OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 06, 1901, Image 6

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1901-01-06/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

. «
On Hundred Trimmed Hats and Toques, that
vere undeviatingly 12.00 to 10.00. to *7 "A
*el«a* 7.5U
Eighteen Hundred Black Fur Felt Untrlmmed
• Ha comprising: Dress Shapes and Turbans,
ail through December were 9.V. to <jf
$1.35— January price LOK,
Mi Hundred and fifty Draped Velvet Hats, in
fn» Mirolr Velvets — universal value « m r
2.&o— now 1.75
ported Figured Panne Velvets, on light
rrounds. clearest 2.00 values— ftQs?
t» yOC
Lyons all Silk Black Reflet Velvet, particu
larly adapted for dressmaking— 'J "A
qualified 3.45 value L,O\J
More New Coats, Capes and Suits.
.No ordinary preparations could have coped with last week's
selling—we met all demands. Now come new hundreds of
splendid new garments, placing us in a position to withstand the
greater call that is bound to set in to-morrow.
*10.r.T> Oxford Cloth Jackets, semi-fitting back. $8.75 Golf Capes, all wool plaid £ 7 fir
satin lined: also In Mack Kersey, y (\ ~ backs, new colorings, with hood U» I
taffeta silk lined it CO $13 _75 Steamer cape, extra length, strapped.
$15.00 Kersey Jackets, satin or silk lined: "{<£* «•«*•*. black. ford "'IO.OO
Cheviot Jacket, double breasted. taf-,f f\ (\f\ mue ¦*/•*/*/
tot. lined, faced with pca tt 4e *ni . . . I UeUU fW-7|> Velour me^ excellent • material.
$l«.:iO Oxford and Black Montagnac Cloth satin lined, plain or with Persian.* fiT AA
Jacket, plain satin and fancy silk 4 f ygr Lamb edging 1 1/1/
linlngs '•• • 3 525.00 Evening Wraps, fur trimmed, three
sls.oo Oxford Cloth Jacket, silk lined, peau de quarter length, nicely lined, limited « nA
sile facing. 21 inch style: also in extra three- quantity l I *_?« \J\J
V B Vx7,J*K fth ,r ¦ Satl " Une<l> ° 14. ?*> *»•<» Velour Blouse, good velour. lined with
in black Ker I #4 o satin - also L , rlne Coat, semi-fitting <a ?;
$25.00 Raglan three-quarter Coats, fine back, satin lined lilil J
Oxford. best style and tailor- | q y~ 7.50 Liserlne and Velour Coats, collar and
lrir I */• «-» revet* of Alaska Sable or PersianQQ ye
NOTE— We have made a great reduction in Lamb, sa tin lined £\3* iD
S,r. mr nd H !f, h mmedi<, C n?r«n^r b \ a wS oTa ST' . Hff h^l.« Loo* Garments Reduced One -third-
Skirts and Furs.
250 more (7..V* fine Tailored Skirts, for -Walking. Skating or Stormy weather. Ox- ¦¦ mm f*
ford, brown and blue, cannot be duplicated after this lot is sold tf # ( j
$18.00 Pebble Cheviot Fuit. black only, tight fitting or loose front, coat silk lined, <(y f\r\
skirt on mercerized lining 1 /C» UU

$25.00 to $35.00 Tailored Suits, cheviots or smooth finish materials, of some A a [r(\
styles only two or three— also a few more Bodice Suits— at laiOU
Tremendous Cut in Prices of Our High Class Fur Coats.
Persian Coats. Leipsic dye. Chinchilla Collar and revers. $17500 value 97.50
Electric Coats, XXXX quality, plain or with Alaska Sable or Baum Marten trim- my m. /\
tning. only a few to close, at i TT ¦ 1 D\J
Nineteenth Street-
Washington. January 5.
Senator Francis Marlon Cockrell no longer does his
own marketing. This announcement may be of
no Interest to the average reader, but it is of
great Interest, if not of nignificance. in Washing
ton. Every morning for more than twenty-five
years during the sessions of Congress Senator
Cockrell has appeared promptly at 3:30 o'clock at
the principal market of the city and selected the
day's supply of meats, vege tables and sea food
for his household. It usually took the Senator
a tout forty minutes to make his selections. He
has never patronized regularly any dealer, and has
always paid spot each for his purchases. After
completing this duty he resumed his streetcar
ride to the Capitol, where he is nearly always the
first among the statesmen to arrive and the last
to depart. Naturally Washington is considerably
concerned over the cause of Senator Cockrell's
sudden abandonment of so ancient a custom. '.
Now* of it originated at the market house, where \
th* huckster and other dealers had been so i
long accustomed to early morning visits from the
Missouri Senator that after missing him for two
days they set afloat an inquiry as to what had
happened to Senator Cockrell. There are two ex
cations Of his conduct. Member* of his family
Fay that he recently has been attacked by sciatica,
and has discovered that the twinges of this all
tr^nt hare destroyed that, fine balance of the
salad which is essential to the statesman who goes
• -marketing. The politicians flout the sciatica
theory. They say that the Cockrell Presidential
boom, which hap been raging through the West
for a month or two. has caused the Senator to
'lew himself In a new if not a more serious, light,
and that he does not believe that dally haggling
with batcher*, fishmongers and vegetable hucksters
over the price and quality of their wares com
forts with the dignity of a Presidential candidate.
ance of "Potato" Pingree Into private life, amid
a splutter and crackle of fireworks sent up from
hie oratorical magasine, is a reminder to the Mich-
ItJtS) ©el©ny it) Washington that he has exercised
tno pardoning power more freely, not to say reck
lee*ly. than has any other Governor of the Wolver
¦a st«t«. in point of fact. !t i* believed that
Plngree liberated more prisoners during his two
terms of four year* as Governor of Michigan than
were ewr liberated by Ike rhief E»eeutlve of any
ether State in the I'nion. Pingree has opened the
*~ort^ to about four hundred and fifty inmates of
'h* Michigan penitentiaries. About one hundred
a i"". f^rty of th* meti h*- released from durance vUe
wro pardoned outright and restored to the full
privileges of citizenship. The others were paroled
on good behavior, and so long ac they commit no
offence their liberty "annnt be interfered with.
Pingree Justifies his unusual use of the pardoning
power by the hold ar.d startling declaration that
the courts of Michigan are corrupt, and that the
men he liberated were unjustly and Illegally con
a BBffNßJsst) FAMILY HISTORT.-Ko writ
ton history of the American branch of tbe Clan
¦MgeaSJsi to which belongs Alexander McDowell.
¦ *rh r>t the House of Representatives, is extant.
fifes reason I. that Mr. McDowell, who was ones a
-n»mr*r of the House, on an appropriate occasion
forbad" the writing of a history of the clan. He did
this when be made his first race for Congress In
Pennsylvania. An admiring constituent, who knew
all about the McDowells from the coming of the
flrM of the- name from 8-otland to Venango County
In the Keystone State, thought to advance the can
didacy of the rising young statesman by recording
In a handsomely bound volume the deeds and fame
efthe McDowells from the flr»t of the lineup to the
rr ,f.+,< ba«i conspicuous representative of the
family. "Mo. you snail not write a book about tno
ST ts> family." said Colonel McDowell to his would
•• Biographer. "Before this race for Congress is
SSSJV my enemies can be depended upon to tell too
mnnv thtars about the McDowells."
h'inir la th«» \-ialept throes of dispute for more
Msj a week the sub-commit on music of the
O«-r.*ral Inauguration Cowmitoe has settled a queo
tlpa which at on« time threatened to split the resi
dent rojmlatlop of the National capital Into warring
f*rtlon?. The question was this: Mould every
|M of the sixty -six brass bands that will enliven
•h«. augural parade play "Hail to the Chief"'
while paseliur th« reviewing stand? The com
mit..-omit..-o was so evenly divided that until a day or
t»o Hgo a permanent deadlock seemed Inevitable.
Then Colonel Franklin Pierce Morgan, a member of
he commit! whose lino discrimination in all deli
rate matters of ceremonial Is a trait of which his
constituents are •specially proud, called at the
Whit; Km to sound tb* President on the matter.
The fact tnat Mr. «c<*Kinler remembered with an
uncocirclli.t.'!*- shiver that on the occasion of hi
ftr»t H.«uj( raUon every band In the line played
'.'Kail to the CJilclt" as it pawed the reviewing
stand. »*» «r,o .. for <oli!U-! Morgan. Korthwitli
he iwcmr.^d the sub-committee on mnslo and .
ported that the l'r<"£ld>-flt -..;:,' T.Joy his second
fnattr^raMon more if -r.H :,.r v... !<>ss palpitant
wjth the undent „n..., of "Hall to the Chief!"
Ttiia a«r,oun"frment restored peace to tho sub
eoniir.ii'". wifcS since that time has b*-en making
progress with !.- «<?rk, A^rrnrdlnrly, It ha, been
decided that only the nr.i bnnd in th* parade
•hall cram out 'Hall to the Chief!" en it passes
before the Prftld^Hi, and that all the others shall
blow their *ouls into such patriotic airs am "Amir
Simpson, Crawford & Simpson.
The Path of the Builders MUST Be Cleared.
We wield a mighty selling weapon in these combined Sales. The January feature is a host or" itself. The Rebuilding
feature doubles that force. The two together put all departments on their mettle—to outclass and hopelessly distance any
known Special Sales in qualities, quantities, varieties and extremity of price lowness.
lea," "Hail, Columbia, 1 "The Red. White and
Blue," "Yankee Doodle" and even "Dixie."
of lowa had accepted the proposition made by
James B. Edmonds twelve years ago, the Hawkeye
treasury would have been richer to-day by some
128,000. Mr. Edmonds died In Washington last
week. He was a citizen of lowa, and when he
made his novel proposition had accumulated a
fortune sufficiently large to make him feel that he
could retire from business and live in ease for
the remainder of his life in the National Capital.
Through the Legislature at Dcs Molnes he offered
to turn over to the State $100,000 in caeh or gilt
edged securities, in return for which tlu* Stale
of lowa was to pay him in monthly instalments
every year for the rest of his life the sum of $6,000.
His proposition was a factor In lowa politics for
Ff-veral years, and finally was rejected. It is easily
demonstrated that even if lowa had put the $100,«*»
to no use. but merely had kept it in the treasury
vaults, the State still would have made a clear
profit of $28,000 on the transaction.
Stanley of Kansas, who has been re-elected, has
weighing upon his mind all the time a responsi
bility more annoying if not terrible than Is at
tached to the Governorship of any other State.
The Penal Code of Kansas a few years ago was
amended by the Populists placing on the Governor
entire responsibility for the execution of criminals
condemned to death by the courts. Th. amended
law directs that when the death sentence Is passed
on a murderer he shall be Immediately conveyed
to the penitentiary and there await the fixing of
the date of his execution by the Governor. Some
thing more than forty men condemned to death are
now In the Kansas Penitentiary, but neither Gov
ernor Stanley nor his predecessor, who was a Pop
ulist, has ordered the execution of any of them.
The strangest feature of this remarkable situa
tion Is that two or three of the condemned
wretches have petitioned Governor Stanley to have
themselves hanged. It Is explained that the Gov
ernor might possibly comply with their requests
If It were not for the (act that if he should <io
so a mighty howl would immediately arise In the
Sunflower Bute against this sort of discrimina
tion by tbe Governor in the discharge of his offi
cial duties.
Bangor. Me, Jan. 6 (Special).— The report of the
Surveyor-General shows that in the year ending
December SI, 1900. there were surveyed at the port
of Bangor 142.699.24S feet of lumber of all kinds. in
cluding 102.465.980 feet of spruce. This shows a de
crease from 1899 of nearly 39.000.000 feet, the loss in
spruce alone having been about 31.000,000 feet.
Except in the last few weeks the season of 1900
was most unsatisfactory for the lumbermen of the
Penobscot-that is, the manufacturers. All the
season, up to October, the market was slow and
prices low. while freight rates were much lower
than in 1899. especially to Boston. In the spring
and summer of 1900 some of the mills were shut
down part of the time, and one, that of Hodgkina
& Hall, was not started at all. Orders were few
and far between. and there was HUM for vessels
to do.
In October came something of a revival, and be
fore the river closed spruce was In quick demand at
good prices, although the remarkable rates of the
fall of \m were not at any time reached. In the
last few weeks of the season it was impossible to
get enough vessels of suitable. size to carry lumber,
and freights advanced accordingly.
When the river closed considerable lumber re
mained here on the wharves, and about 1.000,000
feet was rafted down to Bucksport for shipment
thence to New-York. sOO.OOO feet of this belonging to
tho Ashland Manufacturing Company.
The difference between the business of th« two
years UM and 1000. may be seen from the fact that
In UM about nu.ouo.ooo feet of spruce was shipped
from Bang or. while in 1900 the total survey was
only about 142.000.000 feet of all kinds.
The extent of operations In th. woods this winter
cannot be estimated at this time with much accu
racy, an it will depend largely upon the weather.
It is thought, however, that under favorable con
ditions from this time out a00.0M.000 feet may be
cut of which amount nearly one-half will be pulp
logs. The New-York lumber market Is now in
fairly pood eoudttlnn, and with ih< general im
provement in business and renewed activity in t1...
building trades the prosit seems to bo ,-5 for a
FBtlsfactory demand and fair prices for Maine
epruce In the ¦hipping reason of IWI.
Omaha, Net- Jan, 5.— A ?pec!flc reward of $13,000
1- now offer- d for the arrest of "Pat" Crowe, an.l
nothing Is. said In the offer about conviction. Tho
police to-day prepared and are sending out five
thousand circulars ben",;.: a picture MM minute
description of Crowe. They will be sent broadcast.
and will also bear the description of two other men
and a woman supposed, to b<3 connected with th«
Cudahy abduction. The offer for Crowe is made
unconditionally, the arrest and delivery to the au
thorltios being -he only requisltt-.s for ,-ecurlr.g the
reward. This will allow no excuse for any , ...
refusing to turn him over ou the score. that he
Sales of French and Domestic MUS=
LIN UNDERWEAR of Extraordinary
Interest, Scope and Importance.
Urged by press of increasing business, this Department is removed to our Main Floor,
and occupies the full length (both sides) of an entire aisle.
At no time In our history have we carried, displayed and offered such enormous lines of high
grade garments or quoted such prices as follow below. Poorly sewn and shaped underwear
(cheap in finish, look and trimmings) has no place here. Perfection in every detail from finest
fabrics to tiniest stitch stamps these stocks. Amplest sizes, daintiest trimmings are character*
istic features. ' '
In French Underwear.
FRENCH HAND MADE MODEL GARMENTS— French <3owns. hand erohroid*re<l «n<! h«rrln»bonM b*rw»(. n tucks:
finest novelty embroidery, lmce and scallop effects. French hand made Chemise, of fine linen, real Valen- C "7C
citrines trimming. French hand made Drawer*, in novelty tucks, ribbon and lare insertion. Choice *>. #<¦
FRENCH HAND MADE CHEMISE— l*c« res* lace on sMit: also Corset Cover effect; medallions of lac-, or o no
Handkerchief effects in lace JI " Q
FRENCH DRAWERS— R'ruIar and extra sizes, very elaborate trimming? of laces, embroidery, beading and 2 Q»
hemstitching - *"
A 1.49 GROUP— French hind made Chemls*. narrow •hirrings of fine ValeneJ«nn*»; Chemise da Bal. with ribbon
shoulders. French Hand Made Corset Cover*, bolero style, hand embroidered scallop embroidery eni Val. edge.
French Hand Made Drawers. Val. edge ruffle, alao fine embroidery scallop.
A 08c. LOT— French Hand Embroidered Chemise, vines and »ra!J«p edge. French Hand Embroidered Drawers,
scalloped ruffle.
In Silk Underwear.
Silk Night Gowns, 7.50. Silk Chemise, 3.98. Silk Drawers, 1.98
riDFAT Clßr F beyond doubt surpassing in value,
\JI\L/-\I VOL. JMLL, any yet ppace(i ace( on this market.
GOWNS In nainsook and cambric, empire yoke In rows of lace, tucks and hemstitching, yoke with 4 row* of In
sertion—hemstitched ruffles — square neck and ribbon beading. Fifteen other styles.
CHEMISE Ribbon holding band, lace edge, entire tucked front of nainsook; open pattern of embroidery to admit
ribbon; lace trimming on skirt — lace on circular yoke.
CORSET COVERS — 4 rows of fine torchon, bayadere— lnsertion back and front— entire top ef lace for ball wear
entire back and front tuck<"d.
SKIRTS — 'Cambric, with tucked lawn ruffle— very deep hemstitched tucked flounce — of hemstitching.
DRAWERS — Embroidered scallop edge, tucks clustered In squares— Val. and torchon lace Insertion and edge— Tery
full umbrella, laa-e flounce— e*tra and regular aiaea. ,
cannot be convicted, and the police expect this will
greatly assist In securing his arrest. The offer has
the indorsement of <Jenoral John C. Cowin. per
sonal counsel of Mr. t.udshy.
J Albany. Jan. f» (Special).— annual state
ment of the High School Department of the
University of the State, which is in chance of
the Board of Regents, wan made public to-day.
It states that the number of institutions of sec
ondary education In the University on December
15. 1900. was 70.5, of which 104 are incorporated
academies, and 565 are high schools and
academic departments. During the year ended
July 31, 1000, twenty-four academic depart
ments were admitted and six academies were
chartered. The twenty-four new academic de
partments organized during the year open new
opportunities for free academic Instruction to
the young people of twenty-four communities
not previously so favored. The State is now bo
thoroughly covered by secondary schools that
out of 421 Incorporated villages reported In the
Legislative manual for 1900, there are only
, nine having a population of over one thousand.
) and only twelve having a population between
five hundred and one thousand, that do not have
academic departments under the Regents. For
the first time in the history of the State every
county in the State is this year represented on
the University roll. Hamilton County, for many
years the only one not no represented, having
an academic department at Long Lake.
The number of secondary schools in the Uni
versity has increased 110 per cent in* the last
ten years. There were employed during the last
year in secondary schools 1,309 men and 2,510
women. There were 34,105 boys and 45,260
girls instructed in secondary Institutions, a total
of 79,365 students, which wa? an Increase of
O.SS9. or 13.7 per cent over the (.-receding year.
The total net property of secondary schools is
$28,412,181 38. and the total expenditures by the
schools during the year was $6,036,374 41. Every
Institution In the University was Inspected at
least one. in the year" by some officer of the
University, the whole number of such visits of
Inspection being 1,311. The total amount appor
tioned by the State to secondary schools was
$212,667 28. and 672 schools took examinations.
There wer. 511,020 examination papers written,
and of these paper* 374,302 were claimed by the
schools, 345,117 being accepted, and 29,275 being
rejected. Of all the papers 68 per cent of those
written were accepted and 24 per cent of all
the accepted papers were honor papers (90 per
cent, or more).
The annual report of the public libraries divi
sion of the University for 1800 contains returns
from 1,035 libraries. Of these -4«0, free for lend
ing to the public, and containing 2,187.125 vol
umes, circulated last year 8.452.445 volumes.
The fres libraries lent to the people an aver
age of 23.157 books dally, 1.163 for each 1.000 of
the population, and 387 for each 100 books in
the llbra»y.
Grants of money amounting to $26,891 43 were
made to 178 libraries and branches, on condition
of equal amounts being locally raised and all
spent for approved books.
The statistics of the travelling libraries and
pictures of the State Library do not vary ma
terially from month to month, as the demand
remains about the same. In December 59 libra
ries were sent to 44 different borrowers, and 14
wall pictures. 1,254 slides. 2 lanterns and 573
photographs were lent to 26 schools and clubs.
The following study el'ibs registered In De
cember make the total now 432: Burnt Hills
Clio Club. Canandaigua Young People's Read
ing Circle. Canieteo History Club. Delhi Monday
Night Club. Fort > Plain Monday Night Music
Club, Houstelton University Extension Club
Little Falls Progress Club, New-York Homo
Travellers* Club, New-York St. George's Sunday
School Club, Palmyra Strollers* Club. Patchogue
General Information Club, Poughkeepsie Orien
tal Research Club (formerly Bible Study Class).
Rochester Cardinal Newman Reading Circle,
Rom. '/Aon Church Club. Rushford Cynthlan
Club, Troy Unity Club and Watervllet Shakes
pea Club..
William Vandermunder, eighty years old. who
for'twenty-flva years had lived in Sevcnth-st., was
found dead in his rooms, on the third floor of \,.
170 Seventft-st, yesterdny afternoon. I^arh nix
caused by acetic acid, which, l!:e pollea believ?, he
•¦•ok by mistake, NV«r the bolt:.- which contained
the add was a bottle containing cough medicine
The man had no relatives, as Cat a3 can be learned
Albany. Jan. K.-Pivwee, one of the crying evils
of the day. which ha« been greatly aggravated In
the last year by the operations of the divorce mills
in New-York City and Buffalo, will be discussed at
length nt the. annual gathering of the State Bar
Association In this city on Tuesday. January 15.
The Bight Rev. William Croswell Doane. Bishop
of the Episcopal Diocese of Albany, who has mad*
a serious Study of the divorce question, will read
a paper on "Divorce." The question will be dls
eussed In open session.
J. Newton Fiero, chairman of the Committee on
Law form, will submit th. draft of an act "to
establish a law uniform with the law of other
States relating to divorce procedure and divorce
from the bonds of marriage."
Professor Charles P. Butler, of Buffalo, will also
read a paper on "The State Constabulary BUI."
The draft of Mr. Fiero'a proposed bill is as follows:
Section 1. No divorce shall be granted for any
causa arising prior to the residence of the com
plainant or defendant in this State which was not
a ground for divorce In the State where the cause
Sec. 2. No person shall be entitled to a decree for
any ohm arising in this State who hat not had
actual residence In this State for at least one year
n«xt before bringing suit for divorce, with a bona
tide Intention of making this State his or her per
manent home.
Sec. 3. No person shall be entitled to a divorce
for any cause arising out of this State unless the
complainant or defendant shall have resided within
this Statti for at least two years next before bring
ing suit for divorce, with a bona fide Intention of
inaklue this State his or her permanent home.
Sec. 4. No person shall bo entitled to a. divorce
unless the defendant ahall have been personally
served with process if within this State, or, if
without thin State, shall have had personal notice
duly proved and appearing of record, or shall have
entered an appearance in the case, but if it shall
appear to the satisfaction of the Court that the
complainant does not know the address or the resi
dence of the defendant, and has not been able to
ascertain either, after reasonable and due inquiry
and search, continued for six months after suit is
brought, the Court or Judge In vacation may au
thorize notice by publication of the pendency of the
suit for divorce, to be given In the manner pro
vided by law.
Sec. 5. No divorce shall he granted solely upon
default or solely upon admissions by the pleadings,
nor except upon hearing before the Court In open
Sec. 6. After divorce either parson may marry
again, but in cases where notice has been given by
publication only, and the defendant has not ap
peared, no decree or judgment for divorce shall
become final or operative until six months after
hearing and decision.
Sec. 7. Wherever the word "divorce" occurs In
this act it shall be deemed to mean divorce from
the bonds of marriage.
Sec. 8. All acts and parts of acts Inconsistent
herewith are hereby repealed.
Albany. Jan. s.— George J. Thompson, of New-
York City, has been appointed custodian tn the
Register's office in New-York City, at a salary
of 91.000.
Albany. Jan. 6.— Oovernor Odell. Speaker Nixon
and the Republican legislative leaders have agreed
to retain the services of Robert C. dimming and
Henry U Woodward, formerly connected with the
Statutory Revision Commission, which has been
abolished, to act as experts to examine as to the
correctness of legislative measures. This work
was formerly done by the Statutory Revision Com
Veronica Schutte. th« baby daughter of Charles
Schutte. was not brought into the Supreme Court
yesterday, In compliance with th* writ of habeas
corpus issued by Justice Leventrltt several days
ago. Mrs. Antoinette Una* against whom the
writ was directed, told Justice Leventrltt that the
little one was suffering- from a heavy cold anil was
too 111 to be taken out of th. house.
In his answer to hit wife's petition Mr Schutte
charges that his wife is not a proper person to
have the custody of the little one. The excejslva
use of Intoxicants, Mr. Schutte alleges, caused his
wife's downfall. In an affidavit. Mr. Schutte says
that he was Informed by a maid in the employ
of his wife that Mrs. Schutte's conduct <«•*-. not
above reproach. At the> close of the argument
Justice Leventritt said:
Under ordinary circumstances the mother i- the
proper custodian of a baby of this tender age.
The charges here and the recriminations are such
that it is impossible for mo to decide definitely
what to do. I shall direct that, pending the ll tig:.
ll«i between these parties, which will finally At.
cide as to the custody of the child, the child" shall
remain where :¦ is, tid that the mother shall l.«
allowed to see it no frequently a* she jeeji fit." If
*he 15 .llMailVn.Nl or if oh- i, lntf ( rf<»re^ with. ?h«
can again appeal to me, and I may make some
other decision.
Shirt Sales are Immense.
An accurate tally of what has been sold in Unlaundered Shirts
since December 31st. shows surprising figures. Once a yen: we
break prices upon our famous brands. They positively cannot be
bought again during that year tor less than full regular rates.
"Columbia" Unlaundered Shlrts~6 for ii- "Cornell" Unlaundered Shirts— 6 for t\t\
250-each 44C 5.25-tach J/UC
"Tale" TTnlaundered Shirts— for 3.75— /: i _ Mall orders for Shirts must give collar son
each 04C nd name «* brand desired.
"Harvard" Unlaundered Shirts— for nz r NIGHTSHIRTS.
4.BB— each luL In fancy cotton, extra muslin, fancy
"Premier" Unlaundered Shirts-0 for O C/ , ¦SfES.fSK'S^^..?!!! 39c
WBRK =E [™5 70c m^"« .^42c
6IZ SlltOlS ' * ••" C
COLLARS— IR new styles in 4 -ply Pure Irian Linen, standing and turn down— Mr.... 4Sc
CUFFS-0 styles (link or button) In 4-ply Pure Irish Linen— prs. for 95c
More Half Price Fancy Shirts.
Boys' and Men's Fancy Percale Shirts, open Men's Fancy Percale Shirts, nagtigee tinnnsaa
front and back, separate cuffs, made to pa. separate cuffs, would bo splendid value "A
sell for $1.00 ...,. SUC at£3c ;. 7.......: OUC
Men's Fine American Madras and Percale •
Shirts, over 50 styles, made to retail at Finest American and Imported Scotch Madras*
$1.25. $1.50 and $1.75. now six for $5.75— /P. made by Anderson to retail at $130 and HA
singly OoC *--00. now six for ?5.25-«ingly V(JC
Rare Dress Goods Items.
52-inch all wool. Camel Hair Homespuns, brown, blue, light, medium - g
and dark Oxford .. . .- „ . .. . . ... .. . %)oC
50 to 54-inch black and colored Broadcloths, the regulation $1.50 to 52.00 r\~
fabrics; special y^C
Our last lot of 75c Zibeline Plaids in 7 tasteful combinations, all wool, -a
shaggy face dUC
A decision was handed down yesterday afternoon
by Justice Maddox. in the Supremo Court. Special
Term. Brooklyn, dissolving th. Anglo- American
Savings and Loan Association In tho suit brought
by the Attorney-General of tho State of New-
York against the corporation for Its dissolution
on the ground that It Is Insolvent.
Some time ago two temporary receivers were ap
pointed—Joseph N. Dickey and Edward B. Dickin
son. Yesterday afternoon Justice Maddox ap
pointed St. Clalc McKelway and Charles S. Wilbur
permanent receivers, each to file a bond In SIW.OOD.
Mr. McKelway afterward. In a letter to Jostle.
Maddox. declined to serve.
In th. letter he says:
While I am complimented by your entirely un
solicited designation of me to be one of the two
permanent receivers of the Anglo- American Sav
ings and Loan Association, and while I sincerely
thank you for this mark of confidence and es
teem. I cannot, on reflection, consent to accept the
The nature and scope of my duties as editor of
this paper require all the time and strength that
I should give to any work, and with it no outside
Interests and obligations, attractive howsoever
they might be. should Interfere. I, therefore, on my
beat Judgment, yet with sincere thanks for your
intended consideration, respectfully decline the ap
Justice Maddox yesterday denied an application
by Clarence A. Samson, of Philadelphia, a stock- '
holder tn the Anglo-American Savings and Loan
Association, for him to show cause why he. Sam
son, should not be made a defendant In the suit
by the Attorney-General to dissolve the corpora
tion. Mr. Samson alleged that the proposed trans
fer of the real estate of the Anglo-American Savings
and Loan Association to th. Empire State Realty
Company was illegal, and in fraud of th. stock
holders, and he wanted to set that up In an answer.
Washington. Jan. 5 <Bpeelal).-The Bureau of
Navigation of the. Treasury Department has re
ceived from the British Government the new in
ternational code put In force on the first. day of
this year for the use of vessels and signal stations
under British control. -The new code Is much more
extensive than the one now in use by all nations.
More letters are employed, and, consequently, a
greater number of flags. In order- to use the new
code all ships and signal stations will have to be
supplied with seven additional flags, making twen
ty-seven In all. The new cod. will be used con
currently with the old one . throughout the present
year, but from January 1. IDO3, the new cod. book.
which by that time will be published in all lan
gruages, will '-« th« universal signal guide.
As explained by officials hi Washington, the re
vision of the International signal code has boas
mad* necessary by commercial developments. just
as similar Improvements were necessary in th.
past. In 1857 the international system was first
extensively revised, but the Improvements of that
day did not meet business requirements thirty years
later, and In IH7 a committee of thirteen experi
enced navigators, including representatives of the
most Important maritime nations, brought the code
up to date. From time to time many signals have
Men added through circulars issued by the London
Board of Trade. Under the latest revision, now
completed, many of the more Important signals in
the old code which required three flag hoists can
now be made by two flag hoists, owing to th» in
creared number of flags employed, and the four
flag hoists may be made by two or three flag hoists.
A large number of new Mjaali with was n.t*
hoists have been included In th* new system. Th.
reduction in the number of flags In a hoist Is in
the direction of greater accuracy and convenience.
Hew sUrnals have been alas adopted. conststinK- of
balls, cones and drums. Under this system small
vessels, whose owners have not generally been
willing to supply the requisite flags, may now be
furnished with it mentis of communicating at a
distance which Is Inexpensive. This extended cod.
will enable conversation to be carried on between
vessels at sea on any subject and in all languages.
Th» sjxth annual dinner of tna Tufts Collet*
Alumni Association of New-York will be hold at
th« Hotel Savoy, on January 17. at 7 p. m. The
president. Dr. Austin B. Fletcher. '73. will preside.
Among the speakers will b* Elmer H. Capea. •«,
president of the college, whose subject will b<s Kl
ucational Portents in th* New Century"; Profs**
sor Charles E. Fay. "68. "The College 1 Hose H m
Koowlton. Attorney-General of Massachusetts
"W'hnt in Organized Alumni Can Dr> for the Col-
Ick*"; Benjamin -H. Hinds, r r!i\ "Reminiscf rcm of
Karly Pays": Tjbor ' Aahton. of Philadelphia;' *69
"The Raiuiom Remarks -'t* i Slxty-ntner." and th*
S2 V * Dr m J w .Colman.. Adams. '70. ••Scintillations."
There will be sonjf3 by th* Glee Club.
Every line that falls short of absolut? ram
pletene??. whether In size, color or style; -vhetT
er in Silk or Flannel, now carried to s«ci«:5 «ci«: 3«/«
Counters, and sold at price? without parallel.
France's finest ami smartest, no two alike
nothing choicer.
25,00 "4 50.00.
Best of silks, most charming effects and trim.
miners, 3.48, 5.05, 12.50. ™
3.48, 5.95, 12.50.
'flannel waists.
Emphatic bargains. in srapls ? --..« aai hi«s
novelties— utterly l^n^rM—-
1.75. 2.48, 3.48.
Twentieth Street.
A wise word. Save money at ouf
Remnant Sale.
We have it twice a year, and thereby
make many sterling friends. Will you
give us an opportunity to make a friend
of you?
Our quotations are: Suit to order.
$14 ; former price from $16 to #40. Coat
and vest, $10.50: formerly from $12 to
$30. Trousers. $4: formerly from $5 to
$10. Overcoats, satin lined. $20. One
hundred styles of fancy waistcoats, silk
trimmed, $6. We claim they are double
value. If you think otherwise, money
Our Full-dress and Tuxedos, silk lined
and faced, at $30, are the best value that
can be obtained anywhere.
MMI N. J.. Jan. 5 (SpeciaD —Mrs. Margaret
S*brlr. . wifa of Edward H. SebrteS. was " found,
dead this morning tat the summer kitchen of tbe
home si her parent?. Mr and Mrs. Jacob Voonl. of
No « 3om»r«et-st. Lying beside her was the largf
kitchen knife which she had used to stab nersel*
In th« heart. ?r. was discovered by her father
when he rose this rccrrsin?. • He sumsiOßied, aid las.
mediately, but It was of no use.
Mr?. -gebrlnsr -was cr.» of twin sisters. Slia was
born at Wnrrenvllle. N. J., thlrty-on* years ago.
Her slater I. still 1.-.-.r.t and is married to Joha.
Koip. ot MonU • N. V. Mrs. Sebrlng 1 had been
an. invalid for several year*, but had been better
of late. She attended the theatre last night, and
appeared to be in good spirits. She retired soon
after go!ny home, and no ssoro was seen ci her
by the family until after her death.- She leaves *
husband and a daughter nine years old. She was
a member of Grace Methodist Episcopal Church.
Controller Colsr satd yesterday eoneerntnjj the
dismissal! in hi-? depart
JVwmj no politic* In tha dismissal* I: it »
mistake to surposa thai ths appointment at jQftn
**. Crosby w-is Mir* beginning in placing *il**.i i*
the department who -a ¦'¦...-.•-¦'.• me. I ap
rolatt-a Mr. Crosby because the work that he will
.1 . i-.v:;r..-< n 'trained lawyer. He w'.l -t $15 a
day. ThfT? m^y b« m"r» dismissals, nn«t th< J30.X0
rf-nclt that h ¦ »¦*" b^n spoken. ot ha? nothing to dr>
with them. The whole thing is th^t the- work pi
my (Jepttrtnient has reached Us h«:lsit. -.The ru*h
occ.islone.l by the" ilifflcuUles ot consolidation -1?
over, und I Will nor r.-«'.l so many men Mr Crosby
Jlmply- succ^fti'il Mr. -Teal*, who was -a lawyer.
and -who has r<"s!_srn«d. Mr Teal, got £» a day.
r da not *v«n know th* pollUce of ».b« -men wtjJ
were dismissed. -.Some of them were hired 10 aT"
««riatu work, and . iv« work , is finished.* '„'•

xml | txt