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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 23, 1902, Image 7

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Davenport. lowa. Nov. 22.— Train No. 11, west
bound, on the Rock Island road, th» regular St.
Josoph and Kansas City express, was h«=ld up at
11:30 o'clock last night, three miles west of this
city, by masked bandits, who cut off the express
and baggage cars, forced the engineer to run two
■miles up the track, blew tip the through express
safe with dynamite, and escaped with their booty.
The train, which was due to leave here at I<T:3B
p. m.. was thirty-five minutes late, and pulled out
for the West after a short halt. It had Just
psasad through the suburban village of Rocking
ham. on the outskirts of the Rock Island rail
road yards, when the fri^ineer f?aw a red lantern
on the tr?ck, and brought hi.- train to a stop.
As he slowed down two robbers sprang on the
footboard ot the engine and covered him and the
fireman with revolvers While the engine crew
tras thus kept quiet others of the gang menaced
tue crew and passengers in the coaches. One of
the adits uncoupled the express and baggage
cars from the rest of the train, and then the engi
neer was ordered to start his engine. Two miles
w est of Roekioghajn there la a stretch of heavily
Timbered country, and in this the engineer was
ordered to come to a y bait. The bandits blew up
the rough safe with dynamite, and used an ex
tremely heavy charge. The noise of the explosion
was heard in Davenport.
After wrecking the safe the robbers mounted the
engine and ran it down the track.
The train was the Cast westbound express, which
left Chicago at 6:"6 o'clock last night, and which
rues through to Fort Worth. Tex., by way of St.
Joseph and Kansas City. The name of the engi
neer 1? Shaffer, and the conductor is named Trum
bull. The train was delayed two ho- rs. Men who
answered the description of the Rock Island train
robbers stole a team and wagon from a farmer.
whose farm was reached by a mile tramp through
heavy timber! The robbers drove northwest on a
run. and at daylight passed a ■farmhouse three or
four miles away. The trail is being followed hard
by posses of policemen and citizens. Richard K.
Ridley and Luther D. Haywa>rd. strangers, have
been arrested on suspicion.
g■. Kov I- -G* neral Ma iger C I
■aw of the Rock Island road. In an official state
men engaged In tin? n wore masks,
dark cl - I Kent in the <Jark
■ caus« and owing
• c irnabl i t<» give
■ . tion of the men, except that one was .1
ned man. possibly Bis U• I
short, heav> man.
citj limits
-' 1 hat bas ever
on this . ii- 5. There was
The railroad and express ■ om
this robbert
delay I mail, .•> v< rj lan
onviction of the
B< • ' - Express Com-
I the ! rss to that company win pot
That he would be a candidate for reappointment
=.s Hlections Commissioner in the face of any op
position, and expected to win out, were the last
wo r ds of Michael J. Dady when he left Brooklyn
for Havana three weeks ago. They ■•!•<•- his first
words when be returned yesterday on the Ward
liner Esp^rcnza. It had been thought that, in view
of the pretty well founded rumor that Lieutenant
Governor Woodruff lisd told Mr. Dady that Mayor
Low would positively decline to reappoint him.
Daly would weaken when be got to thinking it
over on the boat, and that he would come back
c ayin.c that unexpected press lira of business In
<~:j'oa wo'jld oblipe him to decline a reappointment.
Not so. His first words were almost defiant in
their confidence in his victory over any opposition
tA his reappointment.
11l be a candidate for Elections Commissioner
If the only votes for me are from my own Assem
bly District," he lid. "1 expect, however, to get
the overwhelming' indorsement of the committee.
and then I will hf resppointcd, because Mayor Low
is too big a man to try and evade 'he law.
Mr. Dady then went on to pay that he was the
author of the law now in force; and knew •what he
wss talking about when i-k- said that the Intent of
the law was that the Mayor should appoint as
Elections Commissioners the men ■■:., were sug
r"-=tefl for that purpose by 'he '■!>• organizations.
That he ever got any direct word from Mayor Low
'hat the latter would refuse to reappoint him Mr.
Dady denies. He wants those who are opposed to
r\s reappointment to "hrin? up something specific
■why Dady should not pet tho job."
When reminded of th* fa<"t that Lieutenant Gov
«rn^r Woodruff had told him some time ago that
Mayor Low might not \><i wiiling to - Lppoint him.,
and that he might be opposed by Woodruff, Ije re
'•Woodruff is the leader, but be is not the County
The LieJltTjmt Governor will not h* in the city
spvn before to-morrow
William J. Youngs, of Oyster Bay, as reported
yesterday, has established a residence In Brook
lyn, with the expectation of being appointed
i-'r.ited Slates 'district Attorney for the Southern
restrict of New-York.
Mr. Youngs is an intimate friend and a former
i^ishbor of President Roosevelt, who has the
appointment within his gift. Mr. Youngs was
President Roosevelt's private secretary when the
President was Governor, and he is now serving as
Deputy Superint-?ndonc of Banks.
The executive committee of the Brooklyn Re
publican organization recently indorsed George F.
Elliott to succeed the present District Attorney.
George H. Pettit. who is Lid to be slated for re
appolntment by Senator Platt. The organization
has bet-n and is opposed to Pettit. because be has
not taken a mor>; active Interest in loc-.ai politics.
If Mr. Youngs is appointed to succeed him. the
!o;;g established ustom of naming a Kings Coun
ty man for the place will 1..- broken.
President Felton of the Cl.ic:;feO and Alton road
has authorized the announcement that wages of all
engineers, trainmen and switchmen • mployed on
the item will Ix rased en December 1, the mc
i easts averaging l'J P< r cent. In the cast of
nearly every <leiiartmi.iit this increase of pay is
voluntarily granted by the company.
f^t. John's. N. F., Nov. 22.— The British Admiralty
has decided to station the training ship Calypso in
Bt John's Harbor and to house her In for the
winter, and also to establish ''"'■" on the hills in
the spring. The Colonial Government has guar
anteed $3,000 toward housing, heating and otherwise
fitting the ship for th.- winter In these latitudes.
The government also guarantee* an annual grant
of $li.Oio toward the maintenance of a naval re
eerve with a minimum of 600 men. which force
Great Britain is likely to double on her own in
Springfield, lU., Nov. 2.— Report comes from an
official of the Chicago and eastern Illinois Rail
road that Myron J. Carpenter president of that
road, will be appointed general manager of the
Prteco system, when the Chicago and Eastern
Illinois loses Its Identity In th- latter system.
Albany. Nov. 22.— Tne Cooper-Hewitt Electric
Company of New-York was Incorporated to-day.
"wlthf a capital of $2,000.00i>. to manufacture vapor
*lectrlc lamps. The directors are Charles B. Hill.
John F. Syrats. O. 11. Stockbridge, Charles H.
O'Connor and Leavltt J. Hunt, all of N*w-Vorlc
One matter not to forget to-day i» to look
•*•»• tboae "Ultiir- Ads. of the People-**
Although nineteen police captains who were
appointed by th* Tammany Police Board when
York and Sexton were able to manipulate the
Civil Service Visible lists in the interests of
their favorites, were feline happy yesterday
over the decision of th* Appellate Division in
Brooklyn, their elation may be short lived. The
decision, while it disposes of the taxpayer's
sun brought by J. Warren Greene, does not
prevent other proceedings that may yet show
that the appointment of the nineteen captains
was illegal. The decision in effect is that th*
title to a public office can be tested only hv
quo warranto proceedings in the courts, and
that a taxpayer has no standing in the courts
to bring: injunction proceedings, except when
waFte of public money is threatened. This is
made plain by Justice Woodward's words:
ti7 \ defendants are holding positions to which
iney nave been appointed under the forms of
•aw. They are holding office under color of
ngnt, and the question of the title to the office
is the one which is in fact involved. The ap
propriate remedy, and an adequate one. Is by
information in the nature of quo warranto. '
The question now is whether or not the At
torney General of the State will authorize the
quo warranto proceedings which the Appellate
division says are proper and adequate to decide
if police captains who were appointed in viola-
on of fairness can be permitted to hold on to
their offices. It is expected that an application
to the Attorney General will be made without
loss of time.
Charged with the larceny of papers and stocks
valued al Sll.'«»i l elonging 10 an enpin erlnsand
electrical supply corporation, Henry Franklin,
who -ai.i h^ w i<i .-, lawyer, born in Russia, and
living at No. IJ'". West One-hundred-and-twen
ty-seventh-st., was locked up in the Oak-st
;.oli,-.> station yesterday.
He was arrested "ii a search warrant issued
by Magistrate Brann, and served by Policeman
Kesselniark, of K>s. x Market Police Court. Eu
gene < '. Bell, who is in t lie electrical supply busi
ness ;it No. 6 Gouverneur Slip, and who lives at
N". r>.V_ v East Eighty-sixth-st., is the complain
\Vhil>" the prisoner's pedigree v:is being taken
bj Sergeant Butler, a crowd of lawyers und
friends of Franklin tilled the police station. One
"f them sot Magistrate Hogan to go to th^ sia
tion, and be accepted Louis Cohen, of No. 17
I-i\ injssto'i Place, as a bondsman for Franklin'?
■ ■ ance tiiis morning.
In th- warrant it that the ;illogfd theft
occurred on December 26, 1901, at No. '->1
Water-st. At this address there Is a seven story
brick building, n.»w occupied by Evans, AlmiraU
.<■ «'■■.. and another smallei firm. After a fir«
there last March, Eugene C. Hell & Co., the
police say. failed, their stock Buffering big dam
age. Evans, AlmiraU & Co. bought a motor
bip saf^ from the Bell company, leased
the buiidin? and began In the same business
soon after the lire. Franklin w.is Bell A Co.'s
attorney, ill* 1 police Bay.
Eugene C Bell, when seen at his home last
night, said he thought his place was set afire
and that the papers which were in a strong box
in the office safe were extracted by some person
who know the exact situation there. He said:
"The fire took place on December 26, when
we were very busy and no one could ever ac
count for the origin of that fire. It looks like
an incendiary fire to m<-. There were powers of
attorney, deeds for some Lots in Bellport, Long
Island; two certificates of stock, on* of the E.
C Bell Manufacturing Company and th- other
of another company; some life Insurance pa
pers, and some othe legal papers. rhe certifi
cates of stock were worth 138,000 and the life in
surance papers $17,000."
"We heard nothing about the papers until
about two weeks ago, when a man I Knew,
and who will be in court to-morrow morning,
called on me and told me that if I went to save
Franklin in the Pulitzer Building, where, he had
an office. I could learn Fometh ng of value about
some papers in which I was
Franklin and he told me that for $500 he could
in "'pipers I wanted. I told him to find
Them but he called me up a few days ago and
have H ready at once. I made out a check
for the amount and then told Magistrate Brann
mv story I «ot a search warrant, which was
?ut in Mr. HesselmarlCs hands. He went over
to the building with me. but waited outside. I
£w%ated at a desk Franklin and the man
who bad first told me Franklin could tell me
=om*thing about the papers. I handed the
Zk for $500 to Franklin, but he told me he
had had a good deal of trouble in the matter
and '■aid he wanted more money. I said a.i
right^andlet in Hesselmark. He searched for
Sree hours, and examined every nook, corner
and desk but found nothing, though he left a
Strong "iron box alone. Franklin said he had
tr t on l kv for it. but finally opened it and
ook out a bundle of papers. He walked quickly
across the room, and I saw. him deftly throw a
bundle ander a desk I picked them up. and,
opening them, found the saft during bund that
h a^ -peen taken from the saft durinsr the fire
tho . e «Uttl«. Ad». of the People" In making
lioalneßn for thone who aM« them.
To the policeman it was funny, chiefly because of
the schoolboy adage that a red head attracts a
white horse. It was In the Tenderloin, where
funny things and pitiful things happen nightly and
where sorrow provokes laughter.
The policeman. Willard Miller. as already im
plied had red hair peeping from under his helmet.
As he stood with his back to the curb he felt a
nudge He paid no attention to it. There .run- a
second nudge. and he turned to confront an old.
tottering skeleton of what had been a white horse.
Man as Is the custom of some of his ilk. had used
him until he was no longer a source of income;
then turned him away to be knocked on the head.
Almost like some broken down Tenderloin
rounder was the animal, drooping, shambling.
hopeless, looking for a friend. He had nudged
many but received only blows. Appeal, hun
eer for companionship, sadness, spoke from those
big eyes, fearful yet confiding, ad they looked Into
the policeman's. _.._..
They plumbed his heart, too. as no Tenderloin
habitue ever did.
"Funny " he muttered, "even a. vagrant horse
cornea to us. What will Ido with him? He's
not 'a suspicious. 1 nor -a disorderly. 1 nor *» drunk. 1
"Sou^yoS 1 "™ hungry." he «li to The Wreck
Then he led the starved animal, stumbling and
swaying In Us weakness, to a banana stand, and
'""•■?. 1 on. old horse, let's see the sergeant." said
iho liceman. and The Wreck followed ever rub
bing his nose against bis new found friend a coat, to
th r l Un la he ore."0 re." ordered Miller, indicating
a Ji. ii -it the curb opposite the door
Wreck dropped his bead sorrowfully. Again
d<*K»rted he thought. He wanted to hear a human
vote" Once one had spoken to him lovingly; just
now one had at least spoken kindly. So, despite
o^-rs he followed Miller up the steps.
••n-ick up! ordered Miller.
ii. V.i -l to follow that voice, but he retreated
i,, he curb His patient, long Buffering, weary eyes
fallowed Miller as he vanished Into the station,
a '-1 a i,,ni; si>;h shook se^eant." said Policeman
:t: t can't ose him. sergeant.' (aid Policeman
Miller a moment later to Sergeant Shea.
•Miry had «. little lamb." quoted the sergeant,
with a Km (he thought it funny too) and as It
7" ernnha"l"e his words. The Wreck walked in and
|Soo? P betor? the sergeants desk, again appealing
m «Put y 'that animal out of here." roared the. ser
*eaY>t Some sergeants are without sentiment.
The Wreck was turned over to representatives of
the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to An-
Jm-.N A* the mallet descended his eyes said:
™I was only lonely and f homeless Please forgive
me. 1 want no harm!"
It reallj «». when >ou can iucrenne ytinr
ha.lnes. by n.lnsr the "Little Ads. of the
People," and don't do It.
Beginning Thanksgiving Day
%£ On Free View %*
At the American Art Galleries,
Madison Square South, New York.
Magnificent Textiles
Prior to Unrestricted Public Sale,
A Very Important Collection of
Sumptuous Curtains
Flemish and Other Tapestries, Rich Velours and Brocades,
Renaissance and Other Embroideries, Interesting Old
English Needlework Pictures, Beautiful Old
Laces, Ecclesiastical Vestments
and Hangings.
Antique Silver Sanctuary Lamps,
Mostly Specimens of the 16th, 17th, and 18th Centuries.
Superb Fabrics,
Suitable for Wall Coverings and Window Draperies.
To be sold by order of
Vitall Benguiat
On the Afternoons of December 3d, 4th, sth and 6th.
Particulars and catalogues will be furnished by
6 Fast 2-Jd Street, Madison Square South.
omen may no, be able to pitch a ball, but they
can catch votes and also live birds. This assertion
was verified last night at tin complimentary din
ner given at the Broadway Central Hotel by Jame a
E. March. Warden of the Port of New-York and
leader of the Republican forces in the Vlth As
sembly District. Tii. dinner was for the women
who took an active part In the automobile ■ irades
conducted by Mr March In the last political ron
test and In celebration of. the re-election of B. M.
Odell is Governor. About three hundred persons
were present, a large number of them beins the
male lieutenants, jx-ilitl'-al workers and friends of
Mr. March.
The birds were brought Into th< dining rooms In
the style -i ■■• •!•■ famous bj the rhyme about the.
four and twenty black birds baked in a pie." As
the tray on which the plea containing the birds
was carried to the guests by two colore.l waiters,
Splehaui»»r. the Hester-si barber, buttoned up his
evening dress coat arid exclaimed " O'Hagan, the
biscuit man of the Bowery, who pat next to him:
"Vy Ist d*>r burdi in del pie like "Tim" Sullivan
der Congress-elect by shim Und I %l!l nwk"
i]f-.r anser ".-■-■ Hlm virtu.-.* nr<- Mil from d«*r
publlcka Der Ist only orict Jinimle March. Ha l*i
like der bui I looserfed in <lcr atr. Hlsl virtues are
rite mil us und pun* of > 1 s . ' '
"BegorrCh," said O'Hagan, •'you're Itke a. sprig
of Shamrock In Ireland u're an honor to the
site you're on."
In the south wing of the dining room were the
fimale guests, and In the north wing were the m.il*
guests, with the exception of the host, who had the
privilege of flitting about the two rooms, as did the
birds when th» plea were opened. Among the
guests at the tables reserved for the men w«»r«
Police Captains Schmlttberger and Chapman.
George R. Manchester, T.. Van Cott, Thomas
Gooderson. R. E. S.-hl*siMK«*r and Joseph Buono
The pi c << wer*> cut on th* 1 women's side of the
dining room. As the crusts were broken the birds,
about fHe in number, darted straight upward
toward the celling, and they flew about for some
tlm» far out of th.- reach of th« feminine hands
eager to grasp them.
"I feel so ticklish," exclaimed Splehauser. "I vlsh
my vif* wast not In dei ud*r room un<l I vast a
"Kape still. Ppiehauaer.V said O'Hagan "1
thought I was onct a snake wid snakes. 1 wish
never to be a bird, If oik- of them cuckoos hit m*
In the eye, I'll put some snlt on his tail and swear
to vote the Tammany ticket next time."
While they were talking Miss Josephine Bigley
captured the bird with an Inscription tied to its
neck which won for her the right to be the host's
guest at a theatre party, Miss Anna Meyer aught
the bird which entitled her to drive with the host
in Central Park. Miss Florence Duff 3 got the bird
by which she obtained th( privilege to kiss Mr
March and Miss May Hopkins caught the bird
with which went a diamond brooc-h While Miss
Florence Duffy was carrying out her privilege the
noise m;nJ~ by putting It In effect caused Spiehauser
to exclaim: ,
"Day must have been kisj-ing burds by der sound
of dare voices." Spiehauser was assigned to carry
th«» birds home After he left the dinner h
stopped at the first saloon to renew th" acquaint
ance of an old friend m. had previously placed
the birds In his hat. In the saloon he took his hat
off in saluting several frlei and th* birds got
••You are a regular bird " said his friend as they
rained their glasses. Spiehauser laughed heartily
as he saw the birds hy out of the windows of the
Mr " March and a number of the women spoke
Mls»'May Hopkins responded^ the toast, "Should
the Police Wear Poke Bonnets Instead or
Miss Josephine Bigley responded to th« toast.
'•The' Handsomest Man in New fork"; Mrs. Eva 8.
Merry told about .her choice for Mayor in 1904,
which la Mr March, and Mlsa Mamie McDonough,
of Brooklyn, replied to the toast "Why We Brook-
Ivn Glrla Envy Our Sisters In the \ rth District of
Manhattan." The women got little automobiles •■
souvenirs and the men bottles of Italian wine.
The marked success which has each season at
tended the midwinter cruises of the Hamburg
American Line has led this company to establish
these trips to foreign la nils as regular features of
its business. Thai there lias been an appreciably
growing demand for midwinter vacation tours Is
shown by the Increased number and variety of
cruises which the Hamburg-American Line lias ar
ranged for the approaching season. Two of these
cruises will appeal to many people who an afford
on 5 a short vacation and a limited expenditure of
money. These are the cruises of the steamships
Moltke and Prlnsessin Victoria T.uis.- to th.- West
Indies, embracing visits to all the principal Islands
in the archipelago The nrnt of these excursions
will be on the .Mi«ltke, leaving New York on Jan
uary 10. to return In twenty-two days, at .1 totai
cost of 1125. The second trip which will be a little
more extended, will be mail, by the Prinzessin
Victoria l.uls.- and occupy twenty-eight days, leav
ing New-York on February 7.
A cruise to th*> Mediterranean, it" Holy Lund
and Egypt*, affording an extensive Itinerary and
making more than twenty ports of .-all. will !■•■
made by the August* Victoria on February :. »nd
consume seventy-seven days, of which eighteen will
be spent in Egypt. Palestine and Syria, enabling
the tourists to visit Cairo, the Nile, the Pyramids.
Nazareth. Mount Carmel, Ualil*<». Jerusalem, Beth
lehem. Jericho and other notable places of Biblical
The last of th« Reasons crulsea is to i. made
by the Prinzessin Victoria Lulso on March 12 to
the Mediterranean, the Black Sea, the Crimea and
Caucasus, embracing trips to places heretofore in
accessible to the ordinary tourist.
AM these cruises are Ingeniously arranged to in
clude in each tour the most attractive and inter
esting places. The tourist is relieved of every care,
his itinerary la arranged for him. his transporta
tion Is provided for. his expenses are definitely
known and practically ail Included in a single bill.
Kingston, Jamaica, Nov. 22.— A severe shock .of
earthquake was experienced her* last night.
Alaska Sable (Skunk) Muffs. $12, $15, $18;
extra large, ?_>o and $25. Scarfs, $15, $30 and $25.
Full fashionable length Boas, $33 to $70. Capes,
$75 to $2pa C. C. Shayne, Manufacturer, 4^d
St., near full Aye.
The strict orders that Superintendent Perez
M. Stewart, of the Bureau of Buildings, Issued
last week, against the use of woods that have
not been properly proofed, as well as the
recent agitation against the renewal of the
ordinance allowing the us<* of the parlor match,
have me! with the approbation of the New-York
Board of Fire Underwriters, and many of them
have declared that if the strict laws are fol
lowed without deviation, buildings In the future
will be more fireproof than ever before, and
property better protected against spontaneous
Superintendent Stewart has said:
1 .<••. carrying out the law on this subject
to the letter. No Interests can bring to bear
any influence on thr department. My inspect
on have positive instruction:* to that effect and
must obey them.
William A. Anderson superintendent of the
New-York Board of Fire: Underwriters, has
favored more stringent rules against the use
of nbn-fireprbofed woods, and says that the rule
of Superintendent Stewart, causing over 100,000
feet of 80-called (Ireproofed wood, which was
found to be not fireproof, to be taken out of
buildings In course of construction, was a w ise
departure from the method that has heretofore
prevailed. He sal.l yesterday:
It Is very proper that this wood should be posi
tively tire "resilient, or not used at all under that
name. During the last two weeks I understand that
[00000 feet or more, has been rejected. Even in
the Hattery Place Building lti.Ou) feet was rejected,
which was furnishe.l by a Newark concern, Wood
of a Harlem concern has been rejected in the Flat
iron Butlding, where It w,-is to be used for flooring;
as well as wood in the Hanover National Bank
t?ul!ding Those are only a few of many, I am
told. I nave always instptt-d that to preserve build
inns against fire, -and also to keep th» fire risks
aslowas possible, »h<^ Building Department should
ma lc# the laws for Ireproonng just as strict as
possibly can be donf. From what Superintendent
Stewart ha? done It looks as if at last we were
going to get as strict an interpretation of the law
an Inns ever been secured.
1 do not wish to saj anything lenin^t any of
the fireproof companies; but I must say that they
have r>o right to allow woo.lv. supposedly properly
treated to . sent to buildings for use, unless
they nrV. I have had great experience in my busi
ness in g<?t»li:u '■'<>'• risks properly adjusted, and 1
have always found that flreproofed woods treated
hy the electric process have been absolutely flre
resisterit. i understand thai Mr. Stewart has a.e
cepted ill of this kind that have l*>ri\ offered for
use. other . however, hnv»- been accepted, always
conditionally, thai upon examination they are
as represented.
Besides the strld laws on (ireprootlng, the agita
tion i.tninst thn use of the parlor match Is excel
lent. Our Board of Fire i i derwriters has adopted
a resolution ".gainst its future use I cannot say
officially, but I think it certainly ought to reduce
fire risks If the- parlor match la done away with
in this city.
Paul Rterrett, •■! the George A. Fuller Con
struction Company, said:
I ii. i »;!a'i that Mr. Stewart is making the laws
strict Our company deslrea to ereo.t fireproof
buildings, as we are told to do, but »f wood creeps
in 'ii ■ is not fl reproof where it should he. we
ar< not to blame 1 believe that In the Flatiron
Builtling some wood, to be used for floorings, from
a Harlem company was rejected by building in
spectors. We will replace it by fireproofed wood
that Is accepted ami passed. It Is our intention to
live up to the law and t > make our buildings as
fireproofed as possible Anything that Mr. Stewart
can do to aid in the work is always acceptable to
us, as It should be to every builder In the city.
Washington, Nov. 22. — Almost without precedent
in the history of the War Department Is the appli
cation of Chaplain D. R. Lowell, retired, to return
to active duty. Chaplain Lowell, whose home is in
Connecticut, was retired In 1897 for disability In line
i»f duty. He believes he baa receovered'from tlie
incapacity sufficiently to justify his present applica
tion, and desires to nerve the government until re
tired by ase, on Novemb.-r 29, 1910. There Is no law
to |if-rmit his reinstatement, and it will i.-- neces
sary for him to appeal to Congress; Th«> only other
similar Instance is that of Captain Robert W.
Dowdy, L'-d Infantry, who, after being retired for
incapacity, which afterward proved temporary se
cured tho passage of a law returning him to' the
active list. Chaplain Lowell's course is recHvtn«»
praise In army circles.
Kail River. Mass.. Nov. 22.— Local brokers report
that the sales of the week in the print cloth mar
ket ar< estimated at 75.000 to 100.000 pieces, divided
unions the different styles of goods. Mill men
report the week to have been one of unusual quiet
for this season of the year, the sales being much
lighter than the total for the corresponding period
of previous years. Prices for all styles have con
tinued unchanged, but the bidding for goods has
been Inactive, buyers apparently beinK Indifferent
as to whether cloth Is purchased or not. New- York
and Philadelphia reports Indicate that the printe-.s
are only ordering enough goods to supply their pres
ent »l*-nutndr. which call for Irr mediate or nearby
deliveries. Mills here are well protected up to
February, and beyond this month there is little or
no demand for goods. A factor in the situation la
the cotton market, and it is plain to be seen that
all concerned in the trade are a wait In X informa
tion which will foretell the probable future course
for the market for raw material. It Is conceded
that the market conditions for cloth will be affected
China, Slassware
j{nct y3rtc~a-33rac /or Tjhan/csejiving.
Exquisite Bric- a -Brac from the finest Italian studios.
Beautiful Chinaware from Europe's leading manufacturers. Glassware from America's
best factories.
IMPORTED VENETIAN HAND-PAINTED PANELS, wllra: GLASSES, very handsomely engraved designs,
in the genuine imported Florentine gold frames, selected regularly at $2.25, special, per dozen, 1.50
subjects ; regularly sold at $4.00 ; special, 2.25 DECANTERS, handsomely engraved Greek and "Star"
A great variety of other subjects, up to 60.00 %?*?%*!?* ""' **'' qUalt ** **
c „ ' -^. -»•. . „«_ " DECANTERS, imported cut-glass, cut neck and cut
Some with two pictures ; others in gold frames and stopper, pint size, 1.50- quart size 1 OS
shadow-boxes, similar to oil paintings. j HOCK or RHINE WINE GLASSES ' very fancy twis"tS
A great variety of MARBLE BUSTS, BRONZE PIG- 8t «ni. light green, fine crystal and gold band, French
URES. BRONZE ELECTROLIERS and FRENCH \ &«*», special per dozen, &00
MARBLE BUSTS, regularly sold at $12.00, $14.00, j d « llcate ''B ht S«*n, imported glass, per dozen, 2.50
$16.00 and $18.00 ; your choice to-morrow, 10.00 | PEp PER and SALTS, crystal glass, imitation cut
glass, silver-plated tops, a
Very fancy designs in life-size Busts; regularly sold pc-ppiro —-1 cute < j
at <48 00 • snectal «Mi PEPPER * nd SALTS, fancy designs, imitation eat
FA^CY PEdStaLS, onyx efiects, from I.S.OO^p^ i^' «""* iDgS Uvertop,,speciaL 19
Very special $25.00 Pedestal, to-morrow at 17.50 \ DINNER SETS, 112 pieces, fine thin porcelain, deco-
On Table No. 1, AUSTRIAN VASES, regularly sold at "ted in natural coins, special. ' 7.00
50c.. special, 25 DINNER SETS, finest French Limoges China, 100
On Table No. 2, VASES and JUGS. very fancy, regu- pieces, very richly decorated, large sized platters and
larly sold at $1.25, special. 90 soup tureen, gold stippled handles, special, 16.50
On Table No. 3. very handsome CENTRE PIECES, DINNER SETS, French Limoges China, 100 pieces,
JUGS, large sizes, BISQUE BRONZE VASES, &c, very large platters, soup tureen, Ac, very richly daco
regularly sold at $1.25 and $1.50, special. 90 rated > aM edges of plates, covered dishes and platters
On Table No. 4, a large variety of GERMAN. ENGLISH aaadsomely stippled with coin gold ; regularly at $33.00,
and FRENCH VASES, at $4.00 to $6.00, special, 3.00 ss P eclal - !, 23.50
__ . nonMri p DINNER SETS, Theodore Haviland's French China,
GLASSWARL. "Open Stock" pattern, 100 pieces, richly decorated,
WATER TUMBLERS, crystal glass, fluted bottoms, regularly at $30.00, special Fr Hl, 71 (U\
WATER TUMBLERS, crystal glass, fluted bottoms. l^SS^SS^^Jfft^SS^St
regularly, per dozen, 35c.. S pec,afper dozen. 23 ™ !Ss^*£j^J^J a S&^
WATER TUMBLERS, thin lead blown glass, finest fc^y at Su . oo< spcclaU ITO> "" y °™ SU PP MK1 ' ™X*
quality; special, per dozen, 40 w
" niii.iiinril >
Smyrna Snugs underpr/ced.
We have made very remarkable preparations in the Rug
Store for Monday. Christmas stocks demand more room ; the
rugs must have less. So prices have been pushed down.
*28.50 9x12 Smyrna Rugs for 19.50 ; $23.50 7.6x10 Smyrna Rugs for 16.00
$13.50 6x9 Smyrna Rugs for 9.75
All regularly priced here and elsewhere at $28.50, $23.50 and $13.50. am Floor Frost.)
*D/n/ng~S/?oom furniture.
Samples, beautiful samples, of the furniture art. The word
"sample" implies no duplicates in the furniture world, and every piece named below is of
the choicest make.
The styles are unique and original, the quality and finish the best. These samples are
made of the best selected quartered oak, finished in golden color, well constructed and highly
polished. The following list shows the prices of a few of these unusual values —
SIDEBOARD, from $25.00 to 19.50 j EXTENSION TABLE, from $40.50 to 22.00
SIDEBOARD, trora $35.00 to 25.00 j EXTENSION TABLE, from $60.00 to 30.00
SIDEBOARD, from $42.00 1» 32. 00 i EXTENSION TABLE, from $75.00 to 42.75
SIDEBOARD, from $45.00 to 35. 00 ! CHINA CLOSET, from $25.00 to 19.
SIDEBOARD, from $48.00 to 33.00 \ CHINA CLOSET, from $23.00 to 22.00
EXTENSION TABLE, from $17.50 to 8.75 CHINA CLOSET, from $30.00 to 23.25
EXTENSION TABLE, from $19.50 to 15.00 DINING CHAIR, from $2.75 to 1.75
EXTENSION TABLE, from $25.00 to 19.50 ARM CHAIR, from $0.00 to 3.50
EXTENSION TABLE, from $23.00 to 17.50 mm neor.>
Men's Fur Lined Overcoats, Automobile and
Sleich Rob**, Foot Muffs. Coachmen s Outhts
4l»t*St; 1 "-v C. C. > ™-- Manufacturer,
West i-"' St.. '""' ir 6th Ayr.
thVel- cents. at which figure '"*> ; haW obtained I
S&Ha A ? cents; %T% T inch 6SxTS».-*» cents, nominal.
The 23d Regiment, of Brooklyn, held Its annual
,n,c'at its armory last night. Every part of
tT.paciou* drlllroom was HIM wUh -P ««*».
George M. Relmer. of Company C. who was the
•cratch man In the -0-yard hurdle race, made a
n«w armory record tor th- distance. Hi, Urn was
,8 4-:. seconds, beating th- previous record held
£. himself, by one-fifth of 1 second The bicycle
races were lively. The putting of the Impound shot
went to -William Ryan, of Company C with an
actual put of 29 feet 11% inches. S. A. Park proved
himself to be a fast walker in the halt-mile walk
hTwls the Scratch man in the contest, and came
in a few ttet in front of A. £. Buckley, of Urn
fcfy'o? who won second prize The one-mile in
urschoustio relay race went to the Brooklyn Boys
"SSLSSSSi m -!:-: 1 ., ! , r -w.n by C. •
Bro^n F 'M. iit> test Eugene Harrison, Company CU.
feeu. ,- ;.n.l. C. R. Cotrln. Company C *lo f«et> third.
Tl OnVhun^d-and-nfty-yard^hre e-leßgede -leBged «c« <«™^>
—Won by S C. Nonhridge. Company <>. and H. A. S*d
lev Company O; A. W. Bow»«, jr.. Company H. and W.
lt^nlercom y pany H. »*con.i :
K. md A W. Tripp. Company K. third. Time. 0..1-V
Half-rnlla run -novi,-. scratch)— on by A. J. Mentan.
Company <>. Flrmen PMISaIL Company D. second; H. D.
Bowie. Company H. third, lime. --• sat
One-mllo bicycle race (novice: »cr»tch)— Won ->> A. U.
,-, Kriti Company H. C. W. Rhoad«. Company H. sec
ond- W B. Tar». Company G. third. Time. i!:."l>S.
Half-mile walk (handicap*— by S. A. l"ark. Com
pany C (sciatch); A. S. Buckley. Company **«>:»). sje
r\r-i A. Cornwall Company H tO:S3i third. Tun*. *?'■>**■
One-mil* bkycle race .handicap) Woe by ». ceil W.
l^ediard. Company B i-"-" yards); K. Wanner, company H
(scratch), second: F. TtrbuiH Company " (38 yardst.
th One-mile Interscholastio relay raca tlnTltatlon) — Won by
Brooklyn Boys" High school »B. J«ssup. >. J. H*rr. O.
Kittle and a. Swan); Pratt Institute, second; Erasmus
Hall, third. Tim*. 3:42 ; >
Ona-hundred-and-twenty-yard high huddle race (handi
ca Won by William- Ryan. Company GOB feeO; F. J.
Barrett. Company X (18 feeti second; George M. Keim*r.
Company c, (scratch), third. Time O:JTH.
Two-hundred- yard. novlea— Won by I* D.
Troit Company II; Owen Dewitt. Company A. second;
W. Kernan. Company K. thir.i Time Oi^HH.
Half mile run. handicap — Won hy H. Valentine. Com
pany H (aerates*; A. W. Trlpp. Company X (4<» yards >.
second; A. V. Smith. Company D (20 yards), third. Tlm«.
"'Two-hundred-and-twenty yard duah. scratch, cadet
corps—Won by Eliot P. Moore: S. W. Smith, second;
Robert H. Martin. Jr.. third. Tim*. O:2t5W.
Sack nu-«. scratch— Won by B. P. Fhyfe. Company H:
I* A. Tyler Company C. second; J. . T. Mahoney. «_om
pan\- A. third. Time. 0:"»S-
Two-hunJred-and-twenty yard .la -:. handicap — Won by
C G Brown. P. M. iS yards.; N. E Flandraaua. com
pany A (10 yards), aecond; W. Stanley. Company H (5
yards), third. Tims. 0:259». . .
Tivo-mtl* bicycle mc«. handicap Won by < ecH «
l«dlard. Company E (120 yards) ; F. Wanner. Company
Ii (iH-ratoh). second; A. U G. fits, Company 11 *I*>
yards). third. Time. 4:53. .
' Four-hundred-aiid-forty yard run. handicap — by
!>. I> Trott. Company II (IS yards-: Eugene Harrison.
Company C <M yarda». «e,v>nd: N. K. tlssitw. Com
pan, a"<lS -„,;\., third. Time. o:f*. mdian
On- mil«" relay r*c» amonp the clubs In the Indian
\ti>lft!c I^easrue" '■' Brooklyn— We« by f-quod Club;
Seminole Club, second; Mohican nub. third. Tim-.
3 " V» *-
Running hich Jump. handicap — Won by J. I. Mahon»v.
Company A 16 lnch«e>, actual jump 5 ft. 41-a4 I -a in.; <•• M.
F'eliner "Company . ; iT Inches), actual Jump .". ft. 2. in..
second; K. I^ujster. Company H (8 in.), actual Jump 5 It
* Obstacle race iaeiatcli on* IhpV— Won by H. W. Bowie.
4'ompany 1!. F. t^uyster company H. second: H. Valen
tine, third. Time. 1:1«>V
Half-mile relay race — W««i by Compay X; company O,
Putting sixteen- pound shot ihaniilcapv— Won by Will
iam Kvp.i' Company '• 13 ft. 1 in.): actual put. 2» ft. US
in'- II n. Law ton. Company 0 14 It. ."» in. »: actual put.
sß»*fl l* in.: O. M. R»im<-r. Company *» •» ft. 7 In.);
actual p'lt. 30 it :; "' thlr.l.
Tw > undrxi an I twenty yar'l bur It* «•<•" 'han.li -i;,. -
Won by •;•• me" Ralroer, ••<.m;.».i> ■•; is.-rnt.-h>: H. '•
Bowl*. i Company II M y««u>. ««-ond: .- •*. North rt-U*.
|•.>rl^.>^^^ <5 yds.), third Time. •■■.-•
sax FRWrrsrn trucks.
San aTrsaKSsco Nov. 22.— Thip official flostnjt quo
tation* f" r rnlnlng .s;.^-k~ (•- lay »vr» a« follows:
h'lta ..." ■..■.:. -O-M^M,-.- . v;
\ipha Con "I ■ X' ntu.-k; < 'on . . „,
And->R-. ..-. "4 I- Wai . \, a , : ;,
Heli-her 13; Mexican h;.
Best .v Belcher . 24 t>— Dental Cam 14
Bullion .tlt.Othlr <>,•,.
Caleflonla t.".VO\»rinan 1;< .
Challenge din I" "••' ■•■ ",. ,
i.'hollar ... . '. .••!■; -sv;ijc*. „5 ■
C.-nr'iilf-nct .**. i~ar H.-I- !:e r ,-«.
Con «-al * Vl I. lt-- ;— i^ f.>vada .. is
Con lmp*rta ••i|:-.<J -atf. ... . ',„; |
Crown Point : US St U>ui<i \ ni ■
Gould * Curry 12 Union Con .' '24 I
Hale & Xorcrowi l"i ! L'tah Con .... ' •-■-. THT H I
Julia ■ .04 Yellow Jacket ..'..'.'.'... v
Come right to us and order one of our
standard double-breasted sack suits made
of Imported Tweed?, Unfinished Worsteds
or blue and black Cheviots to order $20.00 ;
this we recommend for comfort and is
worn without a top coat in moderate
weather. Special sale of English trousers,
Our Tuxedo Suit? at $35.00, Full Dress,
$40.00. made oi German and English
Drape, silk lined throughout, are the best
value in Xew York — better style cannot be
had at any price.
Samples, measuring guide and book of
information sent to any address.
Broadway & 9th Street.
Ermine Muffs. $35* $50. $75» $123. Imperial
Stoles and Scarfts. C. C. Shayne, Mannfactorer,
42d St., near 6th Aye.
17% 17%
Se-Venteen Ter Cent —
// jottnds easy — bxif
rust si op a. moment
and consider huh at it
means to increase
yotir business more
than one-si?cth in one
T)%iHng the Vast year,
17% 17%

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