Newspaper Page Text
THE StIN. SUNDAY. MAY 28. 1911.
PRINCETON GRADS PLAY BALL
S i:VMtK VS. MOXTCI.MH Ell.h
Ircf llarrlvon, fnr liiMnuir, i', as titrut'k
live TIiiim liv n rilclinl llntl ami
I'rnuklc llrpft rr Hlfftit I'lrldrtl Among
into) Willi InrfTretual ('nunucr.
It was all very well the first time that
Href Hnrrlson, County Counsel of Ivwex,
lA-Mnyor of Caldwell and particularly
l.riglit athletic ntnr at Princeton twelve
nuri ago, stood right In thn.pnth of nn
ltthont and then trotted agilely down
in titxt His teammates of the Mont-
l.iir Alumni Annotation, his opponents
nf the Newark K"nduates and the lines
ami lines of folks and people, who had
i, mie to root were sorry that Beef was
living hi.- nlmblenoss and hoed he wasn't
Put when he was hit a second and
third and then a fourth and even a fifth
time they began to wonder whether
there was any purposo In his putting on
(hit sweater with the shoulder pads.
I hero wore even those who said that
Mr Harrison was suing this subterfuge
as a means of attaining llrst hose Instead
of hitting the ball with the bat which, as
a concession to custom, ho held in his
Hut It wan Beef's party to a certain
client, this meeting of the Montclalr
and Newark alumni of Princeton for a
game of ball on tho field of the. Mont
clalr Military Academy yesterday after
noon and for onothor contest later in
the evening nt tho Montoliir Hotel.
And if ho had agitated tho gamo Beef
couldn't seo why ho couldn't play ns he
You seo thero are a lot of Princeton
graduates in a very email radius over
there in Jersey Tho associations are
Mattered as thickly aa stations and you
can't mako tho Nowarkers beliovo that
the Englewood crowd is any moro loyal
or actlvo than they are any moro than
you can make the Orangemon think that
the Montclalr aggregation has anything
One association stands up and tells
about sending sixteen boys in one year
to Princeton and another one hollers
back with a list of athletes who but for
thcra wouldn't have known any better
than to go to New Haven or Cambridge
or Ithaca or some place like that. Hcnco
these littlo foregathering every spring
to make euro that everybody is pulling
The gome itself is always full of incl
Jvnt and adventure for thoeo who keep
on playing nine innings after their arms
have become useless in the second. It's
the only time that most of them frolic
to such an active degree out in the hof sun .
There was one Intense minute for tho
rows of automobiles when Frankle Brewer
made an effort to spoor a horizontally
driven ball. Frankle had been assigned
to play right field for the Montclalr team,
and he was a little surprised to find that
to play his position properly he hod to
stand in tho midst of the rows of auto
mobiles that were lined up on the mac
adam roadway that overlooked the fiold.
'You must protect us!" said the rooter
esses, who couldn't help commenting
on how well Frankio looked in his white
flannels and 1910 numoral jorsoy.
And then this ball camo his way and
Frankle ran half way down the tenacc
toward the field, working his way between
aoetyleno lamps and mud guard, jumii-d
o!T the embankment ami l.t the ball hit
Urn directly on the right wrist The
latter got something liko two or three
laws out of it, but r'rutikie'H elTort got
him much enthun!asm.
Ihe wrangling of C'apt. Harold .Short
from Newark was another feature. Har
old played centre on the Princeton foot
ball team until they sent him out in t!;r
world iu 1905, and he learned to urguo
considerably. It was decided by the
Montclalr men that the best wav to
let the crowd know that the game" hail
started was to start a fight with tho ump
So Jim Walker too stood back when tnu
first ball camo over, loaned his oar to tho
umpire and when ho heard that It was
a strike btarted right out to kill that
It was very funny for n few minute-,
even though the siectA!ors didn't know
that it wah only in hporiful play. Humid
joined in the fun, but he liked it too wi.-ll.
Long after all tho others had returned
to their niacin, lone after It had been con-
ceded that tho ball ww a strike, Harold
htood with his monk under his arm and
told the ump all about it. Only the men
tion that thero wouldn't be time to go
up to tho hotel after the game If ho didn't
cut It out finally got him to let the gome
That mask was Another thing. The
gamo was postponed threo dibtinct times
v-hilo somo one went into tho academy
dreMing room and did crooked work
on one of tho schoolboy's lockers. It
had to be stolen before the game could
Harry Ambrose, who led the glee club
at rrineeton in 10C6, probably looked
moro like a ball player than nny of them
'intU he got into action. Harry was tho
chap who used to be pointed out to all
the prom girls as the man who frhot the
Huffed tigor that stands In tho centre of
the Princeton gymnasium. .So he was
partioularly ornate on first base for the
Dick Stockton, '09, tho only plaver
with a complete uniform, was nIm'ot
Piled off as a ringer becaueo ho wns too
giod. Ho wore an ankle brace and had n
Jje cleat with which to pitch for the
Unfold Short's team and tint gave him
entirely too much of ii big league look.
The others on that team were Dago
Drake, 'oa, on second; George Wititringer.
"I. at bhort; Lit Kirkpatrick, who phyed
considerable football at Princeton five
years ago, and tho outfield consisting of
J I'rederlck Wherry, '03; Hob Southird,
find Herbert Wilcox, '(14,
Iie..f Harrison did the pitching for his
teim. Behind tho bat wud Owl Bigg.,
who belonged to '08 for n few mlntiRy
o'ir e it wa6 ft grejt lay for bringing
out the old insignia and putting it on
eihilutiou It wjiit sftfo to luiy tint nil
'h"-o varsity letters and numeral must
have been won, but not at baseball.
rhere was Fhb Bradley, '01, out in left
ii''' I for the Montclalr team, who wan
'Trtn.i und liUcked nbovo the waist
iff'd .MM a regular commuter othenvif ..
I Ii-!.. whh .le.T Gralnm on second, a 1 iss
" 1 of Kurl Studer, 'OS, who tried nil
"f' Tnoon to throw from thlid to fit
!'!. it letting the ball bounce. TJ.orn
- Luther Price, who graduated no
'"dv knows how long ago, nml Ted
At u- in n numeral m in centre field.
s"i letimen nn Inning went bv without
Mtvrmiiy umitirig the ball, And then
"" ' t.inej a batter would put a bull deep
if'' the clover nud then there would he
lir.tii.iii holidiy for n to minuter,
"nt ,,cy whooping mid throwing at
I'.w., wi,'i there were onlv niunern
''I' hid fallen ilo.in, iiulomoliil'j hor;m
' I sueiih honking mid nhrieking, and
I;'1' wd, tlm publUhiT, iliiii'ing nlimg
'i" - liriH arid other tiling of inleridt
' ' 't .'i Iteinent
' i finidit, luno, and .lim While, 'nt,
.-. i.tni,tn il,.. job of uppiip.-irh.
ri' i iv mie who c.imii near the field,
; ' ' i: ,i ijuitoii nn thetn and exlrai-ting
hiiiildn't have hail teM bultiins
i, niiln), HH iju.irter'," 'iid
y Wln'e to Mr rutidtt in the middle
.it'ernoi.n "I li.ive Imcii 'uallru
b, bee nue even innii I Idiii IimI
'r 1 'iK" locket i was full to out
, lr 1 : I ve lust (I'mivered tllit It's
l' I'Uttniis "
i U might to get on the job llliel h'lve "
,UM then Hal's young dlughtor
mine running up with S7.J5 and a request
for more bullous
"Well, what's the diffnrenre as long
they're sold?" snld Hnl whon bl foil,
collector allied If that was how he wnrkpil
Somehow (he nine innings ran their
course and the eighteen wearied ath
letes climbed tho hill to the Montclalr
Hotel. There they sat nt meat and drink
together, and one who looked In upon
them little would have thought that they
had come but no from a field of combat.
"Do you know," suid a Montclalr man
Jo his Newark neighbor, "there must
have been a vore to that game of ours?"
"Quite right; I mppose there waa,"
enme the answer, "bid any one hear
what It was?"
"I heard one of those boys who chased
fmils mention something shout it," another
remarked thoughtfully. "It seems to
mo he said it was 5 to 4 In favor of
"Perhaps It was." said the Newark man.
"But here, old man, vou must let me All
your glass again. You're thre behind
and I know It, because I've been keeping
"ttW SISTF.ttS" MOVEMEST.
Jewish OrgsnlratlotK Plan to Aid (Slrl
Who line Uern Arretted.
Tho Federation of Jewish Organizations
started a movement yesterday for a "Big
Sisters" society similar In its nlms to tho
"Big Brothers" organized about two years
ago by tho federation for tho purpose of
reclaiming boys who go astray. Tho Big
Sisters when girls commit offences which
bring them under tho law will try to help
the culprits. N. Behar, organizer or tho
federation said Inst evening:
"The Big Brothers was started among
tho Jewish population because of the good
done by tho members of un organization
of that name start od by one of tho Protest
ant churches in reclaiming bovs who be
came vicious through environment and
associations, but who were not inherent lv
bail. Since the Jewish Big Brothers was
organized it has also accomplished i,o
much good that It has been decided to
form u Big Sisters organization by the
federation. Mortimer T.. SchiiT, president
of tho Jewish Protectory in Hnwthorno,
Westchester county, has found that a pro
bationary system among boys who would
otherwise have to go to the protectory bv
putting each boy in charge of a Big Brother
who seekB to reform him by surrounding
him with good Influences has brought
such good results that ho is arranging to
have a similar probationary system for
girls. Many nppllc.it ions have been made
already by young-women who are willing
to become members of tho Big Sisters.
It is expected that in a few days the Big
Sisters will bo regularly organized and Its
members will start on their good work.
Most of tho applicants aro working women,
who aro willing to sacrifice their leisure
time to the work of trying to reform at
least ono girl who has been led to do wrong
through bad Influence or environment.
Newt of riai and Plaeri.
At the Friars Frolic, which will bo given
to-night at the New Amsterdam Theatre,
Dave Montgomery of Montgomery and
Stone will appear as one of the end men
in the minstrel first part, with George M.
Cohanand Jerry J. Cohan. Weber and
Fields will appear in the olio in on old song
and dance. The entertainment will con
clude with tho playlet "The Great Sug
gestion." Earle Brown will play the part
of tho subject. Other members of the
acting cast will be Einmett Corrigan,
William Collier. Sam H. Harris, Fred
Nlhlo, Baymond Hitchcock and William
Ifock. Mr. Montgomery will not go on
the road, as he sails for Europe next
week. Mr. Brown, however, will go on
the road to play his orlgiual part of the
subject In "The Groat Suggestion."
Weber Jr Fields are to appear in New ork
I.iebler A Co yesterday took active
possession of the Now Theatre building
in i entral rark Net, changed the signs
to read "Century Theatre" and announced
that the owMiing I.iebler A Co. attraction
wlU be "The (Jnnlen of Allah," to be pre-ri-ded
by !i brief revival of the New Thea
tre s -'l he llliin Bird "
The A born Opera Company, which has
been no successful with its production of
"Tlmlrt" In Ktigllh. will next season go
further In the same field and product.
"Pollas and Melisnnde" and Massenet's
"The Jugglorof Our I.ady " It lb the in
tention of tho management still fuitlur
to extend the English repertoire of tho
company by the production of popular
Pnc'iiiiatin to Play Here Next Season.
ladimirl'achmann, who made his firs!
farewell tour of the United States three
year no, is to return next soason to this
country for a concert tour which ho
declares will bo his last In accordanco
with his usual custom the Polish pianist
will come to this country in June, a h
is afraid to croi the Atlantic In any but
hummer weather. He will go for the
summer to the Adlrondacks.
llilneir Famine's Wortt Is Hier.
San Fba.vcisco, May 27. -Bishop Will
iam F. McDowell of the Methodist Episco
pal Church, former chancellor of Geneva
University, who returned from China
yostorday on the Mongolia, declares that
the famine in China is under control and
the Government is sending refugees back
to their home provinces. Bishop
McDowoll has boon inspecting missions
in India and China.
Wofu'FSTKR, Mass., May S7. Miss Esther
Greenlesf Abercromble, daughter of Daniel
W. Abercromble. principal of Worcester
Academy, was married to Defn Putnam
Lockwood, Harvard '03, an assistant pro
fesior at Columbia University, this after
noon In the Aberrromble home. The cere
mony was performed br the Iter. Itaymond
Tollyer Knox, rhaplaln of Columbia, and
the liev. Allyn Kin Foster, pastor of the
First Uaptlst Church. Worcester. The
bride !: a graduate of Wellesley College in
the clan of tixi". Mrs. It. Collyer Knox of
New Vorl: was matron of honor. The maid
of honor was Miss Hyhll ft. burton of Zanes
vllle, (Mile, the bridesmaids were Mis
Dorothy- Hill .Storey of Brooklyn and Miss
M.'irjnrle Din, of llaetton, Pa, John
Snyuard (ialbralth of Willlamstown was
bct man. I lie inner were Kalpli Aber
rromble and l W bercromble, Jr..
brothers of the bride; Weston 11. Flint of
IloMon and Kendall Kerfoot Krnlth of Cam
brldtfe Van licientcr Hall.
Pl,vi:.rn l.n, .V .1 , May 27 -Miss Marlon
llnrtt.nn llilll I l.i lti.li tm- .f Ml' nml If pu
George II Hall o lleividem avenue, and
jaenn i.iiuom van neventer, son or .Mr.
und Mrs .linoh llnd Van Tieycnler of
VV'omlllllillu avenue V'ntii mnirloil nt I
o'clock this niienioon it tlm l-'trr-t llaptltt
('hutch. Tint l!i In .lolm A chninblisi.
pistor oi i ne rii'iri'ii, i.us asxisieu ny mo
llev (ihbilel liei'd Mafdii', pastor of the
1'uik Uerpie II. lull- ( hnn h, .Mrs, K,
Vt.ivi.ell Perklim ol toKcil. wnu tli., ini . r.t ,
ol honor und the lirlileMimlds ucic Albs
vi.liii'l i nnoiey, .iit neien llitv llooiey,
li-s Anna ( .iiilsiies, M I'lnieneH stu r(
and MIm liupros it ri lieceutsr of I hi-,
city mid Ml.s .lo.eiililii.. ,4 fourelle of
Hound llronli "Ihe hei rimu mis .hiheph
Van lieventer, brother ot the brid.'Krooiii,
U'ld the iisik m im'i'i' I Union, brother of the
bride lie Wilt llrol.uw and John P livers
of iliU rile. Morton (iibbons .Ve.fl. lioberl
I'lothler and vuhnni.'l E.vrienr I'nllu
delphla llnnfnrlh le.niulre.
fir iiiKiiiui, Conn, May ?J M.s I.eonhi
Alevaiidrn, the daughter of Mis. .1 .loi-eph
1 1 it vnnili e. w.'i'4 ro irrle.il tfi.i'ne fti SI .Inhn'.
Btiln'i.ji.il Church to Fraud- I Ibinfoith of
New orl bv tho rector, the lliiv. Charlie.
Moirii Vildlion MNk Alovmulru was Klvnn
in mnrrl.iio bv her brother, .leroni" Alex
audio. The muld of honor naj Ml .er
tiinle Sloi'iini, l.er cousin, of New lork,
'Ihe brl t"maii! mere Mlvs lints Vt II1U ami
Ml-s Niith'illn hlticnm, cuii-liis of the bride
Mi iMiineillio limine mill Mi I'lirnqlll
llo"t. ill id Vev, iim s.diol.ii Psnfnrih,
a brother of tlm brid?itiooni m l.et man
I no l.-im' weittdeniuu II lleilurt, ileiiiimiil
v. P'l Law rein ii Made iieorce If tun
foin in, i am eiim;, i athmi f. Peed and
1 lie it ne i iii, arm iii'iirue
UVE TOPICS MWCT TOWS'.
Tho manager of tho hotel stood rather
dejectedly watching tho florist's assist
ants setting out the geraniums and daslcs
along tho front of the terrace on which
the guests were euppotcd to dine In the
"Last year," ho said, "the profits did
not cover tho expense of fitting up this
terrace, What used to Ihi ono of tho most
popular features of tho hotel was olto
(tother noglocted. I don't believe that,
through tho season there was nn average
of five tables fllltwl every night.
"It's the automobile again Tho sort
of people who can afford to pay fho prices
here have their cars or they can hire them.
It takes so few minutes to get well out
Into tho country to dinner that nobody
wants to stop here nml compromise on
an out of door dining room."
The contents of the postcard were
brief but import ant:
"Dear Madam: Is not your door bell
out of order?" Signed by the name of
a department, store.
To tho basement door and up tho first
floor ran tho woman, pressing both bells
repeatedly. Nelthor rang.
"They aro broken," eho said.
After summoning an electrician she
telephoned to the store for the history
of mat admonitory postal curd.
"Oh, yes," said the head of the Infor
mation bureau, "'lhat Is one of our now
rules. Goods worn delivered yesterday
for some ono In your house, but no one
came to tho door. Tho liells seemed to
be out of order and th delivery boy
rnnnrli'il It nt this f.fUrn. In hntren whoro
'the family ate out a good deal a bell
might be broken Tor three or lour days
without their finding it out "
Tucked away in a large apartment
building uptown Is a barber tJiop of nn
.unusual character. The customers uro
of one kind. They come for only one
' purpose Then they must all be under
a certain nice For only children are
attention ny tins nnriier.
"I enmo to have so many cuslomeT.
among the; children of my patrons," the
barber said, "that it occurred to me it
might Im profitable to devote nil my
time to their cam. That was impossible
whore I was employed, t-o I opened a
shop of my own end liuns out a sign that
l won Hi servo oniy ctuiuren i rm pinn
was a success mid I have ru.w so many
customers that 1 have lo muko them coino
"Owing to the vanity and uncertainty
of human nature steamship companies
are beset with one difficulty thit nobody
else knows anything about." said nn officer
of an ocean liner. "These half dozen
books, boxes of candv and baskets of
withered flowers explain the character of
that particular trouble they were sen
to the steamer three weeks ago for persons
who never sailed, oiayne some ot me ue
linquonts really had engaged passage and
were delayed at the lat moment, but most
of them had no Intention of sailing. Just
as a bluff they told credulous friends that
they expects! to leave on accrtnin steamer
on a certain date. Knowing iu their
heart that they were liars they expected
their friends to know It too. but the friends
took the statement seriously and prepared
to give the travellers a hearty endoff.
Business or social cares prevented them
from going to the steamer to say good-by,
but they sent substantial remembrances,
and it is up to the steamship company to
dispose of them. vuch glfs are alwnvs
curried on a round trip voyage, then if the
name of the sender is known we notify
him that the expected recipient did not
sail. Almost always he has found that out
already and is wnitinc at the doci. to re
claim Ills random ollerings. Should he
never call the imperishable gifts are held
for threo months, nfler which they become
The azalea garden in Central Park is
lust now in bloom and in no preceding
years have the Cowers been more exqui
site They range from azaleas of silvery
wlntents through pule pink and yellow
to n deep gold and bright magenta They
ate as usual planted nlonn the banks ol a
narrow sttvuui which empties into a small
. it is tne noo . nmever. nun s oi s ir.e
neauiv oi me scene, u is -luniiaiii aim
I tr.nli Hint it sliei'pts llotlliniT so slmni-lv
ns ii neuleeted wwer Ono of the p ji;
.employees sanl the other day that t'io
. nater had not been changed In the ool for
' ten days. The duck and other water
' lowl tint used (o swim in it now stand on
I the haul; mid stare with kiiiii at the scum
j covered area that ued to be a pretty pond.
I "When a sewing class is made up and
thore are quite a few of those old fashioned
cliiH-es in New York a young surgeon
or two will bo found in the list of appli
cants," said u specialist attached to one or
the local hcshitals. "The surgeon to be is
! anxious to get dexterity with the needle
and thinks n sewing class me nest place to
"And in fact there is no better training
than that if tho young man bos courage
enough to join such n class. Some of the
eminent surgeons of this country are
needlework exports. A Cleveland man
who was called from Ohio to attend Mr.
Harriman in his last sickness is said to be
one of the best needleworkers In the
country. He has taken several prizes for
hi9 skill at embroidery."
ntSH TEP.MIXA I. CEl.EltllA TES .
Promise of Fifty More Hulhllnm I.Ike the
HU Now Erected.
About a hundred representatives of
firms doing business at the Bush Terminal
In South Brooklyn were entertained at
luncheon yesterday at the opening of tho
restaurant of the bipton Catering Com
pany, which is in building 0 of the Bush
plant. Irving T. Bush, president of the
Bush company, made a short speech tell
ing of tho plans of the company. He
bahI that the cnm?xiy contemplated put
ting up fifty buildings like the six now
finished, which would mean that it would
be one of the largest industrial plants in
the world, having ns many industries as
many good sized cities.
"We will have industries equal tothoso
of Philadelphia if our pluns go through,"
b ild Mr Bush.
.Mr. Bush said that tho company ex
pected to erect buildings on 2,oixyiifi
s:iuaro feet of ground this year. He
urged the tenants to gel together and
I cooperate with tho company for the pur
pose of bringing allied manufacturers, to
Til It EE MOM. St'XHAV IU Yl'.ltS.
Agents of Crime Prevention Mietcl) h)
The) lirnuh In Four I'lucc-.
In a letter dated May in to tho l!ov, Hp
S. Kdward YoutiR Mayor (iaytior wrntn
that ho would give $10 for evidence of
'traffic in Honor on Sunday in any bar
room On May 1.1 the I'-tinr was pub-
liiihitd, und Ilin following day, Sunday,
tint") ftgonth Irom the .Society for Pro
volition of Crime set out to investigate.
Aciordini: to their ullld ivits, In four of
th doon or more iu loons which tlioy
visited tlviy bought and drank whiskey
or beer in the banooms In tho other
niacin tl'.oy wunfnrvd In tlm baelt rooms,
, I wo of tlii burtiuiii'irs waivud ovamlHii
tiou 111 Kssex Mnrkoi court yestenl iy, but
Win other two (humid nil Knowlndgo of
th. transaction, Magii.iml.t Apploton
held them in Wn cu'li for.si.ei l,i ."-'essioiis,
Tim violations vvurn nll'igod to have
occurred at 1 Jamm ullp, ".'.ill South street,
. ihu Deliincey etreot and rd'J Stanton
, Hay hide Church Ilrilli ntlnn.
The new Churcli of St .lofnph at Bay
yo will I'll dislliv.'ed this morning with a
sjlo r.n high mr-ci i. which Bishop MeDon-
nll will nffleln'e Tho hev Gervao
Kul.ee It rec'oi nf Ihe now church Thn
di'dici'ioii iiiim will be sung bv Mgr
.... , .... il'... i I.. ...
i i "'j ii e it'll .
i "O vv VI"CUI. li e.
i ! I'lu iiinVi'V e,
will piel Hi
THE WINNER FEEDS THE JURY
MAVIIE THAT'S THE SEW HVI.E,
SISCE COI'XTV WOS'T.
'ouurl on tlnth Hides In the Ancient
Mulligan fair Were FIMilnit for Their
Bankrolls When the Jury Found for
llrfrndant tlefore Melng to l.tincli.
The right of a Jury In a civil case to
have dinner at the expense of the State
was at Issue before Supreme Court Jus
tice Benton yesterday and the court de
cided against the Jury. In the same case
tho Jury returned with a verdict for the
defendants and the defendants treated
the Jurors to dinner at the Aetor House,
The suit was an offshoot of the ancient
litigation between Agnes K. Murphy
Mulligan, the Bronx lawyer and real
estate broker, who haa been suing Charles
S. Barsori and others to establish her
right to maintain an office in a small
building at 77" Tremont avenue, This
suit lia been In the courts for thirteen
Justice Benton got through chutging
the Jury at 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
"If the jurors wish to go out to lunch
before they consider tho o.se they may
do so," Bald the court.
"I ask that your Honor direct a court
officer to take the Jury to lunch ut the
Astor House or some, other hotel." said
James W. Osborne, counsel for the plain
tiff. "I don't think the court has the power
to do eo," said Justleo Benton.
"Hii.t Is part of thy court's inherent
power," replied Mr. Osborne, "Judge
Supleton does that frequently over iu
Kings county "
Tho court snid that If rucIi was th- rase
hu would direct the jury to have lunch,
but the clerk of tho court then told Jus
ticc Denton that he hud no such power and
Justice Benton then recalled his order
"I'm perfettly willing to pay lor Ihu
lunch," baid William 0. Miilllg'un, asso
ciate counsel for the plaintiff mid also
"Oh, no, Mr Mulligan; that wouldn't
( ,p proper," put In Mr. Osborne.
"Perhap. the attorneys on both Uk
can agree t o pay equally for the cost
of the Jury's lunch," suggested Justice
liich lawyer reached in to his pocket
and drew out all tho money he could find
and was handing it to tho clerk when tho
jurors who hud been out of the room
III.mI ill nfi.l tl,n .nut B,l-a.l I..... n
together and see If they would agree,
They were out long enough to take one
vote and came bacK with a decision for
Mr. Osborne put his roll back In his
pocket and raid nothing moro about
lunch, but Hector M. Hltchings, counsel
for tho defendants, said:
"We have contributed to a little dinner
fund which is available to the Jurors it
thev will be so kind a to accept."
Itic jurors then voted unanimously for
dinner and went out as guests of the de
fendants, while Mr. Osborne and his
party went in a different direction.
AT Tt'XEHO PARK.
Mearl) r.very l ottsgr Occupied Outdoor
Sports- M n Late Arrival.
Tuxedo, Park, May 27 The warm
weather for the list ten days Ins brought
out a largo number of well knowu New
Yorkers nnd now nearly every cottage
Is occupied. Mrs. Robert Goelet is liaving
her villi on Tuxedo Uike thoroughly
renovated und will occupy It next month
Mr. nnd Mrs. John M Kutherford will
occupy the Price cott.tge Si. I on thelt
return from their honeymoon in Coopers,
tow n, N. Y
The lite cottage r.rnvpl nre Mr. rnd
Mr-. Herman Vogel, Mr Chirle !'. Samp
son, Mr. nnd .Airs. I,. K. Wiluienllng, Jr.;
.Mr. and .Mrs. llowLind Pell. Mr nnd Mrs.
K. Stevens, Mr. nnd Mis. ,1. F.
1 runs, Mr. and Mrs. S. O. Mortimer, Mr.
nnd Mrs. Francis B. Griffin. Mr. and Mit,
Willi i m B. Dinsmore nnd Mr. nml Mrs.
Alexander Cameron, Jr.
The lidie' goir touir.nmor.t t ext neck,
eighteen hole vs. bogey, will stut on
Thursday. A hrge entry is expected,
including nearly all of Tuxedo's best
Tho Tuxedo horse show, to bo give:,
by tho Tuxedo Horse Show Association
on the racetrack on June 16 and 17, prom
ises to equal if not surpass previous shows.
The entry list will be hrger than usual
nnd many of the best horses of Orange
county havo been entered.
A mixed doubles In hwn tennis for
a special cup wns started on tho courts
of tho Tuxedo Tennis and Racquet Club
Tho annual tournament given by the
Tuxedo Golf Club will tike place on the
Tuxedo links on June 0 and 10. The entry
usi is n large one ana inciuaes nearly
nil of the country's crack golfers.
Many of the cottagers will entertain
at house parties over Sunday and Me
morial Day. Among the larger ones nre
those to be given by Mr. and Sirs. Amory
S. Cnrhirt at Villa Blinca, Mr. and Mrs.
Newell Tilton nt their villi, the Rev. and
Mrs. Herbert Shlpraan at Garnwill; Mr.
and Mrs. Grenville Kane, Mr. nnd Mrs,
George Grant Mason and Mrs. J. Murray
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard H. Steinman will
return from abroad this week and occupy
their villi for the summer.
Iite arrival! at tho club house to-day
were Mrs. .fame? Kidder, Henry Hooker,
C. 1). Wlnslow, O.W. Van Nest. Mrs. D.T
Worden, Miss Elsie Brown, Mrs. Stephen
II. Brown, Col. Charles llayden, Dulaney
Howhiid, Mr. and Mm. F. A, Snow, Mr.
end Mrs. F. C. P Vein, Mrs. J. Aymar,
Mr. and Mrs, G. W. Forsyth. Mr. nnd Mrs.
It. I,. Morris, Mrs. Cornelius Fellow ei,
Mrs. T. J. O. Khiiielimler, Gordon Feb
lows, Miss M. Mnckay, Aymar Johnson,
William I,. F.ngle. Albert Kienlin, O. J,
Hiund, Mr. and Mrs. J. I). Thompson,
Mr... Herman Oclrirlis, Mrs, Phtt, Albert
Grny, Mrs, J. (I, Neeso, .Miss .Shield, Mr.
nnd Mrs. J, M. Mncdonbugh, Miss Col
gate, Mrs .1. F, Picrsonnnd l'litt Hunt.
Win l.orkr Frllovvililp In Greek or
CMtfrnK, N. Y May 27. Tho Locke
Fellowship in Greek of Hnmiltou College
hu been awarded to C'liudo K. Alinib.-il
of (HovoMville, N. V. The fellowship
I'.uriei nn nllownnce of $.00 for a veirV
study of the (.reek lmguage and litem
inn) at nny Anieruun or huropean uni
versity. Annibal was recently Appointed
nlteniate nindidntn fnr the llhodiw pchol
r.rshlp fiom New York.
The piesent holder of tho Locke Fellow
ship i- K'irl K. lliillocli of .Scottsville,
N. Y., who is studying nt the I'niversity
l.lltlrnrld Didn't Kill lilt Mother.
NrwrortT, U. 1 May 27. Ex-Stito
-'nnnlor Frank Llttlefleld of New Shore
him, H. I., was dbchxrgod from custody
to-d.y and cleired of the charge of mur
dering his mother, Mrs. Ann FJIrabeth
Lilt Infield, nt, her home In New Shoroham
i)' i April II. Tho decision waa given by
.nidge Robert M. Franklin in the District
Court after a two diva hearing. Tha
couit hell that Llttlefleld had established
FILLED WlfH FANCY FIIITS MM CANDIES
snrriaii Cnl!irvn' Mtv flat on Reauril
I .1 I'Ai I M . 41 4 Vt Sr.V MTMEr.T
.-t PAKK PAtiEAXT.
Children F.nsrt lilts of History In Prof
pect Park, llrnokbn.
Picture to yourself n green expanse
of Prospect Park on bright nnd sunshiny
yesterday afternoon near a wooded slope
surrounded by a largo circle of spectators
ami within the circle 200 children dressed
as Indians, settlers, diplomats and ladles
of the court of France, war whooping,
settling, ratifying treat lea or dancing the
minuet acoordln-; to their kind. The
200 children were from the settlement
houses of Brooklyn and they wore act
ing In a historical pageant written by
Miss Constanco Maokny, who haa written
several tmch things. Miss Margaret Ship-
man of Boston, who has had experience
in running pageants in that city, trained
It may not have been in your history
book, but thoy say It's true that Benjamin
Franklin when a young man met a crys
tal gazer on Boston Common who propho
slcd his futuro greatness. After the
crystal garlng scene Benjamin Franklin
lay down on the grass and dreamed of
his future greatness as Ambassador to
the court of France.
The dream vvhb materialized very pret
tllv Fllteon-yenr-old Mario Antoinette
sallied on with her train upheld by an
eight -year-old lady iu waiting. The
Duchess of Bourbon followed in a Sedan
chair borne by four white wigged cour
tiers. Now came tho ladles of the minuet
with powdered lmlr and M'ule Antoinette
cost Hires, some iu .green and yellow,
some in pink and others In lavender.
They formed groups over the lawn nnd
did somo very pt of y dances The Green
poiut girls, trained by MIhb Penniman.
did a very elaborate, dance and wero well
applauded. Abraham Lincoln hettllng
disputes between the Indians nnd settlora
ws next shown, and the whole ended up
with a grand procession and moro war
The settlements rejin sonted were Lin
coln .Settlement, Holy Trinity Guild,
Jewish Kdiieiition.il Society, Friendly
House Fnlted Neighborhood Guild, George
Washington Settlement Little Italy and
School Hettlemont and St. Phoabe's
Guild Tho muslo was furnished by the
Boys Disciplinary Training School Band.
Killed Trying to Save Ills Dor.
York, Pa.. May 27. -John Slothour
was walking along the Kist Berlin road
with his dog last Wednesday. George
Gise of Ivjst Berlin came thundering
nlong in his automobile, The dog darted
In front of the machine. Slothour sprang
forward to natch It and wns crushed
by thn automobile. He a led to-day
in the York Hospital.
Engineer Dead In Ills Ilooiii at Sea.
David I indley. the first assistant en
gineer of the steamship New York, which
arrived from Southampton and Cher
bourg last evening, was found dead in
bis room on Thursday of heart disease.
have prepared for to-morrow, Monday, a Special Sale of the following very desirable styles of
Women's Dresses for Midsummer
Batiste and Lingerie Dresses,
trimmed with Irish, Valenciennes and Cluny Laces, or
hand embroidered and hand sewed,
Dresses of Imported Voiles and Marquisettes
beautifully embroidered and lace trimmed,
I.inen and Ramie Dresses.
open front, plain and braided, also embroidered styles,
in white and all the newest colors,
of Rep, Linen, Crash, Khaki, Imported English Corduroy, Etc,
Cross and Side Saddle styles, of Linen, Crash and Khaki,
Exceptional Values in
Coi:on Dress Goods and Robes
Fancy Swisses, striped and plaid effects, with
embroidered dots and figures on white and colored grounds, Regular Value 40c Yard, at 22c
Silk and Cotton Chiffons, plain and fancy weaves,
in white grounds with printed floral designs
Embroidered Linen Robes,
of French Etamincs, Ramies and Shantungs, with extra heavy
embroidery twelve inches deep and embroidered bands to match,
Summer Floor Coverings
including many exclusive desijmt in Colonial Homespun Rugs, Crex and Belgian Porch Rugs,
China and Japan Mattings. Wilton, Axmlnster. Brussels and Smyrna Rugs from the best makers.
Also To-morrow, a Special Purchase- of
Size 3 by 6 ft, Value $3.25, at '1.60 Size 6 by 9 ft. Value $11.50,
including Bureaus, Chiffoniers, Tables, Chairs and Rockers, in White Enamel Finish, Maple and Natural Oak.
Reed, Rattan and Willow Furniture
for Living Rooms, Library and Porch, consisting of Sofas, Couches, Tables, Chairs,
Rockers and Swings in any color desired.
Bed Springs and Mattresses
Woven Steel Springs, Formerly $5.50 and 8.00, at 4.50, 6.75
Upholstered Box Springs, Formerly $12.50 and 16.50, at 9.50, 12.50
Special Black Hair Mattresses, made in theirown workrooms, according to siie, '12.50 to 19.75
Formerly $15.00 to 25.00
Layer Felt Mattresses, with stitched edges, according to size, from 10.00 to 13.00
Formerly $11.25 to 14.75
NEW BUILDINC. SEVENTH FLOOR
Attention is directed to their excellent facilities for the
DRY COLD AIR STORAGE OF FURS AND FUR-LINED GARMENTS
in accordance with the most modern methods and insuring the same
Special Concessions in Prices for
Oriental Rugs, Draperies and Hangings, Cleaned, Repaired and Stared
Until Required in the Fall.
The two entrances on West Twentysecond Street will be found Vary
convenient for Automobiles and Carriages.
West Twenty-third and Twenty sacs ad Streets
SAVED HIS OWX SOX'S LIFE.
Oyiterman Didn't Know It TYa Ills Hoy
Till He Reached Shore.
Elisabeth, N. J May 27.-A little boy
struggling madly in the waters of Staton
Island Bound was seen by Thomas Payne,
an oysterman, of 62 Livingston street,
last evening. Payne Is an excollont
swimmer and a few strokes carried htm
to the lad. Ha swam back with him to the
Elisabeth Yacht Club. One man relieved
him of the boy and they started first aid
treatment before Payne had climbed
upon the dock. Then one of the by
tandert cried out:
"Look, Toml Bee" who it Is." Payne
looked and aaw his own sou, Andrew,
9 years old.
Fewer iltmie Engine Kills Man.
Michael dibbles, a worker In the Edi
son cotBDanr Dower house at First avenue
and Fortieth street, waa struck by an
interior locomotive in tho basement of
the plant yesterday afternoon and Jammed
against an alrahaft. His body was ter
ribly mangled and he was dead hofore
an ambulance could get there from
Balleviie Hospital. Glbblns was 34 years
old and lived at 24(1 East Eightieth street.
m The Oriental Store.
New Arrival of Dainty Kimonos
These delightful negligees are shown in' the most com
prehensive variety, ranging from the inexpensive, durable
cotton crepcat 83.50 to the exquisite rainbow silk crepe with
its embroidered butterflies on wing at 875.00.
Habutai silk embroidered jackets in various colors as
low as 810.00. Japanese and Chinese Mandarin coats
f 40.00 to ? 100.00.
We have a little book describing and illustrating some of
the styles which may aid your selection, if you cannot visit
the store. Sent upon request. Address Department I.
AIM ii Kinooo Department
A sew srrlrsl ot pretdun chldm
icurfi l aa.Tft. 4 24. 7.V 'J 7 .VI.
Furniture for Summer
Remodeling or Repairing Fan during
Articles called tor promptly upon
It ACE Pit E.I V DICE IX SAW
African Mrthotllsti Complain That the
!Srgro Hm tin Chance to nine.
NKWront, It. 1 May 27. The New Eng.
land African Methodist Episcopal Con
ference voted hero to-day to advise tho
Secret ary of t ho Navy "lhat thero haa como
to our knowledge that thero exists at
navy recruiting stations an Impossibility
for negroes to enlist except ns coal passers
or mess attendants, that tho negro la dis
criminated against aboard the receiving
ships Hancock nt New York and Franklin
at Norfolk, that on several battleship
the negro is segregated and that he has
no opportunity to parade or rise. It Is
petitioned that these conditions be In
vestigated and remedied."
Italian Htraw Hall.
The District Attorney's ofllco caused
thn arrest two weoks ago of an Italian
who it was alleged had gone on over
1100,000 worth of bonds In a month, offer
ing property he had novcr owned. Yester
day Nicolo Siviglia, 6S years old, of 207
East 100th street, waa arrested on a similar
clmrgo. Magistrate Stotnert hold him
in $2,500 bail for later examination.
A. A. VANTINE & CO.,
Broadway, bet. 18th & I9(h Sis., N. Y.
Also Boston Philadelphia
from J 10.50 to 22.50
from 12.50 to 24.50
from 5.50 to 1 1.50
from 1.98 to 5.00
at -5.00, 6.75, 8.75
Regular Value 50c Yard, at 29c
Regular value $12.50,
against damage by Moth and Fin.
the Spring and
request by mall or