OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 21, 1906, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1906-03-21/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

_4
A BUB I A
L SOCIETY.
Mr». Burns Suggests One in Aid of
Poor Whom Undertakers Fleece.
A society to relieve the poor of their ever
haunting; fear of the rotor's field was suggested
at the Society for Political Study yesterday
afternoon by Mrs. Clarence Burns.
"When we realize that one out of every ten of
these ;>er>j>!e is buried as a pauper," said Mrs.
lUirns, "wo can partly understand the sacrifice*
they n.ake In oi Act to keep up the premiums on
ihe Insurance that will save them from this fate.
Hut 11 is h. art breaking to see the bread actually
taken out of the children's mouths for this pur
1«mm», and to know that. no matter what the
amount of the iTijturance, the undertaker will
get ft all. He always asks what the Insurance
THE GRADUATING CLASS AT CARLISLE INDIAN INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL.
si« before he fines his price. Then If it Is $90
he a*ks $1<»», or if it la ?K«0 he asks $110. I
have ha<l womeu omne to me the day after the
funeral and for r>read, and when I asked
•what they baud done with their Insurance money
they fdli it had ell gone to the undertaker. I
think a sodsty that would Insure a decent burial
for a rpasonah'.e payment, and pee that its
patrons are not fleeced by undertakers, might do
fen Immense amount of good."
Mrs Burns had been addressing the society
on tlie causes of poverty, and when the subject
came to the eotmntttas of the whole nearly every
member had some different remedy for the Ills
of the time. Mrs. Cordelia. Schnitzel- thought
that the tenement was the root of all evil, and
vondered why J. G. Phelps Stokes and the
"other young millionaires who were doing so
natfj talking" didn't put a] some model tene
:
'Tl.'T Talk ar.d jrlve Edvice." ehe remarked,
m h'al mtantlme th«nr n.liuone are roUlng up."
Mrs. Saille M. Cory Mast to tlyuk that the
teneraer.Uß wer<- fairy natlsfartoA' dwelliris;a.
end that the lar.dloris ..nd not th^Miante were
the or.es who stood in need of pul^sc sympathy.
"I have | meats," eh* said, "and I
flnrft know c f anything: on earth or In heaven
that the inspertors teat make the landlords do
Jor the Iwiailla Ti.ty BOOM around three tirr.es
a. wt-nk. n.v.<\ if I wcrs to j>ut am paper en over
■aoQier dwjr would d'.Fcover it in ten mtcutea."
"I thi?:k Mr". Oory tnuet be a marked woman,"
rr,:i Mr? Burns, -for the ln« Tenement House
OBfiiirilsiiiuuei. Thomas C. T. Train, told me he
■uph to have each house
vtelt ■ > year*.*"
"I T:.rr say I an marked,- said Mrs. Cory.
"My au-'-r- • ■ma that all women landlord- are
ma-'j.
DARRACH RECITAL FOR COLLEGE FUND.
I'nd.r the audioes of the Uad'-liffe Club, Miss
rdiir: Cflmao presUh | v I>arrr^ch wIU
■*"■ " " '• ■:•• '■• at the Waldorf
mcattvm Saturday mornings at 11
*'<*'''■ . . ".. recltaJs Is to ewe?!
th» rVwatfl . ■ • .- r taa cf IladcltfTe Co:iege, those
ict»-re*;M bopa ti.at Ulla fart, tr^oibtr with the
atu-a- ■• ■ _ uamum offered, will
serve to r.*t a handstwrw e-^ra for the cause in
Bfss
On March U Mr Danacb •n-r.l present the "Mer
chant of VaOm"; March ♦:, "Julius Cjr-ar"; April
?. Twslfti ■ .
The ri^-lr.-.;* „i,- ajseu un.Jer the patronage of
I^-e BsCh Law l!r» John li. Hrex^l, Mrs. Frank
Vlve -' ' -rles D. BtldDtcr. Mrs. Dudley
- I FrarJc EAatm Jerki:.«, Mre George
VCoi_A Bat a. Mrs Charles Bisra^ue Smith, Mrs.
' t. Mis. Sa.<iett Barclay, Mrs. Ed
?.-" a • M:h lieaij Alfred Todd. Mrs.
&*D r, Mrs. \V. M. Barr.um. Mrs.
i; h '■'■■: M - Prank Jenkins, Mrs. A. Chester
P«iU. Mrs. James A. Wright,
'r*™- £ -Mi-rtin. Mrs. Chester In^ernoM
- I->ands K. Palmer, Mrs.
CS?i!7 er ' V:s H<!^ s Ctower, Mrs George
• * H. Arctil
to.\i p.^.j a:;a t&rm. BuaatH Sage.
WINDOLPH-SCHRENKEtSEN.
At "' " ?.ls.rb> CoUegiate Church. J9th street and
Tttih ■*■»•, last t-veriicg, Arthur P. Wlndolph,
***•'•-• of Qm Joag Arion Society, end Miss
Mary U Bctoeafcal— were married by the Hey.
I>r. U J. Burrell The feast man was William Henry
F>*V». urA 'he bridesmaid Miss Claire HalL a re
«*i>«o»i MtowyJ tta ommouat at the Hotel A«tor
10 two families nn<\ lmmedUte friends. The
X flo*t^ >•- ■*•••• '<•>"»! I:.* midnight train for
■■■ 5j jit
n|EBI€
LJaCOMPANYi
EXTRACT OF BEEF
the most concen
trated form of beef
goodness for sick
room and kitchen
g MUST have THIS Hr*^
'
*■ ■*•. or It's net BSBt '■»
c ti m mm §%*%:*++ I RGQuißisa no carriage to tub
€3W**Bi€MUlnGinM \ HOUSES. BEISO DIRECTLY
(GERMANY). * OPPOSITE —
1^ THE KAISERHOF -«1
PI ElROB«f/ I HSS' EE r AHD I «E»">E»CB OF AMERICA*
_ _ . , *-«OBST HOTEL. ARISTOCRACY.
R. H.btrland. Proprietor. n . K #-w-f- Manflfl#r
BUREAU FOE HANDICAPPED.
Work Found for Physically Disabled Men
and Women.
An employment bureau for the handicapped haa
recently been opened by the Charity Organization
Society, and it constituted the subject of the reg
ular monthly conference, held yesterday morning.
Dr. T. C Janeway. who Is chairman of the com
mittee in clinrge of the bureau, pointed out its
absolute necessity In order to preserve the lives
and prevent the dependence of those who have lost
their health In the jnirnult of their ordinary call
ings.
"A man who hns contracted blood poisoning
from lend work." he said, "may recover partially,
but will always suffer from a partial paralysis of
the Joints. Every doctor knows dozens of these
cases, and for such men to go back to their work
means sure death. At the same time, they are
able to do some work and are better physically
when they are employed.
MAJOR WILiMAM A. MEKCEB,
11th Jkilted States Cavalry, Superintendent Carlisle
SohooL
"It Is the same way with consumption. To go
back to the conditions that Induced the dlsAOF*
after It ha? been arrested means sure and usually
speedy death, and many of the places In which
they might b» employed without Injury to them
selves are closed to them on account of the fear
wl'h which they are regarded. This has been
arouted to a quite unreasonable degree by the
actuation of recent year*, and it will be one of the
objArts of the employment bureau for the handi
capped to start a counter agitation."
C. C. Carat ens, secretary of the employment bu
reau committee, told how next to Impossible it was
for people v. h > h-id been Incapacitated for their
particular tasks to get into anything else without
assistance. He sugg^stftd the closing of certain
r>ldp of employment to those who now occupy them
In favor of physically disabled adults.
"This." he said, "would benefit not only those
■who are admitted, but those who are excluded from
t!iene avenues of support. The messenger service is
a very dangerous one for the boys now employed
In !;. It would be a gain ail round if adults suf
fering from pome handicap could be employed in
stead of these boys. The selling of newspapers is
another thing that they could do. and there are
other lines of work for which they are perfectly
fitted, and which are a danger and an Injury to the
boyp now engaged in them."
Miss J. C. Sleet, the society'! colored nurse, ppoke
of the need of a tuberculosis sanatorium for ne
groes.
JEWISH WOMEN'S COUNCIL.
Member* Pleased Over Probation Commission
Junior Section.
Miss Sadie American, president of the New
York Section of the Council of Jewish "Women,
la greatly pleased at the action of the probation
commission In recommending the passage of a
bill wh'ch would give Hebrew charitable agen
cies an equal voice with the other large phi
lanthropic societies in pointing probation offi
cers In New York City.
The Council of Jeivleh Women has long been
Interested In securing probation officers In the
city courts to care for probation cases of He
br*w», and has for some time maintained a
woman probation officer of iv own, who is In
attendance mainly at the Essex Market court.
"This bill, if passed." Miss American told the
council yesterday at it* meeting In the West End
Synagogue. B^d street and Columbus avenue,
"will give the United Hebrew Charities an equal
-rotation on this commission with the Char
ity Organization Society, the Society of St. Vin
cent do Paul and the other great charity agencies
of the city."
A group of pretty young girls from the Junior
Section presented the literary programme, which
consisted of essays on Jewish topics and music
by Mrs. Bertha Grlnberg-. Miss Julia Goldberg,
Miss Hulda S'.urman. Miss Olga Brandon, with
introductory remarks by their president, Miss
Vlda C. Lindo. Afterward a reception commit
tee, compos* of Miss Lillian Helm. Miss ITulda
Sturtnan. Miss Estelle Drucker. Mis« Julia Gold
berg, Miss Ulna Mendes and Miss Llndo, served
tea and cakes, and in the intervals sold tickets
for the entertainment the Junior Section is going
to give In Berkeley Lyceum on the evening of
March 3L
This entertainment will consist of two plays
and a dance, and Is for the benefit of the loe
water fountain which the girls erected la6t year
in a congested Jewish district, and which they
have pledged themselves to supply with Ice as
long as they exist as an organization.
"Sunset," a one a< t play, by Jerome K. Jerome,
will be presented by Mine Irma Coshland. Mlsa
Vida C. Llndo, Miss Mina Levtnson, Arthur
GuKerman, Harold Friedman and J. Caryl Hy
men. The second play, el*o in one act. is 'The
Charms of Music," and the c«et Includes Miss
Bidonla V. Llchtenstcin, Miss Ethel Crone, Misa
Bertha Grtnberg, Clarence Waltrfelder, Hugo
Hamburger end Emanuel Metzger.
MEMORIAL MEETING.
A memorial meeting frr the late Miss Susan B.
Anthony will be, held at the Hudson Theatre next
Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock under the. auspices
of the Interurban Political Equality League. The
speakers will include William M. Ivlns, Mrs. Carrie
Chapman Catt, Mrs. Llllle Devereux Blake. Mrs.
Harriet B'amon BUtch Mrs. Charlotte Wilbour
and Mrs. Mary Church Terrell.
NEW- YORK DATLY TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY, MABOH 21, 1906.
The Old Reliable
ROYAL
"BAKING POWDER
ABSOLUTELY
PURE
There is no substitute
DIPLOMAS FOR IXDIANS.
Carlisle Graduating Exercises in
Progress Unusual Features.
Carlisle, Perm.. March 20 (Special). -The exer
cises of th« twenty-seventh annual commencement
of the Carlisle, Indian School began to-day, to con
tinue to-morrow and Thurfwlay.
The general programme begins tills evening with
gymnastics mid a JbasketbaU game between the
first and «e.oond Rlrls' teams. Thin exhibition Is
given for the benefit of visitors from the town of
Carlisle and vicinity, Inasmuch as visitors from
the 'Wee* ajrd Jforth win be accommodated on
Wednesday evening by a special gymnastic exhibi
tion. To-morrow afternoon will be Inspection of
Industries by visitor* and military drill and gym
nastics by older and younger boys and girls. In
the evening win be military calisthenics and a
basketball game between the first and second
men's teams. Thursday morning visitors win tn
epeot schoolrooms and academic work. In the
afternoon graduating- exercises take place, Diplo
mas will be presented by Francis H. Leupp, United
States Commissioner of Indian Affair*, There will
be addresses by members of the United States
Senate and the Rouse of Representatives and other
visitors.
The development of the military elds of the
school work will make this year's celebration un
usually speotacular. Instead of the usual oratorical
efforts, the graduates giT» Industrial talks.
The progress of the school In the year Is said to
have been marvellous. Last year nearly all the
.buildings were renovated, a theatre constructed
and various poultry houses and greenhouses erect
ed. Major William A. Merger, of the nth Cavalry,
Is superintendent of the school.
The members of the graduating class are as
follows: Ignatius Ironroad. Santee Sioux, Nebraska;
J. Emma Logan. Wlnnebago, Nebraska; Bertram
-M. Bluesky. Seneca, New York; Wilbur Poawo,
Comanche, Oklahoma! Mary E. Runnels, San Poll!
Washington; Albert A. Exendlne. Delaware, Okla
homa; Charles Roy. Chlppewa, Minnesota; Chris
tine Chllds. Crow, Montana; JCathryne Dyakanoff,
Alaskan: Rosabe.ll Patterson. Beneea, New York;
Abraham M. Hill. Onelda, Wisconsin; Anna H. Min
thorn. Cayu«e, Oregon; William Beholder, Minion,
California; Rose El McFSnirlnnd, Klamath, California ';
Chauneey Charles. Oneida, Wisconsin; Mary l!
Guyamma, Wyandotte, Oklahoma; Dock G. Tukka
tanache, Mohave, Arizona; Wallace Denny, Onelda,
Wisconsin; Emma Burrows, Yuma, Arizona; Elias
J. Charles. Onelda, Wisconsin; Marlon A Powlas
Onelda. Wisconsin; Juliette E. Smith, Oneida, Wis
consin; Bertha J. Dennis, Seneca, New York- Fu
docla M. Sedick, Alaskan ; Nicholas Bowen.' Sen
era. New York; Blanche F. Lay. Seneca New
York; Louis T. Paul, Alaskan: Adeline E. Klngslev
lnnebajro. Wisconsin; Clarence L. Faulkner Sho^
*hoi)e, Idaho, and Frank Jude. Chlr.p^wa. Minne
sota.
JUEY CENSUSES HOSPITALS.
Practice of Transferring Dying Patients
Criticised After Coroner's Inquest.
Coroner Harburger yesterday again denounced
the practice of hospitals in transferring patients to
Bellevue when the patients are In a dying condi
tion. The Tribune has recorded several cases re
cently where. In order to keep down thHr death
rates, hospitals have hurried dying patents to
Bellsvue.
The criticism arose over the lnauest Into the
death of William Cochran. who was struck by a
Jerome avenue car on March 1 and died two days
later. He was first attended by a Fordham Hospi
tal surgeon, who diagnosed the ease as contused
hip. The following night he waa taken, uncon
scious, to Fordham Hospital. This tlmo the cas«
was put down as alcoholism. He was then trans
ferred to the Harlem Hospital, and from there to
Belk-vue. The ForOhain Hospital surgeon ad
mitted yesterday thai Cochran's lire mlgh* have
been saved h;id he not ho.< n transferred
The coroner's jury found tlim death was caused
by a fractured skull and a lacerated brain. It
censured the Fordham and Harlem hospitals' for
having incompetent men us ambulance sunreons
find for transferring Coohran to Bellevue and
strongly recommended that the practice l.c' done
ki. Wf l J* TV 1 T i, t .
THE CASE OF VIOLET TEWKESBURY
Effort to Hasten Trial of Wife of Former
Banker.
London, March Violet Tewkesbury, wife or
Lewis O. Tewk*Fbury. of New York, who wa-. re
cently arrested In Philadelphia. app«\irs anxious to
return to England from France, where she waa
recently arrested on an extradition warrant. Her
attorney In the High Court of Justice to-day com
plained of the. delay In the extradition proceedings.
He. said Tewkesbury hal deserted his wife In
France, after the oouple fled from England In De
cember. The attorney applied for a writ of ha-
V-as corpus, which the court refused on the srrnun.i
that the writ would be invalid In Franco <rroun ' 1
Lewis G. Tewkeshury. a former hanker of New-
Tork. failed In ISOO. leaving debts aggregating about
MDMOOL He went to England, and his first wife i
Mary Mills Tewkeebury. having divorced him he I
married Mrs. Violet Butler, the divorced wife or '
Ouy Butler. In November lnst Mr. and Mrs I
Tewkesbury were arrested In London charged with
passing worthless checks and were released on
$1,000 ball each. They failed to surrender them
•elves on December 4. and their bail wan forfin"a
Tewkesbury was arrested in Philadelphia on March
16 and was committed to Moyamensln Prison to
await requisition papers.
L. Q. TEWKESBURY RELEASED ON BAIL. !
Philadelphia. March 20 -Lewis G. Tewkesbury. who
was arrested here last w>e«k at the request of th«
New York police on the charge of grand larceny ,
r 1^ l *' Ml /. om VV h * cou l y prison to-day on
?^2L^ all< Pe S^ ln^-. th# *. hhre * rm*l n* of habeas corpus
Te^olfry-.^T 1 " Anorn " dhl not w* ;
Ik, $fam#ftf JXm store Closes at 5:30 P. M $& fj/7ttm#fa <flmz
Wanamaker Millinery
Was Never So Beautiful as Now
C? INCE the first buds of Spring style appeared,
weeks ago, in Paris, Wanamaker experts have
heen watching the wonderful development. Model
hats have been purchased and sent over here, as fast
as a new idea appeared ; and the fashion letters have
come to us in a constant stream.
Last week the women of Xew York expressed
their unbounded admiration of our Spring Milli
nery Exhibition, which was composed of more than
a hundred model bats from Paris, together with the
product of our own workrooms.
Today there is more newness to show — styles
developed from still later information from Paris,
as well as from the creative genius of our own
milliners. No other house is so closely in touch with
the Paris sources of style — none other that echoes
so immediately every new foreign conception on
this side of the ocean.
The best that has appeared, at home and abroad,
is exhibited now at Waxamakf.r's.
WELCOM E.
Millinery Salon.
Ferond floor. Tenth street.
Souvenir Spoons
Collecting Souvenir Spoons for tea
table or coffee tray is no longer a fad — a
popular, steady custom, and a pretty one.
Mo<=t in this abundant new collection
are symbolic of New York. There is no
pleasanter way to keep a token of your
visit, if you arc a stranger, or to please
friends at a distance, if you are a Xew
Yorker. Hundreds of other attractive
ideas — and all the spoon 9 in perfect taste,
well modeled, artistic. The rich Nor
wegian enamel spoons particularly in a
wonderful full-colored underglated effect
are especially novel and handsome.
Coffee Spoons; souvenirs of New York. |1 and
$1.25 each. , . _
Rough Rider Coffee Spoonsj Roosevelt handle:
Xew York scenes In bowls, $1 eaoh.
Fire-o'clock Tea Spoons; New York soenea,
$1 and $125 each.
Heavy Tea Spoons; Statue of Liberty or Petar
Stuyvesant handle; plain. $2.76 each: gilt, $1
earn.
Philadelphia Coffee Spoons, 760 and $1 each.
Tea Flze. $1.50. $2. $2.78 each.
Chrl6tlan Science Bouvenir Tea- Spoons; $3.50
each.
E;is>ter Souvenir Tea Spoons; floral and
scriptural decoration; $1.75 each.
pjve-o'clock Tea Spoons; not souvenir style,
but suitable for collections; gilt bo\rls; floral
handle; $1.25 each.
Norwegian enamel Coffee Spoons; $1.26, $1.50
and $2 each. Tea Spoons, $3 76 each.
Souvenir Paper Cutters; Email. $1.60 and $1.T5
rach; larfe, $3 each.
Jewelry Store. Broadway, Tenth st.
Hand-made French
Underwear
Hand-made and embroidered in France.
And yet the prices are no higher than
those of machine-made, American-made
garments.
And if that isn't urge enough, fine, soft,
beautiful materials, embroidered in dainty
scallops or beautiful designs.
The little prices:
Niphtgowns at $2.25. $2.5". $3, $3.50 and $4.
ln-H-.vers at $1.75. $2, $2.25. $2.50 and $3.
Chemises at $1. $1.25. $1.75, $2 and $2.25.
•icoatP at $2. 12.16, $3.50, $3 and $3.25.
S— <-'Mi'l floor. Fourth aye.
Embroidered
GLOVES
The fashions are full of rejuvenated old
styles. None quainter or prettier than the
wearing of embroidered gloves.
Thc?c gloves came from France, of fine,
soft, selected skins, in the beautiful pale
Spring Bhades. They are all in perfect
. the embroidery is neither faddish
nor obstreperous. Simple wrist bands
.iivl back stitching in pretty contracting
colors, to match the new gowns. Small
wonder I'aris likes them so well.
Bisque with black embroidery.
Ani.^s of roses with black embroidery.
White with lnvetidt>r r»r black embroidery.
rl with )'-arl i>r blu^ embroidery.
Black with blank or white embroidery.
Two p* iirl clasps.
$2 a pair.
A new supply of long 12-button Riarritz
gloves has come. Well-made. In tan,
gray, black and white, $1.75 a pair.
Tenth street
77 r Vco r - s<ewart JOHN WANAMAKER SSS^
LIVELY ARGUMENTS IN COTJUT.
Magistrate Haa to Stop Quairel Between
Counael and Detective.
When Benjamin Schorr, of No. 190 Orchard street.
was arraigned in the Essex Market Court yester
day there w«re several lively arguments l>etween
Mr Manl-y. Deputy Assistant District Attorney;
Mi <;ottlieb. who appeared for the prisoner, and
Detective Reardon. H h.irr was arrested
several days ago on a charge of perjury. It was
that he swore, In giving ball, that he owned
the liquor store at the address In Orchard street.
li.veMlfatlon showed that the license of the sa
The Best $15 Spring Cher coat
In New York City
This Overcoat is a new model for well-dressed men who appreciate a
Spring garment that is quiet, stylish and amply protectir«.
It is made of a fine quality of all-wool cheviot, in black or Oxford gray.
It is cut 42-« inche a , long, so that it will cover frock or cutaway coat. The
back is full.- New broad lapels and deep collar. Lined throughout with
serge or sj)k ifcwrveilleux to edge.
The *fze.vrar%e is complete; — in regular, stout or long.
Outside <# Wtnamaker's, you'll find it migtity difficult to lay hands on a
$20 Spring <J)v«frcoat that is better in any way than this we offer at Fsfteen
Dollars.
Second floor, Nlnfi street.
Women's Suits — Conquerors !
Women of taste will capitulate Instantly to thoee atrfldng y«t discreet
new style*. We are enthusiastic about them — and we have teen too many
beautiful suits to be roused without good cause.
Their victorious points are these:
1. The latest styles with perfect taste and dfecrixnhnrtton.
Every new fashion-touch; but nothing loud or audacious. Gentle
womanly suits.
2. The finest and most stylish materials that could be pro
cured. In the newest colorings. With equally fine silk lining*.
3. Careful tailoring, precise in the least detail.
4. The largest and most interesting assortment.
Of Homespun; single-breasted. hlp«length
fitted jackets, braided; lined with saMru
Circular skirt, with plaited panels ar.d bias
folds. At $20.
Of satln-flnlshed Broadcloth: side-plaited
Eton jacket, scalloped: vest and Inlaid col
lar of cloth and moire silk, with braid.
Circular skirt. In new modeL At $33.
Of Checked Panama Cloth; plaited Eton
jacket, trimmed with bias folds, piping of
silk and lace. Gored skirt, plaited in clut
ters. At $37.50.
Braid trimmings appear profuael}'; and grays are prominent.
Second floor, Broadway. _____^ ___
A Rich, Handsome Collection
Of Lamps and Portable Lights
A Quarter Under-Price
This beautiful group of Oil Lamps and Portable Gas and Electric I '
is composed of a lucky purchase we made from a prominent manufacturer
and some pieces from our own stock. The original prices of the pieces I
our own stock were already low, but we cut them down twenty-five per cent.
The manufacturer's stock we have priced as little.
Those who have in mind the furnishing of Spring and Summer homel
and these are the ideal lights for parlors, dining-rooms and ha!.~
Summer residences — will be delighted with this chance to save snch a .
siderable sum on the purchase. Details:
Oil Lamps
Brass Table and Reception Lamps
From one of the b<*st makers. A large
variety of shapes and finishes:
At $3.50, worth $5.
At $5. worth $7. 50.
At $8.50. worth $10.
At $8, worth $13.
Ruby and Black
Table and Reception Lamps
Complete, with rich ruby etched globes:
At $4.50. worth $«.50.
At $6, worth $«50.
At $8, worth $12.
Decorated Reception Lamps
With hand-painted decoration* on light
and dark grounds; finished in matt gold or
dull brass; complete with 11-in. globe to
match. At $4, worth 17.80.
loon was In the name of "Tabe Schorr." Schorr
wm then arrested by Heard on.
When the case came up for examination yester
day Reardon testified that he had obtained from
the Btate Board of Licence* certificates showing
that the saloon was not In Schorr a mime. The de
tective also procured licensee taken from th« sa
loon. When Mr. Qottlleb saw thesa license* he said:
A lawyer might as well throw up his hands when
the District Attorney has a case In these court*
now. It has become so that a search warrant ii
not necessary for the District Attorneys oflUe
Ood help you. Rearde*, If you ever come to mv
house and make a search without a search war
"lt won't he very long before I do." retorted
Rt>ar<lon; "I'm on your trail now."
Magistrate Mayo stopped any farther Quarrel.
Of fine Chiffon Panama Cloth: Etor
Jacket, with vest and inlaid collar of whits
broadcloth; braided In black and gold.
New skirt. At $38.
Of fine Chiffon Panama Cloth; bolero
Jacket, with braid and plaited satin, Gored
skirt, m circular effect, braid -trimmed. At
143.50.
Of fine Voile: hip-length, seml-fltted
Jacket, trimmed with folds of cloth, or vr::h
handsomely braided taffeta; inlaid collar oi
pique, braided. Gored skirt, to match silk
drop-skirt. At $45 and $50.
Portable Gas Lights
Portable Lights, with round has» nnd
Colonial column in dull brass finish; com
plete with plain green or Muted lamp shal-\
With white porcelain linings; hose,
neck and socket. 10-inch ring, and W-'-
bach or Argand gas burner. At $2.75.
worth $4.
Portable Lights, with heavy square base
and column in old brass finish; c.nv.p^te
with 10-inch .snail* rinsr. ami 10sl*-tnch
mushroom shade, in green with whit." Mt>
ceiain lining; ready to attach to gas At
»4, worth |S 60.
Portable Electric Lights
With Glass and Metal Shades
Portable Klectrlc Light,, with spun brass
base and columns. wltH heavy cast orna
nuMita.to laded brass Qnlah. " These rorta>'!->rort
a>'!-> l.«nts are c.implct^ n"h six t i .'
f7U won'
• ' hJI ■ L ■ Basemen:.
SCALP SSSt Tl ffi!». "a «i.., .t mm r
' ■ barr:
«>'Y r in*)« a « !ey nd , th « •*">«' for the prisoner also
marked *" ° f W " rds anil the ********** r# "
but kindly refrain and continue with the 55w" 1
.Man> witnesses were called by both skies sad
thu magistrate held Schorr ta Jj.cjo bail for trial
BRITISH COTTON EXPERTS SAIL,
Manchester. England. March 20— A deification d
Manchester cotton experts sailed from Liverpool
to-day for Lioaton on the Cuna.nl Lint* steamer
Saxonla. to Jotn American spinners In inVeatig&'t&f
the proceu of baling, marketing; and iranaporwn*
raw cotton

xml | txt