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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, December 08, 1922, Final Edition, Image 11

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THE EVENING WORLD, FRIDAY,
DECEMBER 8,
1022.
11
f
ALL CLAIMS VANISH
IN POL
HUNT FOR
ICE
HAMMER SLAYER
Mrs. Phillips Left No Trail
and
Numerous "Tips"
Prove Futile.
LOS ANOnr.ES. TJec. 8. Official?
were quoted early t6.day as admitting
they "hardly know In what 'direction
to look" for Mro. Clara Phillips, ham
raor murderess, who sawed her way to
freedom from the Los Angeles County
Jail last Tuesday morning.
Since ' her escape became known
approximately six hours after sho scv-
ercd tlio bars. across her cell window,
tho police Of the greater part of the
country, and of tho Mexican territory
of Lower California as well, have
Jieen on watch for her.
But so far tho search has resulted
only In scores of "tips'" which proved
worthless and In annoyance as far
east as Chicago to women who were
believed to bear some resemblance to
the missing murderess and who were
passengers on trains on which she
waj reported to be traveling eastward,
While tho police, sheriff's forcc3,
private detectives and citizens In gen
eral still were searching for her. tho
District Attorney's office reviewed the
punishment prescribed by law for
prisoners who break jail, to detcr
tniho what further penalties might be
Kiven, tho woman already under sen
tence to servo from ten years to life
(or beating Mrs. Alberta Tremalne
Meadows to death with c Vammer.
Charles VT. Kricke, Deputy District
Attorney, who assisted In Mrs. Phil
lips's prosecution, said the California
penal code classified a jail break as a
misdemeanor and fixed punishment for
It at six months' Imprisonment in the
county Jnil, n fine of $500 or both.
In damaging the Jail by filing
through tho cell bare, he added, she
had committed a felony, punishable
by n fine of f.5,000. or by n sentence
of from six months to five rears In
MTthp penitentiary.
41 nnu mill Ull'uiupiiuea, lie MUU,
they were guilty of felony nnd liable
to severe punishment, if npprehended.
PUBLIC WILL PAY
FOR 60 CONCERTS
LINER CRAWLS IN
AFTER SEIGE WITH
IN CENTRAL PARK MOUNTAINOUS SEAS
Goldman's Band to Give
Subscription Program Dur
1923, Letter Reveals.
Central Park will have somo con
certs, during the season of 1923 for
vhtch tho public will have to pay,
and those music-lovera who have not'
the wherewithal to pay, In, all prob
lblllty will bo unable to get near
enough to tho band to enjoy It
This wsa learned to-day as the
result of a letter circularized by Ed
win J'ranko Ooldman, conductor of
Goldman's Band, which hod given
concerts on the campus at Columbia
University, but which was forced to
find another amphitheatre because of
plans to erect additional buildings on
the college green.
The letter was sent out under date
of Nov. 28 and the address of' No.
202 Rlverrlde Drlvjf. It announced
that Mayor Hylan, President of the
Board of Alderman Hulbcrt, nnd Park
Commissioner Gallatin had agreed to
permit the Goldman concerts In Cen
tral Park next year, and that a
tandstaiid ami seats lor 30,U0d p -son a
would, be provided. Just who would
provide this equipment was not made
clear, but the Intimation in the letter
wis that tho city will.
Subscriptions are Invited In tho let
ter. Just as had been done at the
Columbia concerts. Enclosed aro sub
scription blanks, which explain that
$5 entitles the subscriber to one sea
son ticket, and subsqrlpttohs up to
S100, entitling the subscriber to 10
tickets, aro Invited. Forty-two con
certs were given last year at Colum
bia and It is expected this will bo In
creased to 60 next year.
Conductor Goldman declares In his
letter thut a thorough search of tin
city had been made for an open space
large enough to accommodate his sub
scribers and that the Mall In Central
Park is the Ideal location.
Other band concerts will be pro
vided In Central Park, of course,
those usually given during tho sum
mer by tha city. These include con
certs by the Poller Hand nnd those of
the Firemen, Street Cleaners and
others.
Bayern Has Rough Time
From Hamburg Wagner's
Piano and Toys Aboard.
Ending a trip which so far as time
was concerned wa snnythlng but n
record brcakor, the Bayoru of the
Hamburg-American Line, arrived In
port to-day. Everybody aboard who
over hall sailed before, said tho voy
age was tho worst over. Tho Bayern
carried 670 passengers and for three
days most of them figured they could
make bcttcrn tlmo walking on land
In that tlmo tho big liner bucking Into
mountainous seas and battling with
head winds, made at times' three
miles an hour.
Whllo she was. III tho worst of It,
tho lookout reported what nt first
slight appeared to bo a huge submar
ine. When they got a little closer It
proved to be the Homeric of tho White
Star Uric, which was having her own
troubles beating her way through tho
storm. Tho Unycrn left Hamburg on
Nov. 23, and her officers were anxious
to maku a quick run ai she' carried
tho last consignment of toys from tho
other tide.
In the hold of tho liner was tho
piano of Itlchanl Wagner. Tho In
strument was n present to tho com
poser from King Ludwlg of Uavarla.
Necessity compelled Its salo and It
jvas bought by Hlchard Prosscr of No.
&2 Washington Place, this city, who
was n Horgcant In tho A. B. F. It
will be Used In a concert hero and
Mr. Prosscr plans to present It to
some museum,
Thrco stowaways who hoped to cat
Christmas dinner In America, were
aboard, two of them brothers of AI-,
frcd Williams of No. 2007 Eighth Avo
nuo. Williams, older than tho other
two, was a sailor In tho United States
Navy during tho war. His brothers
hoped to Join' him hero. Ono has
made thrco attempts as a- stowaway.
Peter Whlchota, twenty, American
botn, who through his Btxtccn years
residence In Germany speaks no Eng.
tlsh, arrived, bound fof relatives In
St. Louis. Ho wanted to bo sent to
Kills Island. Of the thousands of Im
migrants ho Is tho first t oak that
concession. His dcslra was to bo near
Itosa Nlederkorn.
Asked If ho wished to marry tho
young woman ho salt! ''No," but nhe
was teaching him English. A travel
ler's aid soctuty took chargo of him,
assuring him that ho would find
plenty of Gorman spoken In Ht. Louis.
A CAMFMINIA POTATO.
(From the Im Annies Timet.)
J An Easterner who had bought a
farm In California hud heard of ill
neighbor's talent tor ratling Urro pota
toes, so ent his farmhand o.ver to set
n hundred pounds.
"Jfou go back home," aniwerea the
talented farmer to the meiscngcr, "and
tell your boil that I won't cut a potato
for any one." .
GIVES 'MEANEST THIEF
THREE YEARS IN PRISON
FOR SWINDLING WOMAN
Vlrtlmlurd Mother nt Ynnth In Jnll
On l'rlrnc Hp Cnnlit O bin In
Nun's Freedom.
A prisoner characterized by Judge
Mancuso of General Sessions as "tho
meanest, most contemptlblo and de
splcabto thief," was to-day sent to the
penitentiary for three years for swind
ling a woman, out of a H6 suit of
clothes nnd 125 under pretext of using
them to keep her son out of prison.
Tho man was Nick Manlcone of No
788 Uloomfletd Street, lioboken. The
police said his specialty was being ar
rested for minor offenses to get him
self Into Jails where ho could make tho
acquaintance of prisoners and preyes'"'
their fonilllos after his release. He.,
picnaen guilty to getting tne ciotnmg tj
und money from Mrs. Mary Collettl df1!,
No. 410 K. 15th Street, to "fix" tho
cjho of her son, Tony, 'who In Juno ,'6
i a i was in me mmtn awaiting trial
for burglary. Ho Is now In Blag Sing.
Manlcono said ho needed the suit of
clothen for one of the nurole commls.
sloncrs. Judge Mancuso sent a let tor S.
to tho penitentiary authorities asking ,
that they see that Manlcone servo
every hour of his, term. - y
A WKAIIY I.ANDOWNItn.
(From the Washington Stan) ' V
"Some Any your boy Josh will own the
old place." ,
"Yes," replied aFrmer ComtoetJ
"but I ilunno whether It'll make -him. Y,
happy. It seems to me he'd have more
tlmo for rest an" comfort If lie could
Jos qualify as a farmhand an' draw
rtgular wages without no argument. 'V' ' .
McCutcheoifs
Eittt-. i-enur 14th and 33d Streets
Women's Hosiery
for Christmas Gifts
HTRIM trig with a shapely, jaunty
smartness. Some of them silk; others
wool, from English looms. They're Mc
Gutcheon Stockings, distinctive of appear
ance, sturdy of wear and most excellent for
Christmas Gifts. Attractively boxed.
Wool Stockings, In autumn colorings with
brighter touches in tho clox. At $1.75 to
$2.50 a pair.
Silk and Wool Hose, In plain weaves, stylish
Derby ribs, and piquant colorings. 33.00 to
$3.75 a pair.
Silk Stockings of varied hue; Black, White and
colors. In plain weaves or with lace clox. At
$3.00 a pair.
Sheer Flesh-Coldrcd Wool Hose to wear under
Silk Stockings, at $2.50 a pair.
Mack Silk of Extra Heavy Weight, at $3.50
a pair.
Imported Fine Silk Lisle, In Black, Brown, nnd
Taupe, at $1.15 a pair.
Cotton Hose of very close w.avo and heavy
weight in Black, at $1.00 a pair.
A Gift of Handkerchiefs from the Linen Store would
be most acceptable to many of your friends.
n
4?
McCiitcheomfe
Fifth Avenue, 34th and 33d Street
r7 you're giving Handkerchiefs for
Christmas, you want them to be of
purest quality and finest workmanship.
You'll find & comprehensive collection
of just such superior Handkerchiefs at
McCutchcon's linen Store
II
Kj Mu All Mi Jay fmrckmsn art neatly JLA
!i WJKB. packed in bora that btmr tht Eftk.
QHHPsfe. McCulcheon "Spmnimtfyhttt" KHsW
Hj flU" rpnbol of fmrttt lintn W "W-
n JJt fitmt handiwork. jl
r
Aiittratt $c (Sin.
A 'A'
'Thirty-fourth Street
MADISON AVENUE -FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK
Telephone 7000 Murray Hill
Thirty-fifth Street
Specials for Saturday
Decorative Novelties :'
(particularly desirable for holiday gifts) 4, -
at very spec Sal prices
Silk"' Taffeta Pillows . ; each.S 4J5
P.
Glove and Handkerchief Boxes . each 2.95
Trays and Vanity Boxes
Hand Mirrors and Pin Boxes
Telephone Screens . . .
Pincushions and Trays ; . . .
Sweetmeat Bowls .- . ' , . each 3J0
Waste-pajer Baskets . . . . each 645
Utility Boxes . . . . . each 11.25,
The silk pillows are decorated with silk
flowers; the other item, with tace as well as
- sitk flowers
' Sale in the Art Need!ecraft Department
(FoMrth Floor) '
RedoctuOins for Saturday
Misses' Frocks .
comprising a number of 'attractive models
1 developed in crepe de Chine, Canton crepe
, . 1 and woo Canton
each 350
3.75
exceptSomialfly low-priced at'
.$119.5 & 25
each L75
'Misses' Fur-triiimed Suits
smart in mode as well as material; taken
from regular stock and
specially reduced for clearance, to
,$42.0
Silk Dresses
Women's Silk Umbrellas
of excellent-quality taffeta (in black as well as
'the leading colors), smartly mounted with
the popular club ferrule and tips. The handles
represent a variety of styles, all of them
't ,- ' 'attractive, including bakelitc rings and caps,
i with wrist loop or side strap of leather
; for Girls aed Jomiior Misses
(sizes '8 to 17 years)
at tlhe greatly redoced prices of
f $811.5 & 17.5
. ' Also
Misses' Separate Skirts
remarkable values at
$4o85 & 6o5(Q)
t 4
t -
.besides presenting an excellent oppor'tuoity
for 'choosing the worth-while gift.
r . (Sale on the First Floor)
(sizes 14 to E8 years, but not every size in
every style) in a number of smart models and
appreciably reduced to
6.75 & a
9
'(All of the above Sales on the Second Floor)
t
'I
v,
The Illustrated Folder
off Holiday Gift Soggestiomis will be mailed mpoira request
it
i
m
4
v 1M
It

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