Newspaper Page Text
THE SUIT, SATURDAY,' OCTOBER B,' lflf.'.
Linvronce 11ns Fatriof ic Celebra
tion ns Protest Against
l'LAG SUPPLY EXHAUSTED
Haywood Threatens to Move
His Followers Out
of the City."
I,twRKSTK, Mass., Oct. 4. Tho rod flag
of tho Industrial Worker of tho World
dimmed to-day by thu appearance
of thoifuindu of men, women raid children
wearing the American flap; in their coat
lapel, following last night's raaHvnii'et
lnc in City Hall, at wlilih tho methods of
the new labor organization were, ex
coriated. To-day the supply of miniature flags
became exhausted and Mayor Mcanlon
tout thrt city purchasing agent to Boston
in a vain effort to secure 20,000 of theso
patriotic emblems. Finally tho flags were
ordered from New York.
The situation here i tenRe. Influential
people, are talking of tho uro of forco
to pet W.D.Haywood and other I.W. W.
leaders out of Uio city and this sentiment
Haywood nays that thero Is Rome
thought of moving all tho I. W. W. worker
out of tho city anyway. To thin Mayor
Tell Haywood and hia followers to
et out Junt an soon a the Lord will let
hem. and toll them also that I will furnish
them with a special train.
The 0. A. R. and the city firemen went
to tho City Hall and strung a massive
American flag on a lino reaching from
City Hall to the court houso opposite.
American flags oven apjwar on dump
When tho reporters visited tho I. W. W.
office Haywood said:
"Thi re is a chance of tho I. W. W. strlk
ing a stunning blow at this city and its
authorities. Suppose wo move thoso
working peqpio out of Lawrence our
selves. What then?"
"N thero any thought of doing that?"
"It is being very seriously considered."
he replied. "We have home offers of work
for them elsewhere already. Iilior is
hard to get in other places besides
"It has cost the mill owners a pretty
Him to bring theso workers here. They
cot them here by misrepresentations; tho
workers have come thinking thev were
coming to a fine place, with we'll paid
work. When they get hero they find
themselves virtually working in prisons,
with armed men standing guard over
them while thev work.
"If these workers mako up their minds,"
lie continued, "to avoid all potability of
mllWons with police and militia and
nidges, if they pack up their household
coods and go away, the mills will not
In- able to start up again for four or five
years, Tho mill owners will not find it
potsible now to import labor hero as easily
at they have done lief ore."
Touchingontho flag wearing moven.ent
which has begun to dot tins city with
color Haywood said: &
"There nre hundreds and hundreds of
workers here who have nlreadv worn
tho stars and stripes, the stripes from
jiolicemeu's clubs, the stars they saw
when the clubs landed.
"We are making a detailed investiga
tion to see how many men can secure
permanent employment in other places.
They're not anxious to stay in this city of
Cestilence, where their lives promise to
e a running light.
"It was a great meeting, laRt night';
the cross. Uie court, the cannon and the
cash register were all represented "
Vpward of 30,000 oper ntives went to tho
mills without being interfered with again
to-day. It was estimated that approxi
mately 1,500 persons were still idle because
of the strike of lost Monday.
FILMS SHOW T. R. IN MOTION.
rictarra of Ilia Writrrn Trip on
Screen at MtIii To-night.
The moving pictures taken of Col.
Roojovelt on his recent tour through
the West will be shown for the tlrst
time at the Progressive Republican
meeting which will bo addressed by
Gov. Hiram W. Johnson, candidate for
Vice-President, at Carnegie Hall to
night. Tho pictures show Col. Roosevelt
driving an engine, addressing the In
dians on the plains, talking to the chil
dren and Hoy Scouts and at his meet
In In Iyos Angeles.
Resides Gov. Johnson, Hector M.
Hltchlngs and James J. Fitzgerald, can
didates for Supreme Court; Krnest Caw.
croft, candidate for State Treasurer;
Timothy Healy, candidate for Congress
from the Sixteenth district, and Llndon
Hates, Jr., Congressional candidate from
tho Heenteenth district, will speak.
Walter M. Chandler will preside.
In tho lobby there will be twelve
tables luden with gold, sliver, bronze,
tin and enamelled "Progressive" but
tons, T. R. hats, bandanna girdles. T. R.
fofa pillows, pincushions, sachets and
handkerchief cases, a full line of Hull
Moose (all committee badges presided
over by twelve girls chaperon-d by
Thnsn who hold box f-otit.i will he
ushered to them by fifteen young
"mrn wearing bnndanna lints and
s'nlies A squad of Morris High School
''h will act as ushers on the inula
fi"v Johnson of California will also
I " ilix chief speaker at a mass meeting
,hN evnilng nt Coopr Union. Others
will talk there are Hen, Horatio C
K J.iines J. Fitzgerald and A. H.
'" '('"i.in, Hull Moose candidato for
l' b'i'v in thu Fourteenth district.
BULLETS SCARE PASSENGERS.
'' !"'. ere t'hnnlim; n C'nia Prisoner
I i tin- Stitlrm;)',
1 im hi'ith on tho uptown platform
'he i liainbi'r Kfeet station of the
! i "i ai t in. c"i:t' wera badly scared
-'I in when ti'iir bullets went zipping
n iln i-i .t 1 1 ni'd I mile holes ill the stair
i ' I ll.iy will' llred bv I'olice
ri'.in Hiti-oii, "v Iio was chafing John
K In n drive.-, of Ha- tor street.
! I., bad ii'I'used to halt hit truck at
"'i nnd Chamber Mri'eth when llarri
""ii !., his whist . mid bo had torn up a
MiinmniiK to apt iiar in court that 'tho
Ij ei, mil handed to him. When told
Uiii' lie v.as under arrest liu hadauudo u
Ijii'hk t ki- tin- i.talrs.
Il.e driver v. in i-auyht on the elovnted
pluili iiii mid wat tn ton to tho Tombs
lrin wheie Magistrate linen lined
IViiilleti.il III CIiinm I'renliliMll.
I'l m'kton, .V. .1., Oct. 4. T.ithot Tay
lor Ivmllctrn uf l:ikel(-y Kprllilfs, W.
mi inlier of tin, senior i I.ihs of
''r ' tun fiilveiklly, was elicteil to-day
?? I'leslileiii, with Thomas Muiphy
i'Mi,in, Jr., f Mobile, Ala., vlce-preid-""it
Itotli positions aio for life.
rndlton Is the capta'n of the 1912
lootli.in eleven nnd ims been a member
t Inn football nd baseball teams
" he berame ellglhln In his sopho
Jie war McMillan la tho manager of
' raw iua
MAY PROBE HUNTER'S DEATH.
ChlraKonn Shut hy Comrade Carried
niu; I.lfe Insurance,
Baldwin, Mich., Oct. 4, Two weeks
ngo Harry V Fisher of Chicago, with
a llfo Insurance of over $200,000, his
wife being the beneficiary, was killed
near hero by tho discharge of a rlflo
whlln he nnd his companion, O. M,
Arcbach, nlso of Chicago, woro hunting.
Arcbach reported thnt whllo he was
rolling a clgaretto his gun was dis
charged In some unaccountable, way,
the bullet entering Fisher's back.
The body was sent to Independence,
In., tho wlfo accepting the statement
of Arcbach that tho shooting was purely
It developed soon after Fisher's death
that ho was hcnvlly In debt, with no
prospects of n speedy settlement.
In rcsponso to a request from tho
Prosecuting Attorney of L,ako county,
where tho death of Fisher occurred, for
asslsthnco In Investigating tho Chl
oagoan's death, Deputy Attorney-Qen-eral
Lawler to-day wired that If the
hake county authorities bcllevo a crime
has been committed to arrest Arebach
and proceed with tho examination of tho
Meanwhile Arebach remnlns hero
awaiting his arrest If the authorities
see fit to Issue a warrant.
Attorneys for tho several insurance
companies nre expected here.
DYNAMITERS WERE UNDER
HOCKIN AND M'NAMARA
District Attorney Charges
Statement of Conspiracy
iNWANAroi.is, Oct 4. For nlno hours
to-day the forty-six members of tho In
ternational Association of Urldge and
Structural Iron Workers who are under
Indictment in tho Federal court, listen
ed to tho details of tho dynamite con
spiracy as they were related to the
Jury by tho district Attorney Miller,
which ho said tho Government would
prove. Ho began speaking when court
convened at 9 o'clock and when tho
session closed nt 5 this afternoon he had
Taking up his story where It had
been interrupted by the adjournment
yesterday nftcrnoon, Mr. Miller read
many extracts from letters that passed
between otllcers of the organization !n
regard to dynamiting. Ho traced a pur
chase of nltro-glycerlne from the place
of a dealer near Muncto to a vacant
house In that city, showed how It was
carried to Peoria, III., by .McMnnlgnl
on a Big Four train In a suitcase, told
where and by whom it was planted and
described tho destruction of the railroad
bridge nt Peoria,
He said that while McManlgnl was at
Munclo he was Joined by Herbert S.
Hockln, now secretary-treasurer of tho
organization, and later by McNamara,
who explained to McManlgal how to ex
plode the nltro-glycerlne, saying It was
much more effective than dynamite.
Ho laid the responsibility of-McManl-gal's
fall at the door of Hockln, saying
that McManlgal was working in Chi
cago, when Hockln called to see him.
Ho Introduced himself, the District At
torney said, as nn executive board mem
ber nnd ns a brother Knight of Pythias,
nnd denounced "scab" labor. Finally,
said Mr, Miller, he broached the subject
of dynamiting, and when McManlgal
Imsltated he overcame his scruples and
entered upon his career ns a dynamiter.
Threo days after his first Job a man
unknown to McMnnlgal, the District
Attorney said, handed McManlgal an
envelope containing $75 in bills nnd an
unsigned note thnt read, "Compliments
of the executive board; more to follow."
Mr. Miller then mentioned in detail
tho explosions that occurred through
out the country, beginning In the sum
mer of 1905 and ending with the arrest
of John J. McNamara in this city In
1911. At this time there had been ninety-six
explosions, sixty-live against
work under construction by contractprs
not members of tho Krectors Associa
tion and thirty-six affecting work in
which members of the Krectors Asso
ciation had contracts. He said that 400
gallons of nitroglycerine and 2,000
pounds of dynamite had been carried In
suit cases In passenger trains, through
crowded depots and Into sleeping cars,
In all of which places there were women
nnd children whoso lives had been In
The District Attorney then produced
two checks, drawn in favor of McManl
gal and aggregating J2S3, nnd from the
Iron workers' records a specific appro
priation of this amount.
ALBANY IS HARD ON BONES.
Ilut Mr. llouKhtun'a Metal Splint
MnUea Mfr KaalenThere.
Dr. OeorKe H. HoUKhton of Albany,
who has been settliiK bones for thirty
eais, read a paper at last night's ses
sion of the section on surgery of the
New fork Academy of Medicine on "He
iluclns and Treating a Colles's Fracture
bv Mean of a New Device a Metal
Splint." and declared that ho had hail
wondeiful success with it In the past
"Albany Is a hilly town." he said, "nnd
fnlls nre slipping and falling all the
time. I once et ten arms before break
fast. More arms are broken In Albany
than anywhere else In the country "
The metal splint used by Dr. Hough
ton for men patients was pattermd from
his own arm. lie had more dllllculty,
he said. In finding a woman with an arm
tit as a model of his natal splint for
With his device. Dr. Houghton said
lie wiu able to g't a perfect adjustment
and at the end of twelve days hn had his
patients exercising their fractured arms.
Ho biniiL'ht down with him from Albany
two husky carpenters for whom he had
H't Colle,s'n fractures and everybody made
no examination of their wrists, which Dr.
Houghton said had been perfectly ad
justed, Dr. Hlchard I.ewlsohn of this city rend
a paper en "A New Principle In Oesopha
gnscopy and (iastrosropy," explaining In
detail the mechanism of nn rcsopl(go
scope ho Invented.
TAFT ELECTORS GO ON BALLOT
.Vnnira Filed In NchraaUa hy Peti
tion to Hinir .Hecrctnr-.
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 4,-Six Taft electors
wlfl lie placed on tho Presidential Iwillot
in Nebraska to-morrow by ixuition.
Tho papers nro ready to lie filed with tho
Secretary of Htato to-morrow morning.
The six electors am to replace the six
men who, although on tho Republican
ticket, Insist on supporting Roosevelt, and
refuse to resign from the regular ticket.
The namon of the six Republicans will
not bo followed by tho designation Re
publican, but will carry tha words "by
THINK GIRL 15 LEADER
OF GANG OF FIREBUGS
Burned Out Frequently With
Loss to Insurance
HELD ON AHS0N CHARGE
Tried to Jump From Third Story
Window Before Her
Loona Delmarko, nn eighteen-year-old
Italian girl living at 22 Reynolds Avenue,
Harrison, N. J., was arrested yesterday
afternoon on n chargo of arson, Tho
information gathered by Publlo Pros
eoutor Wendell Wright of Uorgcn county
leads him to the belief that the young
woman is tho head of a group of fire
bugs who luive been operating in various
IwirtH of Now York nnd New Jersey and
mulcting tho flro insurnnco companies.
Two weeks ago, according to the Pros
ecutor, tho girl, as Mrs. Joseph Zoccola,
with a man who said ho was Zoccola,
rented a house in Division street, Lodl,
N. J. They moved in furniture said to
bo valued at not more than tie. and took
out $1,000 insurance, saying they were
folng to get more furniture soon. On
hursday u week ngo thero waB a fire
In the house which caused considerable
damage. Tho Zoccolas had gone out
just before tho lire started. Firemen
found a lot of egg crates and candlo
grease in the cellar.
With the assistance of William Clements'
n private investigator, Prosecutor Wright
looked into tho affairs of tho Zoccolas.
He found, ho says, that the same young
woman, as Mrs. James Rondo, had rented
a house in North Arlington, N. J., and
had collected Shoo insurance after a small
firu there; Unit as Mrs. Nicholas Loin
bardo she had rented a houso in Newark
and collected insurance; that as Mrs.
Antonio Lavnto she had collected in
surance following a fire in a houso she
had rented at Newburgh, N. Y., and
that she got money from Insurance com
panies after a fire'ln her home at Grant
wood, N J.
Nicholas Iunbardo, whoso name sho
took in Newark, and Zoccola, under whose
name she went in I,odi, visited the insur
ance offico of William Trlmpl in Newark
yesterday to sve about tho insurance on
furniture in tho Lodi house. Mr. Trimpi
recognized Iombardo as a man who had
come with the young woman to collect
for losses in tho Newark house and re
IHirted the matter to the Prosecutor. Tho
girl was identifiiti later by other adjusters
under tho various names given and letters
were found in her room addressed to
thoso names, all with reference to fire
When Detective Ixiuls Muonocore of
the IVosecutor's office went to her homo
to make tho arrest yesterday afternoon
tho girl tried to jump from tho third story
window. Uuonocore caught hold of her
when she was part way through the
window. She was arraigned beforo Jus
tice of the Peaco White at Harrison and
was hold for examination. She is now in
the Hackcnsnck jail.
SKATER WHIRLED TO DEATH.
Little Girl I'laylUK In the Street
Feveral small children on roller skates
"hitched" on to a heavy truck as It
rolled through Wolcott street, Urooklyn,
lato yesterday afternoon. Near Van
Rrunt street all dropped off, but Hcsslo
Drumm, eight years old of 119 Wolcott
street. She held on a moment too long
nnd was dragged from the asphalt of
Wolcott street on to the cobbles of
The llttlo girl hnd hold of nn Iron
stnnchlon between the front and rear
wheels. She let go as her skates shied,
but was thrown against the rear wheel.
The child's dress, slipping through the
spokes, wound about the axle, binding
her to tho wheel.
She was whipped off her feet as the
truck Jounced on. nnd each revolution
of the wheel dashed her bead against
the stones. Some of the children skated
forward on the sidewalk to attract at
tention of Driver hawrence MeCormlck,
and others, though Impeded by their
skates, .attempted to wrest Hessle from
the wheel, but they had ben tumbled
repeatedly and the girl whirled about
half a dozen times beforo the driver
heard the shouts and stopped his tenm.
It was found that her head had been
crushed. She died on the way to the
Holy Family Hospital.
EVELYN THAW NOT FOR RENO.
lan't Ciolnit In Divorce Tlinvr or tin
on Mtnuc, She Sna,
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 4. Evelyn Thaw In
Omaha to-dny on the way to the Pacific
coast denied that she Is going to Reno
to get a divorce. She said:
"The rumor that I nm to apply for a
divorco is absolutely without founda
tion. I propose to stand by Harry to
the end, and if he ever leaves the asy
lum we will live together and bo happy.
If he ii never released I expect to re
main trim to him until death.
"I have no Idea of seeking a divorce
and less Idea of marrying some other
man. 1 never expect to return to the
stage. It has no attractions fur me.
This winter I expect to try writing Sun
day stories for newspnpers. I will be
In hos Angeles and San Diego all win
ter." PARDON BRANDT'S ONLY HOPE.
Supreme Court Jnatlrr Deulea A p
pllrntlon for SehllT Valet.
Albany, Oct. 4. In his opinion de
claring that Judgo Rosalsky had no
power to grant a new trial to Folko
ISngcl Urandt. the Schlff valet, Supremo
Court Justice Ifcnry T. Kellogg of
Plattsburg to-day decided flatly that no
ono can help Urandt except tho Gov
ernor of the Stato through tho exer
cise of the pardoning power.
This decision was in the second ap
plication for a writ of habeas corpus
for Urandt, based upon tho fact that
Judge Rosalsky had granted a new
Tho opinion, which reached Attorney-
General Carmody to-dny, upholds in all
details tho position taken by tho Attor
ney-General from tho outset.
TO RESUME ENGINEERS' CASE.
Ilrarlnira Hnd nf Thla Month, De
cision After I'leetlon,
Tho committee of seven which la
arbitrating tho wago demands of loco
motive engineers on tho Kastern rail
roads will begin final hearings tho end
of this month In the otllces of the Hal
tlmore nnd Ohio Railroad, - Wall street.
A member of tho committee said yes
terday that the campaign of Oscar fl.
Straus, who Is a member nf tho com
mittee, would not delay the meetings.
Ho added that the decision of the
committee in not likely to ba made
public until titer election.
$10,000,000 MEXICAN LOAN.
(Internment Criticised In Chamber,
nt Deiiutlra Iteunrilliiir Herniation,
jikxico t'tTr, uct. 4. rno unamnor or
Deputies has voted to authorize the
President to float a loan of 20,000,000
pesos ($10,000,000) ns a hew war fund.
Thero Is no doubt that tho Scnato will
npprovo this step.
The scene In the chamber during the
Inst hour of tho session was ono of
great disorder. Hitter criticism of tho
Government's failure to suppress the
revolution characterized the debate,
which lasteilseveral hours. Tho Depu
ties hnd the ultei naUvn of Authorizing
a loan or making nn appropriation
Favoring an appropriation, if possible,
the Minister of Finance, Krncsto Ma
dcro, declared that thero was available
only 10,500,000 pesos. Tho Treasury
contained 19,GOO,000 additional, but this
must ho retained to guarantee exchange.
Further reports of tho San Illns bat
tic, two days ngo say 13G rebels and
thirty-five Federals wero killed nnd
eighteen Federals wounded.
WASlitNOTO.v, Oct. 4. Rcbcfs In the
vlelnltv of the railroad from Naeo to
.ananea, itiexico, ana irum uouBias,j
Ariz., to Nacozarl, have withdrawn, ac- (1
coming to ainio ucparimcm aavices
Communication on both these lines is
now regularly maintained.
PITTSBURG .WORSE THAN PARIS.
Voter League Lawyer flara Eren
London Slums Are Better.
Pittsburg-, Oct. 4. "The gay llfo of
Paris Is monotonous compared with life
In Pittsburg," sold Attorney A. Leo
Well, counsel for tho Voters League,
closing his argument to-day In tho trial
of Safety Director John M. Morln. Tho
accused director sat in the audlcnco
that packed tho council chnmbcr.
"Wo chargo this man Morln has de
bauched thla city." Bald Well. "I have
been In Paris, I have seen the slums of
London nt their worst. I know Ilrus
sels and all tho cities of tho Old World,
but none of them sends up tho tales of
woe from vlco that you have heard here
on this witness stand.
"What manner of mnn is this man
Morln who' has been placed In charge
of guarding the morals of this city?
He stepped from behind the bar of a
seventh rate hotel to the position of di
rector. Conditions In Pittsburg nro the
foulest disgrace of any municipality In
the world. There Is a speakeasy to
every 100 men In the town. Think of
long lines of men and boys waiting
their turn to enter immoral resorts and
of tho police keeping them In order until
they get in!"
SAYS "LASSIE" BEAT HER.
Child, Terrlblr Braised, Una Ithara
Salvation Array Head Arreated,
Itiiaca, N. Y., Oct. 4. Miss Ida Seller,
30 years old, who has been In chargo of
the local branch of the Salvation Army
for several weeks, was locked up In the
county Jail to-day, charged with assault
In beating Mary Pickles, an eight-year-old
girl, of whom she had charge.
The girl was brought hero from Xcnla,
Ohio, by Miss Seller, who took her from
a children's home. The woman says
the child's parents had separated and
sho was sorry for her.
Mary Plcklcs's story Is that Miss
Seller beat her with a curtain pole. She
showed the police her arms, legs and
back, which were a mass of black and
blue spots, supposed to havo been
caused by the beating.
The alleged assault occurred yester
day. When complaint was made to tho
police they found Miss Seller had gono
to Owego, where sho planned to take a
train to Chicago. The Owego police
wero notified and brought her back to
TO REMODEL CARS FOR WOMEN.
Coat Will Br Wiped Ont lr Smaller
1'nr of Feminine Conductors.
Philadelphia, Oct. 4. Tho Philadel
phia Rapid Transit Company has an
nounced that It Is nbout to remodel all
of Its old pay as you enter cars Into
near side cars for tho benefit of tho
women conductors It plans to have.
Two young women have been sta
tioned In near side cars where tho con
ductor stands Just back of tho motor
man. In these cars the conductor has
only to handle the fares of the pas
sengers as they step on the car. Tho
motorman controls the switch which
.opens and closes the doors. Tho trolley
pole is also controlled by htm.
It has been figured out that nil of the
old stylo cjrs may be remodelled at a
cost much less thnn the saving In a
single year through women conductors.
The plan Is to pay women about $12
a week, as against $1S or $19 a week
now received by men.
PIPE LINE'S TAXES BOOSTED.
Its Property Valuation Inerraard
;i(), 000,000 Since Suit Started.
Columbus, Ohio, Oct. 4. Three years
ago the lluckeyo Pipe Line Company, a
largo Standard Oil subsidiary, upset tho
State excise tax laws by a suit to test
the validity of tone known as tho Colo
State attorneys had had their doubts
as to Its unconstitutionality and so had
attorneys for various corporations, but
a test suit had been held off previously
by what In effect were threats that a
nick out of tho law would mean one
more stringent for the corporations,
Tho Uuckeye company sued, but al
though two years havo passed thero
hns been no decision. Meanwhile tho
new Tax Commission created ns a re
sult of tho agitation prevailing has per
sistently boosted the Buckeye's valua
tion. In 1910 it was $4,900,000.
The 1912 valuation fixed to-day is
LIBERAL COURSE AT UNION.
nratrlrtlona as to Klrcllve Studies
r.t Collene Taken Att-.
WiLLIAMBTOWN STATION, Mass., Oct.
, fT..I.. r'nllAffn tk'lll hrAfln line a
much more liberal curriculum as the fac-
I.-- A ,ni eir) in millln lllnln. un.l
Ull' Mv.- J..IKWI Hlltl
senior years entirely elective, In tho arts
'i' i, - nh,n I n n rnmnrnmlm, Vint tv n
the rigid Bystem hitherto In effect nt Union
and tho broad elective system of the largo
universities, mo irrni ituriiniiiKii oi ino
will tiff In nrfnt Mtndiwila anK-
nvw njaiv... --
Jccts In preparation for the profcBslom.
McOardy Advised Not to nan,
Philadelphia, Oct. 4. Wallace Mc
Curdy, the University of Pennsylvania
... nminl rj runnel. nmhntiK will -.a.
don a racing shoe this year. While re
turning from Stockholm where he wai
one of the American representatives on
tho Olympic ienm, mcwurny was taKen
III and he has been In bud shape since.
nrlb xfnrnhv. thn trnlnnr. hna aAvKwmA
kits ta atop running until atst aprta
The Last Hours of a
Famous Birthday Party at Saks'
I This tenth anniversary began a week ago, just as October was unpacking her
russet valise and September had decided to call it a month. It has continued
during this entire week, and will conclude today on the stroke of six.
I During this time we have given ourselves to the celebration of that phenom
enon called conjugal felicity, and although the wife of our bosom our dear be
loved Reputation has spent the greater part of this week in a violent and open
flirtation with a tall, good-looking man by the name of Value, nobody has for a
moment questioned the motives of V. nor doubted the fidelity of R.
I Today, the sixth and last of this famous anniversary party, the sideboard, so
to speak, is loaded down with good things for men who may give us the courtesy
of a call before today is over, and these are some of them:
Men's Fine Neckwear
at pronounced savings on customary prices
I Good neckwear is one of the main considerations of dress, and the scarfs in
this offering arc the product of makers who have no superior in evolving distinct
ive neckwear. Furthermore, these scarfs are tremendously good values.
Silk Scarfs at 28c
In plain colors, smart figures,
and clever combinations. All
the new Fall designs, and a
riot of colorings, including
navy, brown, royal blue, tan,
gray, hclio,"nnd green.
3 A famous brand. Known, worn, and sworn by from Broadway to the
Golden Gate. Made ofl all pure thread silk, with high spliced heels, double
soles and toes, and lisle or all silk soles. Some plain, some with embroidered
insteps, some with hand-embroidered clocks. Black, white, tan, navy, gray,,
purple and green.
value 1.50 today at
J Of coursc,thcrc are all sorts of Mochas.
There arc pink-and-whitish Mochas that
are as meretricious as a stage com
plexion. What you want is the blue
gray Mocha, that is the only thing. Suit
able for day and dress wear, serviceable,
and will wear indefinitely. Get it at
Saks' today, and you get a bargain. Reg
ular and cadet fingers.
I Silks and silk-and-linens that arc as soft as kind words. Made by a man who
is a crank on soft and silken textures and a bear on workmanship. Collar and
collarlcss models, finished with silk frogs and pearl buttons. Cut on roomy
lines, and beautifully made. In plain white, blue, hclio, gray, and tan; also
black, blue and helio stripes on light grounds. All sizes, and big values.
BLOW SAFES IN EXPRESS
CAR AND GET BIG BOOTY
Three Bandits Sepd Ono Money
Box Throuffh Roof of Car
PASSENGERS NOT ROBBED
Forco Messengers Behind tho
Trunks While They Uso
Fort Smith, Ark., Oct. 4. North
bound KonsaH City Southern pasaensor
train No. 4, cn routo rrom Port Arthur,
Tex., to Kansas City, was held up and
robbed at 6:30 to-nlBht by at least three
masked men three miles north of
Two nates In tho express car wore
destroyed with nltroBlycerlne. Tlio
bandits escaped with considerable loot,
Including money and registered mall,
tho amount of which Is not know 3. The
passengers were not molested,
Tho men boarded tho train at Frisco
TUillway crossing, a mtlo northeast of
1'otcau. Two with drawn, revolvers
wero seen to enter tho express cur
at this crossing by William West, a
boy who resides near by. Young West
called to tho passengers, "There's rob
bers on tho train!" but no one paid
attention to him.
When the train reached Tarby Prairie,
two miles from tho crossing, it was
brought to a stop In a cornfield by the
bandits, who opened tho car. The rob-i
bers did not molest the engineer or fire
man, who remained In tho cab under
cover when they discovered the robbers
I. II. Kerr, nn express messenger, and
J, L. Williams, baggageman, were In
tho express car. Tho bandits forced
them behind a pllo of trunks and then
prepared to blow a safe containing local
packages. The bandits also took refuge
bohlnd tho trunks when they applied
tho match to the fuse.
They kept the expressman and bag-
gxwu vred with revolver until
Silk Scarfs at 58c
values 1.00 & 2.00
Latest striped effects, fancy
figures, and solid colors.
Repps, satins, a'rmurcs, surahs,
grosgrains, and other rich
neckwear silks. Large open
ends. Beautifully made.
Men's Silk Hose
values 1.00 to 2.50. .. .today at
Men's Shirts 1 i oe
values 3.00 to 4.00 J A.OJ
I The shirts in this great sale are unim
peachable in workmanship, irreproach
able in finish, impeccable in style. Dis
tinctive in fabrics and making. Im
ported Madras and smart Russian
cords. Soft double cuffs, or starched
cuffs. Plain or pleated bosoms. Sleeve
lengths, 33 to 38 inches. Neckband
sizes, 14 to 20. Values that are superb.
values 3.50 & 5.00 today at
the explosion occurred. Emerging from
behind the trunks they tackled a sec
ond safe containing packages and valu
ables for delivery at Kansas City and
beyond. When they applied the match
to the fuse they again took refuge with
the express messenger and baggage
man. Between the first and second ex
plosions Kerr protested that the second
safe was too near to the trunks.
"Get on tho other aide," said one of
tho bandits as ho drew his revolver and
marched tho men to the other side of
The robbers forced Kerr and Williams
to turn their backs on them while they
wero working at the safes, both of
which were torn into bits. Part of ono
safe went through the roof of the car.
Tho thieves then scooped up all tho
valuables Into a flour sack after they
forced the express messenger, the hair
gagcfnan and head brakeman to leave
the car. On the outside a third man
with a gun and mask took charge of
them and kept them covered until his
companions appeared with their sack of
loot Ah the three bandits disappeared
Into the darkness toward Kavanaugh
Mountains they fired threo shots in the
Before Express Messenger Kerr wan
sent out of the car one of tho men
told him to turn over his money. Ho
gave the robber $7.
"You wouldn't rob a laboring man,"
said Kerr. The rbbber returned the
There are various reports as to tho
amount of the loot. It is said a bank
at Havener had $7,000 aboard the train.
A disastrous wreck was narrowly
averted during the holdup. A north
bound freight train was bearing down
IY COMPRESSED AIR IN
438, U0, 442 WEST
TELEPHONE 5867 COLUMBUS
Knitted Scarfs at 1.08
values 1.50 to 2.50
Some scarfs! In accordcon or
two-tone effects, with knitted
cross stripes which show on
the knot and below it. Blues,
tans, grays, hclios, purples,
reds and greens.
at 34th St.
on tho passenger train when the head
brakeman Jumped from the rear, of the
last coach of the train and started
down tho track toward the freight to
Hag It. This he accomplished after
MYSTERY IN MINISTER'S DEATH.
The Hcv. Dr. HrnrV Onnrr'a Bodr
Found In (lie Wa'ti-r at Norfolk.
NotiroLK, Va., Oct. 4. With brulsjs on
the head and face, the body of tho Tiav.
Dr. Henry Craner of 251 West Fifteenth
street, New York, was found Moating at
Roanoke dock to-day. Mr. Craner had
been preaching at the Ilescuo M'sslon
and left yesterday. Mrs. Hello Ryne,
matron at the mission, says he had J14
when ho went away. Only 10 cents
was found on his body.
Papers giving his address In New
York and asking that Mrs. Oorglana
McPherson of 251 West Fifteenth street
be notified In caso of his dealn wero
found in his pockets.
Dr. Craner was a Baptist minister
who had a temporary charge In Pater
son, N. J. For nine months ho bad been
living In n boarding houne, kept by Mrs.
McPherson at tho West Fifteenth street
address. Dr. Sraner wont to Norfolk
early in August. Ho was C3 years old.
To Be Americana Again.
Mr nuri Mm. Phnrlna CarrnM nnrl .U.I
- ....... . .una,
son, Charles Carroll, .lr.. arrived on the
I.iihitanlu yesterday. Sir. Carroll la a direct
urn.Tiiunu. I Vjiiuiit'n til lull Ul t.ltrrulllon
and lie nnd his family limn lived In J'arls
for twenty-flvn years, Tlioy intend to live
on their anresttUl estnto. nulled Dough
oresHn.nt l'JIIcoU City. Md. They will
hrnd their sou to tho .S'avnl Acudomy at
FOR HOUSEHOLD GOODS
51st ST., ISWvl
FOUNDED IN 1863