Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1912.
.18 JOHNS. Son nf tho Late dimly Mnkor Fall Cmlcr tho Wlir-els nt Morris! own, X. .1. DYIXH BOY SHOWS ii HIT Ho Directs His Own Itemnvul in a Wagon and Lives Till II is Family Arrives. John S. HnylfT, youm;csl son and namwikr of tlie lata candy innnuf.ir Hirer, was killed ycstonlay tiiornlnir at tlm Lackawanna stullun nl Morrlytown, V. J. Ho Jumped for the step of a moving train, slipped and fell under the wheels, whleh out off both li-Kw. He died ut thn Morrlstown Memorial Hos jiltitl. Tho body wan brouRlit buck to tho family home. 301 West Seventy second street, last nlffht. Youiik Mr. Ituylur was 1? veurs old and a member of tho freshman elius at l'rlneetiin. He went U Morrlxiown Thursday ewnliur with friends to ut- tend the comln out riancn alven nt tti , Morris County Oolf riul houi-e ny Air. and Mr.. .lames S. Marshall for their dauKhtor lileanor. After the dam.e ho went to tho homo of Mr, and Mrs. Louts Delmonli'o with their son 'buries for tho night. The youni? men started for the station nt 7:30 o'clock. Accompanying them was another friend. They walked, each wrrylnir n llht suit case. When they arrived at the station tho 7:50 train was In the station, and younK Del monlco and a friend named Cleveland sot aboard. Mr. Huylor stopped to buy a newspaper and would hav been In Rood time If It had not been for a mlxup as to change. He had sturted away when tho newsman called him hack to Kct a coin ho had dropped. When he started aaln the train was movlntr. Ho ran. swliiRlnK tho ban In ono hand with the other outstretched to Rrasp a rail. He Jumped and there after either his foot slipped or the ban overbalanced him. Ills feet slipped on tho stcw. and with one hand still BraspltiK the rail he was dragged alon Tho increasing speed of the train was, too much for him. Ills hand slipped i loose, and he fell, his lfC" under the train. When the ynuiui man was pulled free It was k"een Kiat both lens practically had been severed. He was conscious then nnd Ravo a great exhibition of arlt When a tourniquet was Impro vised by the station news at;eut, J. It. Burchell, from a luKcaKe rope ho tried to help and then stiKKested that nn am bulance be called. There was a delay, nnd the yountr man niraln sucitested that some cither vehicle be called. An epress wason was requisitioned. "That will be all rlitht." ho said. "Take me ti'.iero as quick as you can. I am itrow tuc weaker." Tlie wauon wa." sprlnpl-ss, and when one of those with him thouKht the driver was boIiib to fast Mr. Huyler shook his head and told them the sooner he wns on the operating tablo iho better U would b for him. Del monlco and Cleveland remained with tfic-lr friend until tho surneon-i am putated both less. The surgeons held out little? hope for the patient, but his fortitude kept him alive until his mother and two brothers reached the hospital. He.tlled nt 11:38. Mr. Huyler Inherited $383,744 from the estate of John S. Huyler. He was h quiet, likeable youni; man nnd le- rame a member of the class of 1916 nt Prlnecton this fall. He lived wltih his, family at 301 Wc.tt Seventy-second wtreet nnd spent worm1 "f his time at the family summer home nt Hye. He was fond of docs and had some notable' Airedales. IkdllnKton and Welsh ter riers. Ills entries won prizes at many I Important bench shows last year. He, probably would have entered tne liuyier Arm after his urnduatlon. WIFE LEFT HIM: GETS DIVORCE. Mn, Donlli'a Tun I'bllilrrn In tmy It la II rr. A divorce because o'f desertion was allowed by VIce-Chancyllor Garrison In .fereey City yesterday to Albert W. Booth of Hayimne. a lumber dealer, from Mrs. lletsey Chamberlain Hooth, the daughter of a rnllroad ofllclnl of Nashville, Tenn., and formerly of Flush ing: and Jtayonne. Mrs. Booth testified that she left her husband on September 14. 1P03, because of cruelty. They have two children. 7 nnd 3 years old. who will lemnln with their mother. Booth denied the cruel acts, some of which Mrs. Ilooth was permitted to whisper to the stenoKr.ipher. Tho court held that It had not been hown that Mrs. Hooth's health would have been put In peril by re.turnlnir to her htmband on his Invitation and that there had not been tho corroboration at ruel nets that tho law requires. SHOOTS AND HANGS HIMSELF. Parmer Mnkrs Snre lir Will Nat Fall In Suicide. iTHAfa, N. V., Dec. 20. In order to mnko sure he would take his own life Floyd Nobles, a tlfty-flve-year-old Kn fleld Falls farmer, went out to the barn sftrly this mornlnK, strung; a rope from th rafters and slipped tho noose over his head nnd then leaning against a rifle pulled the trlser by tho aid of a crooked stick. As his body fell tho noo&o tlehtencd about his neck and had he not been killed by thei bullet he would have died from mranKUlatlon. t ITY .fOTTIXCS. Philip .loslaa, an artist ut 131 W'eat Ulth atreet, tiled suit In the Huprema Court yea ler'lay to reenwT 110,000 damacea from Mr. I. m Hhnlne. a wealthy widows of S04 Wt lattli atreui JoKlaa allvcea that hn went to Mrt. Hhalno'a ltonta un October 30 to look ut art 4Vork anil that after he left Mr. Hliainn bv teliiiliono a reined hltn of laltlnc tier pocketkook and Jewelry. Mrs, Helen fauley, who perjured herself In tli" trial of a null aha brought aialnat Pa lil Hherard for 150,000 ilamafea for hreaili of proinlai, i sentenced yeeierday In at !rtl inu ye.irs In the women's prlaon at Auburn nnd not mora than three yeara and a lull. Oaear Wlttcndnrf, tha truck chauffeur tin (loyril by the Tower Alanufurturlna Coin, peiiy who ran dottn and killed Lester Klnkel la front of lili liome at 1469 Fifth avenue Thurady nlifht and then ran away, was held In 11,000 ball yemerclay by Coroner Itelteriateln, Editors nnd rubllalicra of rollcloua week, lies of New York met yesterday at luncheon at lb lintel Chelae mi. I formed tha It. JJjtom I'reea Club to Hold meellnga inonthlK pd auvuss sronaaivnui anairs. II Ho! You merry Santa Clauses! We're marking down all our imported novelties before Christmas instead of after. Hundreds of unusual gifts at prices almost to laugh. A wide variety, but only one or two of any one kind. Just to show the sort of reductions 50c. now buys -u norm, hit bnifhts; tt M prnwlprrs: $2 Jut ft ranct. $1 now buys n wmim p.dn I. ' pencil stands: 3 And 13.U) manicure aelt; II. 71 and 12 ash retell trs: Jl SO and K leather photo frames. $1.50 nOW buys U ladlea Jrrl rate; s.1 it) ilfar llfhtrrs: II SO clear bnsta: W to ifliw rwln- aeln; II drk pad: ii.'i vanity case: 5 ell rase; M.SO prnrll atsnil: 12 50, 3.7. II anil tt anh lecrltrrt: 12.60 photo tramei. $2.50 nOW buys $ paper Hrliht: Jl clear box; M wMor sewlaf aet: W.SO pult box; 1 manicure act: IS and 14 erln( art; 11 antique dinner bell. $3.50 now buys u children-. mnnlral chalr: ST. $s and is SO Parisian Ivory handkerchief raaea: " M (mistral hat rarV-jlTM perpetual calendar. 14 srwinf aet: I'm waste paper baiket. $5 now buys i2 wrninf blotter and aeallnr nan set; 110 waste paper bulrt; IT, It (0. Ill) and 112 manicure arts; III) memo holder for drak liar; II.' musical Ink well While the biggest bargains of QJ1 natUrally fall tO the J Ladies. Imported matinee, opera and shopping bags of em broidered silk taffeta and leather. S5 now for $7.50, S8.50, $10, S12 and $15 bags. $7.50 now for $18. $20, $22, $25, $30, $32 and $35 bags. Rogers Peet Company, Three Broadway Storn at at at Warren it. 13th at. 34th st. a? i&rttarvct7A I Christmas tS'emr we've got lots of goodi wonaerwiiy low frlcea Fine FancyVests at $1.79 worth $3.50 & $4.00 Samples of a wall known m'f'r Fancy Shirts, 98c Dreu Shirts, 98c Domet Pajamas, 98c Sweater Coats, $1.98 MEN'S GLOVES, 91c, regular SI.EO valui Capeakin, Gray Suede and Chamois Rich Neckties, 49c ($1.00 values) Silk Knitted Nerktlei. 4Be.; worth SI. .Sweater lulti, ai.OM, aa.UH, a;i.ttet. Motor Ncarfs, Bite.: worth Sl.oo. Nllk Knit Ureas Ncarfs. SVI.9M. Fsaoj Muapendera. In botes. 3 Sr. nor. !. Initial Handkerchiefs, I..1N Half Uoxen. U.S.SUES SOUTHERN PACIFIC FOR $250,000,000 OIL LAND Charts Railroad With Trick cry After Getting- Property I'niler Oiant. Imr A.vuu.kb, Dee. 20. In lus Attempt to recover from the Southern Pacific Rallroud several hundred million dol lars worth of oil lands held under United States grants, tho Government brought suit to-day for 46,000 acres In the Coallnga district, valued at mora than 1200,000,000. Tho first suit, started In 1910, was for the recovery of 6,000 acres of oil bear ing land In Kern county, valued at $16,000,000. Xo decision has been reached. In the present suit tho Government demands that a receiver be appointed and that thn company be permanently enjoined from using the lands. It Is contended that the irrant whereby tho railroad got thn 45,000 acres In the Coallnga district expressly excluded mineral lands. Tho Government charges that the company was aware that tho property contained oil and concealed Its knowledge from the Federal authori ties. In order to protect Its secret, says the Government, the company organ ized the Kern Trading and Oil Com pany for leiudng part of tho lands and did not record the lease. In 1906, It Is alleged, the rnllroad company for mally got control of the oil company, 'which ban since been extracting oil. Tho Government further chnrges that the railroad organized the Southern Pacific Land Company as a dummy cor. poratlon to hold the land for the uso of the railroad. Special agents of the Department nt Justice have been gathering facts for the suit for seven months. neal Department Store (or China. Wahiiinciion, Deo. so. I'hlnA Is lo have a department store with n real elevator and eleotrlo lights, thn first of Iho kind, In a Chinese establishment In Hoiia-kong, Many M the employees will b mcrloanlrcd Chinese, Macy's has the identical fine and unusual pieces on which exclusive specialty stores lay great emphasis, and use as a justification tor ex orbitant prices. afVaHaaaVBar centage of prolit. But Do Not Use Books to Gauge the Difference between Macs's prices and prices elsewhere. If you want to see the Regular jVac Sav ing in its true proportions take merchandise which Aac 's has no difficulty in obtaining. This time of the Year, for instance: Winter clothes of all sorts on which the A1acy Saving averages 15; and mab gifts throughout the Store on which the Macy Saving varies from 25 to 1-.?. ( 1 1 is not unusual to save 1 - by bu mg unique imported novelties at Macy's.) The Regular Macy Saving of from 10c to 40 may not mean much to you, but think what it may mean to others. Take a simple case. You buy a new novel as a Xmas gift. At any store in the city but Macy's it will cost you $1.25. ' At Macy's it will cost you $1.12. With that 13c that you save by buying at Macy's. you can get any one of a hundred different toys on the Sixth Floor. You can, at no cost to yourself, make some youngster happy on Xmas day. Multiply what occurs on one purchase by the total number of your Xmas purchases, and you will see that you can save by doing your Xmas shopping at Macy's enough to make a whole family happy on Xmas day. And all at no cost to you. you are in doubt about what to give the following notes may help you. Macy's To; Store is worthy of a visit, not so much because it is biggest sixty-odd thousand square feet devoted to Tos but because of the complete ness and attractiveness of the stocks. Macy's Toy stocks are especially noteworthy when con trasted with shopworn and be draggled Toy stocks elsewhere. If you have not seen Macy's Toyland you have not seen Santa Clans' Home and Work shop. M"h F,,,ur' Macy' .li wclnj Department in clydcs a larger assorttnent than ever before of pure-white-and-perfect diamonds, mounted in every conceivable form and un mounted as well. Diamond mounted jewelry, priced S100 and over, will be sold from now until Xmas at 10 less than Mac's former lawest-m-the-city 'prices Included are magnificent Soli taire Rings, Jewelled Handbags of solid 14-kt. gold and the most extensive assortment of fine Dia mond Mounted Bracelet Watches in the city. All priced J100.00 or over reduced 10 from now until Xmas. Main Floor. Hrosdway. Macy's has the largest, the most complete and the, best Ilousefurnishing Department in Netv York City. I f you are look ing for a useful gift, you cannot look to better advantage than to Macy's Housefurnishing De A few of Macy's best values are advertised. Many more are not advertised. What you want may not be in the papers, but it is surely in the store. You can get whatever you want at Macy's. You can get it promptly; you can get it conveniently. There is no possible justification for paying more elsewhere. partment. Macy's sells no sec ond qualities, w'here health is concerned. Most other stores do. in an attempt to match Macv's low prices. Ila.emrnt.asibM.Sldt. Macy's has the Largest As sortment of Fine Service Plates to be found in any store in New York. Leading English, German. French and American factories are all represented. As we have said and proved for over half a century, you save most by buy ing the 'vers finest goods at Macy S. Haiamtnt. aath Nl. "Strati" Cut Glass, the lus trous kind, is ( pre-eminent. It is the glass that has made Cut Glass famous. It is not to be compared svith the inferior. Ins-, terless imitations with wjiiduhe city is Hooded at this time of the sear. Blanks, from which "Straus" Cut Glass is made, are clear blue-white like a fine diamond. The cutting is geometrically cor rect in each case, to gis-e the maximum luster. The edges of "Strauss" Cut Glass are sharp as they never can be on the imitations, which are in most cases only pressed glass svith the edges cut over. "Straus'' Cut Glass is pre eminent, not because of any secret process of making it, but for the very simple reason that it is the best quality glass, cut in the best possible manner. Mala Floor and Hasraatal. HERALD SQUARE ,MtAretaY,tRMt NEW YORK t Macv's as a result of 55 years of catering to New York tastes has right now more merchandise suitable for gifts (useful gifts, we mean, not knick-knacks or trash) than any other store in New York. Books A Question Asked. Why is it that other stores claiming to match Macv's prices sell books for 10 more 'than Macy's charge; for instance, new novels are 51.25 diewhere, and $1.12 at Macy's. Books A Question Answered. Because other stores have an agree ment with the Book Trust to force the public to pay the prices which they dictate. Macy's. and Macy's alone, sell popular fiction 10 below the Trust-fixed prices; and in doing so realize their regular modest per Macy's Art Department in cludes canvases by'manv of the most noted artists of 'Europe and America. Notable is "A Rainy Dav." by Abbe Von Hollebeke of Ber lin. The famous Belgian painter.' J. Bahieu, is represented bv ten charming efpmples. Most of them are pictures of sheep. M. E. Debat-Posnan of Paris, (who exhibits in the Paris Salon) is represented bv two "Pastoral" scenes.. J. G. Brown, the svell-knosvn American painter of "street urchins," contributes three can vases. Prof. Andreotti (of Flor ence) is represented by three charming figure studies In vis'a ,dous colorings. Macy's Assortment of Original water colors, drawings, paintings and sketches includes many of the best illustrations that have appeared in Leslie's Weekly and Judge during the last year. Many of the originals of the Xmas number of Leslie's Weekly and Judge which have just ap peared are especially suitable for Xmas giftS. Third riser, stain t. Macy's has the Largest Im ported Perfumery Section in New York. The products of all the leading French, German and Italian manufacturers in most cases the manufacturer's entire line are massed for your con science in one section at Macy's. Mala Floor, Rar. l! 1 Formerly A. T. Stewart & Co. Broadway, Fourth Avenue, Eighth to Tenth Street. Etcry man who has a wife, mother or daughter, etery young man who has mother, sister, sweetheart or aunt, expects a gift of Christmas Neckwear We to to London and select our own exclusive patterns of Spitatnelds silk; to Paris for the ex quisite patterns only a Parisian can design; to Vienna for poplin", in hades 26 of them America cannot dup licate. We choose from Amer ica's best silks'. And tuiiest shades and designs of our own. Every tie is made in style and shape specified by us. We never take a tie from the general stock of any manufac turer. Every tie is silk some 'woven with a warp of cotton. Every good quality and VnaiaJVa every weave Christmas Special Because of the big business we do we are enabled to secure concessions from our manufacturers which permit us to offer during December several thousand $1 ties at 65c plain silk rep and broad satin-stripe rep in fourteen colors. Burlington Arcade floor, New Buildin; Specially Priced Gifts for Men $3.75 English Silk Half-hose, $2.50 Pair Pure silk; ribbed, in shot effects. $1.50 Thread Silk Half-hose, $1 Pair Black, medium or heavy; plain colors, heavy. $1 Fashioned Silk Half-hose, 65c Pair Lavender, burgundy, Yale blue, hunter's green. Lined Cape or Suede Gloves, $1 Pair Burlington Arcade floor, New Buildinc Christmas Sale of Men's Blanket Bath Robes 1,000 at $3.50 600 at $5 ($4 and $5 grades) ($6.50 to $10 grades) All made to Wanamaker specifications. Patterns match and join at every seam. Small, medium and large sizes. Dark tones blues, grays, greens, browns with jac quard figures or stripes; some plain. 1,600 hardly enough to go around; but this has been a big season for blanket bath robes. And these are the pick of the product. Burlington Arcade floor, New Buildinc. All Silk Umbrellas At $3, $3.75 and $5 are noticeably better than the umbrellas usually sold at these prices and are worth from 50c to $2 more than their marked prices. Silk is a good true black some colors, too, and every kind of handle you could desire. 100 Suit Case Umbrellas, $3; Usually $5 For the man or woman who umbrella sets, $5 to $110. travels. Walking sticks and umbrella Umbrellas fold to fit in suit case or trunk. All silk cover ings, natural wood handles: Men's matching cane and Slippers For the "Hearth Good workmen have made these Wanamaker slippers workmen who know how to shape a slipper so that it will be most comfortable, who know enough to use soft leathers, who finish slippers inside so that they are as smooth as satin. Home Slippers for Women in a variety of styles kid, felt, Hymalaya cloth and silk bro cade, $1 to $3. Also rubber boots and house slippers for the little folks. Main floor, Old Building. Fine Silk Stockings $4,893 Worth to Sell at $2,709 Preparatory to reordering new silk stocking supplies, we went over our shelves and found about 1,300 pairs which we either will not duplicate or which were incomplete as to size-range. These we shall place on sale at about half usual prices. They are stockings of the better sort embroidered or clocked very suitable for gifts. $15 a pair, were $25, $35 and $50 just seven pairs all size nine. Black or white inset. $3.50 a pair, were $6.50 to $12 Thirty-three pairs hand embroidered stockings of very fine French silk. Majority have open-work designs. Black or white, self-embroidered. $2.50 a pair, were $3.50, $3.75 and $5 Black stock ings prettily clocked or em broidered. Black or white with open-work ankles, daint ily embroidered. A few light sented in the vanout grades of SVanamsktr neckties, at 50c, $1, $1.50, $2 and $2.50. The imported pHttrrni and color-tones arc all exclusive1 the Spitalficldi at $2, the Parisian at. S3, the Viennese at $t. The silk knit ties nt St, exclusive. The Persians at $1 are a novelty. There are fortv pattern designs, each in ten colon, at from $1 to S2.50, in The Little Necktie Shop, by the Broadway dooi. Many times more on the adjoining tables. The plain colors thirty-two in silk crepe, twenty-five in rep, twenty-six in poplin are all different tones. is repre combined, $4 to $20. Children's umbrellas, 50c to $3.75. Main and Subway fls., Old Bldg. Burlington Arcade ft.. New BIdg. and Home" Man Complete assortment of sizes in these Men's kid house low cut, low heels. slippers Black and tan, $1.50 and $2. Kid Romeo slippers with elas tic gores, $1.75 and $2.25. shades to match evening gowns. $1.50 a pair, were $2.50 and $3. Pretty white stock ings embroidered in white Black stockings with self clockings, also with self or colored embroidery. In addi tion we announce reinforce ments to our regular stock of silk gift stockings so that all sizes may be had. Black stockings, with cot ton tops, $1; mercerized tops, $1.35. All-silk, black and colors, $1.50. .Better qualities in black, $2 to $3.75. Main floor. Old Building. r. WMI