The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on October 1, 1924 · 22
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · 22

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Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 1, 1924
Page:
22
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V ‘t V - '4 H i v: :r 3 1 ' j ? :V H L‘ 4 - i $ : 4 v - - 'P -IV it -- Work Has Also Been Start- v ed ' on Six - Power Sub-' " ' Stations £ £ -r Tk work of electrifying h Long Iilud Railroad to Babylon has pro- fretted rapidly -according - to -thw latest report of the ' offielata-'prtnted Ik the current Issued of the road's publication the ‘“Information Bullr tin which states that the third rail has been laid to a point 'east of Mer- rick between Merrick and Bell more This Includes the- protection board and other third rail appurtenances Tip to the' present tlme about one- third of the third rail Including tbs long ties has been laid X Excavations bars been dan for all lx sub-stations and the foundation wals have bead built At Babylon the steel work has been erected and tha- concrete walls gro now being poured - All tha wodden poles and some of tbe steel poles for carrying the transmission lines have i been erected Foundations foe-the remaining 'stott polfs to be-put up ere being -built' Transmission - wtrea-' have -been strung from Lynbrook-to Wantagh and east from Copaigue to Belmont Junction -west of Babylon i JTew 'Float -Bridges''' ' Dredging has&een completed for tbe two hew float bridges now in the course of ereetion’ln Long- Island City Boms SCO tons of steel will required for these float brfdgea :XJP to the present time 101 tone of steel have been received and 260 tons are n routs - from -1 he 1 manufacturer Foundation work for the tracks and the float bridge J about -2Q percent : completed whlle-tbe- electrical machinery for the operation of the float bridges is about SO percent completed In connection with thsextenslon-ef the Lon s' Island City freight -‘yard about 10 percent of the new -track work - has been "completed - It Is j -- : estimated that the cost of Improving -' a:" the freight facilities In 'Long Island : i v City will berver flpooooo 2 - - Two Sew Matkuu Two Sea SUtiQM -Work on the ‘new stations at' Man-- basest and Great Neck'm the North Shore Js jrogre'ssing very rapidly' At Manbassct the" walls - are 1 in-place The- Manhasaet station 'Will be - a three-story building- ? of -'the Butch Colonial type The oulalds’walls to the second floor- will be- built of brick The entire third floor will he of frame construction covered with stucco and tha roof will- be covered with elate The first floor or track level will-have ' a waiting room ticket -office -toilet facilities - and baggage - and express - rooms An automatic electrio clu ter wilt be Installed to handle -bag- - gage - and express from th track 1 level to the street level Tha third floor will be fitted up as a living apartment for the 'station agent A canopy of steel will be built- on the track side of the building to provide shelter at the lower level- Foundations have been -completed tor tbe new station at Great Neck ' and the contractor has alerted laying ' brick and setting the steel framing for tha first floor The' design of this station Is of ths English type of architecture The outside bricky walls will be dark red tapestry brick -The roof will be covered with slate - The first floor will have a large waiting ' loom ticket office toilet facilities and " baggage room There will be a shelter Shed attached to the -oast nd of - tha building The second floor- will be fitted up as a living apartment - for the station agent- -’ - -i 'other Work r - The feet bridge which the Transit Commission ordered the - railroad company to erect at Lancaster ave - Auburndale was recently completed - - The' steel and concrete bridge ordered by the Transit Commission to be built over Ashland at Brooklyn Manor Is about 13 percent complet- ed This bridge which will cost approximately $104000 will be 60 feet long and 44 feet wide with a dear-ranee of 14 feet over the highway A highway bridge1 being erected ' at Park Lake South) Richmond Hill at a coat of about $41000 This steel and concrete bridge will be 102 feet -long and 63 feet wide and will have a clearance of 25 feet above the pres- - ent tracka mow smashers GET FINES OF $50 ' ' Following their conviction on two separate charges 'Jof "disorderly-conduct "Walter Pape‘-iT of‘27T E 06th strand Daniel McCarthy 22 Of 4S4‘E- S3d sU both of Manhattan were fined $i8-'tsch'by Magistrate ThoMas Doyle In the-Flushing Court yesterday ' They were arrested early Sunday morning ' at Broadway-and Lawrence st Flushing on charges of malicious mischief--- ' :v-- 'm- Nicholas tiedlek of 72 4 'Tenth st-V College Point a thotorman forths New York and Queens County Railway Company said that McCarthy drove his fist through the window of a trolley car he was 'operating along ths Causeway -from College Point - vto Flashing - eerly- Sunday - morning Sedlek said he-tried to arrest McCarthy after -ths Incident bat he escaped with Pape- jr running through-the meadows Harry C Gill of 12 34th at' Beech-hurst stags manager -of ths- -Rita Theater Manhattan was - driving along the Causeway-when -someone threw a milk bottls through -the windshield of - his - automobile He stopped his car he -said sad asked : the gang of young men and women Its: found In ths road for an ex planatlon Seeing ' that f he’ - was greatly outnumbered and i fearing trouble Gill got Into hla car agaln-and drove to a police - booth- in Flushing He said that-' Papa and McCarthy were members otthe gang but he could not state: who threw ! its - CRAFTWIN5TIGHT5J FOR SALARY RAISE V-i'j X Vii k i 4 I " v s L - mrhcsd7L‘'Lplr-fnieT$200 ' - salary Increase receptly voted v to j) Roscoe C-Graftof-Port- Jefferscni j superintendentvof schodlr m 7th Jlj : - Second' District and rrscinded the g same 1 day has -been fallowed again i 5 "r Thia-time ns effort was - made C'to V - ‘ f rescind It -7a - y-i - - Mr Craft asked? for an aUowaUce "v for expenses which -he -- had v been 1 I S ‘ paying out of his salary- The board -S granted the request Then some one protested -' that ' it-: would - be 'Illegal to vote such an item' an ths 1 resolution was rescinded ' Later County Attorney 7 Robert -v P Gritting- filed an - opinion to- tho 7 effect that the- actual and Itemised expenses could' ’ be ” paid-' by '--the county in tbe regular way so using tbs - opinion as ths basis - a -' new - resolution which amounts virtually “ to -a salary increase-of $306 is now effective ' Mr Craft has been work-ing for- about two years to get the expense resolution - through the “JS ' -Rlverhcsd Hallettls ! dlgclfled manner much minors ' than the usual'’ amount of 'inlelllgeare' and so far as known he tenths' only-animal to fall off tthe enffof the worlds and lived to tell the tala-: v y Vy w' Apparently it was 1 too' much in telHgence thst got - Bob into rather serious trouble a few days ago If he went to school— and If Is assumed that he mqst have tto be as smart’ ns t he ' Is' he 7 undoubtedly ? learned from hla geography that -the earth is round - Like all good wtudenta should he believed in that explicitly but his trustfulness - in geographies and the roundnees of the world got such a sqdflen jolt jhat be is ocv a skeptic on all branches of higher education’ ? ' Bob -went- down to Montauk Point the- other -day with his owner Sher 00 ot mnd Mrs Caril A Hsllett of- thia village Jumping from the car-he ran -Joy-? oualy ahead toward- the open sea Monts ulc is the tip end ! et leae Island — for Bob-itlstbe:tlp end of the -world his world From - his knowledge of the earth there shoull bo 'no abrupt ending of it One should be able to go on and on and Anally catch up -to himself This- belief vfer him 'was' at very sad mistake" -as 'he soeR- learned While -bounding and yelping' toward th open sea ha suddenly found-him-' elf-flying through the air His- cry of joy died In his threat— it tnrhed into a'groan'for fai far belowr‘ anil toward whlchihe vt dropping was a reef of jagged rocka lt was then that he reached 'the conclusion 'that the earthta not round" it to sawed ADDITIONAL GROUP EORFAR-ROCKAWAY HIGH SCH00I URGED Hard to Build on Present Site Due to Aititude Valid ( Inadequate Sewage System -Vl The delay in drafting plans fo tha new- Far Rockaway High School can "averted tif the- Department of Education purchases Additional ground adjacent to the rite for: thp now building- according 'to -a state-meat - issued ygsterdsy i by'jlarence Dobbjn associate architect : of: the Department Of Education1! who Iwiil hare charge of the ( plans tor-- the school -v r Mr Dobbin Mated that s' survey of th - property - has revealed that in addition to ths inadequate- sewagn systemrunning through the-section the peculiar altitude ot tha territory would make it dlfllcult to erect a school oq lt unlesa s tract extending to Ocean ave' s distance of ap-proxlpiatelyvlOO feet was acquired “The ground - upon which : the school will have to be erected-fander the - present circumstances - - slopes about 16 feet” said Mr Dobbin- “To erect a school -upon such v a' site It would-be necessary 'for -us to draft an entirely new ret of plana taking at least six months to complete while if the' additional tract 1 was purchased- by the City-we v could erect the building along 'the same lines as Mother new- high 7 schools throughout: the' city- - We arc well wars -ot thffi crowded -opdttioiv agisting at -the present high school and want to do all in our power to overcome It ' It have recommenced that the additional property be purchased to avert - delay in starting work on the new building- If thS Sit ‘Committee consents to acquire it the plans for the - structure would bo ready In a very short time and work started in less than six months time than it would be if new plans have to be prepared” The acquisition of the additional property would make it necessary to remove several houses now located on ' the plot giving the site virtually a square block When tba site was first selected 8 J Ellsworth principal of the high school recommended that : the additional ground be condemned - In order to enable the engineers to lay- out an adequate athletic -field - However the Site Committee decided not -to include the entire tract af that time However Ihers- are reasons to llsvc that In view of the architect’s recommendation the ground may be aenuired ':r The cost of coxldemnlng the houses onr the property would probably average- about $60000 hut in the opinion of Mr - Ellsworth tha purchase of -the extra tract would be wholly advisable ' It Is ' believed- that in view’ of the recent' announcement' of the- City officials that work would be stalled shortly on the new trunk sewer for herRockaways the difficulty of having the school constructed with adequate sewer lines - will -be overcome by the time the new building is welt under-way' £ According to ths Sewer Department - the trunk - will reach Edgemere in -about two 1 and a half years vr-7- '--7 - ’-“j t- v WOMEN'S pLUB TO MEET The Women'r Cluh of Queens Village will hold' their first card party Of the 'fall season Thursday afternoon at-the' Queens Lyceum North Wayland ave Queens Village The party will ba given -under ths auspices of ths ways and means committee - of - the - organisation' The committee consists of Mrs Cleveland Harris Mrs James H Bristol Mra Doolie -Mrs 'E -Richter - and Mrs Fred Riggs i 7 7 7 tj s— - - V'-: (Special to The JEmpteJ ‘'’Long' Reach-' I L Oct 1— October 4 )haa been set aside' in Long Beach7 Day” r And among (&' 4 viriqus diys” that have been set axldcduring the year for official dsalgnatloWhonc is ’qulte as lrikpor-tant to tbe youger male populatlon here as the forthcoming cjt day be-caua -Capt-tWklter Barriscale of the LongBCacb Police baa offered- a ro-ward'ofl accents to eadb'tndlvldnal brtngtnK toblnf a live 7V -'v A- wlref -covertd ‘wagon will be stationed in front of police ' head-quartets an day to receive the feline conA-ibutions and a cashley-wijl be 'ready with dimes' -7 '- ' The i boya Of : Long '- Beach have greeted the announcement with great glee for-there 'ara hundreds of cats reaming the beach without any owners- They are- for the post part th floating ‘feline ' population- which : Is left behind annually by the summer residents who are unable or unwilling to take them to their city apartments-' -j 8everal lads have already gathered in quite a number of the stray ani- off W straight up acd-down aa the aide of-a houssKtheis Li no grodnal taperngto ths other sijto-of it like ths tall -die -studied when- M-wut to school-' s - ri Mrs' HaIlett and-the ether members of -the party jsaw their’ prised pet disappear umd she screamed gnd almoat fainted- She knewj that Montfuik Point' the tip end of Leng Island' stops most - abruptly '-with g sheer dropt of -neqrly- 190 feet' from the matolapid to the' jagged reef of JickOd ‘ br ths evertumhltog ocean -and it - all 1 flashed on her in a moment that no dpg would be hbla to drop off of that prpmontorygnfl live1 t “ -: j ' But bravely the jkully crept near To their joy - they: discovered " ca peeping over the odge that' Bob-was apt- entirely a crushed and bleeding Indian umer wyanaanen s Happy ivWtntenngfiGrounds iy awfiaG'a tkowc (Special to The -Eegle“A7KV- ' TVyandanch L I Oct 1—Ona ridge - of- hiHs7 perhaps 100 feet higher than thesurroundlng -country north “of ' here is' the burtat'ground of the CenkUaii j Not far from there Is an Indian cemetery Of’thatwq little mounds the--former has ths better view of Camp Jane Frances an establishment - of V the Roman Catholic - Diocese of Brooklyn and tobg Island i - Pirates Indians religion 1 Could Captain ' Kidd and - his-' cohorts but look back at 7 this - eld " stamping ground' where legend Tbas' ltthat heaps ' of treasure wrs divided ' and hidden a sight) almost unbslteve-able would meet their eyeg7--:: ? Could Wyandanch that powerful chief of the Montauk- Indians to whom every trfbq east of hero paid tribute' but see this happy winter ing "ground in its present peaceful-ness:- a - pan of jealousy would : no doubt shoot through -his system and bo cause sufficient to plan a most devastating massacre The land - surrounding - the place was formerly owned by the Conklin family - who obtained it through a patent' from Huntington Town It revertgd to Babylon Township when th division was made some 60 years ago Ths original Conklin according to -history was one of Captalit Kidd’s chief' lieu tenants and a man who discontinued his career of prey- ing on vessels upon ths high' sea for the gentle peacefulpess of the farmer- 1 Therg were many families of Conklins in later years -but it la said the eld pirate who suffered: a change of heart was the grand-dad ofvthtm all - Several families of Conklfna still reside In this section and there are others in Huntingtoh-- LUrhtnlng Wrecks Pirate’s House When ’he quit the sea-- Conklin built a substantial residence on this spot " surrounding :-which "ward a number of springs -and which years later r yielded considerable revenue for a company that bottled the ‘water and 'Shipped It to : New York : City Ths old house stood for mors-than a century and'a half when It was Anally wrecked by lightning during one of the -worst electrical storms that ever visited Long Island 7 -Five years ago the remnlnts of the place waro burned after some careless hunter had permitted a camp Are to get beyond hia control All that -remains today is a pile of red - bricks ormed when the- chimney collapsed There is an old barn of hand-hewn : timbers' - ths -doers of which swing to and fro on hand forged hinges held in place by handmade bolta Nails of similar manu factors were used in the construction work - 7-- f There are several ruins’ of other buildings-the foundations of -which only remain: It to said that a tract ef land of nearly 2600 scree constituted this land grant and that in the early days while Indiana - were Still roamlng tha country' a 7 most peaceful farm waa in existence here This perhaps accounts for ths burial place ‘of the Indiana in - such i close proximity to the cemetery of- the white man i A'- 'W'' Captain Kidd a Visitor' While the pirates -'ravaged V-ths coast Long Island as' Is well known teceived many visits from the hardy seafarers for ether purposes than plunder' -They found in this ' section a safe haven from the prying eyes -ot spies -and as a rule wer bn friendly terms With the redskins To-: thia spot in ' Wyandanch frequently came Conklin who it seems discovered the pises as a haven -of refuge and with him on several ©e- ” 1 T V v - - - - - si j'i -y- 9 - " "-iVi": : - - '''vST'-i-r t?: malsin contemplation of the ':re-vrartL The first catches have proven easy pad the cats caught appear to bo :tho more timid' and gulleleae members ot the feline family 7 Many of the cato however havs become quite' naturalised to the wild open life and -are yerywary of inducements offered: The ‘boys here ar -constructing traps fashioned after th style of ' rabbit traps -they find In- their Scout books v ' Onr: bright- youngster )- yesterday had already conceived ? the Idea: of importing some of the: animals front other towns on- Long Islands and therw 'are - indications - that! several eat 'hunting parties will - bo ' organ-tzed'Evety year in the fall thwgity -confronted with: a :- seriotis bat problem ' After the - summer residents return to tbo dty tnd tha hotels and reetouranta-cleae scores Ot the cato are left behind -v Somehow they manage' tq: eke outa living wandering from Apr to door V Then when th weather 7 becomes eold they seek shelter whereverthey can find lt but tbe cold wlntXmenths are often -responsible! for j pgapy freedng- to death-y-H t 47 -i But ths boys are resolved that' at ten cents a head nous BhaTf7 suffer i mass sitting up 7 wist fijliy looking taWsrd the top but appsri ently sd bdly -jsrridthat"fer once his anecdote eras idle— hi : short tall was incapable -f action Ths family crept down by a nireuUous route anj was overjoyed 1 o find-that thelonly serious -thing the matter wlth Beb was that' hOv had ripped dff a toenail 4 Bob is ' 67 very rellgicus dog — he even steps oh tbc street - and prays rgojtout-''Asmb!yinan In canfor-nia Tdler 900k sailor newspaper wjierf anyone-the nefgbbsrs --or- the portsrv-rFriter ?-kdd V lsefarrI -2 16ilSwiUs Cmakihg'aeaoavoya him utter konc solltatViswear' word because there is ' no guard rail--t the ' tip ' and ot ' the world - to keep educated r folks ’ Uke himself ' from suddenly-' stopping into ths great be yond "And now that It’s all ever he seems - tobe -quite prdpd of- his 'ex perlenoe just as If hs had completed an- airplane trip around the world- V- -'x" r ft - ' J: Jt i - 'y -'Ls' 1 A s caalons cam r ethe much '--mors i famous Captain Kidd and 'others of his ift U followers " ( - A--:- - -i -- Beside'- what la - new- s'- swimming hols fed- by springs stands - a mag-niflclent ' old ' oak tree ' of ) the kind always associated with burled treas ure - Underneath its spreading branches’ perhaps :miny a confab with -hative lndlans was hd Could It be thtt lty)i really a marker ‘for hidden: wealth-T Could- It- be : that down deep among its roots reposes a chert of cold from tha Spanish Main? No - it - Is not impossible ifor quite recently-when the Motor "Parkway was : : built 'did - not some ' Italian laborer- while - digging y unearth a quantity of foreign gold coins? This same : roadway is - Iess than half a mile south of the Conklin grant nnd at one -time waa part of it " There might be treasure but where bunt VT-vV Wyandanch wintered There -y For Who aamo reason i- that tha plrstea of old sought-out this place it was - lit great demand for the Indian tribes as a - wintering ground Stories of 'bloody battles fought between the different tribes are told' of this vicinity - but ' they "all :: have it that during' " Wyandanch'a dletator-abip he and' his followers always wintered there"' SVonr this fact sup posed I y waif the vlllngs' named The numerous springs assured '-ths Indians of'their - water supply during ths most severs winters and ths little ridgaaf kills waa ouffieienjproteeMoh fyoTrr blasts of tbo wUMSwTlre sun- rounding ' woodland always supplied meat fori the Indian ' marksmen- In this place their babies were born and later if theyv were net: killed while on 7 the - warpath 1 they -returned to await their long journey to the Great Maker- ? -r J i-vvv ' v -Tears 'after all! this along came a person who-realixed the value ot the springs itt tbs section' Cisterns were built some of which are still standing and the overflew was piped to a bottling works The : product was placed - on the market as Colonial Spring Water Evcn y today - tha springs bear that name-a fact which gives testimony to theirs early usage Bnnkhouse for Youngtsem ' 77 ' :Lut 'ysar a lbng'bunkbouse' was built almost at the foot of these hills From the name of the camp It would appear that It was a place for girls Peculiarly enough " not - one person could be found who knew whether this was so or not One mas declared a - number of - boys were: encamped there this past summer £ Imagine the tales that thsss youngsters drank In while seated about ths large open lire In the courtyard ! Stories ‘ of - plunder - and’ treasure trove I- Stories - of’ the wild unrestrained life-ef th Indiana - massacres and bloodshed? Visions of Captain Xldd strolling-arm-in-arm with an Iftdlan chieftain along-that' narrow path leading to‘ the springs! -v r This - and thejjhougbt that they could-tramp over the same 1 ground' eat of the products from the Bam soil and drink -water from the same springs as did those' famous characters undoubtedly ' was ‘excitement aplenty for the hardiest : youngsters All this under ths guidance - of a fvligious director - A peouliarvuom bmatlon buf - nevertheless - a t nappy one and one that the least Imaginative mind will remember until the end t y7r:y--- - 19Y0UNG BEGIN THEIR STUDIES TO: BECOHElURSES N I V- ' ' 0 ‘ 1 ' I1' ’ K NIneteen Toung women yesterday entered the training school for nurses connected : with ths - Mary Immaou-lato Hospital Jamaica swelling the total 'of the trahilng school yenrool-ment to th© largest tar the history of ths institution There were 20 nurses In ths school - when 1 th nw freshman ejaai bf 10 started its work mo that 'the 'enrollment has- h4en prao-tlcally "doubled? Although most of the entrants are from L6ng Island' the reputation ot the ' school hde so spread? that one pupil eomee ftom'! Vermont another from 'Massachusetts and y one from Nwark N J y The sehoot was'eatoMiOhed In-160$ and 74 young women have been graduated frqm it as registered nurses The echool to under-the nupervlskm of Bister Ikty Joseph Anna O R it superintendent ot "mirsaand Miss Helen- Honsflu- R7 K kfwlatant' u-' perin tendent o t nurses sThe training ehiMi are oend acted by th seper Intsndsnt And br ssstotanC and hy members flf ihe medical and -surgical e 4 : ' Scope of Tfttintag Staluged To enlarge the scope et tbe training of the young women-an affiliation heav Just been perfected with the Nurasa Training School of 'This Uni-vtnlty by whieh three ef the Mary Immaculate pupil bnnw will- be- accepted as members of the Tsl Uni-verslty "School every : thrsovmentha These pupils -will specialise in psdt-a tries or children’s dtoesses7 Ths af-ffiiatloa "'was - mads - because ' of the greater clinical facilities ef the Tale University ' school in this - important branch yThe first throe-pupils left Mary Immaculate Hospital 'pehoel to TEBYI OIJGDEftDHAD VIEWS: DFCOUE Sag tt arbor'jls Given ’ Park 'fftSof iXsI-jborTe 'GcL' l-rr-A stains to to be placed inOakland Cemelfry touts memortof Frentlce Mulforf Aotfl from?iheHtle bend of ollow-ers bf th t-M things cf Mulfprd’ few knoV who thq jran 'wax or what be representad-'VfilSTbcdy lies in a eep-jplebrs W tbc-iftyem-Mulfcr4 prl-vatdvault to flag-Harbor -- It Win be r emcjveC Iw Jctober to tbs nw:em-terjrA monument will bear the'Mmple'lnBCrlpti©n ”Preatice tuiford Fjijloeopher? -TFrentfceu Mllford sms born Jn Sag Harbor ia'Til 6 47-11 was Whaleman voyage throvghths Great South Ray from New-York to 'j Sag Harbor : Mulford Clod alone In hla frail craft - -r ' At the time ef liis death Mulferd had quite a following -who accepted hia idea ef “the science -e? life'’ "A delegation cnee cam to Sag Harbor and -requested that’ a ' ahein -bo put up for Mulford-but-hla-sister Miss Anna Mulford- theh living objected Ths sister has bean daad some years and none of the "Mulfofd family nearer' than '-cousins survive Mrs Lila R Havens Of Piedmont CaU widow -of FranX-C Havens of flag Harbor last month mads a proposition to :'tho - villsgs ' trustees of 1 8s g Harbsr Bbs - offered - to deed - land for a shore front-park and bathing beach on Shelter island Sound provided -the - body v of Mulford 7 wa moved: to Oakland Cemetery and a monument erected - there Another condition was that the 1 park be named ''Havens Park Jn memory of her husband Ths conditions will be met and title vested In the land: The park will : be: laid 7-out and m4 availabla for use next summer1"’ yP-Bon ot Sag " Harbor jplv Prentice Mulford v the son - of ExekleV Mulford an owner and outfitter f whaieahlpa and who - one tlfiio-vwaO : propriftor of the MU-sion -'Hotel sit Sag: Harbor -He attended ' Normal ) -School in j Albany taught school-engaged In commercial pursuits In New Tcrk and waa the first Long Island man-to go to California by ship at the ' tfmq of gold disctfvsrles Jn-'lfdO'Hs dug gold In the mines he made -whaling voyages tot' Lower - California: he taught' school in Tuolumne County He " was elected to the California Legislature - He lectured and hs or ganised ' mining companies r '-vW '1 Hs led by no meanaalasy-or purposeless Ilfs' but it was in-ths main disappointing In material' re-suits!: At last when he- took-: up writing for the? press he struck-hl natural and proper calling 7tln 8a n‘ Francisco - ha beeame editor of "the Golden 'Era- After"16 years 'upon the Pacific slops he came East In 1111 as - correspondent 'for the -San Francisco Chronicle at the Centennial 'Exposition:-' Hs -waa -mads an editor ' of ths ' Nsw i-Tork Graphic tinder the Osodeell Management nnd tepared the WHletory "f a JDaj’ column 7 ln fat:'be waa sl'f th fit at ! columnists:-' He then became arsoclated with P J NeedhamaJi editor of the TMto Cross Library v7''77r- Had Cons IdcnA''-'-fVv T 7'H wrote 01 'essays for the publication" soms of which introduced the Couo theories Jbefors Ceue was' born Manyrof his compositions revealed peculiar sccentricltles of thought Mulford would ’’not-- admit "that th was a epirltuallat theo sophist or occultist but proclaimed that he wrote the science fit life aa it came to him He said he had experienced-' manifestations he eould only account for ar supernatural?? He1) believed that ’’there - are mere ? things' in" heaven and earth -than are dreamt of in our philosophy”:' In v Sag-- Harbor ? Mulford ’-'Was sneered at as a “crank” but In his time the fcreat) metropolitan news-papers sent him as a special correspondent to)- b°thi the V’ienna and Pafie : World"' Expositione ' rscogais-tag- hie ebilityea a writer1 '4 By eeme he wu condemned s an atheist Thlwaafar frem rlgbt Mulford - lived a lonely life and hla life) was a an example of -wha con-tamplatidn and -clean - living " may bring Alfred Batch paid h tribute t© hla memory when he wrote 15 “-' vViHad Great "Mtadt: ) many respects' he was -Ilka tbtoeHindooe who devote years to elf -study: "Hie-jnlnd became under this training ? mystical to a degree yet was he ablets evolve many -Ideas of atrlklng forc" He believed thought to be' a terrible power wrote? ‘If you keep any Idea good or - ill In-your mlndfrom montlf to month and year1 to year you make it a'moTe enduring unseen 'reality and aa It so' becomes stronger and stronger it-must ''at last -take shape and appear in the seen and physical If ' you want to 'keep a secret from others keep It au much as possible cut of your- own -mind' save when It is absolutely necessary 'to recall: it For what you think you make or put puffin the air and- it ‘ lr likely to fasten' upon -some mind abouv you in tbe form of e surmise a passing thought which at Ush If you keep forcing it on them by- thinking of Jt ripens into a suspicion- Mulford had a great-1 mind not'well under-stood and never falrly exploited for othrvM - - j - ) W ‘ - - fla- eyare -Miss - Veronica’ Schrirapf of' Brooklyn Mies Anna -Reilly of Rlchmond Hlll and Miss Anna Zajenit of Rrooklyn 77 wai ' Extend ) Cltaksai Fncflilk &lt? is ' expected' however that - the training school of r Mary Immaculate Uoeplta V 'will soon- have clinical fa duties in pediatrics -that wllf equal thoaeof -anyr training: school fn the country ' Announcement waa made today- that two’ additional infants’ wards are abouVto he opened jn the hoepttah accommodating 10 infanta and that a clinic for infants' diseases will soon hs opened Under the supervision of a member of the hospital’" visiting staff This cUniC which Rill probably bo held in the nurses’ horns (Hrtons -of more dayd each week is expected 20 fllla-long-felt'want'in the terrltory covered-by-ths hospital -’The -new freshman' class that en tored "Mary Immaculate training school yesterday is oosposed ei ths follow fbg Miss iNancy 'Stater Mlsa Staero-H Greggs aad¥Miss Margaret Creggof : Humtlngton ‘ UI: Mtae JuUa Alunsit v of Ridgewood? Miss Maryi-' O’Keef a i'fit-Z Richmond -s HIH Jllss EUen llawleyV and Hlss Mar-gere$ Young of Jamaica Mias Mar-garat McCarthy"f W©odhavnMis MarHm Brousseaa and "Mias GraeJ Bsousseas of Oyster Bay Mtav Kathv ryn BOU and Miee Catherlno Murray of Mlnota Mtae f Margaret White- side 1 of Woodhavon ) Miss Virginia Braith wait of Manhasaet' Mies Gertruds: Bhalvy f Rlchaicnd z Hilt taster V Brpitsnt’OAP' cf Man-battan: Mtas Ruth - Gartta : ofL Nsw-ark N-V J “ Miss Sadie Erwin ? of WstervUlevt-? and v MtasMotdca Who6WdnizPemidn z- ’ RICHARD MASON By ® The Eep'fl: : Patchcyue I I Oct It— When Harry 1 TWeeke of It 'Maple ave started? In the Patehogue Fostofflce at the Tags of 16 : years he hashed ths two ' windqws of the: office' for $ 3 -' week 7 Last week hev waa elected the first - president of the Servica-Postmasters Association et a convention ) attended by: more than $00'" at Indianapolis' XndJv' t ‘v Mr:W®ks feels justly prpud of It Zt is a signal honor to be picked from among 900 postmasters from all' ever lbs country' who hail from cltleu a - hundred tlmss ihe six 'of Patchogue 'T?o ’ 'association 'rostey lneludes-u postmasters ' from ) Brook-iynN T JC nbar City Moj - CIn clpnatl Ohio and Philadelphia) Fa’ These cities bav'e pretty big offices Nevertheless Harry T' Weeks was chosen even after he had tried to have ’ soma one else elected Who wouldn’t be tickled overvS tribute like that I Correct ? an Injustieo- Wednesday’s convention at la dfanapeUA' Mr -Weeks explained Jest night marked the formal be-ginning : of? the asaoeiatlon ' which hssariaeh’outof an unforeseen la h service- postmasters ' About: three years age : hs con-t In ued "Congress decided to look out for thejwelfxr ( its postal on-hy creating a xetiremsnt fuhd for their especial benefit With that eqd ta viewlt passed a bin to deduct1 1 14 percent front jhe pay envelope’ of all employees in th postal serviee i which mad ’ up-' the retirement fund If any mall worker leaves the aarvice he receives from the fund): exactly vthat h put into the kitty plus th usual interest on th money r This ‘ system ' worked verywll in most Cases--7-- ‘ -Nw law Lost Pension t' - But' during the Harding Admlnis tratJon the practice of holding civil service examinations for the position of - postmaster - ppt many - ofjth former clerks in positions which had formerly -been i purely ' appointive NEW10RGANIZATI0N iFOiYETGPLANNED yf '& ' ” ' ' r'v' - £ - AvTA nsmnmasimamto ' ' Z" r v 1 UnitedVeterann’ of ? Amorica Launched In ‘A VV- ’ ' “ ‘ A new war veterans organization has been launched at Jamaica under the name of the 'United Vetdrana of Ths ' Jamaica organise tioh' has started out with 40 ‘mem bers and a': temporary adjutant Gsorgo Slemera Zt is -the Intention to mak the organization a national one: Tbe i Jamaica' organixatlon ' is called V George - Washington Camp No 7'Y P- - -'Tha organizers plan to accept as membsrs veterans of all wars The present membership ‘ of?lhe parent mp - includes t men : already mem- it ra of tbs American Le'gto A 7Ve't-7 erans of Foreign 'Wars':: Spanish American "War Veterans and a few G A R men Membership tn one efJh already formed organisations is ' not ’ however necessary for new members v The only ‘requirement Is that tbo applicant nav served in tbe American Army at some time while thia country waa at war i- The organisation meeting of Georgs Washington v Camp will be held at Atlantic Hall Atlantic and Glove aves'- Jamaica -: on Tuesday Oct 1 S '-77 V V GLEN WYE WANTS --f i Ji --C EUSSESTO BANISH TROLLEYCAR LINE think that the' troUeys Improve the "’X baliev the bussea Would ' benefit business 'and' give thir commuters bOtter ’’service : declared 7 7 K Jacques" ' a 7 neighboring " merchant ‘iCertalnlyV'h added “we are not getting serriee : now? -“Fut me down for busses' in pref ereneeto those : blamed- esers” was the crisp-remark of Henry Thurston a commuter f Harries Point:' Robert Campbcll or 21 Forest ave saidrYrW?? - -V‘ :"Wq wanttoTdeeent aerric to ths trains regardless of what type UiJ and weare not getting- if tkv) ' 80 naturally ut prefer a well-opei’ated bus Un Thea tilings” hs said pointing 'to passing-trolley “look and run like tha Toonerrilla trolley They f ar-overfcrowd(l' dlnry and dirty and - sometimes - connect with tha trains- go they ara supposed to and sometime don’t' r ' Charlea' H Wheeler’ retired '' of '$ W Glen formerly connected with ths Long Island Railroad said ho favored-the - trolleys “Busses ar great things” hs declared “but they can’t bo relied upon to give regular aervlc summer and wtnter-7l Trolley Kills OOtopetttlwV:' ) “I was with ths Long Island' Railroad when ft started this trolley line In'fact! secured-tb rights ef way for them and' X know tha history of this ilpe ' It wBB bufit 20 years ago along with 'similar pmpseta all over tha island -jo asrv aw a"f seder to its trunk IInThe rallroaod feared competition on -its Oyster Bay and Wading : River branches - then and left mo stead unturned to protectts petrqnafw i-’ $ -j vi “The Long Island claims it is operating -this trolley line at 'a loss Whp shouldn’t they? Other depart-menta-ofetho company are opomtod it s loiw whlch la paid for by tha lucrative divisions Xt would' seem that tb present poor service is due to ‘ths-road's desirsto disgust the pubUe to a point wbere it will demand a change - i - f jt- v v Bervloa - Needs IsipmttastiU - '-'"“Nor ta':I donlt thlnk‘tho trolley eervieo- f should - b ' abandoned ' -- It might bo improved butnot-dtscon-llnued- Y A bus company: - would - have a hard'-tims 4iv ing up to a- regular Ochedulo-whisn ths "heavy winter snows begin -to fql! oa ths road down by tho:tandlle”v''"‘'-'ii---iH- J-Geroy of :ii$ Behoot st who Is in the employ o-J PMorgani aid a bus line would be prsf erabl toth o “tarrtble trolley service which at times compels on to hang on to tho aid' of -the dinky little ear in order to Teach th station? yv --7bs trolley every time” said : M Axelrod' of -70 Glep st‘Tt is mere In keeplpg with the plan of a city and e better-uniform service than a ?- of '300 and where tbs' retirement fund did POt operate Consequently they lost whatever money they might have put Into ths retirement kitty' They did not como under th provisions of ths fund nny mors so they did not pay any more But’ on the other ' hand they were net actually out of tha postal spr vice they drew no benefit from ths-2 percent their own Congress bad decreed should aid them in their older days - It is to correct this matter among others that the Service Postmasters Association has been farmed Congressman Frederick R Lehlbach -of Nw- Jersey- has already introduced a hill to extend ths retirement fund system - to all service : postmasters who are those appointed from' tho Pon Hland’s Trees Dress IJn Gay Colors for A rinual Fa ll Carnival of Leaves j i u ' ’ or -5 Trees that look like rainbows cover 1 Long Island at this season of - tho year and th roads are filled with nature -lovers who travel miles to enjoy 7th beautiful - scenery ' All along the wooded hills of tho North Shore 'can be seen frequent pictures pf nature’s colorful’ splendor as one drives -or walks under an arbor of leeVes of a thousand shades ranging from green to 4 deep brown or from th lightest pink and yellow to tho reddest -of rod- V Particularly beautiful spots can bo sten froriv the windows of tho Long Island -Railroad' cars from Montauk to Patehogue- where 1 maples - grow in 'abundance and numerous llttl streams wind their way from the inlands towards ths ocean Wherever a stream flows there grow ths maples and It la tha maples sided by the oaks that give forth th greatest splendor in Color' Th predominant tre along th s South Shore is ths pine:'-green the year round but where a brook flows there one finds the maples Nestled among the green pines one sees small streams lined with trees of fiery tad or golden yellow and all ths great range of colors In between The deep brown of the turning oaks lends Its beauty to the scene and the composite picture la one that far surpasses ths beat in any art gallery and makes Justifiable a trip 0 any part of Long Island to witness'' And then the question: - j'i'Wlij the Change of Color? r:Whr do leaves fall? - Whydo ths tnlplPB turn vto gold ' and scarlet? How can evergreens keep their leaves? V-r' - The tree must prepar for winter just as people do But how often do wo reallz th trees havo been preparing siMce last sarlysummer? j Leam are the lungs of the tree and through th leaves transpiration goes n a process similar to perspiration in animals In thov winter ths roots cannot - gather as much moisture as In summer according to th American Nature - Association of Washington - Aa i the' tree can HI afford any great loss through evaporation In th leave It discard them carrying on respiration through bark alone -w-- ' But the - lessening of moisture tha soil is not tho only factor TV often feel sorry-for th - snow-laden branches of th graceful birches and for the svergreeen boughs weighted down by a' load too great for their strength If ths leaves remained on tha maples and elms about ua some snowy morning :ws would find ths branches tom by the additional weight of the snow and ice adhering to the broad leaves v - -“Trees ' do ‘ not cast away their leaves- thoughtlessly however for they cannot well lose th living substance in' each leaf” - says Nature Magaxln “1 n ? early autumn - this substance Is afowly withdrawn -Into ths ‘ branches -and " tree proper- A separation layer of tissue at the base of tho leaf-atalk gradually forms and as the - time approaches - when 1 the leaf must fall thts tissue becomes mors and more of -a mucilaginous nature " Th leaf - is then - held only by th outer akin and woody strauds whlbh" connect 'thw wood of the twig to-th veins -of ths leaf? Only lb framework is - left and th colors caused by the disintegration of the green chlorophyll"'' Th Jeaf is now ready for - soma -outside sgehey to step in and complete the task 7 v '‘-s'1- Showees of Learea ' '-"v y “A -'warn ' sunny' gay In - October tiring with 1 lb- - literal shower of dancing’ swirling' leaves : A frosty morning quickly leaves a tree devoid of foliage while during th days between scarcely a leaf detaches Itself Onto warm fall: day -the dry atr shrivels ths : leaf and s shrinks ths bass causing it to rupture and fall Ths elms and ths '-birches seem to divest themselves almost entirely Aa one of the days” - V" ' ? “Then some- morning 'When' the frost has htanfcsted th' grass - tn white the leaves ) ef tho r sugar maples and "poplars fall steadily to ths gqoupd Ice crystals had formed to -tbs sticky separation layer rand whan tho warmth ef th aun thawed and expanded thorn th woody tissue was -torn and the leaf pushed free Again a wet humid day may dissolve tho-tissue so that' the first gust of wind sends Jt whirling earthward - tome tress such as ths oaks and the tieaebes-retaln a great many of their leaves all winter and only discard thorn entirely in spring-Th separation Jaytr sumi to bo motor in lato fall but it may well tio that tbe lxyer Is not quite thick enough Postmasters ranks It will corns up on Dee l' by unanimous consent for censil ration by ths United States Senate Favors Civil Service Men ’ Mr' Weeks has been most Inter sted In' this' as well ssia having all postmasters selected from civil service applicants “Ths - organization commutes ot the association has been working on this thing for a year hs said last night “Ig0 Wednesday saw the rrultion of our plans and we hope L Congressaman Xhlbach’s bill will be passed this year” Harr? Weeks is a young man for ths position he holds Hs was bora In Patehogue 40 years ago and has -been In ths Pstchogus postofllee ' sines ths time he "till smile ever when hs washed ths two precise windows of ths eld ©flics in the Syndicate Building When hs started in Patehogue boasted of a third class office t was run -then by 'Edward A Coles It was under Mr Coles’ sdminletra tfen v that tha youngster waa “elevated from ths Job of washing win’ dowa to that -of aweaping ths Acer and being general office boy” aa be puts it After that Mr Weeha went through the whole list of Jehe ' Hs was general clerk mailing clerk stamp 'clerk register and msnejr order elerk assistant postmaster up to three years age and now pest--master aid head of the asseeUtien Has Vlrst Class' Ofllco: In the first year ef his postmaster ship ths offies was raised to flnt class and it now-employs 14 men “Tha thing I'm most Interested in In ths offies" Mr Weeks said 1 In good service ' If tha people an pleased with it X am too X was glad to put through that Sunday evening mall out of her for ! th city - it ' was don especially for tha benefit cf those who might have important mall going out on that day and It saves them from mailing their stuff elsewhere’ Th genial postmaster has a bungalow at Cherry Grove on (treat South Beach where he takes Airs 1 Weeks and their two children (ar week-ends during ths summer Hi is fond of swimming and is the “ehampesn” soft dam - digger is these parts end i needs ths ' added king oiril decay of winter to - complete tss process so that ‘ blareh winds sud April rains may carry away ths taut of ths withered leaves “Although It Is sometimes wM that the extra urge ef new buds to needed -to push th old leaves off close Inspection will Indicate that the relative position of th' buds to th eld leaves does not bear out tlib idea V Southern Trees Also Slird - 'People of th' Northern Swtsi eften envy the Southerner thlnkln that tha latter' must ha luc£y in nn having to rak leaves from his lawu so continuously in ’autumn hut thh is a mistake Tha leavea fall am? year In th South as they do in ths North choosing th dry season II tho tre hold its leaves during ths season of draught th moisture less would be -more tnsn It could andusO The reds and golds and purplt cf autumn leaves are ifbt brsufht abouj by Jaok Frost aa la commoulf supposed although frost sometimes doss kill ths leaf so that It will fall before Its time thus depriving ths tree of nourishment snl wsnkenlnc it Autumn coloring Itself Is entirely Independent of the action of frasi end may occur even in midsummer Aa the nourishment of the leaf I withdrawn info Hc tree various piff-raents and other products of decomposition1 which nave until now beta hidden by the 'green chic rophrli show themselves Njron and miners which the pap has collected from the soil nelp contrlbutoXto the psgesot of autumn colors t “Why - sts some - autumns MM glorious than others and why is ths coloring - less brilliant m our Pacific Coast than on Long'lslsnd sail tha Northwestern States?'Why art' cur natlvs trees more subdued in hus when grown In ths mors humid climate of Europe? MoletbroNis th" color gauge A long -dry autuma-produces the finest color' carnival and a lonr dry autumn la geusralti characteristic of our ' Northeast Statea Long cold rains wash color and wilt th leaves ‘while sharp frees before the leaves aspect it may catch them unawares and kill thsm before they have had a chance to display their beauties'' Poisonous Trees pretty ' - “For yotf who go out Into the wesdt in autumn and gather boughs ts taka homo be careful and pick only thosa which jrou recognize The polron W and the poiaon oak ar among tha most beautiful and th former often climb so densely up -the frank or s neighboring tre that Us leaves ip pearto be ths foliage ot the IP? ratheithan tns vine ’ ’ “Evergreen tfes prepare for wis ter too but do not follow the aa-ample ofthel deciduous nelghbsij-Their leaves are waxy -coated and lender soxthat the snow and lea will slip bettvesn them and compef atlvely little surface is exposedte ths' wind - Thus - they ar - wall equipped to withstand the wlntaf storma Many of us have listened w ths hrseas in a grove of pine soufh ing through the needles and lev to fleer Its restful whispering ‘ 3 compare thia with th more brttti rustling of-th wind in th maple and elms and poplar as th isav re whipped about- "We realise tbas that the pine can far better weather the cold north winds than ths trsai: with larger leavrx Eirrgreen Also Change -r “The - tiny needles of ths greens have a different tppttnffi in winter and are darker and mare shriveled Th chlorophyll pw ules have withdrawn from th fee as far as possible and tbs wsta contsnt 1 greatly reduced In "J condition th alternate freezing thawing of winter days seem no harm and ths leaves are mfly resume In ths spring their wortiffi starch-making as “But - even - suergrsen needles 8 not live long They die snd drey as new ones como and th avsreg tree has its needles rsplaced In s years 80 grad " thrs to fl va jran - w — 1I— -j 1 this nrocess however that tnenw always appears to be well cloinsg'Y ‘Leaves are not through with work when they -have fillta W® th woods where man does dustrioualy rak thsm tip they a "protsctlve blanket for tha end then whan spring reins f— tha 'wood- the mineral subataoss added to th soiL enriching U! forming what is known and c-J as humus Thus the casting" tho old leaves is th msihe 4 which tbo tree prepare th th sprouting of Its seeds k pllos nourtshmsnt or their growth” ' ' 'r v - - 1 te J - r m

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