russed the mtaslnr man's fondness for
eggs. Constantly he would be seen
walking along the street sucking a
rW gg. In the neighborhood saloons
he would drink whiskey and puck rcr
t aha same time, telling the linrtrmlcra
the he made three meal a day on
whiskey and eggs, nnd kept hl!n-lf
In splendid trim. Such a diet ti tout
mlfht account for "tr.mit" pyehn.
pethlo tendencies mich nn mint havei
exJgted in the monster who slew .lulla
KQQSHELL CLUE BELIEVED TO
BE VALUABLE. I
MB theie fact taken together and
freaelred Into a whole have convlnce1
the hot of detective working on the
eaa that the eggshell clue Is a valuable j
ene ana snouid ur invrtugaiea inur
OBftily. The eggshells that were found
In the flat to which the murderer lured
ble little victim were free from duet
and had evidently came there very re
eeatiy. When shown to the dellratu
aea owner dowmtalra he could tint tell
Whether or not they had been pur
akuel from his shop. He did not re
call selling any egg to the misting man
Mr at lent three, week.
During a period of severs! month he
feieVaold the man dotenj of eggs and
hud watched him bore one end of them
wMti a bodkin and then auck them.
Now and then the man would carry
away aeveral eggi In hit pockets.
to commit tho murder In the vacant
8T0oni flat on the third floor of No.
Ml Third avenue, the unknown aa
aaaaln thrlca ran the gantlet of dttte
Haa In paaelng vleven doors In that
bulldtng. He alea commlttJ the actual
crime in a flat the Interior of -rhlch was
within range of thlrty-ona windows In
neighboring apartment, nnd when he
placed the wooden box containing the
body of the atlll living child In the va
cairt lot Adjoining the scene of the mur
der, a watchful eye in any on of aa
many aa forty-seven windows could
have seen him at hla dastardly work In
the gray dawn of early Sunday.
No. Xa Third avenue, as those who
hava followed the history of this case
knew, la a. four-story building, the south
craaooet of the three in the murder block,
waaah Caeea Third avenue. Little Julia's
haasi was In the centre of the block
betew, which la solidly built up, and aba
waa last seen by her sister May at S.
P. 1C Saturday turning oft Third avenue
into One Hundred and Seventy-second
treat. Windows were up that night la
tfce majority of the flats around the ra
cast, crime-stained one. They ought to
bare bean good mediums of sound.
BBtartog the flat house where the
ertsae was committed, ona has to pari!
1st doorway of Julius "Weinberg's de!l
eeteaecn atora on the left, or of Morris
Xsaaee's butcher shop on the right. This
coasts aa the first door tha criminal
hava faxed fearfully Into as ha
past eUhar with the Connors Ctrl
by the hand, under a promise to take
bar to her father possibly, or alone to
await Iter coming, aha having been en
ticed there by soma Us. Both stores
war full of customers.
RAN GANTLET OF ELEVEN DOORS
Oatac through tha door of the flat
houee Mis aaaeela paasad (our doors on
tha ground floor, two on each side. ' 11) t
nights tenants bank their baby carriages
in tka ItalL There are three ateps up in
tha hall before the climb Co the second
At the, head of tha first flight of stairs
there ara four- mora doors, two opening
Inta tha flat of Mose 'Stern, owner of
tha building, and two doors opening
Into tha flat of Mr. and Mrs. George Pou
11. At the top of the second flight of
stairs are two doors on the south side
of aha building, entrances to ths flat or
Mr, and Mrs. B. Olnhouss. Thsse made
tha eleven doors of peril to tha assassin.
Tha nsart door waa tha entrance oft tha
front private hall into tha vaoant flat
where Jalla Connors waa elaln, directly
over tha Stem flat, and on tha north
Ida of the buHdlng.
The risk of deteatlon by the sudden
aisin of a door was renewed by tha
aawraarer whan ha want out to get tha
has teto which ha placed tha body or the
chits after aha had been frightfully
tawhao. Tor tha third time ha again
yaaatd aU thaaa doora. and then walked
tha 'leasts of -tha cellar to Its rear,
what at tha foot of tha dumbwaiter
bait ha la believed to have lifted out
tha hox with ita human cargo, then ts
at attar with It up ths rear stalra Into
tba haskyard and thence through the
gate tathe fenae which separates the
btellt up from the vacant tortlon of the
Block. Jsleven doors pint I three times,
ana'not ba to open upon this evildoer.
"Mr hoaband and I were up until 1
o'eieok Sunday morning, and we never
heard nor aaw any ona across the
court up ona floor from our windows;
said Mr. William Ferguson of No. 3970
Third aveave.- J;
"Had I only known what waa going
ba -1 could have struck down little
JuUCa aajttlant with a walking stick
from our bathroom window," said Henry
Aiasaader, occupant of the south third
floar flat at No. 70. "ity father-in-
law, Samuel Bohwarti, hla wife, and
hla' two children, Mary and Phillip, as
well as my own wife. Prances, our
daschtar, Helen, and myself, wera
about, tha flat all evening within arm's
length of the murderer, and not one or
. us even dreamed of what was happening
so aear. We eleep In the front or (he
flat, and all had retired at midnight.
HOT SUMMER DAYS?
SwelUrinr New York don not have
to brave the.rayi of corchlng sum
mtr! tun in Its Search (or cool pljcej
to Itvr, restful spots to spend a vaca
tlon, shady sumntti foliages for rent,
steady or extra helpers for the home
or business place, &c.
07c More Than the Herald,
9 Times, Sun. Tribune
and Press COMBINED.
Wth The Morning World, the
OrMtett of Opportunity Guides, at
Head. One'l Home or mirr w,m.
HMiar B Filled by Telephone or Mall.
M'Tsss ky UsMsf, WsrM As.
Wsffc ffi Yas Tsttey
whlcli may account for our failure to
NEIGHBORS UP TILL MIDNIGHT
If any neighboring tenant had van
tage over another In location to view
the vacant flat, Charles Hostile, a paper
hanger, living on the tup floor of No.
3870 Tblrd avenue, enjoyed that posi
tion. He said: "My wife and 1 retired
at 1130 o'clock Sunday morning. Hev
eral limes during the aviilusr I recall
going to the kitchen sink and washing
my hands directly alongelde of tha win
dow from which is visible practically
the whole of the rear of that terrible
flat. It Is my recollection that tha win
dows were open then the same aa now,
and fur tue life of me I cannot under
stand why I hoard no cries."
Bight families living it No. MO West
One Hundred and Seventy-third street
were Questioned as to what uae they
had made of their oppprtunlty to view
wnai was going on in tna vacant iiai
through tha rear kitchen windows. Mrs.
Llfschltz, living on the top floor, said
that about 2.30 o'olock Bunday morning
she heard a dog bark. Mrs. Anna Ille
ronymus, J.mltreis, arid owner of the
dog living In the basement of the same
building, voi awakened also by the dog.
neither woman walked to their siae
wlndowa and looked into tba backyard
of No. MB Third avenue, where tha
child assassin waa doubtless reoonnolter-
Ing for an avenue of escape.
Not a sound was heard by tha families
of. I. Btxutovlli, H, rtathlew, T.
Hchwarti, Joseph Megel, K, Rah, J.
Ilansn and I. Lolbovltt, all slumbering
In No. Uu.
HAVE POLICE BEEN MISLED BY
I low the criminal was able to operate
the dumbwaiter, a creaking and groan
ing Affair, Is most puisllng to the police.
Five families practically Slept with' their
ears to the'' shaft, and not one' heard Ita
noise. In the early part of Saturday
night there were a number of delivery
boys at its base. Tha criminal had to
ateer his course around the building so
as to avoid msetlng these uncertain
comings and goings.
That ha waa auccaaaful shows one of
aitker tka eitaaUal to tka aaort
diabolically clever murderer la tha
aaaala of crime, or tha polloo kava
gone all wrong on this oaaa and
nave ten vlettaUaad by a plaat of
tare cnaSLlag the murder of Julia
Connors having takes plaoe oatalda
of tka vaoaat Sat at o. 3MS Third
avaaaa la a spot mot yet discov
ered. Tha nollea have made eight arrests up
te to-day, but none of them has been
productive of results. They ara meow
ing every clue, however little confidence
they have In It, and It Is hinted have im
portant Information that Is likely to
bring about another arrest at any
tha scores of city detectives
and amateur sleuths who ara trying to
track down tha Ilronx murderer are
Mary Tarrlngton, a cousin of the mur
dered girl, and May Connors, little
Julia's sister. They have been actively
engaged In tracing men who apeak to
girls or act in any way auspicious, ana
their work brought about an arrest last
About a bloclc from the spot whera the
child's mutilated body wss found last
Hunday Miss Farrlngton, who Is twenty,
and May Connors noticed a shabby,
stout, dwarfish man acting In a sus
picious manner. The Connors girl had
seen him before loitering about the park
and told Mtse Farrlngton. Tha tatter
ssld she would follow tha man, while
the Rlil ran home to telt her father.
Miss Farrlngton followod the suspect
to Wendover and Third avenues, where
he sscended the elevated stairs on one
elde and came down on the other. Then
he went to Crntona l'ark and threw
himself on the gra. Miss Farrlngton
pointed him out to Hergt. Qullty and Po
liceman Olbson, who began to question
MAY HAVE BEEN STABBED OUT
SIDE THE FLAT.
A large crowd collected and the word
wns passed around that the murderer
had been caught. About this time I'M-
ward Connors, the murdered glrl'e
father, came running up., angry and ex
cited, and made a lunge for the prisoner.
He uas restrained by the police and
some of his frlendi. The man was
taken to the llathguto uvenuo station
and said he was Krnest Houtvllle, thirty
eight, homeless, und lived by doing odd
Jobs, lie said hu came here a year ago
from HI. John's, N, I He said he
knew nothing about the murder end was
only looking for n place to eleep. He
was held for further questioning.
MOTHER IS GONE; BABE DYING
j I'nlrse Mrs. Jlerrtrr Itrturne, lufant
llanaMrr Will Die.
' Two days ago Mrs. Ioulse Mercter
) left her home at No. CJ3 llleeker street,
Brooklyn, foilonlng a quarrel with htr
) husband. Oeorge. To-day ),er eighteen
, mcnth'e old daughter, Kmlly, Is critic
ally III, an J mil probably die unless the
1 mother icturui,
"I have hunted for my sister-in-law
all over Hrooltlyn," slid Fied Mercler.
11 brothor of (leorge. to-day. "The baby
imi iiui luuuini any iuou imrs ner
mother went away and the doctors say
I she won't live unless her mother come
Mrs. Merrier la thirty-two years old.
She haa been married five years. When
aha left her home she salK she waa
going shopping, but took h clothing
with bar. . , , .
THE EVENING WORLD, THURSDAY, JULY
HOW TO KEEP
RELIEF FROM HEAT;
Forecaster, However, Does Not
Believe Friday Wilt Equal
Blessed relief for a time at least-
struck heat-mad New Tork a little after
2 o'clock this afternoon, when one of the
long prophesied thunder storms out of
Jerssy came swinging over the river and
spilled .It at an Inch over parched roofs
and beads. To ba aura, that wasn't
much, but sufficient to make the tem
perature tumble from H at S o'clock 1 1
Tt within twenty minutes. It stood at
tha latter figure at 1.30 o'clock, and
there waa a strong possibility that an
other atorm would keep it there for,
Tha thunderahower whldh swooped
down out' of the west was preceded by
tha customary odoud of Jersey dust, and
when It hit lower Manhattan every
thing went hats and papers and every
thing else that was not tied down.
Then the rain came a drtszla at first
and then of a sudden a great plump of
rain In drops as big as dollars. The
downpour continued for about half an
hour and then let down Into the drUxle
All of h(s time there was the fine,
slanting wind which cooled and the
freshness that cornea with a summer
rain. People thanked the Weather
Bureau for Its little gift, not knowing
that the Weivther Ilureau wngged Its
head and opined that this little rain
did not necessarily mean the end of the
The dead reported up to 11.30 o'clock
Vincent Tomley, three months old,
died at his home, No. Sit Bedford
Elisabeth Leroy, seventy-four, of
No. 216 Tenth avenue, Brooklyn, died
at her home.
Mlohael TJndrlck, forty-live, a la
borer, of No. 613 West Forty-second
street, died at his wnric at Forty
elgihth street and North lltvor.
One man, who Is unidentified end who
now lies In Flower Hospital at the point
of death as the result o! heat prostra
tion, dropped In tha Fiftieth street sta
tion of the subway early In the morn
ing and was taken to the hospital un
conscious. He Is about fifty-eight or
slaty years of age, medium weight and
dressed In a gray mixed suit.
Jacob Koienberg, nineteen years old,
a laborer whose home Is at No, 19 Suf
folk street, became suddenly Insane
aa the result or the heat while at
work on the docki at Forty-second street
and North Klver. The man appeared
to have a fit and when he reco' .-red
from this seizure he bejan to attack
hla companions who had crowded about
him. He was removed to Itellevue in
When old Dr. Scarr, up In the cooler
zones of the Weather Bureau, some
thirty atoles above the atreet, took
tqutnt at the thermometer at 8 o'clock
this morning lis whistled softly; the
quicksilver "wss only at tha 76 mark;
yesterday It had been two degrees
higher at the same hour. But the hu
mldlty had hoisted Itself one peg over
yesterday at S o clock; It stood at 77.
To sweltering folks down In the
steaming streets ono degree of humidity
is equivalent in the discomfort pro
duced to about three degrees' rise In
"Generally fair, with tendency to
cooler to-night and Friday," waa
the best promise Dr. Bcarr could
give out. "In this vicinity tempera
tures will hardly touch SO degrees
this afternoon and Friday will prob
ably show a further tendency to
cooler. Borne rloudlnrss will prevail,
and scattered local thunder showers
are probable late this afternoon or
I'enple with handkerchiefs tucked In
' their collars are sceptics! about ths
I comfort thoje "scattered thunder show-
lets" might bring sfter the fllmmer of
. early ssi nil it. A l mat d d waa
to give the humidity a boost.
Just to tantalise New Yorkera tba
Weather Bureau Jokere handed out a
schedule of temperature all over tha
United tates, with tba accent on Can
Francisco and Helena. Mont, Bo1' of
those spots wera about tha coolest in
7 7 ? Iflk-k' fSBBBBBBBBBB '
I da a lv m a a a m mm. mm. mm am am I a j etvi m p amiibmm I A'.iLLLalElElElBMiSsSN I
Lbli KAN BKNbS NUMHtKN UUUKdt roma
TAKEN BY CEDRIC
ON SAILING TO-DAY
With Big Passenger List White
Star Steamer Resumes
Among the paaaengera aailtng on the
Cedric to-day were B. A. Hodgson and
T. F. Fox, who are on their way to at
tend the International Convention of
Deaf Mutes, to be held In Paris next
month. They win also visit many of
tha deaf mute Institutions of Europe
and make a careful study of the
methods In tiae for the education of the
(Mr. Hodgson Is the editor of the Deaf
Mute Journal, while Mr. Fox, also a
mute, la associated with him In work
for the Improvement of the condition of
tha deaf. Mr. Hodgson gars as the of
flolal, representative jat the convention
of the New Tork 'IhMUutlon for the
Deaf, and both detegatea will return to
this country early in September.
Mr. and Mrs. Beglnald de Koven, who
were booked to sail on the Olympic
last week, finally got away to-day on
the Cedric. They will travel over Eu
rope, and expect to return to New Tork
early In the autumn.
John Lee, former Vice-President or the
International Mercantile Marine, was
also a passenger, expecting to be away
for the greater part of tha summer on
buelness and pleasure combined.
'Mrs. William C. McCloy and Miss
Helen McCloy, wife and daughter of tho
managing edttorof the New York Eve
nlng Sun, went over for the summer.
Every berth but one In the flrst cabin
of the Cedric was taken when the ship
got away and Capt. J. O. Carter, It. N.
It., told his officers that he would now
take the northerly course, shorter be
tween this port and Liverpool by some
three hundred miles than the course to
the southward. This Is the first time
since the loss of the Titanic that any
White Star ship 'has gone over tho
course upon which the giant was lott.
Government reports from vessels In
the lco region show that no Ice Is now
there and all danger for the season in
Others going over on the Cedric
wcre'E. M. Allen and the Misses Allen.
Dr. and Mrs. Charles It. Collins nnd
Miss Collins, Frank Denton, K. C, J.
D. Forsythe, Mrs. Harry Oarnett, Miss
Antoinette Hockscher, Mrs. William II.
Ingham and Miss Ingham, Capt, nnd,
Mrs. N. R. Jarvls, Mrs. Louis It. I.c-'
Molne, Mr. nnd Mrs. O. W. Plcklo and
Miss Minnie Pickle and Dr. Arthur
RINGT0N DAVIS SHOOTS
HIMSELF IN ENGLAND.
LONDON. July ll.-Hlngton Davla of
Kaston, Md fifty-four years old, shot
himself Tuesday In the Old Hhlp Hotel
at Brighton, where he had been staying
with his valet since, June i.
At the Coroner's Inquest tha valet salJ
Mr, Davis had severe headaches follow
ing an attack of influenza, but never
threatened to take hla life. On golnc to
his room the valet found Mr. Davis lying
on tne sora covered witn a dressing
gown. On removing the gown the valet
discovered that Mr, Davis was desd.
with a bullet wound In his head, the re
volver being atlll claaped In tba right
The Jury returned a verdict of suicide.
The valet has cabled to Easton for in
structions about tha disposal of the
the country W. But Flagstaff, Arts.,
topped them both with a showing of
44. Tet they say nothing good comes
out of rlzons.
William Chrlat, a youth whose home
Is In Maspeth, L. I., became crazed by
the heat to-duy while waiting in the
pen of the Brooklyn Special Sessions
Court to be arraigned on a charge of
assault in the third degree. The boy's
insanity manifested Itself In a singular
way, the Idea flashing upon lilm Unit
It was his duty to bathe his fsllow
Having announced his Intention, he
stripped off all his cluthlng, turned on
the water faucet and proceeded to
splash water over his five fellow prison
ers. Court attsndants rushed In mid
forced the man to dress again. He
waa no sooner left alone, though, than
he stripped off all bta clothing a sec
ond time and strove to aqueese himself
through tha bars of a window. Ha
was hauled out with difficulty and sent
to the Kings County Hospital for ob
A TIP FROM CITY'S KIDDIES
LAND FROM BARGES
AS RATS ARE KILLED
TO PREVENT PLAGUE
Passengers Taken Off Ships
Infested by Rodents Ex
posed to Infection.
Thousands of rats, supposed to have
been exposed to the bubonic plague
that is prevallent In, many of the We it
Indian and South AVnerlcan port, were
either smothered or drowned to-day
when more than one thousand pounds
of aulpher was burned In the holds of
the steamships Saratoga, of the Ward
line,, In from Havana and West Indian
porta, and the Caracal, of the Bed D
line. In from Han Juan and Vcnxuelan
ports, after they had been quarantined
and then allowed to go up the bay to
the Statue of Liberty, where they were
forced to anchor and hoist the yellow
flag of the quarantine.
There were valualble cargoes on both
vessels, while the Saratoga brought up
ninety-three flrst class cabin passen
gers and the Caracas came In with
After thorough Investigation by the
quarantine officials at the entrance to
tho harbor, tho passengers were given
permission to land from barges, which
were provided by tho Word and Bed
D lines upon the arrival of the vessels
at the Statue. The Saratoga's passen
gers were brought to shore at tho East
Biver pier of the line, while those from
the Caracas were taken to the landing
placo In Brooklyn.
Many of the rats that Infested the
ships were caught and sent to the
quarantine station on Staten Island,
where they will be examined by the
staff and reports made regarding their
condition and the likelihood of their
having been Inoculated with the plague.
1 6 POINTS OUT OF A
POSSIBLE 1 8 TO DAY
(Continued from First Page.)
shot-putting event attracted much at
tentlon. Italph Hose was In better
form to-day than MoDonald, In Rose's
three throwa with the right hand he
did IS metres 11 centimetres (49 feet 6;
Inches) twice, und in Ills third uttrmpt,
he accomplished IB metres 23 centimetres
(49 feet 11 1-2 Inches. McDonald was
unable to. do better than 14 metres 84
centimetres (44 feet k Inches) and 14
metres K centimetres (48 feet lltf Inches)
In his first two puts, and In his third
trial, only 11 metres S4 centimetres (U
feet 10 inches),
Mlcklander of Finland and a small
Turkish athlete wera most noted among
the other contestants. The Turk looked
like a child In slza bosldu the Ameri
cans, lie was soon out of the compe
tition, but the Finn, with a put of 14
metres 93 centimetres (is feet 11 1-:
Inches), was left with Boss and Mc
Donald, In the second round, using the left
ham), Hose put II met.-rs 47 centimetres
(40 feet 14 Inches), MoDonald 12 metres
45 centimetres (40 feet 9 3-4 Inches), and
Nlcklamler i: metres 42 centimetres (40
feet 61-3 Inches).
Miss Fanny Duraoh of Australia, who
haa been a consistent British point
winner, won the flrst heat of the semi
final 100-metre swim for women, in 1
minute, 201-5 seconds. Mlaa Daisy Cur
wen of England waa second. Miss WJ1
tialmlna Wyle of Australia won tha sec
end heat, with Mlaa Annie 9p!ers of
$1,900,000 TO ROOSEVELT 1904 FUND,
BUT NOT A DOLLAR FROM TRUSTS
(Continued From FJrst Page.)
while he waa at Chicago. He said he
never inquired about the matter.
Sonator Clopp aaked about a long
list of possible contributors, but Mr.
Cortelyou could give no information
In regard to them.
DID NOT KNOW OF MONEY
GIVEN BY INSURANCE MEN.
Mr. Cortelyou said he was not aware
that several big Insurance companies
had contributed tSO.OOO each to the cam
palgn fund of 1904 until that fact waa
developed In the investigation ot the in
surnnce companies by a committee of
the New York Legislature.
Mr. Cortelyou recalled that Andrew
Cnrnegio had contributed J10.000. Ho had
corresponded directly with Mr. Car
neglo about the contribution. Mr. Cor
telyou said about 390.000 was left in the
treasury at the end of the campaign.
Clapp asked Cortelyou whether he
know ot uny contributions by Chaun
cey M. Dcpew, J. P. Morgan, Oeorge
W. Perkins, II. H. Ilogers, J. H. Arch
bold or William Bockefellcr of the
Standard Oil Company, Speyer & Co.,
cither made by them or In tholr behalf,
"I did not I do not recall," were an
swers made by Cortelyou to all such
"I heard after the election," he added,
"that II. 11. Rogers had contributed to
tho campaign fund, but I do not know
what amount. I recall hearing that
James H. Hyde contributed, but I do
not know how much. I believe that
Cornelius N. Ullss made a contribution,
but I do not recall how much."
Mr. Cortelyou testified that at the
beginning of the campaign he had laid
down general rules as to contributions
and was not concerned with detailed
contributions except in rare cases as
the campaign progressed. One of the
rules was that there should be no prom
ise or pledge attached to contributions,
Mr. Cortelyou told of one contribution
rejected under that rule.
"A wealthy man came to headquar
England second; the time was 271-5
No Americans qualified In the pre
liminary heats for tho 400-metre awlni,
free style, for men. Most of the places
went to Englishmen and Australians
The 10,000-motre walk went to-day to
douldlng of Canada. His victory was a
foregone conclusion. Kaiser, the only
American who qualified, fell In a faint
In the tenth lap and had to bo carried
from the track. E. J. Webb ot England
finished second, and F. Altlmanl at
Italy, third. The time was 40 min
utes 2S2-5 seconds, which Is four sec
onds faster than the previous Olympic
The American entrants for tho Mara
thon, which will be run r.cst Sunday,
stopped active training to-day and will
take only nominal exerclao until the
time for the start of the big race ar
rives. The chanoea of the Aqierlcana
ar declared by tho experts to be very
poir and the British sharps assert none
of them will show In the flrst twelve
home. However, none of three same
experts gave Johnny Hayes a chanco
in the London Marathon, which he won,
so the Americans are not worrying.
According to the experts, Corkory, of
Canada, and Wide, of Sweden, seem
to have the beat chances to win the
In a Receptive Mood.
(From tin Clndnmtl Enquirer.)
"Well," mused Fiowsy Freddie, as he
strwtohed himself and letflt Mie park
bench, "I ihaven't had a drink to-day,
but my hat's In the ring
SpecUl for Thursday, the lllb
C HYTAIXIZKI CHKAM d
lici'i'KllMIN'rBl U.tr. talue. I 111 .
MEXICAN HTVI.K VKV.W an
KIMBIMI 40,. '. ,.I1V ZUC
l'ark lluw and t'urtluudt htrret itorei nnrn rrry riming until It o'clock,
All our tnrr oiirn Siilnnlav rrenlnr until 1 1 n'rlorlt.
Milk Chocolate Covered
& . SSirVASti?? and iSo't'h'tn":
stomach tonic. The coatlag of our
Premium Milk cnoooijte
ters," he said, "with an offer to con
tribute something like 05,000 or tM.OOO.
As he was not connected with any big
business wo were glad to get It. How
ever, In turning it over, ho remarked
that he hoped that he might bo consid
ered someVlme for a diplomatic post, and
In that event that he -would have the
good will of the chairman of tho com
mittee. I told him that he had probably
been misinformed as to how thoso things
were done, and. while I did not want hlni
to misunderstand, that we could not ac
cept the contribution."
"Somo believe all a Chairman does Is
to raise money," said Mr. Cortelyou.
"It Is not. He has other business."
He said he knew of some contribu
tions nround 110,000. Several of them,
he said, were from women, whom he
believed contributed because ot long in
terest in tho party or through senti
mental reasons: So far as he knew they
were not lntereated in trusts.
He estimated between 700 and 00 per
sons wore, authorized to collect money.
He said that contribution books were
distributed and many anonymous rontrl
bhtlons wero made "Just ns to charita
ble, religious or social organizations."
TELLS HOW THE MONEY WAS
JCr. Cortelyou gave as tha most Im
portant sums expended from the fund
of ,t)0).(00 the following:
To the State committees, tTCO.000 to
IS00.000; for literary productions, over
$f00,000; speakers' bureaus nt tho (New
York and Chicago headquarters, llTC.OnO;
lithographs, 1100.000; expenses of the
general headquarters In New York and
At tho close of his examination Mr.
Cortelyou sold he desired to take full
responsibility for the campaign contri
butions. He denied that he had bear.
selected as chairman because he had
been Secretary of Commerce and Labor
and wan In a position to force corpor
ations to contribute.
"At that time the bureau of corpor
ations had just been organized," said
Mr. Cortelyou, "and I knew no more
about the affairs ot corporations than
any other citizen who read the current
literature of the day."
The Mrrrona Senator.
(I'rum th Clmland I'Jaln Ilriltr.)
The Negotiator Aa you were saying.
Senator, this bill
The Henator (ncrvousIyMHush.
The Negotiator What do you hear?
Tlio Senator Thai strange sound.
Thero It Is again! Listen!
The Negotiator That's the clock.
Tha Senator Do you think nut It
sounded to mo like tho hoarse breath
ing of a hidden dictograph. Oo on!
Entice roaches and water
bug from their breeding place
ana tuna mem. xtao extra a
Parfaraan'inlamvarr tba DOW-
erful deatroycr of Bed Buga and
tbclr eggi. A aure preventive.
Petenaam'a Ant Feed-Kills
ants and fleai,
Peteraua'a Math Food (Odor
leas;, kills moths.
Special for Friday, the 12th
1'iat'MKH AM) LltliAMl A.
Ur. slur I HIP
I'OL'MI BOX V1
,vn.vrcr rrrv htvi.k
HALT WAT Kit T.UrVi uiir
regular rllv. jfe,, ,wx
29 CORTLANDT 1
The specified weight In each Instance
Includes the container.
A TERRIBLE SIGHT
Rubbed Face Until It Bled. Trxwjfct
She Was Disfigured for Life, tn
Two Months Cutlcura Soap and
Ointment Completely Cured He
103 Railroad Are., Drooklra,' N. T.-
"The trouble becan a few days after the
baby waa born that was March 18, 1911,
Ilcr cdcck nrsc oecams
all red, thon little blisters
would form; when you
put your hand on the
nMo of her face. It waa
llko fire. Hho would try
and rub It with her little
hand, and rubbed It until
It would blml. 1 thought
sho was dlsflfturod for life.
It was a terrlblo slitht. I thought It was
a birth mark, It looked so bad.
"Wo had tried other salves from the drug
stores, but it did not show nny elcns of heal
Inf. do I sent for a samplo of Cutlcura
Ointment and Cutlcura Soap. I washed
her raco with tho Cutlcura Hoap and thin
used the Cutlcura Ointment, and In threat
days she showed relief, nnd In two months
Cutlcura Soap and Ointment had completely
cured her. Now sho has a moit beautiful
skin." (Sbmed) It. flayers, Nov. 20, 1011.
For red, rough, chapped and bleeding
hands, Itchlne, burning palms, and painful
Pnt er-ends. a ono-nlxht Cutlcura treatment
works wonders. Soak hands, on retiring, In
hot water and Cutlcura Soap. Dry, anoint
with Cutlcura Ointment, and wear old, loose
glome during the night. Cutlcura Boap
(25c.) and Cutlcura Ointment (50c.) ara
sold everywhere. Liberal sample of each
mailed freo. with 32-p. Skin Book. Address
post-card "Cutlcura, Dept. T, Iloiton."
afTsnder-faced men should use CuMoara
Soap Shaving Stick, 25c. Samplo free.
It gives the shine
that won't come
off. For office or
bodies all fin-,
Get 1 trial can. At
ana Jtparlmtnt ((ares
Standard Oil Company
of New York
For Ladies and Gentlemen
on orn easy
Iirl. IX'lil t-MU lift. Hill A lltli Avi.
OPEN TILL 7 l M, SAT tilt DA V 16 p. if.
Ootnr cut ot town tnr tha sum
tntr rnny hav The World tnt to I
uirm. nnu uuurrt cniagoa mk
Morning WorM. 12c par wk
iwvvninB- nur i , ic nar win
Bfna your remittance t
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