile,
. bat both jumped into the river. They
came baek after ffltting part way
"I'm a regular I' bout when it comes
to swimmmg." said Mel'oimack. "but I
i can't stund the sn.ell of that nvi r."
Rough Water S?amp* Rowboat? Two
(ilrl* Saved.
Clinton, Conn., Aug. 12. Daapitfl
! warning- that the water flraa roagh,
Frederick C. Seward. forty-fve yeai>
oU "f Boston; William (i. Siauaona,
lixty. of Catshill, S. Y., aad twa grand
daughtera of the lattar left here in a
rowboat to-dajr fur aa ialaad in the
!.?. in r. Waves BBBflt tha boat.
The two men *ank at once, but the i
pirls. held afloat by their dresses, were
saved by boatmen. Simmons's body i
was recovered.
Kaiser on Flying Visit Sees
Men Goose-step at Front
Emperor, Looking Fit but Weary, Surprises Troops
East of Somme?Rousing "Hochs!" Greet His
Speech of Praise to Soldiers.
With tbe (..rman Army in France
(undate.li, via Rerlin, Aug. 12. Kast
of tho Somme, with tho Fronch gurs
loriring n morning salute and tho
('erman cannon thundcring thrir reply,
tho ('erman Kmporor to-day unexpee*
odly appeared in a little village just
holund tho front and*Yeviewed a hastiiy
improvised parade and dccorated a
number of officers and soldion. Ho
addressed the men hriofly, and wss then
whisked on to tho most advanced po?
Tho Kmperor's visit. was known to
only a fow hiph officers tho previous
evening nnd came as a complete sur
priso to the troops, who were only too
ohviously ovrrjoyod that tho Kmporor
eould find timo to come to them.
The visit, in addition, surprised a
small group of correspondent" who had
just returned from an inspection of
the advanced positions, and who hnd
an opportunity to see the Kmperor at
Novo Georgiovsk, a few miles north?
west of Warsaw, almost precisely a
year ago.
Visit Is Dramatic.
Pespite the heavy fog that usually
provails in tho morning hours in this
section. the Kmperor's visit had sonitr
thing brilliant and dramatic in it
Upon a broad level plain, flankod by a
picturesquo Freneh chateau, all th"
troops in tho immediate neighborhood
had coilected.
The uniforms were of field gray, but
the attire of officers and men was,
novertheloss, so far as possible, gal..
and the more striking, as a majority
of tho soldiers wore their new steel
The officers had discarded their
monotonous fatigue caps and had
donned peaee time headgear, so that thc
Opponents of Transfer to
U. S. Say Parliament Is
Incompetent to Decide.
Radicals and Socialists Are in
Favor of Selling
Copcnhager Aug. 12. Final iecision
on the sale of the Dani.h West Indies
to the United States may be postponed
nearly a morth if the proposal of
Radical a'nd Socialist members of the
Folkething, for a piebiscite, is adopted
on Monday. The Folkething, or lower
house, took a reccss to-day until Mon?
day, after discussing the contirmation
of the sale.
The proposal of the Radicals and
Socialists calls for the approval of the
tnat*/ between Denmark and the
United Statas by Psrliassaat The ap
""proval by Farliament, however, will be?
come etfective enly if it is ratitied by
a majority vote of tho piebiscite.
The sdvacatss <i the _als baMa*/? ta.
course proposed r-hould meet thc ob
,..-? of thr laadiaa appoaswnto, was
have ba.fl la\ing mueh .stress OB ther
oninion that thc prssaat I'arliam.'iit js
n'ot compctent to decide the matter
alone and th_t the people should have
a CBsac. io exprcs.-. ita wishss.
Thc Radicals and Socialists, who are
in the majority in the lower house,
favor contirmation. ln the LanJsthing,
however, tht Conservative and Left
. Opposition appears certain to prevail.
Mueh of the opposition to confirma
, tion of the sale is not based on eeo?
nomic or broad grounds, but is purely
l politieal. lt is due, mainly, to a fecl
mg of resentment at the attitude of
thc government, which the obj?ctors
accu. o of conducting ne;,'otiations with
tho I'nited States in secrecy and of
dtayiag that such negotiations were
under way until the very moment tho
announrement was made that a bargain
had been vt -uck.
J. C. Chrirtensen, former Frime Min
' istrr and now leader of tho I.rfr in
thc Folkething. has deelared his bclief
that the existing Rigsdag is not com?
pctent to decide th. West Indies ques?
tion. In the event of now elections,
however, ho would support cor.lirma
' tion. The former Premier was a mem
! bei cf ihe government of 1902, which
laid tho proposal to B.U tho islands
before thc Rlgsdaff. Tber., as now, the
uppor house oppr sed the government
proposal and defeated its contirmation.
New Rigsdag Puzzle.
The new constitution confers .uf
| frage upoi women and domestic ser
vanta, aad slso radae-s the age of
el'.gibility from thirty to twenty-nme
for the tirst geneial election. The total
nimber of voters witl. th.l cfore. b.
; more than loubled. Hen:e, nobo.iy il
hravo enough tS attompt to forcrast
th. probabl ? cmploxion of 'be new
._ |f mo hr.s to be chosen.
Detectives Upset Goods in Dash
Through Store.
Through tho crowded aislos of a dn.g
..ore al Broadway and Thirtjr-fourth
. three detectiT*. ehassd Gsorge
Wilmont last night. BotU.1 and box.I
went elatteriag to the floor as th.)
l.umpe.l against the counters. Women
icreaned a?d sought safety in eorn.n
and telephone booths.
I h _11~ comering their man, the de?
tectives locked him in the West Thir
teth Street police station as a pick
pocket. They saw h.m. they said, sMp
hii hand mto the pocket of Arnold
Maanieh. a real estate broker of 871
Fulton Street. Rrookiyt., as Munmcn
boarded a Thirty-faarth Street car at
Seventh Avenue.
Pretn Seventh Avenue to Sixth the
detectives itraggled witb their priaon
er and with Ph.lip Hughes. a pasMB
?nr, who persisted in _??*?I ln tnPir
vlV At Sixth Avenue Wilmont tore
biaasslf loose and dodgad into thi drug
.tor. Munmch's wallet contain.ng
MO was found near the curb. Wilmont
Ht-I al 999 West Thirty-eighth Street.
and Hughes. who also was arrested, at
616 West Twenty-seventh Street,
ficturesqu* gray fur beadpiece* of the
leath's Head Hu**ar* contrasted with
? he belmets of the cuira??ier* and the
mortar-board caps worn by the Uhlans
The F.mperor arrived at 9:30 o'eloek,
his suite inrludinp Prince Eitel, one
noted admiral and several penerals.
The troops had been drawn up in hol
low 11? i ji r. formation, and his majesty,
looking trim and tit, though perhaps
somewhat wearied, quirkly passcd in
review, shaking hands here and there
with officers he knew, and repeatedly
aalatiag the soldiern who stood at
"present arm*" a* *tiffly and correctly
as in any parade in Berlin.
Emperor Assured of Loyalty.
The officer in command of the regi?
ment* in*peeted hy the Emperor then
delivered a brief address, in which he
assured hi* majesty in the name of
thr troops that all were prepared to
tight on indefinitcly for the Emperor'*
and the country's sake.
A "Hoch" that must have been heard
in the French lines went up before the
Emperor culd answer. Then he spoke
in clear, ringing voiee, thanking the
In the centre of the hollow *quare
tbe Emperor decorated n number of
the officers, and eventually took up a
i position on the road leading to the
1 front trenehe*. while the regiment*,
many of whom were composed of new
i troops, marched by in the famous goose
? step.
The correspondent stood only a few
yards distant and was able to note the
seemingly remarkable phy-sical eondi?
tion of thfl Emperor, who, in reviewmg
' the troops, stood more crect and stiffer
than the younpest subaltern, and, with
i a glance of approval or a stight frown,
indicated his pleasure or displeasure.
In fairness to the troops, it should be
said that his majesty smilcd most of
. the time.
The Emperor required upward of an
hour to review the troop* and take a
little refreshment, and was then
whirled away toward the front lines
i as suddenly a* he had come.
Oil Man Gives Building, Hoping
to Save Station Agent's Son.
(Ht T-l-traph to Tti? Trtbunal
Poughkeepsie, N. Y., Aug. 12.?To
protect his neighbors and their chil
! dren from the spread of infantile
paralysis. John D. Rockefeller has
given one of the houses on the out
skirts of his property to the authon?
ties for an isolation hospital. The vic
I tim in Pocantico Hills ia Joseph
Critchley, the eight-year-old son of
the station agent. and he is an espeoial
favorite with Mr. Rockefeller. It is
> believed he became infected through
strangers coming to Pocantico Hill*
' from N'ew York.
As soon as it was certain that the
' boy had the disease, word was sent to
1 Mr. Rockefeller, at Cleveland, and he
' wired that one of hi* houses ghou'd be
made into an isolation hospital and
that everything should be done to save
, the boy.
In North Tarrytown thirteen cases
have devcloped since Saturday, and
1 there is one case in Tarrytown. The
Tarrytown authoritics have quaran
tme.l a six-family apartment house, and"
this morning *even of the men jumped
from the second *tory window and
escaped. Later six of them were re?
turned to the house.
At Elmsford Louis Roswall, thirty
six years old, a carpenter, died from
infantile paralysis after a few hours'
Nearly Drowns Authors by Up
setting Canoe.
IIU TrlriTi'ili to Tho Trit'iin-ft
(Jreenwich, Conn., Aug. 12.- The au
? thors of the scenario from which the
photoplay, "The Fatal Gems," is being
tilmed for charitable purposes, are
busy to-night reconstructing their ac?
tion to include a thrilling canoe-cap
si-ing scene which wa* not included
. in the draft of the plot.
While. the camera clicked, Mrs. Ru
gene Maxwell Moore and Miss Jane
Shearson were turned out of their
canoe just ofT Belle Haven Casino, and,
as thev strugpled ll the surf, Williarr
H. Hay* and George B. Carhart plunged
into the water and brought them
ashore. when they were nearly ex
] hausted. The characters in the nlm
drama are C.reinwich society folk.
Shreveport Decision Reversed
by Commeree Commission.
Washington, Aug. 12. Class rate*
and commodity rates between Shreve
| port, La., and points in Southern Texas
were to-day pronounced by the Inter?
state CaBUBarCfl Commission unreason
able and prejudicial to Shreveport, and
oniered readjusted. The decision i?
? he ealmiaatian of the eelebrated
Shreveport raie case.
The Shreveport rate case decision.
' handed down by the Cnited States Su
pretBfl (ourt in June. U14, was con
sidered an epoch-making decision. The
case onginateu when the Interstate
. Commeree Commission issued a:i order
to certain railroads operating in Lou
isiana and Texas, directing them to
equalize rates on shipments between
Shreveport, La., and Texas with other
rates between paiata on the same line*
-?: their roads wholly within th* State
Of Tl xa
The railroads a*r.erted the para
mount authority of the Texa* commis?
sion to ii\ ratflfl within the state.
Bf this latest decision of the Inter
-late Commeree ( onimi??ion that body
has practically decided to abandoA to
?he states again the power aequired by
' it un.ler the Supreme Court decision,
nnd the effee1* of that decision, which
was hailed by the railroads with great
satisfaction as endinp the tyrnnny over
them by etate lepislatures, have been
substan'tially nullified.
Dodging Bug, He Upsets Auto.
Tormer.ted by a beetle, Julian Ostro
let go of the sfccripg wh?el of hi* car
j laal night on the Belleville turnpike
? rear Arlmpton Cemetery. Kearny. N. J.
. Ti >? next moment the automobile
rd through the concrete guard
! ial| and landed wrong side up in the
ni.rsh. llinging ita driver a score of
feet. He . scaped with bruises and was
tjken home. Ostro is the head of a de?
teetive agency in K?W York and was on
his way to his home in Rutherford.
Democrats Accept Income
Levies Set by Finance
Will Act To-day?Bill Probably
Will Be Taken Up for
Vote This Week.
Washington, Aug. li. Revision of
the income, inheritance stamp and I
theatre gcctions of the House revenue ,
| bill, as recommended by the majority
| of tho Finance Committee, was approved
' to-night by the Demoeratic Senate cau
| cus after many hours of debate. The
I proposed normal tax on incomes is left j
I at I per cent, where thc House had
j fixod it, the exemption to be $4,000 ,
! for persons with families and $3,000
i for single persons, as in tho present
I law.. The rate of taxation under ex
I isting law is 1 per cent.
In addition to tho normal tax addi
! tional taxes on large incomes will b-.* 1
I levied, as follows.
One per cent upon the amount by
! which t*bo total net income exceeds
' $20,000 and does not exceed $40,000, 2
i per cent on $40,000 to $60,000, 3 per
! cent on $60,000 io $80,000. 4 per cent
1 on $80,000 to $100,000, 5 per cent on
$100,000 to $1.-0,000, 9 per cent on $300,
' 000 to $500,000, 10 per cent on $500,000
I to $2,000,000, and 13 per cent on the
amount by which the total net income
j exceeds $2,000,000.
Taxes Fixed on Estatea.
Upon the transfer of inhcritances
th. following taxes would be levied:
One per cent of the amount of es
Utas valued at not to exceed $50,000, 2
per cent on estates exceeding $50,000
j ar.d not exceeding $150,000, 3 per cent,
on $150,000 to $250,000, 4 per cent on
$260,000 to $450,000, 5 per cent on j
$.50,000 to $1,000,000, 6 per cent on
$1,000,000 to $2,000,000, 7 per cent on
;-2,000,000 to $.'.000,000. H per cent on
$.,000,000 to $4,000,000, 9 per cent on;
?4,C00,000 to $..,000,000 and 10 per cent |
1 on estates exceeding $5,000,000 in value.
The only increase in the proposed in?
come taxes over the House rates is
from 10 to 13 per cent on incomes ia .
: excess of $2,000,000. The rates from 6
. to 10 per cent on estates also are addi
; tions to the rates proposed in the
' House bill.
Further Changes Inlikety.
The rates were approved after
heated debate, in which some Senators
proposed to make still higher rates
and others sought to haev the proposed
taxes on incomes and inheritances re
' duced. While there is opportunity, as
long as the caucus has the bill under
eoaaidcratiOB. to revise the list, Ad?
ministration leaders said to-night that
no further changes were likely, and
that the bill would go to the Senate
next week with these sections as they
were ratified to-night.
So gnxious are the Demoeratic lead?
ers to complete revision of the bill in
' time for reporting to the Senate by
Tuesday, that the caucus was held in
session until a late hour to-night, and
will continue to-morrow. A Sundav
caucus has not been held in many
At to-night's session decision on the
'. munitions tax was deferred until to
morrow's session, and the caucus quick
ly approved recommen.lat'.otis of the
committee restoring some of the stamp
taxes of existing Iaa* an.l substituting
existing law for the proposed theatre
and moving pieture house taxes.
Stamp Taxca Restored.
Stamp taxes, which the House ig- l
nored altogether, were restored as
follows: J
Uonds, debentures and certificates of
| indebtedness, 5 cer.ts on each $100; ex- j
press and freight receipts, 1 cent each;
telegraph and telephone messages, 1
cent for each BUSSSSj. fSf which a
charge of 15 cents or more is made;
custom house receipts, not ex.e_.diBg
$100 in value, 25 cents; not exceeding
$500. 50 cents; exctcling $500, $1; in
surance politics, one-half of 1 cent on
laeh dollar or fractional part of the
amount of premiums charged; foreign
steamship tickets, $1 on tickets costing
not more than $30, not exceeding $60,
$3; more than $60, $5; tickets costing
$10 or less, exempt; Pullman seats and
berths, 2 cents each il cent in existing
law i.
The House bill provided for taxes or.
theatres and amusement places based
on population of towns and cities, but
the committee and caucus restored ex?
isting law, tho rates ranging from $25
_ year on thoatres having a capaeity of
not more than $250 to $100 on theatres
with seating capaeity exceeding $800. ,
Thrown Downstairs by Woman,,
Says Furniture Mover.
Fr< (lenck Keefer picked himself up
luefullv Sl the foot sf the stairs in a.
flat building at 709 Fulton Avenue.
Th" Bronx. yesterday. and after tind- j
ing B policeman, had Mrs. Sarah Cohen
arrested on a charge of assault and
battery. ,
fleefer, who is a furniture mover ot
150s Rrook Avenue, said he was in
-talliag B familv when Mrs. Cohen
thre.v him downstairs. Mrs. Cohen
?aM the newromers hailed from a
1'rooklvn neighborhood where there
was infantile paralvsis and she feare.l
for her children.
Koefer showed a health certificate.
Shot Man Who Was a Friend of Hi3
Roston, Aug. 12 Dr. Eldridg. D
Atwood, the osteopath who shot and
' mortally wounded Dr. Wilfred K. Har
| ris, president of the Massachu**t*s
1 Coiloge of Osteopathy, is accused of
murder la tho Ars. degree in an in
' dictmen* r.'turned to-day.
A'wood entered tho oftices of Dr. Har
i ri* ia 'bo Westminater Hotel on tho
afternoon of July 18 and shot his for
| mer friend and instructor three timea.
1 Dr. Harril diod B week later. Just hc
' far. th. ihootiBg Atwood had learned ,
of the deu'h of his liance, Dr. Celia P-,
A.iams, from poisoning, npparentiy .
? self-administ-rid. Dr. Adams, an
osteopath, had studiod under Harris.
When arrested Atwood told the police,
that Dr. A.iams had admitted a friend-.
ship for Harris that made her prom
ised marnage impossible.
Haymakers To Meet in Cleveland.
New Hive., CoBB. Aug. 12. Thej
National HavmaKcrs' Association, an
r.uxiluirv to the Red Men's order. in j
anaaal session hcre I lected j
Cleveland for next year's m ?
,.Uce. G-orgs T. Praah, of New York.
was elected chief haymaker; (.*orge W.
I'r ce, of PsBBSyhaaia, vice chief hay?
maker; Mshlea Trumbauer. of Penn
.ylvania, collector of straws, and A.
Frank Geis. of Indiana. keeper of
James McCreery & Co.
Sth Avenue ON MONDAY AND TUESDAY 34th Street
August Clearance Sales
Linen Damask Tablecloths.regularly 3.50, 4.50 and 5.00. 2.50. 3.25 ? 3.7
Linen Damask Napkins.regularly 3.25, 4.25 and 5.00, doz. 2.50, 6,*a ^d g*?5
Hemstitched Linen Damask Tablecloths.3.7b, ?*./:>
regularly 4.75, 6.00 and 7.50 and g ?5
Round Scalloped Damask Tablecloths.?*?? T'
, regularly 5.00, 6.00 and 7.50 -?, and 3 75
Hemstitched Damask Tea Cloths. regularly 2.00, 3.25 and 5.00 1.5U, <J.?3 , '00
Hemstitched Damask Tea Napkins.doz* 3.75, 4.50 <*?? ??
regularly 4.50, 5.50 and 7.50
Towels Decorative Linen*
Hemmed Huck T<m*.. | Real Madeira ^^^J^
doz. 2.00, 2.50 and 3.00 : eon Sets. 13 pieces Set 37W,75 j-d 5.75
regularly 2.50, 3.00 and 4.00 J regularly 5.00, 6.00 and l.ov
Real Madeira Hand-embroidered Tea
Hemstitched Huck Towels.
doz. 2.50. 3.00 and 3.75
regularly 3.00, 3.75 and 4.50
Turkish Bath Towels.
doz. 2.25. 3.00 and 4.50
regularly 3.00, 4.00 and 5.75
Napkins. doz. 4.75. 5.75 and 7.50
regularly 6.25, 7.00 and 9.00
'Bungalow Luncheon Sets. 13 pieces......
Set 1.00,1.50 and 2.00
regularly 1.25, 2.00 and 2.75
Hemmed Muslin Sheets & Pillow Cases
90x108 ins
63x99 72x99 81x99 90x99
70c 80c 90c 1.00 1.10 eacn
42x36 45x36 50x36 54x36 ins.
17c 19c 22c 25c each
Blankets, Comfortables and Spreads
White Wool Blankets with pink or blue borders:
BBtf- -?.. .<* 3.50. 4.75 and 6.50 Double ?pa-r 40B M0-I 7-50
regularly 4.50, 6.00 and 1.0O re^uian*, , ?
Comfortable.,-Figured Silkoline, cotton filled.??i.,^' regularly ^ H8
Figured Silkoline, plain mull borders; cotton filled.*o
regularly 3.50
Bed Spre.d.-Crochet, hemmed.IS^lS^t^ ^lU^l'lo
Satin Marseilles, hemmed.regularly 8.76 and 4.75, each 2.75 an^i s.w
Satin Marseilles, scalloped.regularly 4.00 and 5.00, each 3.00 ana 4.UU
Reduced 25% to 33l/3%
250 Small and Medium-Size Persian Rugs.. formerly 14.50 to 65.00 9.50 fo 47.50
Persian Hall Runners.formerly 50.00 to 85 00.39.75 to 55.00
Room-Size Persian Mahal Rugs, average size 9x12 ft.85.00 to 11Z.VV
formerly 125.00 to 285.00
Roval Kirmanshah Rugs,-a special group at less than wholesale cost. Sizes awwj
9xl9 ft formerly 225.00 to 275.00, 187.00
Persian Sarouk Rugs,-exceptionally fine weave; richcol*. and beautfful da>
signs Average size 9x12 ft. formerly 350.00 to 400.00 269.00
100 Extra Large Room Size Rugs in an extraordinary njnge. of sizes and colorings.
formerly 400.00 to 1,500.00, 250.00 to 1 *?[)[).VV
150 Seamless Royal Axminster Rugs
Size 0x12 ft..
regularly 32.50
ELECTRIC LAMPS?Greatly Reduced
Solid Mahogany Boudoir Lamps with
10-inch fancy silk shadc; any color.
Solid Mahogany Table Lamps, 28 inches
high; 18-inch smoked bamboo shade with
cretonne pattern showing through silk.
Floor Lamps of Solid Mahogany or fin?
ished in Burnished Gold, French Gray. An
tique Ivorv or White Enaniel; l'luted o>l
umn; two lights; 22-inch cretonne shade
with fringe. 7.95
Same Lamp as above with 22-inch Silk
Empire shade, silk lined; 4-inch silk fringe.
$400,000.00 Stock of High Grade Furniture and Beds
At-Reductions of 10% to 50%
Ten-piece Hepplewhite Model Suite, as illustrated, made exclusively for James Mc?
Creery & Co., of the finest Mexican Mahogany, including 72-inch Bliffet, China Ctoset,
Extension and Side Tables, five Side Chairs and one Arn
regularly 480.00
Dining Room Furniture
Ten-piece Hepplewhite Model Suites made
of finest Mahogany,?hand-carved 500.00
regularly 1,000.00
Ten-piece Adam Model Suites made of
selected Mexican Mahogany. 275.00
regularly 350.00
Ten-piece Hepplewhite Model Suites made
especiallv for James McCreery & Co.
regularly 550.00, 425.00
Ten-piece Suites of Selected Mexican
Mahogany. n-gularlv 300.00, 195.00
Library Furniture
Queen Anne Model Sofafl upholstered in
Velour. regularly 125.00, 88.00
Queen Anne Model Armchairs to mateh. . .
regularly 60.00, 39.50
Chamber Furniture
Four-piece Loui** XVI. Model Suites fin?
ished in Brown Mahogany; plain or deco
rated in dull gcld.295.00
regularly .".75.00
Four-piece Queen Anne Model Suites.
regularly 300.00, 235.00
Four-piece William and Mary Model Suites.
regularly 275.00, 195.00
Four-piece Colonial Model Suites. . 135.00
regularly 175.00
Four-piece Sheraton Model Suites. .227.50
regularly 455.00
Beds & Bedding
Fnameled Iron Beds with 2-inch posts. ...
regularly 9.50, 7.50
Brass Beds with 2-inch posts and fifteen
filler rods, regularly 32.00, 22.50

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