THE BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE. NEW YORK. SUNDAY. .JVSE 10. 1907. L.V12 IjttBui DEATHS MARRIED. NysE-DOREMVS On Wednesday, a at st HuncAfk U. MrOOh- ""v k,', h Ttfv Robert H. Carson. .l.it.htur of Mr. and H lioVemu."; to LOTT DB NYSE. ' KnST-LYXCH-0n June ,14 WOT. at Lewis ATonue Congregational; Church, by the ReV. Robert J. Kent. JS. -N-TON youngest, daughter of Mr. , William H. Lynch, to HKNRY KRNST. HASBROrCK WILD On Wednesday. Juno 12 1907. at 227 Madison at, Brooklyn X V.. bv the Rot. T. Larey. HAZhL. ADELK. daughier of Mr. and 1 Mrs . tll-lam P. Wild, to DAVID MARKS. H.VS-BROl'CK of Dobbs Kerry. - TOHXSOV-VA.V W1CKLEX At 0.one ParU. June 12, 1JH7. by the Rev Charles A. Jessup. rector Protestant KP'fal Church hi Oreenport. h. I., Miss MAR VAX WICKLEX. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henrv Lou Van Wicklen. 'o HARRY TAPLIXG JOHSSOX of Brooklyn. JOYCE KIXGHORX On Wednesday, June 12 1907. by the Rev. Wilbur C. Nelson. pastor Rutherford Hapn.t Church. Rutherford X. J.. MARGARET REIDIE KIXGHORX of Rutherford. X. J. to PERCY ROBERT .'OVCE-of Brooklyn, X. Y. ! KILL1X HAWTHORN On Wednesday. June 12 1907. bv the Rev. .fame Karrar. at the residence of tire bride. 122 1 Lincoln place. Brooklyn. ALICE. HAVV-THORX to JAMES H. KILLIX. LVNCH MORRISON On June 14 1907, at 9t. John's Chureh. Lar.-hmont. N. .. fcv the Rev. Richard Cobden. ctor' EMILY, youngest daughter of ward Alexander Morrison, to WILLIAM JOHN TURNER LYNCH. MAXVILLE HEIXS TRACY FROST MANVILLE of Warerbury. Conn to LOUISE PETRIE HEINS of 224 fteven-taenth at Brooklya. June 12, 107 at the residence' of bride's parents, by the Rev. Dr. John E. Lloyd, assisted bv the Kcv. John Collinga Caton. STARRETT CLARKE On Sarurday. June IB. at Brooklyn Manor by the-Rer. Henry L. Glover. FLORENCE TLFTiSA. daughter or Mrs. Jtarsarn - Mr. JAMES ALBEKI aKinnc DIED. Adair. Mary Ann. Leeds. James N. Barrett. May. Livingston. Silvia A. . Carroll. John P. I.ockwood. B ). Coffin. Suirgis. Macumber. Mrs. S. Pushing. James H. Moore. Marquis D. Degrauw. Mary E. SOldaker. F. E. C. Du Boia. Francis H Reilly, Ann. F.dge Marv M. Spencer. Mary B. Fulle'rton Minerva. Thompson. Grace B. Gittens George A. Throckmorton. Mrs. Haveron. William Towne. Cornelius K. Howell. Mary L. Van Heusen. R. w . ADAIR At Ghent. X. Y.. on June 14, 107 MARY ANN', widow of John Adair, aged 70 vears. Relatives and friends of the family are invited to attend the funeral on Tuesday ' afternoon June is. at 2 o'clock, from her late residence, -9 Grand st, Jersey City. BARRETT MAY BARRETT, nee Moore, beloved wife of Timothy Barrett, daughter of Mrs. Sarah Moore and niece o. Starter Richard Dwyer. Funeral from Franklin House. Boulevard, Coney Island, Tuesdav. 10 A.M. High mass of requiem will be offered for the repose of her soul at the Church of Guardian Angel. Interment Calvary. (Pittsburg papers pleas inpy.) . CARROLL Suddenly, on June 7, In Tyrone. Pa., JOHN P. CARROLL, beloved iuaband of Eva Hayward Carroll. COFFIN Suddenly Friday. June 14. at his residence Xew Canaan. Conn., 8TUR-GI8 COFFIN. Funeral services will be held at the residence of his sister, Mrs. John B. Tadde. 24 Henry street, Brooklyn. Monday, June 17. 2:30 P. M. Interment at coavenience of the family. WISHING JAMK8 H.. beloved husband of Jane Cushing, died June 15, 1907. Funeral from his late residence. Ill Wvekoff sr. on Tuesday, June 18, 1C07, at 8:Sn P.M. Interment in Holy Cross Cemetery. ' DEGRAUW Oi Saturday, June 15, 1907, at her home, Jamaica, X. Y., MARY E. fl.. widow of Aaron A. Degrauw. aged 77 years. Funeral from her late residence, Tuesday. June 18, at 4 P.M. ; DU BOIS At Mont clair, N. J., Friday Tening, June 12. 1907. FRAXCIS HENRY DU BOIS. formerly of Xew I'trecht. L. I., in -the 7th year of his age. Funeral cervices Monday. June 17. at the home of his niece Mrs. Wni. H. 8ut.ton, jr.. 31 Wlllsrd place", on arrival 1:20 P.M. ,train D. L.. & W. R. R. from Barclay t. EDGE On' June 13. MARY MATILDA EDGE (nee Plume), beloved wife of William Edge, aged 49. Funeral services at Grace Church on Heights. Sunday. June 1(1 st 3 P.M. Relatives and friends in-Tlted to call at 8 Clintou st. (Newark papers please copy.) FCLLKRTON On Friday. June 14. MINERVA HELEN, eldest daughter of the late John H. and Mary C. Fullerton. Funeral services at the residence of her 'brother. 141 St. James place, on Sunday at, 2 P.M. Interment at Erie, Pa. GITTENS On June 13. GEORGE A., son of the lftte Josiah Gittens and husband ef Elizabeth Gittens. Funeral from the residence of his mother, 103 Sterling pi. Monday June 17. 9 A.M. Requiem at Si. Augustine's Church. Relatives and friends iavited to attend. : HAVERON Suddenly, on June 15. 1907. at Seney Hospital. WILLIAM HAVERON. f 310 Schermerhorn St. Notice of funeral hereafter. HOWELL On June 11. 1907. MARY ! LOUISA HOWELL. beloved wife of I Charles Howell. Funeral services at her late residence. 40 Downing st. Sunday, June 18. at 3 P.M. Interment at convenience bf family. i T.EKDS On Thi.rsdav. June 13. JAMES NKSMITH LEEDS. P-ineral services at I his late residence. 444 Forty-third s". Brooklvn. on Sunday. June 1R. 1907. at ! S o'clock. Relatives and friends are in-Tlted to attend. LIVINGSTON' At Rome. Italy. June 12, 3907.. SILVIA A., widow of Waller L. Livingston and daughter of th late Washington Coster. LOCKWOOD On Wednesday .fune at Ocean Park. California. STEPHEN OR-I.OFF LOCKWOOD. Jr. Scnlee at the residence of his parents. 17 East F'ftv-evcn'h st, Sunday, June 11. al 2:30 P.M. MACUMBER On Friday. June 16. MRS. S. A. MACUMBER. Funeral services at her late residence. fino Bedford r. on Sunday. June 16. at. 5 P.M. MOORE MARQUIS D. MOORE. husband of Josephine Corcoran. Funeral from his late residence Wfi South Fifth si reel, Sunday at .? "Natives sad friends In-Tired to attend. 15-2 OLDAKER FLORENCE EUGENE CUZ-T"ER. beloved wife of Alfred Ernest Old-aker. jr.. on Saturday, June 15 at 7 A.M.. In the 30th year of her age. Services will be held at her lste residence. 789 Hancock i.. on Sunday at 4:3" P.M. Interment prlrate. R1ELLY On June 15. ANN. beloved mother of Thomas Rielly and Mrs. Annie Kearney. Funeral from the residence of her daughter. 237 Sa.keu st. Tuesday. June 18, at 9:30 A.M. Requiem at St. Stephen's Church. Relatives and friends invited to attend. ' SPENCER On Saturday. June 15. at her residence. 58 St. Mark's place. Brooklyn. MARY BARTON, wife of Perclvat Soencer. Funeral private. THOMPSON' Suddenlv. at Englewood. X. J., on June 14. GRACE BARKER, wife of JacUsun ('. Thompson, in net 37th year. Funeral services at lier late residence. Henry st. Englewood X. J., on Sunday. June Is. on arrival of Erie Railroad train leaving Chambers st 12:30 P.M. Interment at Hartford. Conn. (Hartford papers please copy. I THROCKMORTON' On Friday morning. June 14. 1907. afier a long illness: JEANETTE C. THROCKMORTON', widow of Austin H. Tlirockmor'on. Funeral pn- t vsre. Interment at Runifen. X. J. TO'fc'N'S On Friday June 14. ai hit, I tome. 51 Knnv-fnhoven place. Flatlands. ' 0RXWasV&W4B-L Townf. I.einve.l on of snmr Van M:tr 1o.".n. aged 9 ' years. 8 months Relstives and friends i ir invited to attend the funeral services . t,ia In. .BiiittnM Stinriav Juno It At A r-M. ' t ARRESTS ARE MADE IN SOUTHOLO TRAGEDY Vlfe and Fellow CountrymarWof. Pollsky Taken Into Custody. i WAS CHARGED WITH SHOOTING i I Both Protest Their Innoeenca of J Crime, but Are Held Without Bail, for Examination. ; (Special to the Eagle.) Southold, L. J.. June 15 Two arrests j were made this afternoon In connection : with the shooting, last night, of Michael ' Polisky, ihe Polish farm hand, as told in : the Eagle yesterday. , Joseph Koslawskl, a fellow countryman of the injured man, was first taken into ! cusiody by. Constable Fred B Booth, 'charged with the shooting. He admits paving been at the Pollsky house last night, but vehemently denies any knowledge of the shooting. Justice Jesse L. ' Case, before whom He was arraigned, held ' him without bail for examination on Mon day, and be was taken to the county jail at Riverhead and locked up. The wife of Pollsky was also taken into custody later by Deputy Sheriff Uratlan. and held for examination. The four young children of the couple will be takon to the Children's Home at Yapbank, by Overseer of the Poor Tulhill. They are bright youngsters and much sympatny is felt for' rhem. Mrs. Polisky sticks to her original story that she knew nothing of (he shooting j until her husband, with the lower part of his face shot away, and bleeding profusely, appeared al her bedside. He could not speak distinctly, but made her understand by signs what had happened, and thst Koslawskl had inflicted the wound. The vitality of the Injured man is remarkable. While wounded, in the most shocking manner, and losing blood rapidly, he walked from the wood pile by the aide of his boifcn into the. building and up the stairs to his wife's room. Mrs. Pollsky'a story of not. hearing tha shot that tore away her husband's jaw and may yet cause his death, is partly corroborated by members of an American family lirlng near by, who say that thy heard no shot fired, although but a short time before iraey heard the noise made by a wagon that was driven past the house. This suggests that, possibly the person who fired the shot, used a weapon that made leas noise than the ordinary gun or revolver. Pollsky's wounds indicate the use of a gun loaded with rather fine shot and fired at close range. Mrs. Pollsky and Koslawskl are the only persons, ao far as known, who have any knowledge whanever of the crime. Both protest (heir emtire- innocence . of the shooting or any connection with It. District Attorney Furman has been notified and Willi be here on Monday, when the prisoners will be arraigned before Justice Case. The officers will, meanwhile endeavor lo secure more evidence against them.. The wounded man was an industrious and peaceable Pol. He lived with his wife, a very handsome woman, considerably his Junior, and their .four children In a small house at Jockey Creek, owned by Samuel Dlckeraon: he was employed by Gilbert Terry as a farm hand. He was saving his money to huy a farm, and had accumulated about $1,000. , Koslawskl Is a younger man tnan Pollsky. being probably about 33 years old. He is also a farm hand and worked for A. G. Salmon. DIED. VAN HEUSEN On Friday, June 14. In his 70th vear, RTJGENH w. VAN HEUSEN, husband of Ellis J. Sickels. Funeral services at Chapel of Lewis Av Congre gational Church. Brooklyn. Sunday June 1R at. 2:30 P.M. Interment at Albany, N. Y. (Albany papers please copy. J IN MEM0RIAM. BEXOLIEL The unveiling of the monument of PAULINE BEXOLIEL will take place Sunday. June 23. Mount Xeboab Cemetery. If ra'n, following Sunday. CAREY A solemn month's mind mass of requiem for the repose of the soul of the lato Mrs. ftNXA CAREY, beloved wife of Anthonv Carev. will be offered Monday, June 17. at 10 A.M. in the Church of St. Thomas Aquinas. Flatlands. Relatives and friends are Invited to attend. HARSEN In sad and loving memory of our devoted daughter and loving sister. METTIE MAY HARSEN, died June 16. 1906. Parted from us who loved you dearly; Constantly we think of thee. You were beloved by all who knew you; Broken-hearted we laid you away. You fell asleep without a pain, You left us sad and lonely: Sad hours we linger where you are laid: May the angels guard thee faithfully. KIRCHNER In memory of my dear mother. JULIA KIRCHNER. who died on June 16. I'i06. Kent In peace. The beloved daughter, Mrs. M. Meissner, born Kirchner. PLUNKETT An anniversary mass for the repose of the soul of MARCELLA C. PLUNKETT will be offered at St. Augustine's. Tuesday, Juno 18. at 9 A.M. SIMPSON In loving memory of our cherished mother. ROSANNA SIMPSON, who passed away Jupe 17, 1!'U5. "He giv-eth his beloved sleep." SWEE.VFY Month's mind i-equiem mass for the repose of the soul of MARY JOHNSON" SWEENLV will be celebrated in Chitrch of St. Francis X:ivier. S x'h avenue and President st, Monday, 17th inst.. 9 A.M. N'OTTfE. Do Not ticeept a, statement from ar.y one thot we cannot propfrly or lawfully ren-dvr o iervu-f sho-j'il tr be needed wht! vou are a-ny Ironi Hroi'kln. Wo hold eiii-tialmlriif licenses to practice not only In this, hut also tn the ad.taeent states, and our knowledge and experience nerntll us to absolutely auarnntee vrupr oarp for anv ,ase. no matter how difficult, within :M hours or niot after Heath. F. M FAIP.CHILO SON?. Six Telephones. Four Offices. BEAUTIFUL f'KnR GROVE CEMETRRT. FLUSH INiJ. I.. 1. 6 miles from East 34th street ferry. Ea'ily accessible from all parts of Greater New T.-rk by trolley. PLOTS $73 and upwards. Visit the cemetery, of telephone or write for Illustrated booklet. (.'EDA It GROVE CEMETEHV, 1 Madison Ave., New York City. 11KAUTIFUI. I'l.VEUHX CEMETRRT. Over 2.0O0 licies on 1.. I, U. A. Accessible. Write for particulars and Illustrated Pamphlet. Round trip .Ickois. We., at l.'Tl Broadway, cur. 3-'d st tUnlon Dime Hank Uuildlnai, N. T, .ikffekmjn a v. i.AitK.NVE to. rc,w;r Ft'.VEK.M. lllRKi'Tor: PHONE Ml MKDI'Otm. li-; Ladiks! don't neglect your Hair: go to Mrs. Tl.T ER-M1 Ll-Elt'S: havs It shampooed or treated new method: everything- for the hair 0 Fleet si, opposite Locier'a. Tel. 131S Main. Marcel Waving. Hairdresslng, Sham-noumff. manicuring, scalp and facial massage; rne hair giods. Miss M. '. IONWE1.L. 4i H,.nd st, near Loeser's formerly milh Mrs. Tyter Miller. Marcel Wavk properly done at Mrs. !llla.ra in Fleet St.. d!rect!v off S-ullon St . opposite Loeser's Kntlre building occupied ! and devoted. to manufacture of Fine Hair Goods and 1-adtejr Hair uressmg. tiiampooins;. Meni- -i.rtr.s Hs'r Treatment ana tacuu auni I si. Mai a. HOLLIS KEPT THE MONEY. Saya He Iqat It, and I Hald for. Further Examination. . William Holhs of 204 Twenty-eighth street, was held yesterday " by ' Magistrate Oooley, sitting in the Adams tr cnurt fur further examination on ' cttiarg of having stolen a woman's gold watch and ehain from Harry uui dealer in jewelry, of 231 Deaa street. Ddpcrlv says that he gave the prisoner he watch and chain to pledge fir him, fur 20. and alleges that the man pawned the propertv for 815 and kept the money. Hollis declares that he lost the money and the pawn ticket. WAGON BUNS DOWN BROKER. William staca, a Droner, uu rtui ' give hjs address, was run down in Broad-! wiv at ih rnrnr of John street, yes terday afternoon. A wagon belonging lo the Mutual Express Company; of 8 Olq iSHp, struck Stack and knocked him off lihis feet, and be rolled into the gutur. !..:f,.1li- Kit! nrt! sartntlRlV hlirt. An ; ambulance surgeon dressed 8tack's cuts and btuises and he was then able to 'go home in a cab: BUILDING MAYBE SETTLING. ; Soma Anxiety About Criminal Caurta I Structure Survey to Be I ,Mad. I John H. Duncan, an architect, of 208 Fifth avenue. Manhattan, who is to supervise the work of putting a new court room for General Sessions in the Criminal j Courts Building, yesterday afternoon made a preliminary inspection oi. i structure because of the rumor that the 'building is sinking. Nothing definite was I done. The Inspection was simply to do I dde upon a method for the workmen to I follow when they make the surveys to ! learn whether the building is In danger. Mr. Duncan was accompanied on nis trip by Commissioner of Public Works Thompson, witn cjowara ooppers. janitor of the building, the men went to the cellar,' where two large excavations had been made some time ago oy r, Walker, then Superintended of Build ings. Theee excavations are very deep. and borings have been frequently maue to test the foundations. These excavations are on the Center street side, one at While street and the other at the Franklin street end. The borings made from these excavations had revealed noth-ina alarming. Mr. Coppers said. An inspection vu then made of various pieces of tissue paper which have been pasted over cracks in several arches in the building. This inspection revealed nothing alarming, either. The work of surveying will be commenced to-morrow, and after that the best method of propping up the foundations, if It Is found necessary, will be decided upon. The report of the surveyors will not be ready for some' time, although everything will be done to expedite it. The surveys will be very minute and painstaking. ' SUSPECT A SILK ROBBERY. . Straage Action by Men With a Trunk Leads Defectives to Make an Arrest. Detectives Cunlffe, Noll and Sullivan of the Leonard street station, Manhattan, were standing near Broadway and Walker street at noon yesterday when their suspicions wore excited by three men and the driver of an express , wagon. They watched the men go into the place of A. Cohen t to., 81 Walker street, and In a few minutes come out with a trunk, which Wa plicid In th wagon and driven away, ' the three men following along after it. '' . At. Canal street and Broadway the detectives descended on the outfit and arrested one of the men and the driver, the other' two getting away. At the station house the driver registered as Seelig Dunn of 70 Division Street and the other prisoner ss Jacob Levine, 33 years old, of 22 Monroe street, Nothing could be learned from the two men, the driver having been cautioned to say nothing by Levine. The trunk when opened was found to contain sixteen pieces of silk estimated in value by the police it 12,000. No information as lo it could be obtained from the men and they were .locked up on the charge of having stolen goods in their possession. The police say that Levine has been arrested before on a similar charge, bur was not convicted. Mr. Cohen said the men had come to bim during the morning with the trunk and tried to sell the silk, but that he refused to huy. Levine was taken to headquarters tor inspection by the detectives :here. CASHED PENSION CHECK. Toung Girl Refuses to Say ' How Voucher Came Into Her Possession. Not yet 14. black-eyed and pretty, Elizabeth Bauma n of 446 West Thirty-eighth street. Manhattan, was a prisoner yesterday before United States Commissioner Ridgeway, charged with forgery. Connected with the case were many perplexing features, not the least of which was the provoking silence of the girl. The best efforts of Special Examiner Peter L. Pole of the United States Pension Bureau of this city failed to Induce Miss Elisabeth to tell hoar she came in the possession of a pension check for (24, payable to Mrs. Catherine Fischer. The latter a!.o lives in the house at 446 West Thirty-eighth street, where the girl's father is janitor. A few days ago Elizabeth visited the jewelry store of M. L. Wetstein. 557 Eighth avenue, and purchased a ring for fl, tendering the pension check tn payment. Seeing the Indorsement was In pencil, the jeweler declined to accent the check. The young girl promised to return In a few moments wiih the proper indorsement, which sne did. Mr. We.sicin then gave her 123 In exchange. Later came the discovery of the forgery, as Mrs. Kscher denied having received the check in the firs.: instance. The warrant was issued by United States Commissioner Shields On June 6. but the Federal authorities decided, as Elisabeth was In school, not to arrest her until after the term ended. Yesterday United States Ma.-shal Henkel took her in custody and arraigned her before the Commissioner. . AH efforts to Induce her to tell how she came by the check proved futile, further than she once remarked that the signature was genuine. Hoping she might be luduced to talk later, the authorities paroled her in her mother's care for a few days. It is thought some older person got the $-3 In cash. BODY FOUND IN BIVEH. The bodv of an unknown man 40 years old. 6 feet 6 Inches high, 180 pounds, was found in the East River at the foot ef T--icritii irr.si vesterdav. The man wore black coat and vest, celluloid collar, j black tie. white Bhlrt and had gray hair and besrd. The coroner was notified. i REGISTERED IN. BARIS. Kagle Bureau. 53 Rue Cambon Paris, .lune 15 Among those registered at the Eagle Hureau are Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Campoell. St. Thomas. Canada. ACKNOWLEDGMENT. Bl'RNS I beg this opportunity to ex- press my deep sense of gratitude for tbtj many expressions of sympathy, respect f and floral tributes of our friends, to the memorv of my beloved husband. JAMES 1 r, BVRNS. w ho departed this life on J June 12, 1907. MARGARET I. CONNORS;. 'S Last , Performance Drew Big Crowe, to the Tent en s Third Street. AUDIENCES ALL SATISFIED. Circus With Its Novel and Original Features Made Big Hit Hera and Will Return Again. Circus week in Brooklyn is at an end. The Hageubeck and Wallace show gave Its concluding performance last night at the circus grounds. Fifth avenue and Third street, and this morning all that remains to show the residents of the community that a circu has been In town during the past week are a i number of papers scattered over the ground, some sawdust and a few stake holes which have not as yet been filled In. Yes, the circus is gone, but there is probably not a person In Brooklyn who' witnessed the show whs is not glad that be attended it, and who is not full of admiration for the many features and the excellent pro gramme furnished the audiences. ' ( The Hagenbeck and Wallace show is a noteworthy one. Nearly every circus has two or three special features, but lu this show nearly' every act is a feature. The show contains all the big regular circus attractions. The clowns are funny, the acrobats are skilled snd agile, the riding is excellent and there are hair-raising and thrilling acts aplenty, but after aK is said and done It Is the trained animals which give the Hagenbeck and Wallace show its especial distinction, in no other show now exhibiting in America are such wonderful examples of what can 'be done In the training oi animals to be seen Were President Roosevelt to see this show he might revise hfs views greatly concerning the "nature fakers." Probably he would drop the subject entirely, and declare anything is possible In the life of animals after he had seen the lion and leopard ride horseback, the tiger ride an elephant and jump through fire, the contortionist horse, the ten cats who ride dogback, lhe .polar bear that wrestles with a man, the seal that rides a horse, and a host of other marvelous examples of the skill of man in training the wildest of wild animals to do tricks which many a human beln would not attempt. When the show came to Brooklyn and gave its opening performances last Monday It was not generally known in this vicinity. It goes away with the admiration of every one who attended any of the performances. Despite the fact that the show was not known here It played to crowded bouses, each night being an improvement on. the preceding performance. At last night's performance there was a big crowd and the show was given just as completely, and as well as on any of the other days or evenings. When the people left their seals aonut 10:30 o'clock tart night they saw a fai different sight than when they entered. The ticket wagons were gone. The sideshow had disappeared aod then was well on It way to Jersey on a boat on tne Battery. Even the mepagnrie w.ns gone. As soon as the different animals hid done their "stunts" they were shipped off. and piece after piece of apparatus had been used for what It was mad It was taken down snd packed away. So whet) the big crowd filed out of the tent all that was left of the circus was the tent Itself and the animals and apparatus required for the final numbers. A large crowd conectea on r purin aTe' nue and on Thjrn ana nun streets to witness the departure of the ' circus. There were Jsetween two and three thou sand persons who said good-by to the show In this way. It was the work of only one short half hour tn tear down the big ent. and pack awsy the remaining things appertaining to the circus. By midnlgnt the Bhow was gono. It went by way of Fourth avenue to the Bush Terminal piers, where some eighty-five railroad cars were waiting to transport the show to Jersey City. From Jersey City the circus will make its wsy westward by day stands to Chicago, where it Is best known. So successful has been the Eastern trip that it Is. intimated that the show may return another year. If it does it is sure to receive a welcome In Brooklyn. BABY KILLED BY FALL Mother Taken With Fit and Her Infant Dropped From. Her Arms on to Stove. At the home of her sister at 26u Elizabeth 3treet'. Manhattan, yesterday, Mrs. Angelina Ingul,. of Garfield, N. J., ws siezed with an epileptic fit and her infant boy of Bix months fell from' her arms, and wag killed by hitting its head against the cook stove. Mrs. Ingui sat by the fire crooning her little one, Salvatore, to1 sleep, as the seizure came upon her. Before her sister could run to her aid, the child had fallen. It was picked up Insensible, ana riiAri hernrA ih. arrival of an ambulance called from St. Vincent's Hospital, by j Policeman Mattola. The woman recovered and refused to be treated by the ambulance surgeon. Dr. Wadlin. 11te body of the boy was sent to the Elizabeth street station, aud the boy's father notified. 1 CHILD SAVED FROM RIVER. McFarland Jumped In. After Italian i Lad Fell From Wharf and Made. Brave Rescue. As little Philip Lubino, 5 years old, was nlavina tag on the wharf at' the yesierday foot of Kast Sixty-fifth street afternoon, his foot tripped over a pro jection and be tumoiea neaa mremosi the river. The swirling tide caugnt mm and bore him rayldly away, out toward the ragged rocks of Hell Gate, half a mile above, and tne boy would have bcea drowned if Frank McFarland of P.41 Kast Sixty-second street. Mantiattati, had not Jumped In to save him. McFarland swam after the boy and caught him around the waist, then swim- I mlng slowly back against the current to I the edge of the dock. Peter Wllbcrshleld of 1174 Second avenue had seen the accident and stood at the edge of the pier. He dragged MoFarlnnd and the boy out of the water and put them down on the wharf. McFarland quickly recovered, but the boy was unconscious, Philip was removed to the Flower Hospital and will recover. OBITUARY. Elizabeth Kinsey. " Elizabeth Kinsey. aged 77 years, died son, on Fr'day at tno nome oi ner Frederick H. Kinsey. at Cherry avenue, The afternoon had been passed by Springfield, after an nines of three ' those off duty In catching a little badly months duration. Mrs. Kinsey was born needed sleep, in watching the target prac-In Germany. She waa Ihe widow of ; tice, or in visiting the tent of the Y. M. Hcnrv Kinsey; a well known farmer of C. A. for the purpose of writing letters. Springfield, who died, about nine years ' Rut In the early evening, after supper, ngo. Mrs. Kinsey is survived by her ' came the event of the cay. At :3o the sou Frederick H. Kinsey. Funeral scrv- band, preceded by a number of buglers. iCCfS W'll be IteiO tniS aiU.-rilUUU, Ml -.O'l , o'clock, at the !. honi nf ,h. H- Sydney H Barrett; pas- ' ceased, the' Rev tor of the, First Presbyterian Church of . '.Springfield officiating. Interment will: be in Elmont Cemetery. j FALLS OFF TEOLLET CAE. William Finn 40 years old, of 411 Pros pect avenue, fell from trolley car No, SB of the Fifth avenue line, yesterday at Ptfth avenue and Eleventh street. He ts- caged witb bruises of ibe left eye. MEN OF THIRD BATTERY TO REACH ilTGMIHT Left Peeksklil Yesterday Morning Dragging Their Quick-' Fire Guns Behind Them. INTERESTING WEEK IN CAMP,. Member of Battery Tells the Story of a Typical Day in the State Camp. The Third Battery, N. G. N. Y., one of Brooklyn's crack organizations, left the State Camp at Peeksklil at 8 o'clock yosterday morning, every man well and fit. 'Making the rather considerable trip by easy stages, the guardsmen ara expected to reach their armory at about S o'clock this afternoon, when a host of their friends will be on hand to give them greeting after their week of outing and duty. This year's camp, the men of the Battery agree, -has been the most instructive and successful in the history of the organization.' They were worked very bard, but there was so much of interest, so much of novelty and so much excitement about the wdrk that it seemed play to them, though as night followed each day tired limbs reminded them that. they had been doing a lot of rapid and energetic moving. Each day brought with it new experiences and none was exactly like any that preceded or followed it, but Thursday waa a big day and a representative one and of it a membor.of the battery has written for the Eagle a description that will bo' found full of interest and, for those unfamiliar with the work of men who handle artillery, full of information. The morning broke with a cool brcexe and a Hudson River haze the haze that throws a thin veil over the nearest mountain, gradually becoming deeper until the bills in the distance merge with the bluish ether Indicative of the heat to follow and foretelling further accumulations of bronze and burn. Parked on the .plain were four batteries of artillery and two signal corps, the entire strength of the service in ihose branches of the service; the artillery from Manhattan, Brooklyn, the Bronx and Binghamton, and the signal corps from Manhattan and Brooklyn. As the reveille sounded, at 5 o'clock, non-commissioned officers, with bloodshot eyes, went from -font to tent, routing the sleepy soldiers; for, although taps is sounded at 10 o'clock, who would go to sleep in camp so long as there is excuse to remain awake? From the rows of brown tenls issued streams of men bearing large tin basins and wending-their, ways to the faucets placed on the main drive at' the end of each company street. In the meantime, the cooks are busy, and the men are growling, as all soldiers, the real and the novice, .have in all times, in anticipation of what they feel sura they are going to get for breakfast. The first meal out of the way. the mushroom tents are lashed to their, poles, every Individual belonging is removed from the trenched circle and neatly folded In rows in the rear of the tents. This Is don in order that the ground may be thoroughly dried out by the rays of the sun. Then every speck of paper is removed from the ground, the area about the pole raked and the men are ready to loos, after the horses, of which there ara nearly as many in camp as there are guardsmen. The horses fed, watered and groomed, the artillerymen have a brief respite. The Signal Corps men, however, are al ready busy, and they are kept buay all day. Field telephone and Held telegraph, wireless and semi-wireless telegraph, wigwag and heliograph, all are in evidence) , . At 8 o'clock a number of the Signal Corps start up the valley to place in position a target for the day's firing. A strip of canvas f feet, by 80 feet is stretched along the vSide of a distant mountain one half of the length of the object being obscured by trees. The Third Battery, of Brooklyn, has driven into position for the first trial of its new equipment the latest government model threo-inch quick flrers. Behind its line strides back and forth, giving Instructions In the intricacies of artillery fire. Major Rombough, XI. S. A., of Lawtonesque figure, his face bronzed and seamed by the suns of forty summers In the service of Uncle Sam; democratic and beloved by the men he has commanded the past week, of soft voice and slow speech usually but able to roar when be deems the occasion demands. An instance of this occurred on Tuesday, when during drill he opened up on a luckless driver in language usuany expressed in print' by dashes. As the major observed the morttneatton ann anger on tne race or nis vicum ne topped, and then he smiled in nis gent lest manner. "I beg your pardon, he said; you must not mind that. It was merely a professional phrase." And that one Incident marked the con trast between the regular army omcer. acunstomed and trained to authority, and the averara nnVer of the Guard. As 9 o'clock approached and there had been received no word to begin firing. Major Rombough turned to the signal man stationed about fifty yards from No. 1 gun and inquired as to the cause of the delay. Tho answer came back over the phone: "Girth -of horfe of signalman slipped, when goins; up the mountain, the saddltt came back on the horse's haunches, horse reared, threw and. Injured rider and ran away. Don't dare order fire for fear of killing horse." "Tell them to hurry up and get him In." said the major. A few minutes later a speck of white ; appeared a Quarter of a mile above the ; Itarget and at right angles with it. This lias iiiurnua lur utin-ta w un i , ... Frankenberger. U. S. A., aid to Major Rombough. was stationed witn a aetau Co Observe ana report tne resun ui -am shot , as to the number of yards it went under, boyond or over the target. Over the telenhone came the word to proceed with firing. At the command "Fire!", the gun crew stepped away from the wheels of the carriage, tho lanyard was pulled the trallspade of the piece was burled deep in the turf, and the hills echoed with the dee? bsrk of the gun. Everv eve was on the target. A few seconds later It 'seemed many a cloud of white smoke appeared just over the target, 2.800 yards away, and 250 shrapnel bullets were smashed against the side of the mountain. At 11 o'clock the Third retired and one of the other batteries took position near the flagstaff and out of the sight of the target a hill Intervening with the result that the Shells were- thrown directly over tho camp. This position was maintained all dny. the batteries alternating in practice 111 indirect flr.e. I It was observed by many that standing 'two or three hundred yards In front of the gun the shock was greater than that txnerlenced twenty yards behind it. UlUI I IIBQ WU wo i or- umut a'vu.iu iv Innaltln. near the flarsraff. As the buiflerS sounded the 'assembly, the members of each battery and signal corps lined up. in their company streets and faced the' Sag. Then came retreat. As the last flag. Then came retreat. As the last r ,lw himlnn ro lnr In the hills. it.,-. ..m. 11 full vnli,, 1, and In slow i measure from the band the strains of '"The Star Spangled Banner." As the flag was started oa its descent every ' guardsman was. at attention and every leivllian was uncovered. The sight of hui- Idredi of motionless and rigid uniformed SPECIAL; ADVERTISEMENTS, . The French Method of Dry Cleaning Will astonish you. Your downs, Waists, Street Dresses, Lace Cur. tains, Household Draperies and Men's Apparel ,' Kid Gloves, all lengths, cleaned, 5c. per pair. TWO 620 Fulton Street and 1229 , telephone: conkeosWon. figures, the groundward-movlng emblem being the sole thing of life in all that great amphitheater, brought patriotic thrills to every heart and lumps to many throats. . After the troops bad been dismissed the sound of bugles In one of the company streets arrested the attention of every one in camp. About forty members of one of the batteries arrayed lu red blankets were marching behind the buglers, armed with brooms. In ' the front rank was carried a banner of strange device and inscribed "170 U. S. We are Lall very regular." The ranks were very soon augmented by tne accession ot a number of blue-blanketed figures, and the entire bodv made a circuit of the camp. While the burlesquers were making merry a setting-up drill, accompanied by the band, was in progress. out on the drill ground. It was a beautiful sight. A detachment of the signal corps, armed with carbines, kept such perfect time with the music that .the spectacle might well have suggested the idea of a band with forty drum majors. Then Lieutenant Hornby of the Third brought out bis rough riding class. Tha entire population of the camp, from private to major, lined one side of the plain to watch the maneuvers of the husky boys from Brooklyn. But the riders bad not consulted their horses. The week In the open bad had its effect on their spirits as well as on those of the men. Not now-confined within the narrow limits of an armory riding ring, they were nearly unmanageable and raced about the field like .unbroken mustangs. It is doubtful if the Brooklyn boys' ever gave an exhibition of more daring riding. Thoy were j heartily cheered by the spectators. i Among the entertainments of the evening was the reception tendered by the! Brooklyn battery to the non-commis-atoned officers of the other batteries. ; Elaborate provision had been made for ; the occasion and the guests thoroughly enjoyed themselves. The week In camp has been a Tery profitable one to the organizations and to the state. It is certainly to be hoped I that the assembling of the artillery bat- . tallon will be nu annual affair hereafter, j HELD ON ROBBERY CHARGE. Suspected Assailants of Merchant Rutherford Arrested While Spending Honey Freely. Six men, suspected of robbing and as- .tntttmr Theorto. R.llhorfnrd in I his Utile fish store at 277 West One Hundred and Forty-first street, last Wednesday morning at 4 o'clock, were arraigned be- fore Magistrate Stelnharl In the Harlem police court. yesterday ' and after a brief a short, affidavit to await trial. Rutherford was beaten unmercifully and $500 was taken from him. the savings of several years, which he had just drawn from bank' to put Into his business. The men whose photographs the police say are now In the Kogues' Gallery are Joseph Byrnes and William Williams. The other prisoners are John E. Hall, Joseph Toekerg and Harry Farson. Thfc prisoners were brought into court yesterday by detectives, who learned that the suspected men had been spending a good deal of money for some days Immediately after the robbery at Rtither-fords. and this, with other circumstances, seemed to direct suspicion toward tbeni. LOST AND FOUND. LOST, a diamond PIN', arnlnsr from Iflatbush and Fifth avs to Loeser'a. Reward it returned to 601 sixth st. jr.-: LOST, large black COLLIE: brown head" white breast, brown and white legs. J.lbci-.il reward. Ml) McDonough st. LUST at Adelnhl class dav Tcvenlni nf June 10, a muslin HANDKERCHIEF. Please return to 4,t4 Washington av . LOST A pair of EYEGLASSES, between Qulncy and Mnrcy. to Hancock and Bedford. Return to 362 Qutncy St. Reward. LOST, one black patent leather SLIPPER, in Abraham & Straus' store, on Friday. Return to6l.' SJL Mark's av, receive reward. LOST, pearl PIN", Friday, on Fulton at, between Brooklyn and Troy avs; reward. Mrs. DEN.VIS J. DONOVAN, 615 Herkimer St. LOST POCKETROOK, containing fl6. bv a orklng girl, on Smith at. corner of Atlantic; av; reward. I. SPEXCER. L6 Dean st. LOST Envelope containing STOCK CERTIFICATES of Christian Publishing Co. of St. Louis. Reward If returned S. X. REEVE & CO.. 9 Greens av. "LOST Small PCRSE. co7itainlngaeveral bills, Saturday morning In Matthews' store or Just outside; reward offered. Address F. C., box 40. Ragle office. LOSTa cameo pin on Sunday. May :e. be-tween Lenox road and Holy Cross Church. THathush; reward If returned. Mrs. J. v. Mc-MA.WS. 3TB I-nox road. Flathush. LOST. Frtdav. June 14. between 4H1 rteiffiird av and Knickerbocker Hall, a black NECKTIE, with screw stud.-' white stone: liberal reward. L. J. HORN'. 45! Bedford av. REWARD for lost Roston brlndle hull rer-Tier, cut ears, one side of face brlndle color; answers to the name of "Prince'; return to 240Elghty-fourt1i at. Ttay ttlilge. LOST, by way of Fnthush v and Ninth st cars to Garfield nlnce MATERIAL tgi-enidlne) for black and white dress. Return to SOS Garfield place; reward. LOST-rRedford. near Tie men. ladv's black DAO, containing Jewelry, keys: also coins front A.- & S.. laser's ' and Wananmker's and memorandums; liberal reward. H TRIMM. JOT. Quincy al. r.-2 INDEX To Classified Advertisement In Today's Eagle. CLASSIFICATION. SECTION. Acknowledgment Cnble Am. ii -European Hotel.. ..Snecial PAGE. 12 -taoie... ; Auction sa.es ' Automobiles , ' ""r" Business Directory . . . .ClI !ve .. ..Classified Advs.. .. .. Classified A4. . .. ..IMItoria! . , .('Inrslrto'! Advs .. 'nble Classified Advs. .. Iteso.-t Cable ... .ClsmMel Advr., .. .'l!-llid Advs Editorial Business Notices j Business Opportunities ' Business Personals i Clairvoyants I Coastwise Steamships.. Death Notices....; Dancing Dentistry Dividends Employment Agencies .Clnrsined Ad.s.; European Advertlseniems..Sievlnl. .. 4 .. 4 .. It . 4 . 12 European Hotels ..Hpeclal European Re)rts Eunuiean Schools Excursions Financial For Exchamge Furnished Rooms Help Wanted Horses. Carrlases. Etc. Hotels sad Resort In Memorlam Instruction Lost and Found . Itesort ...Special ...cable .1 Editorial I Cable ...t'lasslfted Adv. ...Classified Advs. .. classintd Adv.. . ..Clnssllied Advs. $-9 I ..1-4 1 .. 1 .. 1; 1 I Hesori 1 Cable.. ...Holt 1 12 i ..Cable .. .Classified Advs. ...Cable . ..Ctyble Marriage Notices,. .SI Manhattan Amusements. ..Editorliil u.nh-urinc lasslllcl Adv. f Telesn , J KdlL.ri 'it-lirciiiii,. . . u;e..eltnneouS . '-o Mortal. VI sole Musical Instruction classlned Advs. Ocean Steamships resorts RmtlroadS neBon r.eal Estate ......classified A.m.. Real cauiir Ileal Estate Ixians Classified Adcs. ' ' ' Uesort outaes eso,, ; situations Wanted Classified Ad s .. L . - 3 .. I" Soecial Advertisements.. . .Cable j special Notices ! steamboats........ , Storase and j i Let and ..r m...... j ';''"::'.;l'"' 10 woai-wtiL... i.ls!llcd A tit .11. Ilesort... .tisstlnVd Aft .. 12 lia.slfled Adtt 41 11 . ..ciarsifk-d Ad s .-' ; . ...Cable 1 f SPECIAL ADVERTISEMENTS. I ' STORES: Fulton Street LOOK OUT! STOP! DANGER! There are many warnings, but mors accidents. Everybody takes chances. Some tak unnecessary chances; some take no more than thev can help. An Accident' Policy may nrt preserve you from accident, but it -will bets you out on one. Get a sood policy one that you won't have to flffure over. It its tell you something about the noliclei or the Casualty Company of America. J. Lehrenkrauss' Sons. BROOKLYN HEAD OFFICE AGENTS, 379 Fulton St, Brooklyn Tel. MM Main. DR. JOHN AUGUST HAIR SPECIALIST 56 FLATBUSH AVENUE (Cor. Mvlngston S.V Telephone 4tiltlt-J Main Rejuvenator for sale by an Kesr II nrst class druggists. Lf'V txr York Office ibv p- Jsfc 9 Intmenti. 374 Central aV' Psirk Weal 6sBs polntm FINANCIAL. MICMAC! WHY THIS SUDDEN ADVANCE , Send for Special Letter. J. Thomas Reinhardt, BROKER IN CURB STOCKS, 38 Broad St., N. Y. IX Fl I.I. VIKW OF THK f'l'RB. Boston nfllre, II) Kiebnnge PI. Private Mire to Boston Oflloc. Lost or stolen 'in transit fter, . e si ., v. ' K" """US M IIIC UUaVBUUH CS i Quito R. R. Co., of $1,000 each, numbered' 7 847 9 661 to 9 667 n"mDereo' ,VW. .ooi IO v.OO, 9,013, 11,333, 11,354, 11,296, 11,297, 11,373, 10,686, 11,305, 10,'687, 7,734 to 7,738, 1,306, 4,136, 10,422 to 10,425, 10,310 to 10,315, 3,322, 11,808, 11,809,-3,670, 3,671, 3,672. All persons are warned not to negotiate or loan on these bonds. Tinder please notify Chubb & Sons, ,5 South William St, New York City. CURB STOCKS Bought and Sold on Commission. Correspondence Solicited. C. . NORREGARD SO BROADWAY, N. Y. Tel. 859 Broad. AMUSEMENTS. " MANHATTAN B E AC H. Pain's 28th Season. LUAYIJ SI'KCTAt'l.K. Sheridan's Ride. MI'KUB KllircWOHKN.1 SATURDAY, JUNE 22nd. MANHATTAN' IIKACH HOTHIL. t'nder new management. Henry Jleyers John L. Scderz. Opens June 19th. Shore tilnner. II.;1, EXCURSIONS. CHARMING EXCURSIONS Wtst Poict, Newburfh and Poughkeepsic Daily .except Sunday) by Palace Iron Daj Una Steamers "Hendrick Hu-liun," "X York." and "Albany."" Bklyn.j ution St. (by Annex). Si Oeabmscea Hi.. 8:40; V tiki St I; TV. 129th St.. N. Y., t:20 A. M. Remrnlnj en Down boat due 4?d 6t. N Y. 5;8o P.M. MORNING AND AFTERNOON CONCERTS RED BANK LINE f-eaves Franklin St- Pier. tM N. It., dally. J A.M., 3 P.M. Sun.. A.M. only for Highlands. Bed Bank. etc. Rxc. 50c. Trolley tun to Long Branch. Asnury. HOTELS AND RESORTS. SHAWANOUNKS AND SULLIVAN COUNTY. DIN'NKWATT HOl'SIC. lister County. X. T. : west camp on Hudson: large, airy rooms: tmiierioi- hoard: boating, fishing: Mi minutes from elation: terms S6 to $7. Miss KATE PKAItY. CATSKILL MOUNTAINS. MOI'NTAIN VIKW HOI'SB, Wilton. Greene l u. N. Y.: uccominoilales :iu; vegetables from rami; booklets free. Apply SPEKTIS CHASE. LONG ISLAND. SOUND VIEW HOTEL m:a i.ii i'. 1.. 1. I Itest locnicd hotel on the North Shore, i l"l...klet. BUSINESS PERSONALS. "MMf7aIAmS "Brat class pal 111 Kt and clairvoyant. I promise 10 tell you whether your husli-md. wife or sweetheart Is true or false;' I will tell you how to gain the love of the one voti most desire, von though miles away, anl remove evil Influences, eetrles lovers' nuarrels. 1 Sluyes:tnt av, cor Broadway. Br-mklvn. tlntlv ar.d S-jnday. "MME. POMONA, rti-ooklyn'a reliable and conscientious scientific palmist, can help and advise you on nil subjects. "Know Thyself Is th ti-ue sei-ret f sucvess In life: palmist i-y thorouKhly tauaht. 1G3 Fulton st. opposite Mntlhews' store. ON CRELIT. by mall: men's stylish hlah ftrade siii!0 topcoats, raincoats. !. and 11.1; no niw-v down. 41 weckl: lnw.k of Rumples fr?e. MENTBR & KOSRSHLOOM. Factory A, Itoohester. N. Y. . VOt'R fortune told: send name and address with 2-oent stamp nnd date of hlrlh ami I will send a pen-picture of your life from the cradle to the aravc. PIlllF. LEO AM.l. Dept. AS. Bridgeport. Conn. YVOl'.LIt famous Moie. PEI'I'Ktl. clairvoyant ,-md 11.1110IM: ciyst:tt c.-ird readlns. -o.. .Vk : d'Uv. evenlnps. SiiiicIh". ladles: lessons given. 70.1 Giles .iv. Sumner. M HAME LT'ltKLSK V. wonderful fortune telle- io'Iiiioi; -'.-.-. u-: hours from 10 to x. 7S Mvrtle av. n-ar N'ostrand; charms free; two flights. . MAIUMK NAIRIt'iO. great card revter: dally and evenlnits. Sixth av, near Twelfth st, ItnooklMi. t m HUSBAND IS MISSING. Mrs Margaret Armstrong of 54 West v J ii-; Otic Hundred and Thirty-fourth atreet. 4 i Manhattan, reported to the Bureau of In-4 1 formation st Polit e Headquarters yes-,0 tenl.ty, that her husband. Charles Basket! ': Arms! rung, has been missing since Mav '-' She said he had no reason that she 1.1 ,1.1.. I, ,.f lrr loavlnir hiH homi' Sllft I said he was a mall of good haplts. anu aa ftoii employed, ss a cnet. PRINCE WILLIAM BETROTHED. 810. khulm. June 13 The betrothal ' announced of Prince William uke of ' Hudermame, second son of Crown Princa and C.rand Duchess Maria Par- oris, daughter of audroviu& of Rui Grand L'uke 1'aul Aic tuisia. - - A.
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