The New York Times from New York, New York on October 5, 1908 · Page 18
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The New York Times from New York, New York · Page 18

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Monday, October 5, 1908
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LEAPS I1IT0 RIVER WH WIFE ABLAZE Wife of John D. Northrup, a New . York Diamond Merchant, May Die of Her Burns. HUSBAND BADLY SCORCHED Mrs. Northrup St Afire by Alcohol r Stove In Their Bungalow at .. 6eabrlght, N. J. I . . y Special to Tkt New York Timet. BEABRIOIIT, K. J.. Oct. 4. John t. Korthrup, a New Tork diamond merchant, White on the top floor of his bungalow 6b the "West Park property to-day. heard n explosion, followed by the scream of two women. He rushed downstairs In time to see his wife enveloped In flames. She was beating- back her aged mother, Mrs. W. 8. Seaman, an invalid," who was trying- to aid her daughter. '"Mra. Northrup turned as her husband reached the first floor and ran out to the porch. He sprang after her. grabbed her about the waist, and ran to the edge or the Shrewsbury River, forty feet away. There Ncrthrup plunged with his wife Into the water, snd then dragged her out. Mont of the clothing had been burned from Mrs. Northrup. Her hair was burned and It is thought that she Inhaled some of the flames. Mr. Northrup was also badly burned. Both are now in the Ion-r Branch Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Korthrup is in a' critical condition and may" die during the night. Her husband la seriously injured. The explosion was caused by an alcohol Stove. The Northrups, who live at 241 West Twenty-eighth Street. Manhattan. I came to Bear-right early in the Summer. They bought a plot of ground on the West Park property and Mr. Northrup built a pretty bungalow there. He Is a member erthe firm of Ludwlg Nlssen & Co.. diamond Importers, at 1S2 Broadway. At the approach of cool weather the Northrups and Mrs. Seaman, who lives at the Purling apartments, 770 Bt. Nicholas. Avenu. Manhattan, left here and went back to town. But on Saturday they returned to pack up the furniture that had been left, t -Shortly after noon to-day Mr. Northrup Jeft his wife In the kitchen of the bungalow preparing dinner, while he went ipstairs to take down some pictures and fack them. Mrs. Northrup was using a mall alcohol stove, one that she had sed many times .before. Her.' mother Was' In the next room, reading and Waiting for dinner. Mrs. Northrup, ji-ho is 25 years old. was bending $ver the store, when without warning there was a flash and a loud explosion. She was clad in a kimono. The blazing alcohol spattered over her. each drop burn-big as it touched the flimsy garment. In an instant she was ablaze in a dozen places. Almost before she could scrcamfthe flames had reached her hair. The sound of the explosion seemed to electrify Mrs. Seaman. While she for many months had been unable to walk without assistance, she sprang up and ran toward her daughter, tboutlng for her to lie down and roll. But Mrs. Northrup either did not hear or was too excited to understand. Mrs. Seaman then tried to seize the burning woman, and Mrs. Northrup backed away from her mother and told her to keep back. ' " Run for the river, then." said Mrs. Seaman. , Mrs. Northrup seemed to understand that her only salvation lay there. She turned and started for the porch. Her husband, who had dropped the picture he had been packing and had run for the t-Jairs. appeared Just as his wife, enveloped in name, cleared the door and reached the porch- on the river side of the house. A man was rowing in the Shrewsbury Just opposite the bungalow when the ex- Floalon occurred. He headed his boat or the shore. Just as the boat touched the bank' Mr. Northrup seized his wife and started running with her to the river. The man in the boat ran to the house where Mrs. Seaman stood on the porch acrenmlnic.- Her clothing had not been touched by uie flames. But inside the kitchen the blazing alcohol had spattered noon the woodwork and In several pluces he bungalow was beginning to burn. The mrana-er uulckly put out there small fire then returned to the river-. When Mr. Northrup reached the shore and leaped with his wife Into the -Iver Mrs. Northrup lost consciousness. There was a swift current In the river and the two were carried down stream for several yards before Mr. Northrup could reach the bank. His wife's face had bc-en burned almost beyond recognition. Most " of her hair had been burned away. Not a scrap of .the kimono had been left Dr. J. J. Reed was caiied in. He re- stored Mrs. Northrup to consciousness, but her agony was Intense. Her husband was also suffering greatly. "i- S. Seaman of New Tork, a son of , Mr. W. S. Seaman and brother of Mrs. Northrup, was communicated with over the telephone soon after the accident. He hastened at once to the Northrup bungalow to care for his mother, who was prostrated by the shock of the accident t her daughter. - . POLICEMAN FOUND DROWNED. Coroner Thinks Freeport (L. I.) Gang -i'i Killed Cooper. ; ' Special to The New York Timet. , FREErORT, X I., Oct. 4. The body of George Cooper, a policeman of this town, was found early this morning in Mill River, near the bridge connecting the mainland with Turk's Island, a small body of land which bears en unsavory reputation. Examination of the body showed that the policeman had been drowned, but It Is the belief of Coroner Oeorge C Ta-tem and the police officials here that Cooper was drugged and thrown Into the water by some of the ruffians who infest me water rront. xne reason tor the murder is unknown. The policeman, who was 57 years old and who for thirteen years had been Janitor of the Hleh School and of lha Fr port Methodist Church, is known to have gone into tne worst part or the town last night trying to pot some Information about William Bush, a prisoner who ears ped from Policeman Frank Seamon soiii time ago while Seamon waa taking htm and a companion to the Nassau County Jail In Mlneola to await trial for highway robbery. , . 111. II n Warned Police He Meant to Die. ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.. Oct. 4. The police received a note last night from a man signing his name as Andrew Cole, saying he was tired of Ufa and would jump from one of the piers. The police dent to the pier, hut learned little. When the watchman was told about the note, he aid be had r.eard a spiasn as of some one ailing into the water. The note asked that Cole's body, when recovered, be sent to his sister. 2313 Arctic Avenue. The change from coffee to P0STUM is pleasant and beneficial "There's a Reason" ROOSEVELT OH LIQUOR TRADE. Gives Out His Letter to Haskell on Inter-State Shipments. AVA SHINQTON, Oct. 4. At the suggestion of J. If. Nortis, Chairman of the Republican State Committee of Oklahoma, President Roosevelt to-night made public a letter be had aent to Gov. Haskell relative to shipments of whisky into prohibition territory. Gov. Haskell In recent statement mentioned the fact that be had such a letter, and intimated that the writer might not like to have It made f ubljc. This aroused interest in prohibi-lon quarters, and there were many inquiries as to the contents of the letter. Chairman Nortis wrote to Secretary Loeb suggesting that the letter be made public. " In order to check Haskell's grandstand play," and Mr. Roosevelt acceded to the request. The letter reads: The White House, Ws.hlni-ton. Ann I 13. r.tft My Dear Governor: I hsve received your letter and shall give It careful consideration. The matters, of course, concern Congress primarily, and legislation Is now under consideration to decrease th. amount of assistance which violators of local prohibition statutes can obtain from the rules necessarily protecting Inter-State commerce and the u. of the mails. Blneereljr yours, - - , THEODORB ROOSEVELT. Bon. C. N. Haskell. Governor of Oklahoma, Guthrie, Okie. Chairman Norris said that Gov. Haskell had " aroused the prohibitionists of the entire country " by his Insinuation that the President might not want the letter published and was being besieged by prohibitionists everywhere to make it public. , . . . W. C. CRONEMEYER FOR DEBS. Founder of Tin-Plate Induatry Quite the Republican Party. Special to The Sew York Times. McKKKSPORT. Penn.. Oct, 4. W. C. Cronemeyer, widely known as father of the tin plate Industry, has turned his back on both the Republican and Democratic Parties and will support Eugene V. Debs. Mr. Cronemeyer has been a hard-working Pennsylvania Republican for years. He assisted his personal friend William McKlnlev to frame the tin schedules in the McKtnley bill. He afterward formed the tin plate combination which was taken over by the Steel Corporation. Mr. Cronemeyer has Just refused the offer of the Chairmanship of the Mo-Keesport Republican City Committee and announced that he is through with the Republican Party. He will not Join the Democratic Party; saying both are working In the Interest of trusts, which are now not doing what they were originally intended to do. IMPORTS ARE STILL LOW. Total for August $91,255,308, Compared with $125,806,043 Last Year. Special to Tkt Kew York Timet.-WASHINGTON. Oct. 4. The monthly summary of the Department of Commerce and Labor shows that the free and dutiable Imports for the month of August. liX8. were only $91,255,308 as compared with $125,806,043 for the same month last year. This is about the ratio tnat nas obtained for the last eight months. The falling away in imports is particularly noticeable- in luxuries. Gold furnishes the single exception to this rule, with Imports for August, 1SKIK, about $1.-loo.OUO in excess of the receipts for the same month last year. Diamonds and champagne show a particularly heavy reduction. The total imports or cut and uncut diamonds and other precious stones decreased from $3,622,-618 in August. 1907, to $1,371,037 in the tame month this year, while the value of this class of imports during the eight months show this year a total of only $5.704,2T6 as against $27,180,450 during the same period last year. The Imports of champagnes and other sparkling wines during August . of last year were $210,931, while this year they were only f 145.1U3. . Kor the eight first months of the year, this year's record in this classification shows a reduction of alout SO per cent. Kxports, too, are lower, but not to the extent noted In Imports. The total exports for August this year show a decrease of 12 per cent., while for the whole eight months this decrease is only about 9 per cent. , . . SOCIETY WOMEN AID FIREMEN. Everybody In Tuxedo Leaves Dinner to Help at Freltnghuysen Home. Special to Tkt New York Timet. TUXEDO PARK. N. Y Oct. 4. The villa on Lookout Point of Theodore Frellnghuysen was partially destroyed by fire last night. The fire originated In the servants' quarters from unknown causes about 9 o'clock just as the family was at dinner, with guests who had come out from town for the trotting races. The local volunteer fire department appeared quickly, but the fire had gained much headwav. Furniture, bric-a-brac. land valuable pictures were carried out. but were injured by water. Society women aided the fire department greatly in removing the contents of the house. As Tuxedo ts crowded with society people excitement was intense. Many cottagers were entertaining house parties, and the fire happening at 9 .o'clock upset many dinners. ! The damage to the cottage amounts to ! $25,000. BEAR CHARGES A CROWD. Kills a Child and Is Killed by Fusillade ir Arizona. . . TUCSON, Arizona, Oct. 4.-At Elyslan Grove, a pleasure park, an immense black bear escaped from a cage to-day and charged a throng of visitors. The animal, which had been raised In captivity from a cub, had been in the habit of drinking soda pop at the bar. and when it escaped it went there. It was driven an ay twice by the attendants, who attempted to make It go Into lis cage. The boast became enraged and charged the crowd. The wife of a Southern Pacific employe. Buss Laird, ran with a go-cart containing an Infant. The beir pursued, snatched the infant, and crushed it to "death. It was attacking the woman when a shot from a policeman's pistol stopped it. The bystanders opened a tusiuade and killed the bear with a score of bullets. The beast had been closely confined since a week ago, when It attacked a small boy, Shearn to Speak In Syracuse. Clarence J. Shearn. the Independence Party candidate for Governor, will leave this morning for Syracuse, where be will address a 'meeting to-night. A feature of to-night's meeting will be an appeal to labor by William A. Coakley of this city. D: W. Finntmore, candidate for Lieutenant Governor; Frank If. Stevens, candidate for Secretary of State; William A. DeFort, candidate for Attorney General; William H. Glen, candidate for State Controller, and Reuben R. Lyon, candidate for Justice of the Court of Appeals, will also speak at the meeting. YESTERDAY'S FIRES. A. M. Loss. 12:Ort SR Bond St.; Flora Co.' Unknown 12:00 278 East 3d St.; Morris Sleaka 150 :&!. East 3d ft-; rosea urouiers. .Trifling :2- 138 Monroe St.; E. Coyn.. j. H 2.wl.80l 3d At.j Benjamin Light 15 P. M. 1:M Ml East SSth St: Oeorge Ehret..TrirUntr 2. ill 67 Cannon St: Hncu Meckor. .Trifling 8:451.477 Sd Av.j Fred Herbei Trifling 4:1 44 Avenue D; Minnie Rummer.. ..... .$. 4.35 lo5 West 3th St.; John Busier. . . .$ l.utM) 4:a5 60O Wast 145th St.; Thomas Shields. .. 5 4 :5 1H5 jtroonc St.; Kllu Robak... $75 a o i3 Kast 119th fit.; J. Kuslaa. .Trifling 00 S1 Monroe St.; M. joetowlts Trtlinit e oo 15T Ludlow St.; Charles Laider tlix. e:n jw rcuiyui ot; ooiomoa lMawlg. . . .93 6:15 1M Division St.; R. HnmmelsUea 15-U tVest SSHh St.; M. Btstoberg. .TT.fal :30 151 Ride St.; Msz Teal TrifUna 2SO Monroe St.; Victoria Goldberg .J5 R4 East 90th Bt.; L. Roeenstein.. Trifling T:20 Sot Kt Tth Bt.; Joeepa Cohen t TJW S23 East lOOth St.; A- Goodman. St) p i"1 EMt U1Ui 6t' Da vlaon.. Trifling 7:4V-349 B. 4 Ma St.; It. Hamlel....... Slight T-46 ISO Attorney fit.; A. Horhman. . . .7.7iM 7:45-3 W. lSth St. : Abraham Bloom.. $25 T-50S4 Bradhurst Av.; Wru. Peterson.. ..SIS S 24 13 and 10 E. 114th St. I Konlc..ijo 9:00801 West End Av.; White Bteam Aa- tomOMIe Co $20 W'hlngto St. t R. Bdaaoe,. Trifling -l1'.-. N. Rj t. Montague.... Trifling 9:So tBC? Madison Av.: M. Raymond. Trtfllns 9:8 8.11 B. lOHtfc . I Oaatovaa..TriflinK tast iziaistj Jca -n,..., tm SHE POSED .AS UAH FOR FIFTEEN YEARS Frank Woodhull." Passenger on the New York, Was in Fact Mary Johnson. SECRET AT LAST DISCLOSED Tells . Ellis Island Board That She Adopted Man's Attire to Get On In the World She Also Had a Mustache. Dressed In a dark suit and wearing a slouch hat set raklshly on a thatch of black hair showing gray about the temples, Frank Woodhull. DO years old and a native of Canada, walked up the broad entrance to the immigration station on Ellis Island yesterday morning. With him were 150 other passengers, all of whom had occupied quarters In the steerage of the American liner New Tork, which arrived here on Saturday. An hour after the procession passed Into the bulldlna Woodhull left the private room of one of the matrons In a state of agitation, shorn of the name Frank Woodhull. The passenger was in fact Mary Johnson, an English-Canadian woman, who adopted men's dress. She confessed that she had so disguised her self to have a better chance in the world and because of a mustache which nature bestowed on her. Later in the day the woman was taken before a Board of Spe cial Inquiry. Standing before the table behind which sat the five board members, the woman, still In man's ' clothes and occasionally raising a nervous hand to stroke her mustache, told the story of her life and her successful struggle for a place In the world during the fifteen years she had lived land worked as a man with men. Her story is that of an honest, hard working woman, who, in spite of discarding skirts, lived a blameless life, and the board members were so impressed that it is. not uniixeiy mat Mary Johnson win be allowed to no her way. Her Secret Disclosed. f Frank Woodhull. 60 years old. a Ca nadian; thirty years In the United States; bound for New Orleans." Is the record of Mary Johnson on the manifest of the New Tork. There was no question as to the sex of the passenger during the voyage. Her voice is soft and rather low. In addition her long life in male attire has trained her to take a man's part with unconscious ease. When being interrogated by Deputy Commissioner Joseph Murray she dug both hands into her trousers pockets just as a man might nave anne in perplexity. The discovery of her sex was made by chance. One of the Marine Hospital surgeons "on the line " was rapidly passing the New York's passengers when he came to Mary Johnson. He looked over, and deciding that she was rather slight of build for a man. asked her to step to one side. Intending to put her through a tuberculosis test. It was then that the woman, knowing that discovery was Imminent, confessed her sex. " My life," she said, has always been a struggle. I come of an Bngl!sh-Ca-nadlan family, and I have had most of my fight to make all alone. Thlrtr years ago. when I was 20, my father died and I was thrown entirely on my own re sources. I came to this country a young girl and went West to make my way. For fifteen years I struggled on. The hair on my face was a misfortune. It was often the subject of rude Jest find caused me endless embarrassment. The struggle was awful, but I had to live somehow, and so I went on. God knows that life has been hard, but of the hardness of those years I cannot speak. . Looked Like av Man. "Then came a time fifteen years ago when I got desperate. ' I had been told that 1 looked like a man. and I knew that In Canada some women have put on men's clothes to do men's work. So the thought took shape In my mind. If these women had done It why could not I, who looked like a man? I was In California at the time. I bought men's clothes and began to wear them. Then thinas changed. I had prospects. My occupation I have given here as a canvasser, but I have done many things. I have sold books, lightning rods, end - worked in stores. Never once was it susnected that I was other than Frank Woodhull. I nave lived my life and tried to live It well. Most of the time I have been In California, but now I am going to New Orleans, where there are chances of employment. " I have never attemnted to tske em citizenship papers. I knew that to do so would do ettber to reveal my sex or else become a lawbresker. I have never been the latter. I did not know that there was a law against women we ring male attire In this State or I would have sailed to another port. " My folks enme originally from England and It had long been my wish to go there and take a look about. So with a measure of success the longing grew snd I began to save up for mv holiday. I went over in the steerage two months ego and returned the same way.". The woman was assigned to a private room In the Kills Island Hosnltal. and there she awaits the word of the Board of Special Inquiry fhst may allow her to 'go out and as Frsnk Woodhull again face the world. If discharged she must go from Kills Island as a woman to meet the reoulrements of the law, but thereafter she will be free to choose her own' manner of life. SHE'S A FRIEND OF ALL CATS, i Mrs. Swiss Therefore Is Invited to Meet Anti-Vivisection Society. The fame of Frau Augusta Swiss, who Is known all over the east side as the stray cat's friend, has reached the ears of Mrs. Diana Belals. President of the Antl-Vlv!section Society, and resulted In an Invitation for Mrs. Swiss to attend a meeting at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel tomorrow afternoon for the purpose of Or- B rising tne work or the society. When the letter was delivered late on aturaay mgnt, at the home of Mrs. Swiss. 400 Grand Street, she obtained a translation of it so as to understand Its contents ana then accented the invitation. In the letter of invitation sent to Mrs. Swiss, Mrs. ueiaia said: We mast arranttA to visit the respective candidates for election to State Legislature from th different districts of the city In order that they may declare their views and Intentions rerardlng vivisection - Unquestionably th clerry would naturally and stronsly sympathize with our work wera they mad aware of our purposes, and It Is part of our Immediate duty to see that our srmosthlsers visit the clerry with this end In view, thus procuring their Influence for our cause of merry to animals. Mrs. swiaa has devoted a large part of her time to the work of proteetlns; the cats in her neighborhood.. SEEK LIQUOR DEALERS' AID. Hudson County (N. J.) Pastor to Ask Them to Vote for T. P. Connolly. The Rev, John L. Scudder. pastor ef the First Congregational Church. Jersey wy. oeuverea last night a prelude to nis sermon in which he said the mln isters of Hudson County were consider. ln the propriety of appealing to the liquor aeajera to support Thomaa P. Con nouy. tne republican candidate for Bherur. He said that Mr. Connolly had pledged himself to enforce the Bishor 1. he and other ministers believed that the uvuer cubh 'i liquor a eaters were In favor of closing1 on Sunday and woutd gladly comply with the law if lu enforcement could be made uniform. KSirKkBBnfKi BiFPn BOTTLED; AT Jim RREWESjtT . EMraSTiSeiPfl FLYING EXPRESSKILLS TOO. Young Man and Woman Run Down at Long Island Grade Crossing. Running at more than fifty miles an hour, an express train of the Dong Island Railroad yesterday afternoon In stantly killed James P. Kngllsh of SO Leroy Street, Manhattan, and Miss Kath-erlne Murphy of 22 Morton Street. Manhattan, at the Bqroog-n Avenue crossing, Winfleld.. I. I. At their homes last night It was learned that they were engaged. .The marriage was to have taken place within a few weeks. - . " Kngllsh and the young woman were strolling across the tracks with their beads cloe together, -evidently engaged In conversation, when . Knglneer William Squires, who Was In the cab of the loco motive, caught sight of , them aa he rounded1 a sharp curve In the road at that point. - 80 engrossed were the couple that they did not heed the sound of the approaching train or tha toots of the whistle. Air brakes were put on with full force, but the tragedy could not ba averted. . The locomotive dashed Into the unsus pecting couple, arid It is not believed that they ever knew what struck them. They were tossed high In the air, the woman's body strklng some distance off the north j side of the track. The man's body was tossed ahead of the train and fell outside the tracks. . ' . The train which struck the couple was the Amagansett express, which left Dong Island City at 4:22 In the afternoon, bound for Amagansett and Greenport, It was In charge of .Conductor, Edward Fowler, and was composed of seven pas senger coaches, & smoker, and a baggage car. This train runs without making a stop tetween Long Island City and Jamaica over what is known as the Mon-tauk Division, which cuts off the north shore tracks at Winfleld and continues from there on to Jamaica, , As It always has a clear track, it frequently spins over this route at a speed of ai mile a minute. V When tha train pulled out o Long Island City yesterday afternoon the cars were crowded with passengers. As Bor ough Avenue Is a new thoroughfare recently opened. It Is hot protected by gates or flagman, the nearest flagman being at Flsk Avenue, a block to the west. As far as could be learned last night, Kngllsh, in company with Miss Murphy, had been spending the day at Winfleld. where Kngllsh has a sister, the wife of James Cook. They were on their way back to Cook's house after a walk, when they halted at the railroad crossing. An abrupt curve at this point makes it difficult to see an approaching train, and Knglneer Squlrea said after the accident that the couple were almost across the track when they were struck. The passengers poured off the train -when It came to a standstill and it was found that both were dead. The train continued on its Journey, and Police Captain John Gardner of the Newtown Police Station said the crew would be placed under arrest to-day, when they got back to Ixng Island City. ' English's body was taken to the house Of his sister, while that of Miss Murphy was removed to the Newtown Police Station. YOUNG DYKMAN RECOVERING. His Accident the Third Serious One In His Family Since HI Birth. Special to Tke New York Timts. GARDEN CITY, L. I-, Oc .Jackson A. Dylcman, the son of 'Mr, and Mrs. W. M. Dykman of (Brooklyn, -who was Injured In a Meadow Brook drag bunt yesterday. Is slowly recovering at the Garden City Hotel. Though unconscious for eleven hours there is now little doubt of his recovery. t Testerday's accident marks the third serious mishap In tho Dykman family since young Dykman was born. The first accident happened fifteen or sixteen years ago when his aunt, Mra Edward Annan, tripped on the stairs of a house at a seaside resort on the Jersey Coast with her young", baby In her arms. Mrs. Annan succeeded In falling so as to save the baby, but she herself was severely hurt. She went In- bathing, caught cold, and died of acute peritonitis. Dorothy Annan, the baby whose life she saved. Is now at the Garden City Hotel. About a year after the death of Mra Annan her husband died. Four years ago Mra Dykman. mother of Jackson, was thrown from her carriage near St. George's rectory. She was picked up unconscious and was taken to a near-by house, where she was attended by a physician. j POSTMASTER KILLS TWO. Bitterness Over Opposition to' Mar rlage Causes Tennessee Tragedy. Special. to Tkt New York Times. . JOHNSON CITT, Tenn., Oct. 4. William U. Beales, Postmaster at Embrees-Tllle. this morning came to thla city, went to the home' of his brother-in-law, Burnley Bayless. and killed him with an axe. He then turned on his young wife, who was visiting the Bayless home, and fatally wounded her. He was arrested, but hanged himself In his Cell in the city Jail two hours later With a rope which had been used to tie him.' , Beales and Bayless married sisters. Bit ter feeling started between them when Bayless opposed the union of his wife's sister with the then poor young man. Three months ago. while rescuing Henry Ferris from death In the Choucky River. Beales overtaxed his strength, and since had been on the verge of nervous prostration. - 1 - FIRE BEHIND ZOO BEAR DENS. Keepers Fight a Blaze 8tarted by Mis-" chlevoua Boys. . There was a miniature prairie fire in the Bronx Park Zoo yesterday afternoon. Some one looking at the bears discovered that the grass was afire Just in the rear of the bear dCn. The man ran down the path yelling, and Keeper Splcer, learning the trouble, went to the fire, and, with Keeper Ferguson, managed to stamp and beat it out with sticks. Keeper Splcer said that there might have been trouble bad there been a wind blowing sufficient to carry the smoke to the bear den. He' declared that the animals were always thrown Into a panic by fire. The blase consumed a little plot of grass about fifteen by fifteen feet before the keepers put it out. It is thought that mischievous boys started the blase. A new collar At a new price Earl & Wilson's RedMari Brand I'..., . . 2 for 25 cents. ; ; : '; r : " ALL styles. . . . . , '. Quarter sizes. . Makers of the-Famous E. & W. Collars and Shirts; jnt Vf tfjllj , Pn, mm. GAVE POLICE A CHASE Young Woman . Objected to Cohn's Costume and Reserves Were Turned Out. ARREST HIM AND FRIENDS After a Run of Two Miles Done- In Championship Time They Dldnt Know They Were Violating the Law. Harvey Cohn, the Olympic runner, and five companions, with the assistance of a young woman of exaggerated sensibilities, according to the boys, gave the policemen attached to the Parkvllle Station, in Ocean Parkway, in Flatbush. the run of their Jives yesterday afternoon. The young- woman, very flushed and in dignant, drove up to the police station In an automobile, and. going In before Lieut. Duffy, complained that It waa an outrage for half -clothed young men to run up and down the parkway, where many women were riding In carriages and automobiles. " I have been greatly shocked," declared the sensitive complainant, "and I think you should stop It." Lieut. Duffy managed to learn finally that the. - half -clothed " men were six1 youths who were running along the cinder paths In ther-parkway In regulation running costumes. As a complaint had been made, however, Duffy agreed to atop the runners since they were violating the Sunday": law and so he ordered every available pollcemsn on reserve duty to go out and catch the boys. Not knowing that they had been assigned to overtake Harvey Cohn, the policemen started blithely enough, big ones and little ones, thin ones and fat onea The latter dropped out before the chase had proceeded half a mile. Far ahead of them sped - the runners, and it seemed hopeless to catch them. Some of the policemen stuck to it. however. Down the Parkway went the pursuers and their quarry, the latter not yet aware that they were being chased, but hurrying none the less aa a matter of exercise. From the Parkvllle Police Station to the Park Circle Is the better part of two miles, and .It was this run which those of the policemen who stuck to it were obliged to make. Even then they might not have caught the runners had not some one shouted to the boys that they were being followed. Then Cohn and his com panions stopoed. The policemen were breathless when they came up, and they were almost ex hausted by the time they got the boys DacK to tne station house. Lieut. Durry read them the law and then told them that they were all arrested. He let them telephone" for ball, however, and pres ently eacn or tne iaas was at liberty to ro. None dared leave the station In their running costumes, however, for fear or catching cold after their enforced rest, and so they stayed In the station house until mends came with apparel for them. Cohn and his frlenda among whom were Joseph Hardmeyer of 222 East Fifth Street. Michael J. Powers of 60 Poplar Street. Ralph Biggs of 681 Tenth Street, Harold SUverberg of 622 Court Street, and Edward Shell of 25 Tompkins Avenue, were all indignant at their arrest. They were particularly angry when they found that the young woman who made the complaint nad not stopped to see the result of it. but had gone off In her automobile without even 1 carina; her name and address. AH of them said thev were members ef various athletic clubs and were running for training. But the anger of the boys waa not a circumstance to' that of thepollcemen who had had to catch them. For the rest of the day they lay about pantlr.tr and scarcely able to move. OUTWIT STUDENT EXPEDITION. , Jamaican Syndicate Seeks a 8unken 8panlah Galleon, but In Vain. . KINGSTON, Jamaica, Oct. 4. The expedition composed of Harvard students, which started recently on the schooner j Mayflower from New Tork In search of ! sunken treasure In these waters, will likely have to modify the original plana The treasure seekers Intended to search for a Spanish galloon which sunk many years ago, but ' the American expedition has been anticipated by a Jamaican syndicate, which chartered a schooner and after an Ineffectual search' returned to Montego Bay. : The Jamaicans occupied several , weeks In their gold-hunting trip and had exciting experiences with hurricanes. The galleon was not found, but her position on the ocean bed was located, the wreck having broken to pieces years ago. Divers were seat down and a number of Spanish gold coins were recovered, but nothing of any great value. The leader of the expedition was the son of Sir Henry Arthur Blake, who waa Governor of Jamaica from 1889 to 180T. The location of tha wreck, which la believed to be near Silver Cay, between Puerto Plata and Turks Island, has been visited frequently during the last few centuries, first by an expedition fitted out by the Duke of Albemarle, who was Governor of Jamaica In 1687. Even ' as late as 1902 10.000 pieces of eight were brought into Kingston Harbor by a party of divers. , In the ease of the latest expedition.' which has just returned, the tempestuous weather intenerea greatiy wun aiving operations. It is intended to refit and undertake a more systematic search at an early date. . . NEWSPAPER PRINTED BY AUTO. When Publisher's Engine Broke Down Constant Reader Came to the Rescue. Spetiat W Tkt Ntw York timts. ' BLOOMFIELD. N. J.. Oct. 4. An automobile played an Important part yesterday to the publishing of a newspaper here. The engine used to run the press In the office of The Bloomf leld Cltlsen broke down when only a few copies of the paper had been run off. Mechanics were sent for to make hasty repairs, but an Inspection of the engine showed - that at least twenty-four hours would be required to put it In order. Abram Day drove up in his automobile Just at this time. Learning of the publisher's dilemma he ran his auto to the rear of the nrintltur office, connected the macnine witn tne press oy tne netting, and thus furnished power enough to run otr the edition. -In a brief editorial the nublisher a sured his readers that he believed he was supplying them with the first newspaper ever run oil oy an automooue. RUSH FOR 5,000 FAtUlS. 200,000 Expected to Try for Shaf In Government Land Distribution. Special to Tkt 'New York Timet. , r SIOUX FALLS, 8. D., Oct. i-Tvo hnn-ared thousand persons, will take advantage or the opening of 82S.000 acres of free Government land In South Dakota to morrow. The parceling of this vast tract bf farm country In the Rosebud Reserva tion is the last of Uncle Sam's big land distributions. Every one is to have a chance at a 160-acre slice. The land adjoining it is now selling at 920 to S30 an ere. ' . Aa the apportionment is by lot. an who wish to try for farms are required to go within the next twelve days to one of the several towns near the border of the Rose. bud Indian Reservation designated by the Government and register their namea The registration will continue from Oct. 8 to Oct. IT. Then on Oct. 19 the namea will be put in a great wheel at Dallas, 8. D., and the' first drawn out will be en titled to choose any quarter section in the entire district to be opened, the second drawn will have second choice, and so on. Already crowds have arrived at the border and set up tents, prepared to make a comfortable stay until after the draw ing. . The railroads are hauling in candidates for land by the thousands, but the great rush Is expected next Wednesday and Thursday, wnen monster excursions will arrive. A new feature in land openings has been the coming of numerous automobile parties, some of them from Mississippi River points. It Is etlmated that this Rosebud drawing: will surpass all . other Govern ment openings In the number who will take part, at least 200,000 being expected to register! The number of 160-acre farms la 5,000. This means thst only one per son out 'of every forty can possibly get a farm. The registration points named by the Government are Dallas and Gregory, 8. D., on the east border of the reservation. Chamberlain and Presho, 8. D., on the north, and O'Neill and Valentine, Neb., on the south have been designated as affidavit points, where any one may make affidavit to application for registration and matl It to the registration offlcals at Dallas and Gregory. These towns probably will . be transformed from villages of a few hundred , to cities of from 60,000 to 75.000. HIPPODROME TWICE DAILY Mt. S. TBest Seats it. Kvp. a 23e. to It. BO. IlIOGEflT BHOW IN THE WORLD. SP0RTIN8 1 BALLET OF I BATTLE IN DAYS I BIRDLAKD I THE SKIES 10 CI RCUS ACTS gmoklng In ta!conr. V17I C M BU.vr.ot fi'way. EvaS:" -a avaA Matinee Sat. enly St :1S "The prettiest muslest prank Jn fmn." LULU GLASER as III I C I CHARLES DARTOStn III LLC. I The EVENING WORLD lltCPUirr "Miss Qlaser is renew-mloLrllLr I Inr the youth ef her Seats Belling for I Neat Summer. early successes. Tou set the best ef the very nest of Lulu Qlaser, and you reaiiie perhaps as you n.ver realised before that she la the most Joyous spirit on . the musical comedy stags. Mile. Mlsrhlef gives Miss Qlaser musics! shower bath. Of courss there Is a waits song to make the Msrry Widow jealous.' DALY'SVoJo-NigMa-r riflXHIE ELLIOTT BBTxhTr MAJESTIC 27JK-. To-Night. 1,. NANCE O'NEIL FIELDS' livs. f):l. Pop. Mat. HFRA1 n SffJS TWINRfiR "-" ti" - " 'IMat. B.t SMARTEST OP" MUSlCAt, COMEDIES Ufset Caa 125th, TV", of 6th Av. ITEM tail Eva. 8:15. Mats Wea.Bat Prices 2.VJ to 1.M Sam BernardJ-SJJ Vow Ynrk THEATRE. Bway 45th BL nCW lUia Eyes. :. Msts. WM. Sat. BEGINNING TO-NIGHT " AT ait. The COHAN St HARRIS COMEDIANS , In GEO. M. COHAN'S Newest Motcal Frivolity. THE AMERICAN IDEA Next Sun. Night, Maurice Levi His nanc I1RVRTT THEATRE, 42d fit-, ar. B aay auuiuiaa Ere. 8:15. Mats. Wed. a Sat. Mat. Wed. Best eets si. SO. LILLIAN RUSSELL in WILDFIRE broadways;8 2r.'i? Tfl MIGHT FIRST PERFORMANCE OF lU-niOIll THE 2ND EDITION OF FRANK McKEE-8 Production o . - THE NiW MOaCAIL FLAT. . ALGERIA New Music I Mew Lauchsl New Bonsai FEARANCE OF HARRY BULGER Broadway Theatre NEXT WEEK. netnnnins; murt. in turn , Oct. lz GRACE VAN STU00IF0RD IN a Ne 1 THE , I f GOLDEN I I BbTTKKlXY By Reainald Comla l. Koven Harry Opera. B. Smith. SEATS ON BALE THURSDAY. GlIETY TIIEA- 4etn M'way, Ev. 8:15. UAUlll Matinees Wed. Sat., :15. Matinee Wed. Best Rests $1 JI. ' The Traveling Salesman - Jpfratie'sensattoi!8 TilB MBrj WlllOW (Die Lustiae Wit we.) Last S Weeke BIJOU B"way SOth. Eva, 8:13. Mat. m. fa-. ... "IT IS DKLIOHTrUL" TIMES. A GENTLEMAN FROM MISSISSIPPI With Thoe. A. Wise snd Dooglss Fairbanks ltfB-way. E. 8:Sa Mats. Wed. Sat. Wad. Mat. 6.V. -Si ra 2nd Year r, PAID FULL ea Breed BalUa Sat-2;J5. Wed. Mat. 6Oc.-ll.a0. "T8uNc2e2sof WM. HODGE t?:0-' THE MAM FROM H0B nnunvA Mats. Wed. A Sat. i an TO-MORROW KIOHT-FIKST TIMS Arnold daly..1" the n comedy. IU3 WIFE'S FAMILY. OTHE BE LA SCO OTUmSAMT 44 St. nr. Bway. Eves, at 8:80. Mais. Thurs. Sat. J:l David Belaaeo presents BLANCHE BATES THE FIOHTTXQ HOPE. CELA3C3 talZ&' HEOHUG TSA in IttE nniissSv DEvir. WrN STEVENS u abi-it Cor. 7th A. Mad. At. Ev. a.ig. Mats. Wed.. BaL CIRCLE B'way A 60tta St. Eva 1:1a. Last Times. Mat. To-morrow. SCHOOL DAYS Ct EPWARD8 f east as "THE DAGO irnumif. i tws. cuir. Thee. E. T I Mat-DaUy 5e. f ALTERA Eaeat A Ceu I BmiiIm Rice m Cohen, Mile. De Dlo. Taylor Granville In the Star Bout, The Vaa Dyke, Mart, an's Dors, Hymen Meyer. ' I Mat. Deny t5e. Yd" fVII I C I-0 Weleh la the Musical Faro Kl&iiifluOP.ro KSSa & K13HT i EflEWME. HIM & i II' af'"FRtTFIU'i Dally Mats. 25c. 60c Vlralnla Hsraed A Ce. Irene Franklin, Belle Blanche. Hrama A Xfclntvr. Matthews A .Ashley. Lee Duxlcfcsieia, a ce aaa suma. run EU DUG UP THIEF'S LOOT. J Detectives found Stolen Gems Boriti In a Vacant Lot. - - ... .. 5 y Fortune hunters never dug Into the caves along Albemarle Sound for the lent buried treasure of Capt. Kldd With great! er eagerness or half the success that tw unromantlc Harlem detective threw picw and shovel into the rocky soil of a vacant lot In Lenox Avenue Saturday night Opal and turquois necklaces, a coral necklace, a rar set. of cameo pins, several hal! some diamond tings, and other Jewelry ' valued altogether at nearly ga.Ouo. were1 . -..Un Duanwn, it years old. who the police say confessed to steallnr' the jewelry, is held In jail under tLSui ball for further examination. a - w . . now nimnpon, a widow, of s- i Wat isi.t e.. w . - B nio owner or th.. Jewelry. Her apartment on tha . n 1 floor was robbed on 8ept. 30, m her ab- ence. a ue janitor noticed that her doer had been Jimmied and notified the tt.. letn Detective Office, knd Detective Christopher O'Brien got to work on the case. Taking an Inventory of the occupants of the partment house, he found Shanton. under suspended sentence, living on tbs top floor. According: to the Deteetiv. who became as Shanton's shadow for sav. u "J"rne young man spent tnoner berally, though without work? mwnr gave the detectives a full description of Jn ,ltwllrF ,wnlcn Bt1 been stolen O'Brien put Shaaton under arrest The--young man had a note book, filled wi a "',on the diagrams represent fY?.cnt -J Inox Avenue between 145th and 146th Streets, the rings anJ crosses Indicating where the Jewe"wers buried. The detectives dug up pracUcallf all the missing Jewelry. i-rscucauj MRS. COPLEY THAW'S HOME. Former Countess of Yarmouth to Live In Lenox, Masa, with Her Mother. Special to Tkt New York Tim'ee. PITTSBURG. Penn.. Oct. 4-Throug, friends of the Thaw family here It is of. flclaUy announced to-night that Mrs Copley Thaw, formerly Alice Thaw, later the Countess of Yarmouth, has decided to live at Lenox. Mass. Mrs. William Thaw, the mother of Alice and of Harry K. Thsw. will also live In the Massachusetts town! leaving Pittsburg and London. CP1.'7 Thaw, who recently hni her name thus cnanged by sn Knrllnh court, writes friends here that she h.i -V- "ITS .Leno In "he first visited there as a little girl, and that she will spend the rest of her days there. 1 CASINO teyrV" Vi5, LOUISE GUNNING MARCELLE PR ATB OF KLCCEPS KBOM THtC MARCELLE W A V K WEATINO -AOAINST THIS CAPIVO COAUT: . TRIBUNE" -Marealle' is such a charm-Ing creature that she will pmbably pluck the laurels from the Metry Widow's brow, and re!n queea of the theatrical season of liWS-Ow." . WORLD" Oood sona. pretty tr!s In Marcelle.' Miss Gunning makss hit as ; a star." HERALD ?A Brest deal of enthusiasm. It waa a very happy first Blcbt." ALAN DALE In AMERICAN Mtse Gunning owns the bst vol;s la the llstit opera market and Is very eilee Indeed.' ADOLPH KLATJBER In TIMES "f'en'.d to establish Louise Ounnlsg's popularity firmly." ..... - J. C. OARP.IPON In PRESS "Merry and melodious is tha Casino's Marcslle.' " TOEDEWUCK BCHBADER In THE GLOBE "An unqualified triumph." P08T-"Ia for a long Ufa at the Casino." TELSGiUM-" Hit songs -wsre encored srain aid ssnin." ASHTON STEVENS tn JOURNAL " 'Maro.Ha brines a melodious wave to the Cssino." ACTON DAVIE8 In EVB. SCN-"Sh sines like a thrush. There Is no sintrer In her class.' Her personal success was sem-plete." ; FREDERICK McKAT, in MAIL "With Mareslle m a catapult. Miss Guanine Jars rraoefully and sally to the realm of SEATS SELLING FOR NEXT SUMMER EMPIRF B'wayeta t. Eves. t:IS. J.L. M"- wed. a Bat. 1:10. MUJAHjackSlravi UinvftM W.44lhSt..E.of B'wy. Ev 8:13 nUUdUn Mats. WM. Bat.. :15. laASJT WEEK. ROBERT EDESON cf&SdeW LYCEUM431 yiSrZtoFlX1 MISS BILLIE BURKEWi?&? CRITERION.? tasi ,ES H ATT IE WILLIAMS ftrlTr IKICIEMOCiER i3 f The Olfls of Qottenbergj&fiar JOSEPH COTJE The MOLLUW ALEXANDRA CARLISLE preceded by MAT IRWIN In "Mrs. Peckham's Carouse. SAVOY 4th St.. B-way. Cve. i.lk. Mata Thurs. a Bat. f :1l Thursdsv Matlnea TXmmt a..i. c ' aatuie-fi, JOWl PfmWW V 1.. R1ATER K . By Percy MacKaye. ONE HEAL tOMKItr BCCCLbS 1 By Percy Mac Kara. SEEING NEW YORK S 1 r AUTOMOBILES . 1 Round Trip. stsrx nooriy rrenf FlaUroa Bulldlne Feelne Chinatown and the Bowery every nl-rht snl Sunday at S:3u P. M. Tics ft office and wait Ins room In building-, around floor, 6la Ar sids. SEE1NO NEW YORk YACHT, Leave foot West fit , North River. 10 i;' .tnd!,S0;. MA nrerT uJr Sunday. Fsre. fl. Tel.. 4944 Oramercy. ACADEMY OFMUBIC 14th Bt. Irving- PL DENHAN TD03IPS0N In his faraeos Kew Enclaad Play. The Old Homestead DENHAN THOMPSON will po.lUv.ly ."PP- CNCLE JOSH, es S to j 0O. Mata Wed. A Pat. 3. Eve. Prlees 11 4ll)BER'S "is- MUSEUM L'ssrs s orIv. M!nsfrEl$ Tat 6a::a!rs FVeaeh Btrmmm ( eeDla, Theetre f Star Arts 1 CERL1 All tFEATB.!- V0-AV- " - " Eves. $:0. Mat. Bat. 1:11, at -rrT T. J dJ'wJ1"1 m nl RatoensUlnsrla J?;i..?02f.?!liMT Appearsse. sf EUGEH BURG " DER TEUFEL iiiB l-KTlL). By Frsns Molnsr. rvlas Place ista m. a.-SB-TAjv-T' LaDOHIVfl HI . I . I - - . ...i,. 1 imp, vi r ' " KUXlKFa'F PRFR ' . t'The Uaaein. Hnitti' EiCIEn JAN 42d West ef 8-way. Eva. S1A Mata Thura. m. R.t fit JAMES K. HACKETT la THE raiSONEJc OF ZEXDA. eats stew est eaie, 4 weeks la sdrue M-Tt'8 MUe. FAT I MA MIBI3. . Uvaeit wen World's Greatest Protean Artist. AVeLsiiiJI Jaa. J. Morton. Clarice Vance. etnr Mat twee Every Dee, a Oeed Heats tt Of VP TPTP t "th 'Phone TOS-SroT. ti MAT. DAI LT. t Hocae ef felslk el berlMe-, feyoeUs Bele, XADIIOV IQV1BI OIRDII ELEGTHICilL SHOW OPENS TO-yiGHT. 7 P. K. OPE-IJrO TO-DAT MAT. The 4 Morton. Roes Trrt' 4t Bt.W.of &T i JaliaaRose, Mr. A Mra, Bo J " v aooovtue na. Barnotd's . s Dow, oth 0. T A PailyMatj,2?-t Orqaeetra, Soef 6Q. IV HILL THEATRE. Met. Dally, Kebie's Kalikerbeeker Barleeaeer EDEH , WOKIJ la WAX. GTW I ClKJs-ATOGBAPH Kets H- I Tbe Aaala Tral7. Trroiesaj UV9XX. Vj SI 1 n . 1

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