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'BOSTON'S UNUSED SUBWAY. ft) H' VMDBnOltOVSD TBAXBITA TAILURE j jjv - oxvU x. rjtA otice. Ij aYeople Reniie ta L'se It. Jot as Thfir Wonld .1' the Hot la tbo Cronna Transit rropwed J'v fbr Wew .rk Only Keren Per Cent, ef the M Total Tronic Credited ta the flatmar The j rreniable rnney TraDI o Lost to It Entirely Jf Vat tba Condlllem Are nl Farorablr BbS. Beaten Want, an Klevatrd nallraad Hon, 'sflf "H Before any farther attempt la mado to com' i V Bait tbli eltr to the building of the proposed jH underground system of rapid tranalt it would H be well for every ono Interested to learn somo- ll thing of the experience which Boston Is now I lusTlng with Its subway. Boston's subway Is li'H New York's proposed underground railroad In L S miniature, excopt that It was constructed for I H the use of the trolley car lines Instead of being I V equipped with cars, motors, and power of Its I H own, and mnnlnir two sets of trains one express tf( I and one local. ?. The Boston subway ! short. That part now jkVM tense Is less than ft mile In length, and the KS farts which are under construction or proposed R M Would add only about another mile to the tun Hk wr Bet, There lr, perhaps, no finer specimen of Jl&B passenger tunnel work any whero In the world, aBfYS n " ls doubtful -f anymore perfect tunnel HtjH could Deconstructed. B9p The tunnel runs under Tremont street, and HHk Its extensions are to go under Cornhlll, Han JJ. oxer street, and Washington streot, passing i right through the denso business and shopping ) districts, and thus securing every advantage I that a road might have If It ran through Broad- jf ( Tray, Fourteenth street and Twenty-third street, i ( and part of Sixth avenue. And yet. In the face j ef all these advantages, three months' experi ence has shown that the Boston subway is not popular, that people will not go Into It ex- cept when they have to, and that the subway Is lv a failure, save so far as It was a necosslty to re- i'i Have the congestion of traffic on the street. V XEED OF TUB BUDWAT. A Bostonlans are proud of the subway. They ri take strangers to see It, just as they take them h to see Bunker IIIll Monument; make them ride vM the length of It back and forth, and call alien s' I tlon to all its fine foatures and then they keep & I away from it themsolves. Just as thoydofrom if ( the monument. That this result ls of tntorest I V to New Yorkers there can be no doubt. Tho ?; building of tbo subway growoutof a publloneed -., Tfhloh was as absolute and pressing as the need v ef this city for some addition to Its trafllo in. facilities. Hien, about ten years ago. the West End oet Railway Company began to transform tho horso car lines of Boston Into electric trot lines the narrow streets In tho heart of iton were already choked with tho dally rush vehicles. Boston has to-day tho most ex stve and comprehensive electrlo car system the world. The added cars which wero re red for tho now service fairly filled i streets of the little central city ere they were all concentrated. These ' lines eorvo a suburban population of trly a million persons, and it is possible to ;e a car for any part of the territory covered .hoot going more thai a quarter of a mllo In . i city. Under a special act of the Lcglsla e the Boston Transit Commission was ap nted to devise a suitable means to relieve the Station. THE OrERATIVB COWTnAOT. fader this commission tho subway wns nned and is being built. Tho city of Boston s for it and leases it to tho West End Street llway Company for twenty years at an an il rental which is not to be less than 4Ts per it. upon the net cost of the tunnel, or more ,n .Ts per cent, upon tho sum of $7,000,000, he tunnol should cost so much, and tho com ly agrees to pay. in llou of interest, a toll of nts for each car that passes through the way. In caso the aggregate of tolls should :eed the interest charges. The railroad com ly cares for it, lights it, ventilates it, ana ips It free from wator. i fork was bosun on the subway on March 28, 13, and on Sept. 1 of this rear the first scc o was put Into use. A second socllon was put o use on Sept. 30. The main part of tbo sub y now in use lies usdor Tremont street, bo sen Park street and Boylst:n street. This lion 'Is 1,700 feet long and contains four cks. At both ends aro stations, built nmodlously under ground and approached m the surface by wide, easy stair ye. wulch are protected by small or mental stone buildings. At the BoyI in street station the tunnel divides into o two-tracked sections. Ono of these con ues under Tremont street for about 1,200 it, whon its comes to tho surfaco and empties cars upon the tracks in Tremont street and awmut avenue, which hero diverge. The ler branch turns sharply to the wostward, asunder the edge of tho famous Common, to Public Oarden beyond Ohnrles street, where comes to tho surfaco, 1,200 foet from the ylston streot station, and its cars goon tholr y down Boylston street, man standahd or coxsTitucnos. The tunnel Is kept almost as light as day im end to end. At the stations It ls lined on ) sides with enamelled white brick. Through t its length and on tho codings at tho itlons It Is pnlnted white. At tlio su ns and through the tunnol electric hts aro hung In abundance, and to make re that these shall not all fall at any ono tlnio 5y are divided nnd fed by two scparato clr Its of wire, resides these lights, fixed In the itnel, are the lights In tho passing cars, which kept lit In making the tunnel passage. As oorthreocarsaro passing In each direction ery minute almost all the tliuo, their lights me would keep it fairly well illuminated. People doclare that they found the tunnel ro ishlngly cool during the warm woather In Sep nber Just after it was oponed, and In cold lather they find It warm. No winds penetrato and the moraont a porson gets to tho stairs at itatlon he Is out of rench of storms. Only ono jrce of discomfort has yet developed In tho e of the tunnel, and that. It U belloved, 11 be remedied. This was, for the tlmo lasted, a very groat trouble. It occurred it month, when there had been a sudden ange of 25 or 30 degrees in temperature, oweathorhad been cold for thrco or four ys, and the ground and tho Inside of tho tun Ibadgotchillod until It was pretty nenrly as Id under ground as on the surface. Thcncume isoln tlio general teniperaturo of 23 or 30 grees. Tbo warm air. drawn Into tho tunnol the ventllnting fans, struck against the lllod roof and sides, and Immediately every log began to weep. The cold roof and sides of e tunnel condensed tho moisture In the irraer air, and In a short tlmo the jole Interior glistened with molsturu. . the stations tho condition was worst nnd pro ced much discomfort. Here the air entered, dof course gavo tin the greater part of its ilsture. Most of tho moisture collected on tho ling nnd dripped dnujion thn waiting passen rs. People who had loft pleasant neathar stairs found themselves exposed to trick m streams below. It wns so bad that tbo llroad company sot men to work scrnp K down the roofs and Bides with riihbcr urezers to gut rid of tho moisture. Even this troiiblo cannot bo cured, tbo mil sd officials do not believe that It would prove serious consequence, bcciuso thero aro not aro than thrco or four duj s In a year when angrs of tetnpernturo uro wldo enough to oduco tho drip. REFL'SALOr THE run MO TO I'BK IT. rho portion of (ho Bubnnyi use nt tlio pros tllmo Is open fortrnvel from OoYlocl; A. M. 12 midnight cturlni; cwli day of tlio Muck. lorenro at present 1,302 trips per duy being n through ttio subway. Vet hero Is the Bignilleaut fact; n study of tint lly travel In tho Hiibnn-.. hour by hour and y by day for months, Khiincd conclusive!)-, In o judgment or tho,o who arc mont closely cou nted, that the sub.va) U nut piipulnr.nm! that Vf porsons tuo It, except w hen thev hnotn. 'esldcnt Littlo declares that this is aiiuuli oro serious mutter than It would upniar to tliu Initiated, j THE KAKOV TIIAKKIO AVOIIIH IT, B "In tho rush hours," he said, recently, In ills jBA cussing tho matter, "I hit people in list tnke HI every means of coiio)nnco that I here is at t I hand. In these hours they Dock Into tlio sub- Fii way as freely us they do In tliu ears i mining on K, the surface, and during these hours nn carry eH'-l about as many In the subway as It U possible tJi for us to handle Iheront tboprnsotit time," Mf Then Mr. Little made a ntntument of which iKmt. every street railway must reioi;nUo the truth, lyK'l!, and which should bo inrrfiilly lonn.dered by I M I.', every capitalist who maybe Invited to becomo H I interested in building and operating the pio- IbH posed rapid transit line In this city, provided tho scheme ever gets so far as inviting contracts, ' Thlsrushbourtraftlc,"Mr.Llttlocontlnued, HkLSF "Is, however, not the business which wo mako mv' tar money out of. If we had nothing but this ntmi y other strlotly business traffic, it would m - UK b?id.1l!!,eH!.tA?i1B,lko Win business. Boring nil tho middle part of earn day wo should bo iu'inlf.,lSttsri!w "na (rotting nothing for doing It. The fancy trnfUo 1s what wo want and rely upon tho poople who ride bocauso Itls V..VH nt to o, not bocauso they have to. M? . nTa. lhe People, our statistics show, who will not go Into tho.subway. Wo know Just how mnny persona tako tho cars In thn subwar. becnuso wo sell tickets there beforo the peoplo go upon tho station platforms, and these tickets nro i-pllectcrl In tliocnrs. The sales of subway car tlckcta show that thn tunnol gets a fixed portion of the general trafllo, but docs not get Us share of tho fluctuations, Dlfll.tKK OF TIIF. 8UIIWAY IK ntiUItKS. " Wo carry nearly 200,000.000 pass-liners every yoar. In September wo tarried 18.310, (MX) passengers. Tho loop to tho Public Garden from tho Park streot station was tho only ono inon through tho subway during that month. Tho atibwny trrtvel then wan 0.0 per cent, of our wholo travel. In November, with tho Tre mont streot and Shnwmul avenue toop open, theMilnvnytraUIo reached 7.1 per cent, of tho vtliolo, "Sw His ft curious fact that although our total number of passengers was Increased 111 October by 238,000 over the September figures, tho number carried In tho subway was Increased by only 7.000. Thfct great general tncronse was nlmo-it entirely marto up of tho sort of fancy riding 1 spoko of. Theio aro the peoplo who Jump on n car nnd rldo downtown, ostensibly to buy a spool of thrond or a skein of silk or ynrn. hut really bocauso tho car Is handy and the rldo pleasant. Theso pooplo won't go Into the subway. If for no othor reason than becnuso thoy won't walk down tho stairs. "Tho steady trafllo which the tables show wo can count upon ls shown In this table of a day's sales of tickets on Oct. 1," Mr. Llttlo produced this tablet rABSENOEns CARRIED IN BCBWAY OCT. 1, 1B07. lloun. four. a. M. r. . Oto 7. ill 7 4 to B S,0(IB 7 to t !A oto fl 3,408 8 to 0 , S14 A to 7 l.nil UtolO otlU 7 to S OIH 10 to 11 870 Hto V 096 11 to II! l.OUfi Oto'.O DID r, M. lOtoll 44", ito i l.nnintou: 247 1 to S I.K25 Oto 3 1,090 Total IS.SU7 ato 4 l.Kocl AVOIDED EVEN MOKE IN STORMY WEATIIER. " One thing to be seen from theso Ilguros," Mr. Llttlo added, " Is that tho sulmny, although It runs pistn number of the principal theatres, does not get any appreciable quantiij- of that strictly fancy riding, tho people going homo from tbo theatres, any more than It gets the sboppors. " On rainy days ono would suppose that tho subway would get n bigger proportion of trafllo than in flno weather; but this ls not true. I mot Mr. Dalton. ono of tho Transit Commission, the other day when It wns mining, at tho en trance to tho Park street station. '"Isn't this chnrnilngl' he exclaimed as he got In out of the storm. "I admitted th-it It was; but when I camoto look over tha tables of daily receipts and com pare thom with the total tralllo I found that although tho general trafllo had fallen off less than 0 per cent, because of tbo rainy dny, tho subway traffic had lost 30 per cent. This Is the rooro significant from tho fact that one half the former number of cars nro now oft tho streets above." A reference to tho dally tablos showed how ' tho travel In the subway fell off In unpleasant weather. On Nor. 2, when tho usual dally Irrffllc was 22,000 or 23,000 persons, only 14.000 went through tho subway. On Nov. 2a tho number roll to 13,000, while tho next dny It roso to 24,000. On Sundays, when tho tratllc on nil parts of tho system ls fancy riding prin cipally, tho number of passongers who go through tbo subway falls as low as 0,000. FACT8 FOR NEW YORK TO 1-0NDER, These aro tho facta. If It wcro possible to build tbo long tunnel proposed for this city nnd mal.o all parts of It ns perfect ns tho Boston subway, which is at least doubtful, what would be thn effect of an oqual Indisposition of Now Yorkers to using it upon tho chances of Its pay ing I Tho proposed road would have enough to contend with through tho location of its main linos out of tho way of tho short-ride local business, out of which alone profit ls to be made; but If the fancy traffic avoided It, ns It avoids the lloston subway, tho result would bo ruinous, Tho contractors would find them selves with no ono to carry except tho people who wanted to ride to Harlem and far above or to Klngsbrldge, all for fire cents, and. what ever forfeit they had to make, they would soon abandon tho lino for thn city to operate at a loss. CACHES OF rUPLIC PREJUDICE. Why the peoplo avoid tho subway Is a ques tion much discussed. Perhaps as good nn ex planation ns anr Is to bo found in a conversa tion which took place between Tun Sun re porter who gathered these fncts nnd the pretty &lrl who Owns the news stnnd at one of Boston's est hotels. "Ilavo you beon through the subway yet I" ho asked enthusiastically. "Yes," the reporter nnswored. "I have just been through It, Isn't It grand!" she exclaimed. "l)o you go through it of ten I" asked tho re porter curiously. "Ob, no!" Bho answered. "I think It's beau tiful, so light, and dry, and comfort bio: but I always take a surfaco car. I think I hate to walk up the stairs, although I am not lazy. I walk clear out to ltoxbury and back almost ever' day, and have lost slxteon pounds by doing so, but, somehow, I don't llko to go up and down stairs In tho subway." It ls probably something more than this thnt deters people from going underground even In a tunnel bo well lighted. It is well known thnt the underground roads In London do not pay, nnd this ls duo largely to tho lack of tho fnncy trafflc, such as overflows surface lines and ele vated roads In New York. Ask a Londoner If he uses tho underground roads in his own city much, and IiIb answer Is almost suro to bo: "Oh, yes, but only when lhavo to." NOW BOSTON WANTS AN ELEVATED ROAD. That Boston has awakened to the fact that subways arc not n good thing whero they can be avoided. Is clear from the character of tho very latest move now on foot there. This ls to build elevated railroads from tho ends of the subway, nnd thus, in thoopen air, enrry tho cars out be yond the thickly built-UD sections to Rnx bury, Cambridge, Cbarlestown, and be jond. This plan ls to be carried out ns soon as tho Stato Railroad Commission agrees to a lease of the West End road's lines to the new elevated railroad company. OJtllTIAlir. Franklin Whiting, VIco President and ap praiser of the Williamsburg Savings Bank, was stricken with apoplexy yesterday wbllo on bis way to the bank. Ho wns car ried Into a storo and died within forty minutes Ho was 88 years old, and wns the son of a farmer of Chester, Vt. His early ltfo was spent on his fnther's farm, and later no enmo to this city. Ho was apprenticed ton druggist, and afterward went Into business for himself. Ho gavo It up in 1853, when ha was made the appraiser for the bank. Fifteen years ago ho was elected Vice-President, nnd until yesterday he wns absent from tho bink opiy thrco days. . Altnougb at times nllllctcd v h vertigo, ho S?as otherwise In good health, ' I on Monday was Chairman if a Hlnklng Fund Commlttoo meeting In the bank, when the pur chase of 500.000 worth of Government bonds wna discussed. He was a wldowor, and for mnny yearB had belonged to the Calvary Epis copal Church. Louis Soulo, a French Canadian, w ho for twen ty j cars had lived In i- tent in tho mountains near Buffalo Gap, In Taylor county, lex,, died on Monday. He was 11H 3 cars old, and was born near Montreal Canada. In his early man hood bo was In tho service of the Hudson Bay Company, but left Canada moro than half a cen tury ago. Ho lived In Texas for nearly forty years. l lliiain I'lBuuruuKii uuuiuj, luruiurjy ui wio Importing house of Crandall & Godloy, now the Crandall tc Qudley Co., died Inst night at the bhorman Squaro Hotel, where he had in ado Ills homo for tbo lost four years. Mr, llodley was about HO years old nnd ho had been ill of paraly bIs for five years. He leaves a widow. Alexander McDonald, former Minister of tho United States to Persia, died In Lynchburg. Vu jestcrday. Ho hnd lived In that city nearly all liia lire. Ho was associated with the Lynchburg Virginian from 1850 to 1803. Ho was a Stato Senator when nominated as Minister to Persia, Ho was about 70 years old. Poat 4iraduate Iloiillnl Appropriation. The application of tho Post Graduate Hospital for $30,000, against which a vigorous protest was tutored recently by tho Medlcnl Leaguo, wasdiscussod again by tho Hoard of Estimate yesterday, Tho Mayor ealil ho wns Infaorof the appropriation, nnd ho took occasion to pay trlbiilu 10 tbo charitable work done by tho doc lorsot tho (It). Comptroller Fitch also spoke liifnwiror the appropriation, but Acting Cor poration Counsel Turner and l'rcsldent Jerolo liinu opposed It. i'r-sldcnt Darker of IhoTix Department, who Is the fifth member of the board, was absent, mid tho matter was laid over until lie tun bu prctcnt. rrpnrlno; for Hrldci Trotter Tramp, The, li.ooklyu trolley companies nro so confi dent thnt tho Injunction pro-tedlngs to prevent tho earning out of tho plans for tho trolloy tracks 011 tho bridge will bo quashed that they havo begun tonriketho ncicssiu) (haiigcs and connections on tho trucks on thoBruokljii sldo of the structure. To llnr tho 1'usticiiru Cut in" I'nrU llnw. An ordinance wns pissed nt jcstcrilny's meet ing of tho Aldermen prohibiting tho 1, ending of wares by pushrait peddlers In Park row from New Cluimher.i stre u in Ann street mid in Nas sau street from P.irk row to Ann street. Ilnnk I'rrsldfnt rHIswurlli urctilrnco llrnlcni. Chicago, Dec, 14. James W, Ellsworth has resigned tho Presidency of tho Union National Bank, which tins absorbed the Hide and Leather National Bank, Vko-Prcetdont D, It, Forgan L has succeeded to tbo otllco. LOOKS DARK FOR ZANOLT. INDICATIONS THAT 1TIPJB NO. 4 DID NOT DIE OF XAXVJIAL CAVBBS. Proer That It Hm Mot Tiphold-"TtaBt Itae Docters' Vault," Bays the PrUoner Darbrr nuold (Insured) Una Unetrlo rntnrrh Arter Drinking Small's Coffee. The pathologist has already dono something to clear up tho death of Jennlo Schlcsslngcr, tho fourth wlfo of Charles Znnoll, tho barber of soven funerals. Dr. George P. Biggs, tho Stnto'e pathological expert, to whom tho organs re moved from tho body nftor It was oxhumed on Monday were turned ovor for microscopical ex amination, has discovered indications that con vince him thnt tlio w oman did not dlo of natural causes, and ho has found posltlvo proofs that she did not dlo of tj phold fovcr, as tlio two doc tors who attended her In her Inst Illness certified to the Board of Hoalth. The following Is Br. BIggs's statoment of w hat ho has discovered: " Parts of all the organs taken from the body wero given to mo to bo examined undor tho microscope and with tbo naked eye. To under stand clearly what I am about to say. It must be romembored that when death has result ed from natural causes, certain changes nnd lesions tako placo, which are al-wn-s found If nn autopsy ls made whllo tho organs aro still well preserved. Somo of theso changes may bo obscrvod by tho naked oyo. All may bo observed under tho micro scope. I havo found In tho organs taken from tho body of the woman said to have died under tho namo of Jennlo Suhmor nono of thoso changes which would hnve been obsorvod had doath been duo to natural causes. Further than this, I havo do'.crmlnod positively that tho woman did not dlo of typhoid fever. Only a chemical analysis can dotcrmlno whether or not tho woman was poisoned. That Is 1'rof. Wltthaus's work, and It will bo some tlmo bo foro ho will bo nblo oven to guess whether sho was poisoned or not. My work Is negative, his Is positive. I shall determine what thorn Is not, in reference to tho organs. Ho will dctcrmlno what thero Is." Zunolluns nrrnlgnod before Magistrate Kurt llch In tho Contro Streot Police Court yesterday morning, and wns formally charged with tho crlmo of grand lnrceny, tlio complaint being mnde by Ucorpo B. Woodwnrd, So- rctnry of tho Metropolitan Lifo Insurnnco Company. Tho complaint charges tho theft of $355.23, money collected bv Znnoll under n policy upon bis own life. Upon this clmrgo the pris oner wns held in 2,0(0 lull for ex amination on Saturday, This matter being disposed of, .anoli, on Dctcctivo Cure-,'-- nflldn vit that ho was suspected of hemlcldo In caus ing tho doath of Ills wlfo, Jennie Sulinier, was committed to I ho Tombs without bill until next Saturday. Beforo Zinoll left l'ollco Hondqunr ters for the court Capt. McClusky told him that I tho autopsy showed that bis wlfo had not died of t phold foyer. " I can't help that," sold .nnoli; " that's not my fault. Tdafs tlio fault of tho Hot tors." It has already bo n told in Tut: Sun that Btrnhnrd Iletzgold, nt one tlmo employed by Zannll In his shop at 4(lrla Tenth avenue, wns taken 111 In Novcmbor. 181)11. after ho had drunk n run of caff co handed to him by Zanoll. BeUk'old was treated by Dr. Louis Haupt of 03 IMvington streot, nftcr ho had been treated by Dr. J. Wnlter Lyman of 424 West Thirty fourth street, who was ono of tho phrslclnns to attend tho third Mrs. V.anoll. Dr. Haupt wns seen est ordny afternoon nnd aslcod for what ho trentcdBctzgold. Dr. Haunt said: " Dotrirold first called upon me on Nov. 30, 1890. Hecomplalnod of pains in his head ami stomach and attacks of giddiness. Ho also said that tils apoctlto wns gone. Ho looked p ilo nnd hnggard. I diagnosed tho cose as ono of catarrh of the stomach." Bet7gold's symptoms wero the samo eg those of tho third Mrs. Znnoll, known ns Mrs. llrauno. Botzgnld had at Z moll's instance Insured his life before ho una taken 111, llosajs ho does not know who was the bcnotlclary under tho policy. Zanolt pild his promiums for him. he sup poses; at least they wcro paid, und Iletzgold paid nono until February, 1807. Iletzgold says that a barber named Gcorzc Anders, If he can bo found, knows moro about Zanolt than any body clso knows. Another btrbor named August Schvcntnk, who Uvea nt 178 Ashland street, Orecnpoint, worked for Znnoll in tho 'I en th nvcnuo shop when William Schmidt died, Siehventnk snjs that ono day In July, 1890, Schmidt went to dinner at Znnoll s house. Ho was as well as ever beforo dinner, and nftcr din ner ho complalnod of a pain in his stom ach. He walked unsteadily and his faeo wns very pale. A llttlo later Schmidt went to the room in tho rear of tho shop nnd went to bed. Dr. Tuomas J. F. Murphy, who ls now In Canado, was i-allod. Zanoli told tho doctor Schmidt bad been ovcrromo with tho heat. Murphy diagnosed tho casn ns ono of sunstroke and Schmidt was packed in ice. Eleven hours later ho was dead. PRESIDENT'S atOTllEK BURIED. All Business fttopprd In ranton ITIille the Service-- lVere Ilrld. Canton, O., Dec. 14. President nnd Mrs. McKlnloy, together with tho Cabinet members and other Washington peoplo, who wero called hero to attend tho funeral of tho President's mother, left for the capital on a special train at 8:30 o'clock to night. Ncvr beforo In Can ton was there such ft sccno as the fune ral services this afternoon of Mrs. Nancy Allison McKlnloy. Tho public Bchools closed at noon, courts adjourned, nnd county and city buildings closed bo that tho officials could join the members of tho bar In attending tho services in ft body. Shops nnd factorios shut down for tho afternoon, and storo3 and offices closed during the hours of tho funeral. Italn fell almost continuously dur ing tho day, hut this did not deter tho peoplo from seeking admission to the church, or thoso which could not get Into tho edifice from'stand lng In tho streets nenr tbo church until tho con gregation waB dismissod nnd all had an oppor tunity to pass through tho church for ft labt look at tho dead, Kcn by this plan all could not bo accommodate!, nnd when tlio casket had been uncovered an hour there wns so little diminution In tho stream coming from the out side that lest tho Interment be delayed until after dark tho oldo doors of tho church wcro cloned nnd tlio body removed to tho funeral eur. Tho Horvlcos wero held In the First Methodist Church, n lnrrro edifice. Tho pulpit, chancel rail, nnd choir loft wcro draped in black. The pew occupied for ninny scars by Mrs. McKiii ley was covered with crape. Across tho back of tho pow two largo stems of fern hung. All tho Protestant preucherj In the citv wern In at tendance. Tho eulogy wns pronounced by Dr. C. K. Manchester, pastor of thn church. At tho cemetery tho lurgn McKlnloy lot wns covered with the floral ufferings sent by tho friends of the family. A canvas canopy wns erected nt tho slilo of tho gruvc, under which tho fnmlly stood whllo tlio borvlces of tliu Methodist Eplsconnl Church worn rend, tho only scrvlcoo ut tho cemetery. After tho ser--i ices tho fnmlly returned to tlio homestead to remain until train tlmo. 'lho President's wlfo, owlnz to tho statu of hor hoalth. could nut at tend tho servics. Just us ho was louring tho cemetery this afternoon tho President gnth erod up two clustors of flowers und laid thorn on tho graves of his two children, who He in tho family lot. Washington, Doe. 11. In accordance with an agreement between tho members of tho Cab inet, ull tho excrutito departments wcro closed today out of respect to tho memory of tho President's mother, as boon as tho Senate and Houso ndlnurnud for tho sumo reason. All the public buildings, with the exception of the Whim House, nnd many hotels tloatod tho lings at half mast. Tho flag on tho Whlto Hnuio is never displayed except when tho President Is In town and on national holidays. rnnernl or Charles nutter. Thofunenl of Charles Butlor will be hold In tbo Brick Prosb)torlan Church this morning at 10 o'clock. Th(; Ilev. Dr. Thomas Hastings will offor prayer, tlio llov. Dr. Henry Von Dyke will read the rierlpturos, and tbo He v. Dr. Marvin II. Vincent will make nn nddress. Tho pallbcarors chosen nro William A. Wheolock. tho Hev. Dr. Il, M, McCrnckcu, John Crosby Brow n, John I buthcrland, diaries A. Pcabodv, Frederick Halter. Dr. F. K. Doughty, William K. Dodge, Alexander H. Crann of West Chustor, nnd Prof. Henry M. Bairil of Yonkers. Tho gnllciios of tho church will be ri served, ono for thostudonla of the Now York L'nUerslty, of whlcli corpora tion Dr. Butlor was President, and nno for thoso of tbo Union Tlicnloglcul ftonilnur), and spate will bosnt aside In tliu body of tliu church for tho faculties of thn institutions, tho Sons of the Hoi oliitlmi, members of tho Century nnd Union Lcuguoclobs, lho alumni of tho university nnd tbo seminary, ninl soclciioi with which Mr, Butler was connected, 'lho burial will bo at Woodlawn ut tho convenience uf tho futility. C'bnrles MeUcliinanu'a 1VIII. Cincinnati, Dec, 11. Tho will of Charles Flclscliiiianu, tho distiller, jonst manufacturer, and racing stable owner, probated to-day, gives thn executor. Julius nnd Max, his sons, nnd thn widow, absolute control of the business, which Is to continue. Tho estate IsMiluoJut 81,000,000 personally mid (11,000,00(1 realty. This sum is ii imcd for tlio purpose, ot qualifying hou i&iiiuii, It Is said to bo worth $0,000,000. lhe estate goes in equal shnicsto the widow, Julius, Max, and tho daughter, Mrs, Dr. C, It. Holmes, Julius ls to niunago tho business and estate, receiving 10 per cent, of tho Western branch profits and o per cent, of the Eastern. h u -t lTawMawan DINNER TO EDWARD STJCSXTT JStRJg. Anthers and Pabtlshera His HmU at the AMIne Club lMt Krcntng. A number of publishers nnd authors gore a dinner at tho Aldlno Club last evening In honor of Dr. Edward Kvorott Halo, ltlchard Watson Glider presided. Among othor subjects, Br. Halo spoko of tho difficulties tho author; meets In writing a historical novel. "A member of tho press of thlt city," he gild, "nnd I am still looking for him with a sharp stick, onco called mo n forger nnd counterfeit er in rotcrenco to a story I wrote. He explained this by saying that ho thought the book had been truo, nnd afterward found thnt It was not. Now, that is going pretty far. When I wrote thnt book I took especial enro to gle to my frigate tho name of-one that was 'sunk fifteen yoars beforo, nnd In getting her longitude and latitude I placed her on tho highest summit of tho Andes Mountains. With all lho other details I was ns careful, and yet he called me a forgor and counterfeiter, "In writing historical novels you can do with your Imaginative characters anything you wish, but It is your business to repeat the historical circumstances ns woll as you can. Let the his tory bo truo ns far ns It goes, then let tho Im agination tako its proper placo. It has always been my experience, however. In rldl ng tho two horses at the samo time, that my history has spoiled my fiction and my fiction spoiled my history." , . Bishop Potter said that Dr, Halo's writings had thnt which neither time nor ago could spoil, thnt ho had ulwnys struck a high and fine noto, hnd touched what was'best In human nature, and human naturo had responded to tho touch. W. 1). Howells spoko of tho author's mani fold civic nnd patriotic activities. "Thero havo been patriots boforo him." said Mr. Howells. "and thero will bo patriots after him, but no ono has put so much Imagination Into his pa triotism. Ho has not only sympathy with hu manity, but a prophetlo sympathy. Ho ls al ways an artist In his ethics and a moralist In his art. Ho nover forgots In his wildest flights of fantasy that he owo3 something to tbo read or, that the reader should bo odlfled as well as pleased." . l'nul Ixilcester Ford spoke In a similar vein, digressing long enough to robuko tho publish ers for publishing' unethical books, books which must be deprived of several ohaptors whon they arn publlshod In magazine form, the doing of which ls a specios of fraud on the Other speakers were Noah Brooks, J. 8. Bil lings, librarian of tho New York Publlo Li brary, and Col. Gcorgo E. Waling, Jr. JER8ET Cxr DRIRERT CUAROES. An Investtantlon nay Lead t the Disbarring f .Ictannn anil SlmptOM, Justice Llpplncott, nt the opening of the Bud son county courts In Jersey City yesterday, called the attention of tho Grand Jury to tho allegation mado by a Jersey City newspaper igninst Asslstunt Prosecutor Joseph M. Noonan nnd Lawj or Alexander Simpson. A responsi ble nowspapcr, ho said, had charged a high offi cial, tho Assistant Prosecutor of tho Pleas, with having received a bribe. If the charges wero baseless, then tho libel was an offenco of far greater enormity than tho offence with which i the public nlllclul was charged. Tbo Hudson County Bar Association met In tbo nftcrnoon nnd passed a resolution to Inves tigate tha allegation. A special committee, consisting of Washington B. Williams, James II. Vrodenburg, Ilynlor J. Wortendyke, Charles W. Parker, and Charles C. Black, wob appoint ed to conduct tho investigation. If this prelimi nary Investigation proves tho charges to bo well foundod, tho couunltteo will apply to a Justice of tho Supreuio Court for a rule to show causo why the accused lawyers should not be dis barrod. Thon testimony will be taken and laid boforo the Supremo Court, with an application to ordor tho names of the accused men to bo stricken from tho roll ot counsellors. EVENED TUE RIVE DOARD D01TN. Father Coleman Parishioner Objected to Theatrical Posters In Front or Their Church. BntDOEroitT, Conn., Doc. It. The big bill board, 100 feet long and 12 feet high, which has j stood directly in front of tho St. Thomas Ito- I man Catholic Church In Fairfield, has mado trouble between the Itev. Father Coleman, tho pastor of the church, and J. D. Toomcy.a former resident of Fairfield and ono of the best-known Catholic residents of this city. The bill board wns erected rocontly and from the start has been covered with gay show hills, advertising tho theatres In this city. Tho bill posters seemed to tako special delight In placing tbo gayest pictures they had on that board. r'nihur Coleman mado a strong objoctlon to pitting tho bill'bonrd bo near tho church. Ills parishioners sided w Itli him. On Monday morn !nu' It was discovered that nn attempt had been mado during tho previous night to destroy tho board by setting tiro to It. Kerosene oil had been Bprlnklcd over it nnd a flro started at one corner. It did not burn, however. Last night another attempt was made to removo the ob noxious bill board. This time it was success ful. This morning there was not a bit of tbe board left. Father Coleman ls rejoicing and Mr. Toomey ls looking for the guilty personc. ZIVELY rRINCETON SENIOR. Election Cnthnslasm x,eads le lhe Breaking of Manr Window Pane. PniNCETON, K.J., Dec. 14. Reports which havo been sent out from Princeton concerning the actions of tbe Prlncoton seniors In the Bon ner gjmnnslum at their class elections were exaggerated. The facts in the case are as fol lows: Tho senior class held its annual election In tho gymnasium last Thursday night. Tho elections were very closo, especially that for President, and tho victorious faction was very enthusiastic. As a result several window panes wero brokon. From time to time after the elections that fol lowed moro window panes wcro smashed, until there was not nw hole pano of glass in the build ing. Excepting this window breaking, and the loss of a fow chest weights and dumbbells, there was no damngo whatever done to tho gymnasium. Tho faculty, beyond condemning the class for thoughtlessness, nave taken no ac tion In tho matter. The members ot the class exceedingly regret tho occurrence and tboy have volunteered to pay tho full cost of rapalrs. Presentation to George F. lijen. A reception In honor of George F. Lyon, Clerk of the Trial Term of 'tbe Supreme Court, who for twenty-flvo yoars has been a member of tlio Press Club, during twelve ot which lie held office In tho club, was given last evening at tho clubhouse, 34 West Twenty-sixth street. A Bllvcrscrvlcoof 200 pieces was presented to Mr. Lyon, nnd a vaudeville entertainment was given, Tho presentation Breech was mado by J. A. Hennessy, Chairman of tbe Board of Trustees. DOGS FOR THE KLONDIKE. BBrXNTT DROUGHT JFROMT aSZOXVX TO DRAW SLEDQES. A raetc or Vigorous Nondescripts That Are Kxpeeted to Prove Horn Serviceable Than Ktklme Dears Ther Arrived Here veelertfay After a Tempestuous Tejase- The steamship British Ring, which arrived yestordny, found tempestuous weather on her route from Antwerp. The wild orchestra of tho dements was punctuated by the yelping nnd I howling of soventy dogs In llttlo stalls 'tween I decks. Tbolr bark was on tho soa almost from 1 tho moment they left tho English Channel and got Into tho turbulent opon until they passed In I at the Hook. Tho dogs are ot mixed breed, 1 Homo havo a strain of the sheep dog in them; I others are a mixture ot bloodhound, mastiff, I collie, and greyhound, and others are Just plain dog. Thoy aro a hardy lot. They did not like tho rolling and pitching ot the ship, but tboy were not seasick, and every ono was In a good i condition when It was put aboard a special , freight car for Montreal last night as If It had Just left Its natlvo heath. G. It. Davfes, a tall Englishman ot cosmo politan habits, owns tho dogs. Bo has been everywhere except tho Klondike, whero ho is going to tako the pack, lie was a soldier In the Ghtneso service against the rebellious Black Flags, and Just missed filling a grave In China. Two ot his English comrades were killed. Mr. Bavles ls somewhat of a speculator. lie ob served, whllo in Belgium, that much of tho drawing ot light vchlcles.waa dono by dogs ot tho mlxod breeds that ho has brought to America. Mr, Bavles says that most of tho dogs csn easily draw a cart which, with its rontonts, welghB about half n ton. Farmers In Belgium, especially In tha neighborhood of Antwerp, rnlso tha dogs Just as a breeder of draught horses In Normnniy raises horses. Tho dogs sell In Bolglum for $20 each. Mr. Davlos says that, with tho cost of trans portation, they will be worth nbout $50 each when thev reach tho neighborhood ot tho Alaska gold region. Each ot tho dogs was chained in Its little stnll very much llko a pony. Bogs of mlxod breed, and of no brood nt nil, do not agree when they aro permitted to run nround as thoy pleaso. Mr. Davlos says that If he bad let tbeso seventy dogs looso on tho snip ' thero would have been only a fow of them allvo. I They are not a bit savngo toward man. but they arn not fond of each other. The keepers of tho pack arc Julius Berholst, a Belgian, nnd Henry I.ove, n cowboy of tbo Southwest, Tho dogs havo not quite caught on to orders in tho American Innguage, and thnt ls tho reason the Bolglan was brought over with them. They understand Flemish, or tho kind of Flemish thnt tbo farmers around Antwerp sponk. nnd Borhclst, who knows n llttlo English, hopes to havo them respond to orders In his version of that langungo after a llttlo training and practice Threoot tho wildest of tho pnek slipped their collars on a stormy dav In mldocenn and begnn prancing about tbo ship. Tho sailors nnd tbo returning cattlemen made a vain effort to catch the dogs. They would not bo caught. Tben Lore, the cowboy, got after them w 1th his lariat. Tho rope whizzed through thn air and fell over tho amplo nock of a dog. Tho dog had never felt a lasso beforo and did not llko It. Theio was n struggle which ended in less tbnn two minutes in the unconditional surrender of the dog. Mr. Davles will take the dogs from Montreal to Ottiwa, whero he will meet Warburton Plko. tbo author of "Lono Lands of tho North." who knows much more nbout' the Klondike than Mr. Bavles. "Tho route wo will take after leaving Ottawa," Mr. Davles said, "will depend on tho advlco of Mr. Pike. Wo will utilize half-breeds and Indians of tho Canadian Northwest as guides. Wo Intend to carrv provisions to lho Klondike on large slods. Each slrd will bo drawn by four dogs, two abreast. Wo believe that tho dogs will be better for the service than the Eskimo dogs." . DID NOT APPLY TO RROOR.LTN. Tbe Court of Appeals on the Kingston Ilnll road Decision. Aldant, Dec 14. Tho Court of Appeals to day denied tbe motion for roargument In the Kingston Railroad case. Tbe decision In this I case was handod down several weeks ago, and I whllo the case Itself applies only to tho city ot I Kingston, whero ono street surfaco railroad sought to use the tracks of another on a street whero it was necessary for both to operato to have continuous lines, tho decision was general I in character and is held to apply to all other lines in the Stato. It has been held that tho opinion struck a severe blow to exist ing street surfaco roads In New York and Brooklyn In that It held that ono street I railroad could not use a portion of tho tracks of another road without tbo consent of tho local authorities nnd adjacent proporty ownors. In Brookljn especially, the street surface roads have been bargaining with ono another to uso tracks without regard to the consents of tbo lo cal authorities and property owners. Tho Brooklyn roads sought n roargument in order that tho court In Its subsequent decision might settlel definitely many points made in its orig inal opinion, upon which tho railroad attorneys place different constructions. Although the court denies a motion for roar gument in its opinion, it practically holds thnt the New York nnd Brooklyn surface roads need not fear nny disastrous consequences from tho decision end opinion In this Individual case. Tho Court says that It was not Its Intention to dectdo nny ensobut the one beforo It. and that the opin ion should be road In the light of that purpose. The St. Lawrence Club Incorporated. Al.lUNT, Doc. 14. The St. Lawrence Cluh, with principal office In Brooklyn, was Incor porated to-day with tbe Secretary of State to ( estahllsh n clubhouse on tho St. Lawrence River for tho use of Its members. Among the lncor- B orators are James J. Beldcn and Altornoy eneral Hancock of Svrncuso. JuBtlco Wil liam N. Dykman nnd A. N. Britton of Brooklyn, James N. Washburn and James C. Bergen of New York city. State Job for Assistant District Attorney ITetch. Aldant, Dec. 14. Joseph A. Wolch of New York city, nn Assistnnt District Attorney, has beon nppolnted a niembor of tbe Stato Board of Law Examiners, to succood Austen G. Fox of New York city, who has resigned, to tako effect Jan. 1 next. Ills term would not havo expired until a year Inter. Mr. Welch Is appolntad for three years. Tbe salary Is $2,000 and expenses. XCmbetsler Comes Dark to Prison. Betectlve Sergeants Cuff and McNaught ar rested yesterday nt tho Hobokcn Ferry Harry O. Norton, who for seventeen years had been tbe confidential man ot Thayer & Clnflln, whole sale shoo dealers of 100 Church street. Ho had been Indicted for robbing tbe shoe firm. Six months ago a shortage was traced to Norton's books. The next day Norton disappeared. Ho went to Toronto, but he snjj he couldn't mnko n living there, and so ho camo back to bis wlfo and soven children In West Hoboken. He ls In tho Tombs. WALTHAM WATCHES. , The American Waltham Watch Company makes forty five varieties of movements which are full jeweled with Rubies, Sapphires, and Diamonds. The "Riverside" movement which has seventeen jewels twelve rubies and five sapphires is particularly recommended as being within the means of every one and as accurate a time-keeper as it is possible to make. For sale by all jewelers. -' " -- -. i i VtEH Genuine Christmas Jewelry. -m A shoddy Rift shames the giver. There's no excuse for It. Lambert's Rcnulne, substantial JsH Jewelry comes nearly or quite as low In price as the worthless Imitation jewelry that people buy H through false notions of economy. And Lambert's jewelry is dependable Just what it is rep- viaH resented guaranteed. ''SiaM Lambert's stock Includes gifts to suit the spender of either? J or $1,000 all dependable, jlB substantial articles. If you want to be economical, come and make your selections right now. - Don't wait till the last moment, when the holiday hurry and fever to spend makes you buy 'j$tH more than you intended. For the modest purse what prettier gifts than these beautiful ' SOLID GOLD BROOCHES OR PENDANTS. Jjl '-T "" '" Blamond Centre, Icjfl '' v Blamond Centre, go qq :; Blamond Centre, S8.00. WW $ I O.OO. Colored Centre, Colored Centre. jB Colored Centre, S4.50. S3. 75. tiM S5,0 wg&S 'fB "T' Pearl or Opal Centre, tSJ X Pearls and Garnets, S5.00. Enamelled with Peorle, H S6,0 R? v S5.O0. i Pearl or Turquolso Contra, g i :.fB Chatolalne. S4.00. Pearls, Blamond Centre, ftW S4.00. W SI 7.50. m Pearls, Seven Tine Diamonds, Flno Blamond Sunburst, Pearls, Seven Flno Diamonds, HI $62.50. $335.00. $45.00. ! An Immense Assortment of these goods, running in price to $1,000. B OPEN EVENINQS IN DECEMBER. II LAMBERT BROTHERS 1 "CHRISTMAS CORNER," II Third Avenue, cor. Fifty-eighth St. ILLUSTRATED CATALOQUE FREE. ' SAILOR CARTER'S TRIAL. lie Murdered Mnster-at-Arma Ueaney .n tbe Rattlesblp Indlaaa. Philip F. Cartor, the soaman accused of the murder ot Mastcr-at-Arms Thomas J. Kennov on board the United States battleship Indiana on June 30, whllo tho vessel was lying at tho Cob Dock In tho Hrooklyu Navy Yard, was callod to trial In tho criminal branch ot tho United States Circuit Court lato yesterday af ternoon. United States District Attorney Mac fnrlanc took chnrgo of the prosecution, assisted by Assistant District Attorney HInmnn. J Grattan McMahon uppoared for tbe prisoner. Thestorv of tho killing, so fur as told, is to tho effect that Carter had been dlsctpltuod for diso bedience of orders by havincj his "croc" cut off. Ncvortholess, he appeared In lino to reecho his share and was ordered below by Kcnney. Ho obeyed, but a short time nftcrnard returned to the deck, armed with a bayonet, with which ho stabbed Kcnnoy, killing him almost Instantly. Tho work of securing a Jurv wascouiincncod yesterday, and when court adjourned to to-day there wero two jurors In the box. A GRAND JUROR OBJECTED TO. Ijawser llarvoy Said lie TTas Counsel for a Person Charged wltn Crime. Hacrenhacic, Dec. 14. Lawyer Cornelius B, Barvey protested at the opening of tho Decem ber torm of tho Iloruen County Court to-day against Edmund V. Wakelee, a younpr lawyer, on tlio Grand Jury. He said Wakelee was coun sel for a porson cliurpcd with a crime, and whoso oase might come boforo the Grand Jury. Judgo . Gilbert held a consultation with County Judge Van Valcn. Then ho said a challcngo mWht bo intcrposod nnd proof submitted, and If tho faots were as alleged, tho person chnrgod would, as a matter of delicacy, refrain from participating In that case, Tho proceeding nnssounusunl that tbe Court wns not prepared to settle the point. Mr. Wakelee, w o was forcmnn of tho jury, assured the Court that he would conduct him self as-a Grand Juror with strict propriety in the caso referred to, saying ha had not formally appeared as counsel, having merely aided ono of the accused men to procure ball. Mr. Wake lee was then sworn as foreman. Wheat 01. Ol in Cblcasro. Cmoiao. Dec. 14. December wheat opened this morning at $1 bid and soon afterward nont to (1,01. Tlionarket was sluggish, ery little trading was done at the quotations, In remark able contrast to yesterday's activity, when, ac cording to careful estimates. 1,000.000 bushels had been traded In. lho Lolter-French peoplo havo beon very good buyers on the decline In Mar, ono of thek brokers getting 1.10,000 bushels .yesterday nt flO'jr. Stocks Increased 724.000 biihhcls last week, and the report from tho inspection olllco to-day Is expected to show that tho actual stock of contract grades Is about 3,500,000 bushels, with every Indication of reaching n.000,000 busbols by the end of the month. Shipments from Minneapolis yesterday were heavy. A. r. A. Illttfrac. Interferes with Charity. Savannah, Ga Doe. 14. A few weoks ago tho Savannah Charitable Association was formed, to dispense charity where It was needed. Hundreds ot citizens belong to It. A governing board was chosoii, nnd Is to elect an ugent. Thero are two candidates for tho placo, ,1. I Gallaghor, Catholic. andT, 11, Grayson, Protest ant. Irfist night thero was a vote. Thero wcro twelve members present, six Catholio nnd six Protestant. 'lhuote was atie. Anothcrbil. lot wns taken, with a like result. Finally lho meeting was postponed until Monday, Th Mayor, who Is utwent, will be hero then and will break tho deadlock. The fight ls the out come of tho A, P. A. bitterness here. Shot a lllshnny Hobber Head. Caiwi, 111., Dee. II. As Hugh McCullough was on his way home lust evening, Alf. Koss, who had a companion with him, sprang from au alloy and nssnullcd him with a heavy cluh with the Intention of robbing him. McCullough drew his revolver and shot his assailant through the heart. The wounded man ran sevcnlj-tlvo yards and fell dead on tho pavement. The otllcluls de clined to arrest McCullough when he offered to , surrender. " "- " '..". .'.'. i sg rte a-uav, . lM Headaches S 1 S are often the fault of poorly fitting glass- 5 M S es. Do you suffer I Why contlnuo to do ."s J so when vre havo tbo most comtortablo ( 3 spectacles made t Call and sea them. ? M E. B. MEYROWITZ, ) I S 104 East 23d Street. ) Lueiarrt's Second Trial Ilrsuii In Earnest. '' Chicago, Dec. 14. The new jury selected to if try Adolph L. Luctgcrt for the second time on ,k tho cbargo of wlfo murder listened to-day to an M array of alleged facts which the attorneys for "II tho Stato and tho defence promlso to prove bo- r$ jond lho " roasonablo doubt." For tho State f Mr.McKwcn mado tliu opening address and tho 73 prisoner's couiibel cliangoil tho ordor of things ii adopted ut the llrst trial, .Mr. Harmon sneaking :ffl almost all of tho afternoon on behalf of bi $R client. Diedrlcli Dlckncsc, a brother of Mrs. tM l.uotgcrt, the State's 11 ret witness, did not get a 7 chnnio to tell hU story, lie will bo hoard to- 78, morrow. M West I4S M d5 "RELIABLE" 1 CARPETS J CHRISTMAS FISHING. i In the boundless trade ocean wo dropped -SI our hook baited with " ready money " nnd B landed somo magnificent prizes In "low ll tariff" carpets nnd Oriental rugs, which wo .1 now offer on the samo basis. '& ORIENTAL RUGS. ANATOLIAN MATS - - - $3.00 j (2x3 ft.) fW HAMADAHS AND KARABAGHS - $5.50 I (3,ex4,tt ft.) If ANTIQUE SIIIRYANS .-$11.00 i (3.0x3 ft.) M Our expert flshcrmnu also lowered our 'Jl merchandise net Into tlio vast furniture M sea ami an unprecedented "catch" Is now j In our salesrooms. Nput beforo havo W we fished so hiiccessfully, nor hooked so $M many unique beauties In the sliapo of daln- M ty divans nnd chairs, tasteful toilet tables, 'JH prettj tnbouiottes anil plant stands and hundreds of othor suitable Christmas gifts. ifl If you would llko to do a llttlo holiday ' flshinK yourRelf, our "Long Credit" fur- 'M ulbhes you with a strong and sturdy polo. CASH on CREDIT M (OWPERTHWAIT qK) I I04-. 106 and 108 West 14 St. NEAR 6Ti'AV. ' ft fitPoKfyn Stores; FlaiUush Av. nedr ftitanSJ J MBMialflnrtsts1llJMiirilllilfllliiliiiV .lliiai .if ' " -.-,,-,iB