The Brooklyn Citizen from Brooklyn, New York on July 29, 1907 · 10
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The Brooklyn Citizen from Brooklyn, New York · 10

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Monday, July 29, 1907
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10
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1 . niE BROOKLYN CITIZEN. MONDAY, JULY 20, 1007. 10 KICK FROM II BRONX ITHEfflttSIIll. Opposition Selfish and Not Likely to Have Weight. HEARING ON THE CONTRACT. Tt-Morrow Morning, at 10 o'Clock, la the Time Set by the Publio Service Commission. The people W Brooklyn imp not poms to get the Fourth avenue niilinay without another light. This was made I'lcni to-day at the meet ins of the I'ul'lic Si r- vice Commission. 'I he opposition '"'"' irom tile people or me nnm. apparent that they will hlo.k progress of the South Brooklyn and Coney Island connection by subway if they can. 1 he opposition i" thoroughly soltish, and being go, it is not likely to have lintcli effect on the Commission. ' At this morning's meeting of the Commission several written protests were rsad by Secretary Travis H. Whitney, nd they were referred to the committee Of the whole, which means that they will be taken tip in executive session of the Commission. To-morrow morning at 10 o'clock the Commission will give a hearing on the form of contract for the Fourth avenue route, prior to advertising the snnie for the Fourth avenue subway in Brooklyn. J There has been filed with the Commis-l sion notice of several protests against ! the awarding of the contract, and it is ' expected that the protestants will create quite a tir at the meeting. But as I he ! bearing is merely for the purpose of considering the technical features of the proposed contract, the protectants may t Tie instructed to save their own time ! and that of the Commission by filing briefs. ; Commissioner Edward M. Bassctt ; made a report this morning on methods of reporting to the Commission accidents by railroads and other public service corporations. The following order, to take effect on August o next, was adopted by the Commission: "Every common carrier, railroad corporation and street railroad corporation over which this Commission has jurisdiction, is hereby required- to give notice to this Commission of every accident happening upon any line of railroad or street railroad, owned, operated or leased by it, iu the following manner: "First. In case of accident resulting In death or serious injury to persons. "Second. Collision resulting in serious damage to cars. "Third. Derailment of elevated or sub-wav trains or railroad passenger trains. "fourth. Serious interference with or stoppage of traffic. "Such, notice shall be given by telephone immediately after the happening of the accident: or. if the accident happens after 11 o'clock p. ni., then at 8 o'clock a. m. of the following day, and such notice shall give the nature and location of the accident or event. Such notice shall be followed by a written statement, addressed and mailed to the Commission' as soon as possible, an'l "'""Within three days thereafter: and such written statement shall contain the following information: The name of the corporation owning the road. , The name of the corporation lensiug Or operating the road. The date and hour of the accident. The precise location of the accident. The number and description of the car Involved in the accident. The names and places of residence of employees in any way connected with the occurrence. The names and addresses of passengers or other persons killed or injured. The names and residences of eimilnvees killed or injured, and the extent of the' Injury. j The circumstances attending and the supposed cause of the accident, with the ' names and residences of all witnesses j who saw the accident or can give any I tacts in reference to the same. ' Second. Written notice of every acct-! dent happening upon any line of railroad OT street railroad owned, operated. on- trolled or leased by smli railroad cor-! poration or street railroad corporation, i ahall be given by such railroad corpora-i Hon or street railroad corporation to tin-! Public Service Commission by mailing j to such commission a written statenc nt j thereof within forty days thereafter. This : statement shall consist of a classification. : according to their nature, of all accidents. ' Including those reported by telephone. The forty day notice in the hist clause of the order is intended to cover all the ' smaller accidents, together with those i specifically mentioned in the rest of the order. It practically provides for a monthly report on all accidents of whatever nature. DDT BENT Oil SUICIDE II Waring his arms wildly and muttering in some foreign tongue, a young hoy ttracted a big crowd yesterday after-Boon at Bergen street ami Fifth avenue. The boy was neatly dressed, but bis actions led the s)Cctators to believe he was crazy, lie approached one man and was beard to ask in broken English - for "the river,' 'and the man promptly :told Patrolman Ryan, of the Fuxkville Station, who was passim: the lmy - was evidently plnnnitija- his life. Ryan took the borynfie Bergen street station, a blocked way, where' he finally told his story. He said be was Xathnn Belson, '18 years old, and was without a home. He told the police he used to work for bis brother in Manhattan, but tlint various articles had been missing from the stock and bis brother had accused him of stealing them. He felt bad at the accusation, and throwing up bis place, fce left his brother's house nnd came to Brooklyn looking for work. He was nimble to find it and decided to jump Into the river. He was unfamiliar with .. this borough, and his excitement as he 1 -wandered through the streets looking for a (lock from which to jump off caused some excitement on the part of spocta- . tors. " . The boy was arraigned in the Myrtle Avenue Court to-day where Magistrate Naumer suspended sentence nftcr he ; bad beard the story. He cautioned the lad about making auy other attempt to take his life. FREEDOM FOR MOYER. BOISE, Idaho. July 2f. It is reported ; litre that President Mover will i re-, leased on $25,000 bail within twenty-four hours. TENEMENT HOLOCAUST (Continued from Fage On.) blew out the entire front of the Nicaln 1I Narcos grocery store on the ground flnn on,! linnplroH him down. The en tire neighborhood wag awakened 1.V the explosion. Instantly the head of every family within hearing aeenied to begin tiring' a revolver, thinking they had thus giveu warning that their homes were guarded. The authors of the fusillade then retired to their rooms and closed and locked the doors. The Italian tenants of the doomed 1ii.ii. rushed into the halls, but were iiiHtautly driven bark by the burst of tiames. Tile families on me uifi nun second floors are believed to have es-fnnpA hot 'hose above had no such chance. They clustered on the Are es cape, the men in places or vantage nui-,, wk their own wives and children that they might stand the better chance of rescue Women and children oegan in,,, fmm th nnner windows even before the first fire engine reached the lm, nnst WPre unable to Tise and were cue. A tew were auie w iimp Mfietl into tne aranuiniirra. mum arrived and taken to hospitals, The Dead. Hisalie Scialngo. 26 years old. Vino Sclalago. 3i years old Francesco Scialago, 6 years old. Mrs John Shields, jimitress, 50 years Charles Shields, her son, O years old. Shields, her daughter, 9 years old. Shields, her daughter. 6 years old. Annie M. Hi' Sil.n, 1!) years old. kmile Di Silza. 1 month old. Catherine Pi Silza, 1 year old. (Jniseppc Xicordra, 18 years of age. Josephine tirazoadel, 9 years of age. Liiov Crnzoadel. 40 years old. Michael Fiiseinana. 9 years of age. Josephine Kusciana. 15 years of age, Woiin Fiisi innn. 52 years old. lnlicin Coli.o. 24 years old, died in Bollevue Hospital, rnidentitied girl, 7 years of age. Corps of unidentified adult, sex unknown, as result of burns. About 2iKt were made homeless by the fire, which destroyed not only their lodgings, but all their possessions. If the tenants of the burned buildings behaved with exceptional cowardice, the firemen and police appeared to unusual advantage. It wns impossible to reach several of the fire-escapes except by forming living chains from the windows of adjoining buildings, and by this means many persons were swung at a dizzy height from the fire-escapes of the Homing structure to safety. The rescuers themselves were licked by the flames as they worked. On some of the ladders two firemen would climb up together, one crushing himself against the side to give his comrade room. In this way the rescues were effected with remarkable rapidity. The building wns reduced to n smouldering heap in a little more than an hour, but such was the heat that it has been as yet impossible to make a thorough search for more bodies. The ambulance surgeons were swamped by the throng of patients, and several sufferers were compelled to lie in the street until they could be taken to hospitals. Ada Lamonti. who will probably die. is supposed to have fallen from the fire-escae at the rear of the building. She was badly burned, sustained fractures of both let's, and was internallv injured. She lay unconscious in a heap of boxes and rubbish for four hours before she was found. Italian detectives were rushed to the scene to investigate the cause of the tire. They report positively that it was of incendiary oricin, adding that many of the tenants of the l;uihling have been terrorized by the Black Hand. The police and tire departments join in reporting the tenement hojise a veritable fire trap. They say the flames fairly leaped from bottom to top of the building, that the means of escape were inadequate and that the construct :nn was so flimsy its to offer not the . slightest obstacle to the spread of the flames. I The question of the Tenement House ' I lepartniptil s responsibility for sucn conditions has already been brought to Mayor McClcllan's attention, and a rigorous investigation will be ordered. F.H. SMITH i HIS WIFE EACH ACCUSE THrOTHER Husband Charged With Abandonment and Other Offenses. I'red II. Smith, a real estate broker of Nip. 4!t I'mirf street, after deposing to ninny reninrkable nrts on the part of his wife, .Iconic V. Smith, which he described as being nt least "questionable," expresses a desire to receive her back as bis wife. To-day .1. Stuart Itoss moved before Justice Siiicbler, nt special term of the Supreme Court, for alimony and counsel fee for Mrs. Smith. John A. Anderson opposed the motion. According to Mrs. Smith's affidavit, she was married to the defendant on March' '.!. IS! I! I. and they have one child. She alleges, that the defendant does a largo business and that while they lived toother he allowed her ?2,0OO for the support of herself and the child. She ;ii'i -ii-.es him of having abandoned her, leaving her absolutely destitute. She al leges that for two years he has sup ported one Mrs. Collingsworth, at No. l!.l Coultpss street nnd other places. On Thanksgiving Day, 1906, after frequent importunities on his part, and many solemn pledges and promises, she deposes that she returned to live with him. He renewed his intimacy with the woman, she asserts, notwithstanding, and lived with her at two places in Brook lyn. The defendant denies all his wife's allegations except the marriage. He deposes that "he is now summering at Millbrook, Dutchess County, at his ex pensc while he is in arrears for rent lie swears that he was never infatuated with Mrs. Collingsworth. The defendant comes out boldly here and aavs tnat nia wite Has ingratiated herself with a man of wealth and leisure named Thomas H. Thursby. In l'.WH, she spent two months at Nolan' Point, Lake Hopateong, the defendant swears, and occupied her time with Thursby in dancing, canoeing and other pastimes, lue defendant declares tnar lie n censed her of misconduct, but it bad no effect on ner. The defendant further deposes that he learned that Ins wife went to Mrs Stark's bouse, Fairview avenue, to meet lliursbr, and that he. the defendant went to the house and met his wife coming nut with Mr. Stark. He said to his wife: "I will accompany you to the csrs." lilierenpnu Mark cried out. and watchman -rushed nt defendant and Struck him down. His wife stood hv und said: ; "Good for you. Decision was reserved Store WEATHER TO-MORROW 6HOWERS. The Greatest of August Furniture Sales Under Way To-morrow Will Be Especially Interesting to Men. An Extraordinary Offering items for to-morrow, though-it is of each day hereafter cannot more carried are merely examples of the PEOPLE WAITED FOR THIS SALE because they know fiom expenence that each year the Abraham and Straus August Furniture Sale exceeds all other similar events in values offered, in variety of furniture, in offerings of MOST WANTED furniture, and in every other High Grade Office Desks at Great Reductions. This is rather an unusual element in the August Furniture Sale among the special priced goods but added some from our own stock to At $2.95, Regularly $5.00. Golden oak wood seat Arm Chair. Office At $31.00, At $36.00, At $37.50, At 838.50, At $65.50, At $68.00, At $72.00, regularly regularly regularly regularly regularly regularly regularly Rockers and Armchairs At S2.95. regularly 15.00. Arm Chair, eolden oak. leather sent At 83.95, regularly $5.50. Arm Chair golden onk. wood seat- At $6.00. regularly $9.00. Rocker eolden oak. wood sent. At $6.95, regularly $9.25. Iiocker golden oak, leatner sent At $7.50, regularly $10.50. Arm Chair, mahoganv finish, leather scat. At $12.00, regularly $16.00. Hooker, enahogany finish, inlaid wood seat. At $12.00. regularly $16.50, Arm Chair, mahogany finish, velour upholstering. At $13.50, regularly $17.50. Rocker, mahogany finish, velour up mustering. Extraordinary Sales for As Announced Sunday. Guaranteed Watches at 59c R,cal Dollar Value. Kimonos of Lawn at 49c each. Remnants of Summer Dress Cottons at 5c a yard. 10c. to 49c Embroideries at 5c. to 19c a yard. $1.00 Bust Supporters at 59c $3.50 Bust Supporters at $1.98. $3.00 Princess Corsets at $1.29. $3.50 P. D. Corsets at $1.49. ? $4.50 French P. D. Corsets.at $2.39. Muslin Underwear Very Little Prices. 75c. Striped Seersucker Petticoats, 49c $15.50 Carlsbad China Dinner Sets, 100 pieces, $12.49. Thin Lead Blown 39c. a dozen. 17c Priscilla Lima week. ran; fire AT CONEY; I MORE 1SEL BUILDINGS (Continued from Page One.) heuKt, Board Walk and Oceanic Walk to. dan Albert Buschm&n, botoL Oceanlo Walk and Bowery 1.30G Auguxt WlHon. BelvMer Hotel, Tll- you'a Walk and Bowery 2S.000 Lnt llrothen, concert hall and hotel. uowvry ana myoti walK... 6,000 Hnry Kojan, concert hall and hoteL Tllyou'. Walk ,000 Hermnn Wacke, hotel. Bowery and Oceanlo Walk 10,000 Thoma. Polakoa, Greek reitaurant. Kenalnrtnn Walk and Bowery 10,000 Joeeph White, Roeeb.n Uot.1, Seaside Walk 6,000 -inoma. liiytne, a-rocer, Burl aranu. nnd Ken.lnit.ton Walk 1,000 Bamu.i r ruionman, restaurant, Tllyou . Walk and Board Walk 1000 Jam. McCollouKh, .hooting gallery. Bowery and Oceania Walk (00 Oeorf. Hoch, bathlnf -house, and hotel. Board Walk and Oceanlo Walk 40,000 O. Bcarana, Italian restaurant, Oceanlo Walk 1,000 Hyman A Oold, Empire Dane. Hall, iJowery and K.n.ln.ton Walk 10,000 A. Bolento, grocer, Hurl aranu. and Kendnirton Walk , , 8, DM) Victor Ols.n, hotel, Tllyou's Walk... i,0M Bstat. of Axel Young, .ouv.ntr and other stands, TUyou's Walk 7,000 Julius Welsas poolroom, Ooaants Walk 1,500 Meyer Sack, ean. boards and stands. Bowery and Tllyou s Walk M Total MM00 Besides thes large louses, aroreg of Japanese roll-thc-linil men. souvenir card dealers and frankftirier stand men, nho hwt the few hundred dollar on -which ifcer had depended for a livelihood, are now penniless. . Xlicir lose in the ag gregate amount to fully $250,000, whoa Opens 8:30 A. M.i Ooses 5 P. M. Saturdays at Noon. of Office Desks is the feature we would refer to among the remarkable important to' understand that this announcement and the announcements than skim over the details of a sale acres of value in the sale. this year we have secured a splendid collection to which we have make a record sale: At $6.95, Regularly $10.00. Golden oak Library Table. Desks in Great Assortment $39.00. $15.00. $50.00. $53.00. $sa.oo. $86.00. $90.00. Golden oak, roll top Golden oak, roll top Golden oak, roll top Golden oak, roll top Golden oak, roll top Golden oak, roll top Golden oak, roll top Morris Chairs. At $4.45, regularly $6.50. Golden oak finish frame, with reversible velour cushions, hair fill.d. At $6.20, regularly $9.45. Golden oak finish frame, -with reversible velour cushions, hair filled. At $6.90. regularly $11.00. Mahogany finiah frame, with reversible velonr cushions, hair rilled. At $7.70. regularly $11.00. Weathered oak frame, with reversible velonr cushions, hair filled. At $7.90, regularly $13.00. Mahogany finish frame, with reversible velour cushions, hair filled. Table Tumblers, regularly 60c a dozen, at - Beans at 15c a Can. he value of their stock alone is con sidered, hut the fact:hat many of them will lose the entire Reason's profits, which had only just beyun to come in, makes the loss much higher. Tlie manner in which the flames spread, after 16-year-old David KaU, i n.voti watchman, bad been lolled in trying to stamp out the tiny tongue of flame that creorj thromrh the floor of the Care of the Winds, was spectacularly wormy ot tjoney s reputation of biaarre-ness. In a moment the tiny ribbon of flame was a leaping, writhing monster, roaring its fiery head 200 feet in the air and lighting up Tilyou's pleasure city with a sinster glare. Another moment and it had launched Itself with red menace at the flimsy structure to the eastward. When the "hoodoo box," at the Bowery and Kensington walk was pulled, two minntt after, eren the polite knew the fire bad become a conflagration. The automatic alarm was supplemented by telephonic messages that hronehr everv engine in Brooklyn and Deputy Chief Biuus from Manhattan in an auto race that took, him to the beach, in sixteen minutes. , There were hundreds of incidents, each one as odd s the people of the big re- nury, mat i oo it place during tne ore, which called out every resident of the island, and many, despite the hoar, from all parts of the city. An armless and legless freak was awakened by the flames to find himself helpless. A fat woman who had the net room in the hotel, carried the freak to safety on her back. In her hand she carried a Cirdsslaa iadf a tresses. The Oircasf ian lady herself kgced an empty trunk. "Business was goed this year. I got a tonnk. It's the first I've had in five years, and I ain't going to lose it," she said. j i ...... Someone liberated forty monkey confined in a cage. Their almost human cries as they fled over walls and roofs added to the tonfnston. A cage of trained dogs was opened; and the frightened animals fled to thu beach, where their trainer found them afterward. One man. trrinr .bora a ciano out i of a hotel, slipped and the piano turned WEATHER TO-MORBOW-BHCMVEItH. 1 of such magnitude. The items respect office desks not generally figuring At $2.00, Regularly $3.75. Golden oak Slipper Chair. Desk, Desk, Desk, Desk, Desk, Desk, Desk, SO inches wide. 42 inches wide. SO inches wide. 50 inches wide. 60 inches wide. 60 inches wide. 66 inches wide. Couches. At $9.00, regularly $11.00. Box Couch, upholstered in fleniui. At $13.00, regularly $17.50. Couch, upholstered in velour. At $15.75, .regularly $21.00. Couch, upholstered in velour. At $17.50, regularly $24.00. Couch, upholstered in velour. At $21.60, regularly $27.50. Couch, upholstered in velour. At $22.00, regularly $27.50. couch, uptiolsterea hi pantasote. At $23.00. regularly $35.00. Couch, upholstered in leather. At $36.00, regularly $48.00. Couch, upholstered in leather. Fourth Floor, Central and East Buildings. Tuesday. Deliveries during the on him. His collar bone was broken. Everybody was working shoulder to shoulder. Circassian girls were helping. snake-chsrmers, gypsy fortune-tellers and Greek peanut venders; Armenians and Japanese with negroes and Italians were pulling and shouting in as many languages. George Tilyou went to mass at the Church of' 6nr Lady of Victory. A Chinaman was lugged from bis opium den unconscious. With the fatality of his race, seeing his fortune destroyed, he had smoked pipe after pipe and laid down to die. The roof of his shack fell in as be was dragged out by a cod. The rescue of Uncle Sam's mails from the postoffice in the Steeplechase was a good bit of work. United States Marshal Mayhew broke open the doors, and with men he Impressed into strvice, dragged out all of the postoffice property. Later this was inventoried and it was found that not even a penny stamp was missing. The fixed property of the office was badly damaged, but some of it can be used in the temporary office which G. D. Haggerty. the superintendent, has engaged at Seventeenth street and Surf avenue. Louis Stanch, who has been burned out three times before, was partially burned ont yesterdsy. His castle-like dancing hall, built of steel, defied the flames but his bathing pavilion in the rear and hie laundry next door went up in flames. It was largely dae to the non-inflammability of the dance hall that the fire went no further in this direction. The blase did not last long. By 6 o'clock It was out. Only the smouldering embers were left. They proved a potent attraction to the crowds later in the day These were the persona hurt and missing after the fire: John Flynn. Coney Island, watchman in .Steeplechase Park. Unidentified man, last seen in Stauch's batmng pavilion. Probably Fatally Injured. Mnd. Sylvester. 12 year old. No. CS3 . President street; burned about face, hinds and body; removed to Reception ; Hospital. , Twelfth Assembly District Regular Democratic Club, Stll NINTH ST. DISAPPOINTED-BUT NOT DISCOURAGED. Owing to the Fire at Steeplechase Park, - we will hold our BEACH PARTY AT DREAMLAND Same Date, Tuesday, July 30 (Afternoon end Evening), Tickets la.ued for Steeplechase. Park good tor admission to Uroamlanil and BIX I'rlnol-f.al Attractions. ' MICHAEL E. BUTlER, Exeouiht Member. Me.ll, Frederick, .15 rears old, fireman of Engine Company No, 1-15, who lives nt Emmons avenue and Knst Twenty-third street, Flatbush; received fracture of right arm and collar bone and fracture of skull; removed to Reception HosplUL Seriously Injnred. , Brvne, I. J., 82 years old,- of No. 200 f'rospact avenue, fireman of Engine Company Ro. 143; hand cut by falling glass. Fitssimraons, Charles, waiter, of No. R42 Prospect avenue, Rochester, N. Y.: sprained hip; removed to Reception Hospital. Frost. George, of West Fifteenth street, Ooney Island, watchman In Steeplechase Park) burned about face and hands; remeved to Reception Hospital. Franklin, Frank, of No. i Neptune avenue; badly burned about face and hands; removed to Reception Hospital. Michel, John, West Fifteenth street, Coney Island, watchman in Steeplechase Park; burned about fnce and hands; removed to Reception Hospital. Bochs, George, 11 years old. of Oceanic walk. Coney Island; burned about face, arms and hands; removed to Reception Hospital. Hocks, Mary, 18 years old, cashier, of Oceanic walk, strained muscles of left arm and back; removed to Reception Hospital, Kati. David, 16 Tears old, ot No. 84 Wall street; badly burned about body nnd face; removed to Reception Hospital in serious condition, Sheehan, Clayton, of Majestic Hotel, Coney Island; face lacerated by barbed wire fence; attended and left at hotel. While the proprietor of Steeplechase has not changed his first declaration that be would not rebuild, he is to-day advertising that the most beautiful pasi of Steeplechase remains intact, and that the park will be greater than ever. OUTING OF 12TH A. D. DEMS. TO BE HELD AT DREAMLAND. Miles from the scene of the Coney Island fire yesterday the influenco of that conflagration was felt, and more than a score of men working industriously all day and most of the night to repair the damage which the fire had done to their plans. The men who were so affected by the happenings at the seashore were the officers and committeemen of the Twelfth Assembly District Regular Democratic Club, which was to have held its first annual beach party at Steeplechase Park to-morrow. Just as soon fcs it was known that Steeplechase was in ruins steps were taken to transfer the ottting to some other amusement resort, and before the ired officers went to bed last night they had completed all arrangements for holding the outing at Dreamland. ' It waj a strenuous Sunday for Michael E. Butler, the district leader, and all his assistants. Early in the morning, as soon a he beard of the fire, Mr. Butler hurried to the Island to verify the reports. He was soon satisfied that the Steeplechase management was unnhle to fulfil its contract with the Twelfth District Democrats, and he hastened to Dreamland to consult former Sheriff William J. Buttling, manager of that park. Mr. Buttling readily agreed to take the big outing party, and arrangements were made to give the Butlerites admission to Dreamland and to six of the attractions for the price of the Steeplechase ticket, 25 cents. It was agreed that the Dreamland management should print, the tickets and have them ready by" Tuesday noon, when they would be exchanged for the Steeplechase tickets at a special booth to be stationed at the entrance of the park. This arranged, Mr. Bntler hurried back to the city and found a printer who could call his employees together for Sutidav work. The Dresses were soon busy printing notices of the change, to be sent to the members of the club. In the meantime officers of the club had been summoning the committeemen by telephone, and by noon many willing workers were at the clubhouse. No. 31 19 Ninth street. A few took charge of changing the big banner in front of the mbhouse, on wntcti tne outing is adver tised, but most of them were set to work addressing envelopes. The club has more than 2,000 members, and it was thought proper to send the notices to all. - Hundreds of envelopes were addressed and stamped before the circulars, began to arrive from the printer. All evening long the circularswith the ink still wet. were toiaea ana manea. ine work am not stop until the entire membershin list had been cared for, and when at last the clubhouse was darkened for the night the leader and his lieutenants' had the satisfaction of knowing that the big outing -would come off as smoothly as if the tire had not occurred. EH ENDS LIFE BY HANGING Miss Limbacher's Suicide Fol lows Despondent Spell. Miss Christina Limbacher, a shoe fitter, 24 years old, who lived with her parents at No. 107ft Flushing avenue, committed suicide to-day by hanging herself Is her place ojt employment, at No. 157 Meeerole street Exactly What was the motive for her tragic act If not known. . r'rora an Investigation by , the police, It looked as if the young woman had been disappointed In a love affair a few years ago. Her parents deny this, however. Frequently during the last six mouths Miss Limbacher woul have fits of depression, and while In that condition wonld keep to herself not speaking to anyone. 8he was in the habit of leaving her home at 1 o'clock every day and go to wotk, but to-day she left an hour earlier. She wae in a seemingly despondent mood when she left her home. When sBe reached the factory, the door had already been opened for the employees. No one saw the woman enter the building, but it hi thought she was the first to reach there. Bhe went to a room nijolulag the efOoe, and there she went abont oarefullt' making preparations for commttring snlaMe. Standing ea a chair she tied a piece of cloth, line about h.r neck, and, fastening the end to a nail in the wall, she kicked the chair away and strangled to death Shortly befora 8 o'clock Gusts re Stem feld discovered the body dangling at the end of n rope. Three of the other Women employees fainted on seeing the body, and were attended by an ambulance surgeon from St Catherine's Hospital, who pronounced the woman dead, BEACH HOTEL TOE (Continued from Page One.) Mr. and Mrs. Francis 'W. Toung. Frank Lur.uki and Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Winston. From Manhattan Charles Russell. J. O. Woodward.Frank U Fitagerald, Jr.; .Mr. nnd Mrs. H, 8. Brown, Mr, and Mrs. F. It. Wood, P, II. Ames, A. E. Dirk. William Wilson. Jr.t Theodore Douglas. Otto T. Hess, Leon Hess, Edwin R. iiiuiu, mr. and Mrs. Orson Hoyt'lir. taomird S. Rau, IS. N. Taller. J. R. Iooniis, D. P. Caskslle, F. C. Robertson, . K. O. O. Rellly, John J. Kelly, A. M. Bedell. Mis. Warren Josenh T. Wilson. Theodore F. 8auxay and Irving J. Weill. $800,000 SPENT IN HOTEL WHICH DREW EXCLUSIVE SET. The Long Beach Hotel was built sev. eral years ago and cost $800,000. It was a .roiir-storv structure, built of wood, nearly 1,200 feet long. It stood facing south, about 300 yards from the waler. on the island of Long Beach, an eight- iiiue sinp lying Dei ween lar Kockawav and Fire Island. The capacity of the hotel alone was about 1,100 guests. There is besides a line of cottages, running east from the hotel for a mile along the seaside. Long Beach, further from town than such resorts as Coney Island and Rocka-way, has been designed rather as something in the line of Atlantic Oity. and drawing the same class of guests. The Long Beach Development Company, at present owning the place, was formed in April of the nresent year with a capital of $0,000,000. Tt took over the hotel at a cost of $200,000, and planned great developments. The property includes ownership of the island to the west and a thirty-year lease of the portion to the east , The president or the new company Is former Senator William H. Reynolds. Other officers associated In the ownership are Frank Bailey, of the Title Guarantee & Trust Company, iee-president, and Remsen Johnson, of the Jere Johnson Company. Senator Patrick H. Mc-Carren. Henry Morgenthau and others are said to be deeply Interested. It was said at the time the deal was made that the Long Island Railroad wanted to double track the entire distance to the beach and make the run from the new Pennsylvania depot In New York In forty minutes. It wss even said that $10,000,000 would be spout on the stretch of beach, which was to have n boardwalk, cottages and hotels for its entire length. Steamboats were to run on the inside route. BROOKLYN MEN HARD HIT BY LONG BEACH DISASTER. The hotel was seven stories high, and had a frontage of 1,000 feet on the ocean. It had a promenade veranda along the entire front of the hotel. This wns the longest promenade of any hotel , in the country. , The fire will prove a severe blow to a . group of prominent Brooklyn real estate operators. Headed by former Senator Reynolds, they bought the property last year and organized the estates of Long Beach. It was planned to develop another Atlantic City. Contracts had been let for building a five-mile concrete bulkhead nnd boardwalk. Associated with Mr. Reynolds were Senator McCarren. Frank Bailey. George F. Dobson and Henry Morgenthau. The Long Beach Hotel was built In 18S0 by a company headed by William Lnffan, of the New York "Suq." Associated with him were a nnmber of liter- -ary men who made Long Beach a prominent literary settlement. In 1884 the company failed, and was continued under the receivership of Col. H. P. Chapman, father of the cottager who was burnt out to-day. Later Paul C. Ames was made the receiver, and the hotel continued under his management until lust year,' when Mr. Reynolds bought the property. Mr. Ames was put In charge of the . real estate development, the company beginning the erection of a number of new cottages, and William' Johnson Quinn wns made manager of the hotel. The twenty-one cottages which were endangered by the fire were part of the original construction, being built in 1880 by the original company. That concern also built a railroad from Millbrook to Long Beach, which is now a part of the Long IslHiid Railroad system. The total expenditure by the original company was $1,450,000. , . GAS CO. WINS A POINT. Attorney General Jackson met a setback to-day in his effort to annul the charter of the Consolidaed Gas Company on the ground that it is a trust nnd operated under charters which expired many years ago. ,; ... .. Judge McCall, of the Supreme Court denied Jack son Js application for pertnls , sion to bring suit to annual the contested charters. . -' , 3 DEAD IN RAILROAD CRASH. BROCKTON, Mass., July 29.-A locomotive with an empty passenger car attached . dashed into the rear end of 'a freight train early this morning at Camp-ello, killing three men and injuring four others, all of whom will probably die. The freight locomotive had nroken down and the train was stalled on the track when the passenger train, running fifty miles an hour, telescoped the four rear cars. Daniel Fraser, of Dorchester, engineer of the passenger, was hurled against his lever with such force that he died half an hour later. The other dead ttnd in jured were in the caboose of the freight train. I he dead are: Conductor John P. Hathaway. Dor chester. ' Brakeman George Ridley, Braintree, The injured are: Thomas Hallett, Hy-onnis; John Gordon, South Bo ton; Einil Dutro. East Boston, and Carl Gustan-son, Boston. LEGAL NOTICES. SUPREME COURT. KINGS COTJNTT Martha Kelly, plaintiff, against J&mas OU- ' Ion, Uichaal allien and Lillian Olllaii, jls wife: Julia Klniceltv and Marr MnO.ui.v defendants. Id pursuano. of an int.riooutory juusmcnt in p&ruuon, quit maa. ana n. tsrsd In th abov.-.ntltl.d notion, ' baarlng oat. tha lad day ot July, 107, I, th. undsr-slgnad. the raters. In .aid Judgm.nt named, will ssll at publio auction to th. Wont bidd.r, by WllHam H. Smith, auctioneer, at th. salesroom, No. 189 Montagu. str.cL. In th. Borough ot Brooklyn, County of Kings, City of New York on the tilth day of August, 1607, at 12 o'clock noon, th. land, and premise, mentioned in .aid judgment and d.stTlbed therein .. follows: All that certain lot, piece or parcel of land situate, lylns and being In the Borough of Brooklyn. County of King. City and Siste of New York, bounded and described us follows: Beginning at a point on the northerly sld. of Huntington .tr..t two hundr.-d and thirty-ill (2I6 feet six. (I) Inches wemerly from Mlc-ks street: th.no. running northerly and pnrall.l with Hick, atraet one hundred (100) feet; thenc. westerly and parHllel with Huntington slre.it twenty ao) feet: thenc. southerly and parallel with Hicks street una hundred (loni feet to Huntington street, and thenc Msterly along Huntington street twenty (201 feet to the point or piece of be ginning. Being known as No. St Huntington street. Together with alt the aetata, light, tit), and interest of the parties to this action therein, whether present or futur., vested or contingent, or dower, courtesy or oth.rwlaa, and rights to which nny olhe'r person tnlghi herenfier hfcome entitled In Sft'd premlie. listed .Till v H, 1907. H. 3. SOKOI.OW. JyliM-Th Refers.. jonn i,-. jBflf, r:n ATTsnay jar rtalaua. lH rultoa strstt, Braekrya. ; Jra, m. x.

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