Newspaper Page Text
AT, MAT f, lflt.
BOY CROOK TELLS DEATH CONFESSION
LIFE BY FREEZING,
Experiments at Johns Hopkins
Medical School Show
rtAKo Ht LL LtAVt WHY IS YOUR MARRIAGE A SUCCESS? I mm.
HER. BRIDE SHOOTS I why is it a failure?
Of LAWYER TELLS
OF ESTATE'S LOSS
of a Series.
' llllll MIH 1 1 II II 1 1 1 H m I M 1 1 1 1 1 Ml I M M 1 1 1 1 H 1 1 HI iiih
I I I I II I II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Ml I 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 H M 1 1 1 II 1 1 1
H SRANn ANR xF F
Copjrrlf ht. MI. by Th Prsss Publishing Co. (Ths Nnr Tort World).
Society Is Blamed for Misfit Unions
a a wwaei 1111 i ii iv Wbkl
Young Wife Wakes Him to
Ask if He Really Meant
Threat, Then Fires.
By a Bachelor With a $4,000 Income
Samuel Fattman, Seventeen
Years Old, Uses Weird
Vocabulary in Story.
It Comes Like a Voice From
the Grave in Heiress's Suit
for $ 140,8 15.
TBI 110 W0LD,
HOW FAGIN TRAINED
FIRST REAL QUARREL.
She Is Dying With Bullet in
Temple, Little Hope
Hr. ha Uoldfarh, twent-on yesr
M. 1 dying In Flower Hoapltsl from
bullet thr fired Into her own heai. after
hooting bar husband, Morrla, tweaty
els year old. three Man and boating
him on the head with a revolver about
dawn to-day. The husband alao II In
Flower Hospital, and hla condition 1
The Ooldfarbi live In modern house
belonging to the Uoelet eitatp at No. 401
Eat Klft; -ilxth street. Their tl.ree
ionm apartment in on the third floor, at
the raar, overlooking a courtyard In
which there arc formal flower beda and
a fountain. They have made their horn
there during the second of the two
years of their married life.
Until the laat two or three months,
according to the husband, who ti a
clothing cutter, they were happy. Then
dissensions began. Of late the quarrel!
have been more frequent and more bit
ter. THREATENED TO LEAVE HER,
THEN WENT TO BED.
"At supper '-' night I told Cella that I
couldn't stand It any longer," Ooldfarb
aald In the hospital. "I announced that
In the morning I would pack up my
things and leave, she would have to
. Shift lor hrrsclf, 1 said, aa I didn't ln
, tend to have anything more do do with
Shortly a'ter 4 o'clock this morning.
Oeldfarb told detectives, his wife ahook
him, and when he waked ahe aald.
"Good morning, Morris."
Ha replied, but did not turn over,
beeping his face averted.
"Do you Intend to leave me to-day, aa
you aald you would?" she asked, ac
cording to Ooldfarb.
Me says he replied. "I certainly do"
Mra. Ooldfarb, before he knew what ahe
was doing, drew a pistol from beneath
her pillow and shot him In the back,
the husband aaya. He sat up and tried
to wrest the weapln from her, receiving
a wound In the hand. They ware still
struggling for the weapon when aha
hot Main, Inflicting a flesh wound In
AYS HE FEIGNED DEATH TO
"Then." aald Ooldfarb. "she took the
muscle of the weapon In her hand and
heat me over the head and face with It
That atunned me, but I had sens
enough to think I would better pretend
to be dead, so I eank down In tho bed
and remained quite still. 8he ehot one
snore time. The bullet missed me and
imbedded Itself In the wall by the bed
Cella then got P end went Into tho
dining room. I heard her shoot one
more time and fa" heavily. Then I
raw. out and called for help."
William l". Dugan and hla wife, who
he Immediately above the Ooldfarbs,
warn the only ones In the founding, oc
cupied by about forty families, who
heard the shooting.
'tMy wife woke in, " said Dugan, "and
aald. The Ooldfarbs are Ulllnic each
other.' 1 ran downstair Just In time to
see Oohifarb leave his apartment nod
dart down the stepa In hla night shirt.
which was atalned with blood."
Ooldfarb ran Into the courtyard, Dugan
after him. The wounded man
shouting "murder" and "police." His
cries waked everybody In the bjlldlng
and heads appeared at all the windows,
Dugan persuaded Ooldfarb to go back
upstairs. He " .en called Policeman
Dovery, who summoned an ambulance
from Klower HoanltPl.
Mrs. Ooldfarb waa found lying uncon
clou on the dining room floor. Tho
finger of her tight hand lay loosely
about tho butt of revolver, the Ave
cartridge In which had all been dis
"I never owned a revolver In my Ufa,'
Ooldfarb told Policeman U every, "and I
suvar aaw that pistol. 1 don't know
Whew my wife got It."
Detectives who searched the apart
ment found three loaded cartridge un
dor Mrs. Ooldfarb' pillow and several
more under the bathtub.
The bullet fired Into Ooldfarb1) back
entered his left lung, but Dr. Keating of
the Mower Hospital staff says lha
mat, '.he Jiuu'. worst injury, may
prove fa'.al. As thit wound could
not have been self-inflicted tbe police
believe Ooldfarb s story of the shooting
Tbe couple were known to their rl
low tenants aa Mr. andlMra. Gold; that
was the noma on the letter-box. Their
rlcht nuns was found on s chattel
mortgage on the furniture of the bouse,
uouxht soon after they took tap their
Ooldfarb used to give hie earnings nil
tn his wife, neighbors said to-day. but
she would frequently borrow a-nickel
from the Janitor on Monday, after re-
esivins 130 to $40 from her husband on
Saturday. Hhe was very fond of One
In the apartment detectives found aa
old mortgage on furniture bought on
the Instalment plan, which the couple
had signed as Ooldfarb. They then
lived at No. 307 Beat Fifty-eighth street.
Btsraeon, WMl l.bs., la a Shad Rot,
(Special to Toe Kmlng World.)
FI.EM1NOTON, N. J.. Msy I A stur
geon, meaaurlng elrht feet and weighing
S pounds, was caught In the Delaware
River, opposite Uambertvllle. In a shad
set to-day. Hundreds of persons from
lasmbertvlUe and New Hope hurried to
fbe fishery to see the monster, which
ism the first caught there In
"L. G. S." Complain of
Intellectual Girl to Wed Because None Is
Permitted to Attend the Social
Functions He Does.
"17. E." and "J. E" in a
They Are Perfectly Happy Because When
They Married They Agreed on a Co
By Nixola Greeley-Smith.
I firmly believe that most failures In marriage are due to a lack of
harmony or Intrinsic love between tbe
tbe appearance of children under such
BsA7f '. . lAMH sfi
new acquaintances restrict matrimonial choice. But could we get along
wltbout them? It mlgbt be rather
avenue some morning to have a young
sa ate. Bat before we seek She Mar
riage aissaes stares. 1st as have
laaeheoa lugslhsi or take a ride
om the top of a baa so we oaa
compare ear tastes t Users tare
aad discover whether yea love or
loath to play cards."
To-day tf this should happen a young
woman would undoubtedly call for the
police and the Impressionable youth
would And himself In tho psyohopathlo
ward at Beilevue. But a few hundred
years from now such a proceeding may
not shock the most conservative maiden.
In fact, ahe may take the Initiative In
tbe matter and touch the handsome
strsnger lightly on tbe arm to cause
him to slacken his stride aad attend her
proposal of marriage.
PROBLEM OF PROPERLY MAK
Ons of the greatest problems which
confront young men and women to-day
concerns the question of how properly
they may meet eaoh other. Reformers
urge constantly the need of municipal
social centre where young men and
women could become friends and dames
and talk together. Present social re
strictions are the outgrowth of tho
secluded and dependent stats of woman
and their need of protection from the
marauding male, and there Is Utile
cause to doubt that the average young
girl of to-day still needs this protection.
So there exist many excellent reasons
why a strange young man should not
offer his attentions to a young woman
to whom he has not been Introduced,
but I csn't sse why he should not be
permitted to seek out her parents, give
them some guarantee of his personal
worth snd meet the girl. It Is just as
much the duty of parents to sse that
their children marry properly aa taks
care that they are well clothed and
properly fed. A lot of nonsense hss bssn
written about the match-making mother.
It Is only sash a mother who
shows b proper seas of parea
tsl responsibility, sad It wo aid bo
aa excellent thing if father should
wake ap sad do a little Baatoh
naeklng sa has swa aooout.
The average girl In a well-to-do fam
ily to-dsy Is brought up with tbe Idea
of marrying, aad It Is Just as stupid
to sasums that the proper husband to
going to be thrown la her path by
ohanc as It would be to take) It for
granted that food would drop from the
boavene for her or garments from an
waknown source be left mysteriously at
His Inability to Find an
Joint Letter, Declare That
couples, and tbls la aggravated by
conditions. Society la to blame (or
tbe multitude of misfit unions, be
cause it limits tho scope of feasible
acquaintances. I hare boon hunting
my affinity for three years (a psychic
girl, or what some call a 'natural
torn genius'). But I And tbat. wfclls
tbere are hundreds of these Intel
lectual girls In existence, they can
not be found at social functions
wtiere one would bope to meet them.
They stay at home and commonly bo
come old maids or marry at last
against their life-long Ideals, and
are tben anything but happy."
Tbls diagnosis of the causes of
unhappy marriage Is offered by a
young bachelor, who confided addi
tionally that be has $4,000 a year
and bas looked in vain for a wife.
Undoubtedly the limits Imposed by
convention in tbe matter of making
alarming when walking down Fifth
man approach you and say:
the door. Women have varv nm
chance to meet young men whom they
would lite their daughters to know.
TIMt FOR FATHER TO DO SOME
But If there ere any young men any
where, father ha a chance to make
their acquaintance and perhaps to ask
them to dinner. But father Is Insulted
by the very suggestion. Having mar
ried, brought a daughter Into the world
and neglected to fit her for any other
work than keeping house, he resents
aeepiy the suggestion that she should
marry at all. And he to still thinking
ana taming about her as tho "little
girl" when she has begun to use hslr
tonic snd go In for settlement work.
However much he may be overburdened
In other matter--and father la getting a
n or sympainy loose ey-h certainly
aoee not do hi share toward deter
mining the most Important aspect of
his daughter'e future her marriage. The
letters of -Evening World readers fol-
CANT FIND A GIRL TO SUIT HIM
FOR A WIFE.
Dear Madam: I am not a married
man, but a careful observer for tho
simple reason that I am looking for
Che right girl. I have 14,000 per year
to ksep up a home. I firmly oeleve
that most failures are simply dus to
took of harmony or mtrlnalo love
between the couples, and this Is ag
gravated by tbe appearance of chil
dren under swob conditions. Bach
partner usually expect too much of
the other after marriage, which la
fatal to that heavenly blessing we
call love. Society is to be blamed
for tho multitude of mlaftt unions
which turn out unhappily owing to
ths negligence of providing feaalule
means facilitating ths scope of ult
aJble aoqualntanceShif). I have been
hunting my affinity for three years
(a "psychic' girl, or what some call
a "natural born genius"). I move In
the best of society, considered hand
some, popular and danos well, but I
And that while there are hundreds of
these Intellectual girls, they cannot
be found at the various social func
tions where one would hope to meet
ahem. They stay at horn and com
monly become old maid, or at last
marry against their lifelong Ideals
aad are anything but happy. I am
oat huntng diligently, and may be
forced to wind up ss a beehslor n
spits of my big heart and prospect.
Out belter so than to marry oas I
)"" 1" p
AD l a tutu.
au. MV Clg
would not oonsMsr In per feet sym
pathy with me. U O. 8.
NEITHER IS "BOSS," BOTH AR
Dear Madam: When John and I
were married, ws agreed on a co
partnership soheme. Tho result la
that I am no slave, nor Is John a
henpecked husband. We have a little
hecne which is deer to botn of ue
bee aoee ws each of lis felt tbat ws
have had an equal part In making
It Just what ft Is "home" I do
the housework myself, sa a girl .s
too xperaatve for our humbi means.
John is an Iron-worker In a large
factory, but In spits of our humble
circumstance we are ss happy as
the day la long. Why? Because we
hare and share alike. Neither of us
Is "Boss." Is it truly not a beauti
ful plan? H. E. and J. B.
THAI FAILED TO WORK
CALLED OFF BY COURT
Big Policeman's Marriage to
Pretty 17-Ydar-Old Girl
It was a complete mystery tn some
hundred people who chanced to be In
Justice Olegerich's part of the Supreme
Court this morning why Poltcsmen Ed
ward Gallagher, whose record of man
ly acoomplUshtnente 'has won him the
department soubriquet of "King,'
should have allowed hie bride to untie
the matrimonial knot, without even so
much ss putting up a light to keep her
Ae she appeared in court to-day Mrs.
Gallagher looked sa if she had just
stopped out of her school class room.
Bhe Is past her eighteenth birthday.
The wedlock of pretty Pearl Unkrioh
and "King" Oallagher was of ths trial
variety. Pearl, lost her temporary heart
to the big hsndsom patrolman last
spring. She toM her mother of her In
fatuation, but Mrs. Unkrtoh objected
on two grounds: first, that Pearl was
only seventeen, and second, that she
was s Prssbyteiisn, while ths policeman
waa a CwHiolic.
Lsat Msy Mrs. Unkrlch paid c visit to
friends In Cleveland. When ahs rs-
I turned, ehe wee met by Pearl and
: "King," who, armed with a marriage
; license. Informed her Pearl had taken
Edward' faith, and they wore about
to be married.
Mr. Unkrlch aoquieeced aa gracefully
' ss she could, and, to show her good
; will, fitted L'p an nparlment for the
1 couple. Three months later, the little
1 bride de ided marriage was a dismal
failure and returned to hsr mother's
It took Justice Oiegerloh lust seven
minutes to convlnoe himself Pssrl was
under eighteen when she became a wife.
and to give her the right to oall her
self Mies Unkrlch once more.
SUNDAY WORLD WANTS
WORK MONDAY WONDERS.
HIS ABDUCTED CHILD
TAKEN BY HER MOTHER
IS FATHErVS BELIEF
Witnesses Say That Lulu Mc
Intyre Willingly Entered
FATERSON, N. J.. May I. -A arch Is
being mads for Lulu Mclntyre, sins
ysars oM, who for three months has
bssn a ward of the Rev. Charles
Schwelkert, pastor of the Union Aven'is
Baptist Church, Tetowa. who wst ear-
rled oft la aa automobile while on her
way to ssheol yesterday. Although ths
child was taken away la the morning
the ease waa not reported ts ths poi re
until last night.
sorgo Molntyre of Monte lair, attached
to the Now Tot Poet-Office, and Ma wife
Freda have not lived together for sev
eral months. Mr. Mclntyr Is Suing for
divorce. V Ice-Chancel lor Stevens In
Newark awarded the custody of the
child to Mr. Mclntyre. but Mrs. Mcln
tyre was allowed to visit her child at
the home of ths Rsv. Schwelksrt three
hours sash week. In ths dlvorcs pro-
ssdlngs ths corespondent named was
W. P. Francisco, a garage owner, of No.
IN Beilevue avenue. Upper Montclalr,
o la unmarried and was a friend of
It la believed that Mrs. Mclntyre ha
carried off her daughter. The child had
rsachad Peterson and Unlsn avenues
when an automobile draw up and the
occupants beckoned to the little girl.
witnesses say, and she went to the au
tomobile without hesitation.
Mr. Molntyre has applied to Vlce-
Chancellor Stevens for an order for the
surrender of tho child If she Is found
with her mother.
PHONE POLE WRECKS AUTO,
FOUR HAVE CLOSE CALL.
John Burgess Jr. of Riverhead
Rung Prom Car in Crash;
Others Badly Shaken.
RIVBRHHAD, I. I, May l.-Whlle
four young persons were returning fro.n
a dance at, Wading River early to-day
their ailtumafbil crashed Into a tele
phone polo asar Calverton and s
The oar was being driven by Raymond
Welch and with him were John Burgess
Jr., the letter's sister. Miss Marguerite
Burgess, and Miss Monica Young. Bur
gees wae thrown from tho oar but es
caped Injury. The others remained la
the madhlne but ware badly shaken
up. Welch and Burgess ssy the tele
phone pole stands too far out In the
highway and that sort will bs brought
against Rs owners, ths Halting Hollow
and Roe MM Telephone Compear.
Ths wrecked oar Is the property of
A rem bass rtanett. . r. Hodman,
farmer, brought the party here In
wagon, the auto being beyond immediate
WILBUR WRIGHT MEMORIAL.
Plawt AddresM Listed by British
TXneTJON, Msy t -The first snnual
Wilbur Wright Msmorta Addreaa,
founded by the Royal Aeronautical So
ciety of Great Britain, is to bs delivered
on May SI by Horace Darwin, member
of the A ivlsory Committee for Aero
nauUos, und a aon of the great nat
uralist Tht found raised by the society
by subscription for this purpo ha
become ample to Jualfy the announce
ment of almllar lecture every year.
Wilbur Wright was s member snd
gold medallist of tho society. Invite
ttons to the lectur hsve bsea ssnt to
many American sclsnturts.
scholarship Bill Signed.
AJJtANY. Stay 1 The Htste Scholar
ship" bill, providing fXX to aid each
student holding a scholarship rerttfl. at'
to aid In completing a college education.
STOLE BY WAGON LOAD.
Little Lads Taught by "Master"
How to Be Thieves,
A Be v en teefl-year-old boy, small of
stature but of wtds experrencs In crime,
kept a Jury before Judge Hwann In Gen
eral see tons to-dsy Interested In his de
scription of how boys are schooled In
crime by modern FViglns. The hoy.
Hamuel Fattman, attaa Rdward Rartei,
also "Fatty," admitted under the o,iiee-
tlonlns of Judge Kwann and Aealatnnt
District-Attorney Charle F. Rostwlok
that since he was seven years old he
had been a rrooW. a pa 1 master, aa tt
were. In all aorta of petty crimes. In s
boastful tons, aa though they were lo
hi credit, he told of hi experience In
the Catholic Protectory, the House of
RefUgS, the City Reformatory, the PsM-
t nttary and In the Blmlra Reform.
When I csms out of thsss Institu
tions," Fsttmsn told ths Jury. "I was
a more ecrompllahsd thief then I ws
bsfors I went In. The boys I met there
were my companion when they and I
were released, and togethsr we pulled
off msny tricks."
Fattman'a languags ws s lingo of
the east Bid crook. Half Yiddish, half
Kngllsh, It waa pratty hard t tL.iee
for the court officials snd the Juror
to follow his story. With a amlle
upon hie face he would explain to the
best of his ability what hs meant by
such tsrms aa "snitch," "bull," "gon
iff," "dicks," 'moll busser" snd "king.'
Fattman, or Bartel, as the police beat
know him. Is ths principal witness
against Isidore Radar, a storekeeper, of
No. HI New Utreeht avenue, Brooklyn,
on trial charged as a ringleader of a
band of thieve that have etolen during
the laat few yeare hundred of her
and trucks loaded wit valuable mer
ohendles. ADMITTED TMlrT OF MUCH
The youth confess sd that alnre hla
release on his Isst "stretch" he hsd
hsas working with Rader and had
helped steal many valuable loada of
merchandise along the river front. R.
dar disposed of the merchandise, ship-
ping It to Phlladslphls. Hartroro. conn,
and other cltls. wtiere his agents dis
posed of the etolen property.
The boy admitted his part in tne inert
of a wagon load or merrnnaie De
longing to the Burn Express Compsny
on ths morning of March II, from !n
front of s business house In Franklin
street, for which theft Rader Is In
dicted. Fettman drove tne wagon on.
but wa captured.
After he had been arrested ana nan
been In the Tombs a few days, ths boy
said, he made up his mlno to ton tns
police sbout Rsder and Rader' a arrest
followed. While in ne iomo wxier
Rader arrest, Fettman ssld on of
Rsdsr' gang a boy named Isxy
called on him snd threetsned thst un-
hs withdrew his confession hs would
be don for. Ferlng the vengeance or
the gnf. Fattman aald he wrote a
postal card to a memner or tne gang
that the "dicks" (detectives) hsd foroed
him to make a confession, but he would
do his best to free Rsder.
Fattman't vocabulary was so full of
queer words that Judge Hwann asked
him to explain their meaning to tho Jury.
The dlok flagged me and frisked ma
had no front, and when he ssld I
would get It ell for being a gun I made
up my mind not to do any hop -scotch
ing I saw It was a oas of John
O'Brien for mine If could get to be a
lammstsr. I knew I was s loboter snd.
not having any maauma, I had to ooms
across." wis boy teeftfled.
All of whioh meant that the police
man stopped him. searched htm, snd told
han because he had no money ho would
bs sent away for being a thief; he.
knowing he waa broke, waa not going to
take any ehaaeea, but gst out of town
on a freight train. "John O'llrlen," he
explained, meant a freight train, and
"lammstsr" a fugitive from Juatlc.
AYS HI BECAME A CROOK
Further In his tsstlmony the boy said
tbsrs wsrs six other youths who as-
slated Rader in the theft of horses and
trucks They were known lo Mm aa
Oink," "Itch." "Flhey." "Boob,"
"Bcogi" and "Vally." Beside the boy.
Rader employed two or three men to
exerclee supervision over the boys snd
direct their operations In the theft
All the boy, he said, had ben trained
by Rader In the theft of the horaee and
trucks, and bad succeeded In makl.ig
Rsder rich Five of the boys, he told
Mr. Boatertok. hsd been arrested, and
were now either In the Penitentiary or
In the Elmlra Reformatory. Rader, he
aald. 1n order that they might not
"snitch" upon him, provided counsel 1
"How did you first become a thtef
Judge Hwann asked Fattman.
"Just naturally. 1 had nothing si
to do snd Just drifted Into It. Then I
bad to keep It up. The gang know I
was a crook and whenever there waa
anything eon I was slways invited
In reply to a qusstlao by a Juror, Fett
man aid ths boys In the "mob" were
not over eighteen years old. and were all
LOST IN SPECULATION.
Aged Walter Mead, Now
Dead, Admits Charges in
Mrs. Alice Mansfield of lndon. Eng
land, daughter of Countess Alios
Thorn de Feruswsr, waa awarded a
Judgment of 1140,111. tl against ths es
tste of the late Walter Mead, an octo
genarian lawyer, who died Jan 4 last,
by Rsferee Wsrren Leslie In s report
filed with Justice Olegerlrh to-dsy. Ths
smount represents a trust estst which
Mesd confessed he had lost forty-three
day before hi death.
Mr. Mansfield la the granddaughter
of Col. Thorn, who wa noted on two
continent ooventy-flve year ago ae a
sportsmen, diplomat and frlsnd of roy
alty At his sslon In Paris, before ths
civil war, distinguished men of all na
tion asssmbled. Hs hsd five daugh
ter who were noted for their beauty
and arcompllahmants. Ths eldest wa
Alice, who married the Count do Faros
sac. She died at the home of her
brother Eu"ene In New Tork In No
vember. Mi. leaving four children
Alice. Henrietta. Amed and Louis. Bv
her will ehe directed her estate be held
In trust and the Income divided among
the four chllren. Mead became trute
In February. 1M4, r. ter John B. Stevens
CONFESSES HI LOST ENTIRE
AMOUNT OF BBTATB.
Since 14 Mead, who stood high among
lawyers in New Tork. handled the es
tate, distributing the laooms So the four
children aa payments bereaves due. TWO
year ago he defaulted, and Mrs. Mans-
fleld brought suit for an accounting.
Heed' confession, that the fortune Of
which he wes trustee baa been swept
away, reaae use a vwsre i mrmrm.
Hs wrots his autenvent a tew oayw Be
fore hie death. It bsoaaae public whoa
Vr Talle filed Me report to-day. After
admitting h received the tMMU.M la
IM4. Maad says:
"Ths entire prlnetpal of the trust
was invested, from time to time, tn
.locks snd bonds. Ths precise details
of these investment, ths dates of the
tosses snd slso all receipts of sSawsne
I em unable to slate. I am aaw la my
eightieth year of Hfe. Two stroke) el
paralysis havs Incasjaoltated me and
Impaired my mental facultiee. Ths gen
tlemen with whom ( tranaw.twd the bwsl
nsss of this aetata seem to be all dead
and gone. Ths records wtilch t kept
were destroyed by Sre. I recall mat
ter only In tho vaguest aad moat in-
How the trust satate was wiped out
snd the disaster kept from the bene
nclafies to explained by the I steer as
PAID HEIRS INCOME OUT OF
"The prlnclpsl of this fund wss swspt
swsy more than fifteen ysars ago. Up
to within s short time before this pro
osedlng wsa Instituted I kept up pay
men is of MOD per morrrh to ths four ohfl
drsn out of my own means aad la ahe
hop that I might some day be asee to
earn the entire principal Of the fund.
That 1 havs been unsuocsssrui tt
Reduced from $20
sM)WV tasVUllasV m'osrwai ae spwpssj
I To-Momxv, stetWe?
V Latest Bulgarltns, Empires. 0 f 0.7i5lP
3cuttwiys and Novelties vJk
The cleverest styles exe clearly
snd authentically reviewed in the in
numerable models we shall offer our
patrons in this wonderful series.
Shepherd Checks Bedford Cords
Splendid Serges and Diagonal
The linings are
wearing peau de cygne, the
of a superior grade untauwn
fore in suits at thuiTiinunurn
The tailoring, style and
faultless fit are splendid
features of these unexam
pled creations we shall offer to
morrow for only $13.75
All the Prettiest Hue of Spring
This it in every way s roost un.
usual tuit opportunity, of which our patron
i hou Id hasten to avail thsnWvm at ones.
Remember Alteration FREE
SALE AT ALL FOUR STORES
BALTIMORE. Md., May t Expsrl
msnts mad by srtsntlsts at the Johae
Hopbine MeMcel School havs shows tbat
life can be suspended Indefinitely by
freest ng grace sees and brought bask
after weeks or months.
Tbsrs la a state kaowa as "latest
life," In which the organlssss, having
everv appearance of betas; Hfstoss.
nsvsrthslsss again manifest vital char
acteristics Bacteria, the lowest plant
organlama, havs snuimoas powers of
resisting conditions that tend to dearth,
Bacteria of various disss are seen
In the laboratory frossn at s tempera
turs of liquid air of M degree Fshrsn
bit. Thev do not die. aa a rule, but
aurvlva this extremely drastic treatment
and retain their specific vital pathogsale
Thsrs are Inatsness where suoh cold
blooded animals ss frogs snd toads,
snails, and even fish, hsvs hsd thslr
lives suspended by the trussing press,
sometlmee so thoroughly that their In
testines csn be taken out, and yet, oa
being "taewsd out" after a parted of
week, revive meet aoUvely.
Thsss animal are perfectly normal
when placed in a refrigerator Jar Just
large enough to hold one animal. The
Jar la filled with liquid Mr at a certain
temperature, and after a abort time the
animal appear lifeless. A month later
thsy are removed, aad oa being mas
saged show slgas of life, often reviving
From these experiments no olalm M
made that after death Ufa can be re
stored, but It la held thst In assay ta
stsnoss where Hfe Is thought to b. ex
tinct It Is only masked, and It remains
for tho aetantlata to discover, through
experiment, whether they are desUsxf
with death Itself or with latent life.
STRIKE FOR $2 ft DAY.
Oeaatp fR, 44
sre as vended Wsrk Marl rely.
NEWARK, N. I.. May I -The threat'
strike of laborers 'wsa alerted la
County this sBomlng. aad It to
believed that about per eaot have
quit work. That mesne that about
on ssvosal Ms Jobs here have sswpssd-
ed work entirely, aad say they wtU not
i at ism I until thslr assaask to be al
lowed bs return. Ss tar no Is w dar has
The mow have been got
ta. a day. and they demand
The body of a boy
las In the East River at One
t nhte years of sen
inch la height, had a ttght i
Me were a Mao
yrerwst,Cowa sf ko MBistllS o
'.' PwVrea I aad the Cbsi So Tar
of a splendid
was found Boat
to-day. The bey waa
l fear toot stst
Aad dark hair
nsmsit btoesT stoosdagssad Max tSgS
shoes Two body waa removed to tho
turavte. but ltoawheeaartbed to aotMssS)
stos. at most, than snore of Juagmsaf
Aftsr Mssd'e deatX bio jMW
had aad ths sort orlahsaBy exesMatoeV
against tis loaryer waa looped sapsssrti
xttfxar g V XI sssxtaT