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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 19, 1910, Image 4

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Jive Luncheon to American Fleet
Officers in London.
Brilliant and Distinguished Gath
ering Listen to Exchange of
Felicities at Table.
Ix>ndoTi. Nov. 15.-The Pilgrims Society
fave a lui»cheon to-day In honor of the
IfScers of the third division of the Anieri
m Atlantic fleet, now at Cravesend. Vice-
Admiral Sir Hedworth LamMon presided,
and had Rear-Admiral Joseph B. ■•**,
Honar.^: of the visiting battleships, at
bis richU Both admirals made speeches.
Others of the hosts were Admiral Fir
Inward H. Seymour. Vice- Admiral Rich
ard G. Kinahan, Rear-Admiral F. C. D.
Eturdee, Sir Francis S. Fowtll. l^>rd El-
Jenborough. Lieutcnant-Gener.il Sir Rob
ert S Badfn-Pouell. Lieute:iant-Oeneral
HelyrHntchineon. Venerable Archdeacon
TCil'liam M. Sinclair. Fir Henry Mortimer
I ntnd. former British Ambassador at
WaFhin^ion: Sir in S. Maxim. Sir
rercy Sanderson, farmer British Consul-
General at New York: Sir George Reid
«.rd the Earl of Cawdor. Lord Brassey and
61r Herbert Beerbohm Tree were also
There were thirty-five officers in full uni
form. In the centre of the table was.
placed a large model at the Dreadnought.
Harry E. Brittain, secretary of the Pil
trim' Society, read a telerram received by
the. President from Lord Roberts, who
I offer mv warmest welcome to Admiral
3iurdock and the officers of the I nited
Stales navy, and express my sincere regret
a- not -firs able to do bo in person.
Welcoming the visitors Admiral I^ambton
made ■ speech along professional lines. He
decried the Theory that the size in ships or
{runs was the chief factor in the strength
cf a navy, and called the theory un-English.
3Je described how much easier it was for
torpedo boats commanded by the daring
joung men to be found in all navies to sink
a. ship that was 600 feet long than to Fink
at i measuring ICO f^et.
Pi- Hedwst'th umiiilliac nl i A liir American
jiaw - ■ of the Beet around the
•JarM. ani incidentally paid ■ high t-ihute
I ■ • lanaaeai i iod navy.
Responding, admiral Murdoch- thank«*i
the PUgrfaaa Ear the reception accorded his
■brother sfllcers and himself, and dwelt
i;po- lety in vro
■nal ■ - - : ■ a the two
os o f t!i<^ English-speaking people.
ro ■' of Sr-Hi:-. TrinHad. Nov. IB.— The
CWted States I Hotflla, c«m
•' ■ ■'■,■ auxiliary cruiser Dixie, ar
rlverl here this afternoon fron & Yuan,
P. R
River Is Expected to Reach Its ;
Maximum To-day.
Peri?. No-.-. IS.— The River Seine, which
Mi slightly yesterday, nose again to-day, •,
-v • :. the wat?r that had already flooded {
ill • 'ever sections of the city filtered into |
i! . : scment of the Foreign Office, on the
''; ■;' d"Orsay. Objects of value were
2ttt-;i:y removed to the surface. !
LTziless there an continued rain.« it is ex
;<ectod that the flood will attain its maxi
mum to-morrow, with the gauge at Pont
[ fioyal showing a height of 7.10 metres.
I ,
End Hastened by Son's Crime —
Penniless in Lodging- Rouse.
l.os Anpeles, Oal.. Nor. IS.— Myron H.
f.'rippen, aged eighty-three years, father of
I'r. Hawley M.<"; r., under sentence of
death in London for the murder of Belle
liunore, died to-day in tiiis oity friendless
and penniless. His death, due tO the in
lirmitifs of asr. vac hastened by «rief over
his •- '<= crime.
Death occurred in a lodsinp: house, and
the only person at the aged man's bed
tide was the woman who managed the
j>la<-e. Hav.-'ey Ci'lupeu. a son of Dr. Crip
ffii, was tvith his grandfather during the
night, (Wit left the house before death .-ame.
Dr. ■■■■.■ s=ole support of his
Jipcd father, and since the son's Sight from
London with Ethel !-• eve and his arrest
in Canada, some months azo. no remittance
had come
Faring actual Mwation, the father was
helped by a few persons shorn he had
"■ • to know during his residence in Los
Angeles. The rooming house kept him
rent free, and ■ restaurant keeper at whose
place he had been accustomed to buy his
meal? ccruinu<--d to supply them without
Berlin, Nov. IS.— Professor William Morris
Davi?. geologist, of Harvard University,
to-day '"as elected a member of the Berlin
Arad^w of Bel— cm
London. Nov. IS.— William Phillip?, secre
tary of the American Embassy here, under
went an operation for appendicitis to-day.
Denies That He Wants Them Ex
cluded from Unions.
St. \jm i Nov. IS.— President Samuel
Gompprp in a speech at th*» dinner of the
American Federation o! Labor last night
advo^atpd the elimination at negroes' from
the labor union? of America. Ho said the
Mir;r*-sr.aev ■if the Caucasian race in the
unions shorcld be maintained.
"There are. . -.,«•«. negroes in the United
States." suid Mr. Gomperß. "and to my
Bated they cannot all be expected to under
stand the philosophy" of human rights. 1
do not believe- they should be permitted
to join our union*, lacking, as they '!<•. for
the dbo« part, the very necessary knowl
<.«?• of what our unions really stand for
in tli*- economic- world."
President Goinpers just before adjourn
ment, to-day ... an Incorrect :n
ference had been drawn by the newspapers
from his last night's speech. '■>■ denied
that be wanted negroes eliTr.inr.ted from
labor unions, and ?aid the impression he
intendr-d to convey was that the condition
of the negro?? as a <-laFS made their
pr<<b!ern difficult to handle.
Election as President Indicates Control
of Mining Company by Guggenheims.
S. V." Ecdes was elected president of the
Nevada. Consolidated Copper Mining Com
pany to succeed James Phillips, jr.. at a
i-r-*-- :.»! meeting of the board of directors
yesterday. The directors also elected D C
Jackiins vice-president aivi named the fol
lowing as members of the. executive com
mittee: S. W. Eeeteß. Hurry Gugpenhcim,
C M. McNeUl. Charles Hayden and S. IL
Guggenheim. ,
The election or Mr. Leeies marks the
Bnal outcome of the struggle ln-gun last
j=*r>rins between Mr. Phillips and the Gug
genhelms for control of the company, in
which La« latter interests wen victorious.
\ '-pedal njee'JnK of the directo:s of '■>•■
Nevada Kontoem Railway Company, trklcfc
is contro!3^4 by the N'evr.da Consolidated
Copper ?-'. .-'• I Company, was also held
yesterday, at winch Daniel Guggenheim
■was Ye-eVctfsd chairman •■!«'■ koard. S.
TV Ecclct. was re-elected |ir<«idf-nt and D.
<i.'jiciiir.fc wu elected vice-president.
Detectives Make Three Arrests
at Point of Revolvers.
With the arrest last night of three
men in ■ saloon at No. 12S Flushing
avenue. Brooklyn, the police and Secret
Service authorities believe they have
broken up a pang: which has been swin
dling business men in - Manhattan,
Brooklyn and New Jersey since 1907 by
means of ■ fake counterfeit money
Word was russed to the government
agents recently that three men were
searrhinp in Brooklyn for a man who
■ncH willinp to spend at least $25,400 for
about four times that amount in spuri
ous paper currency. Otto Klink. a
Secret Service officer, was detailed to the
case. He secured introductions to the
three, to whom he described himself as a
wealthy real estate man.
Klink reported yesterday that lie
thought he would pet his men last night,
and four Brooklyn detectives, under
IM ut< nant McGaaleF. an <* four de ~
tectivep of the Secret Service took posi
tions outside the saloon. At a signal
from Klink they entered a room over the
liquor store, where they found the pris
oners, and forced them to surrender at
the points o f their revolvers. They said
they were Samuel Dressier, a former de
tective in Austria and the possessor of
prison record?; Boris Pedalsky, who has
■Bed sever;. 1 aliases, the police say,
and Solomon Strumlaufer. They were
locked up.
Six Deaths on Carpathia — Scar
let Fever, then Measles Epidemic
The Cunard liner Carpattlta arrived here
yesterday from the Mediterranean with a
variety of diseases on board. She bad no
cholera case?, but scarlet fever wrought as
w.rh harm to the children of the steerage*
perhaps, as cholera won!.! have done.
> ive children died, and their bodies were
consigned t<> the sea. The Carpathia left
Trieste nn October 27. After leaving Mes
sina scarlet fever made its appearance, and
hildren succumbed to it. I,ater the
disease <laimed another victim, when the
Steamship was near port. Then a baby six
mouths old died of stomach trouble.
While fighting scarlet fever. Dr. Scow
croft, the ship's surgeon, suddenly found
himself in the mi<lst of an epidemic of
dm astes. When the Carpathia came into
Quarantine on Thursday night thirty-four
crises were reported t<> the health officer.
The Carpathia also hnd two cases of
erysipelas and one of typhoid.
Fifty-three children exposed to the con
tagious diseases were removed to Hoffman
Island for observation.
In Suit for Separation Dentist Charges
Inhuman Treatment.
Dr. Walter K. Tichenor. of No. 754 East
l-i. ;h street, ■ dentist, may be the most
pa;n!<s.= and oareful practitioner in the
profession, >et there Is a touch of the
humorous in the suit that he has brought
against his wife for a separation, since in
die a< ti« h he '"farce? cruel and inhuman
u< atment.
The man irho bores into the sensitive
nerves of the teeth and does other such
excruciating operations says that his wife
threatened his lite with scissors, knives
and hatpins. She frequently took these in
struakeßts of terror to bed with her, he
alleges, causing him to sit up all night in
Mrs. Tichenor. who has brought a counter
claim for a separation, applied yesterday
in the Supreme. Court for (50 a week ali
mony and JO 41 " counsel fee. charges
that Dr. Ttchenor threatened to kill her
unless she :<?ft their home. The wife said
• dentist's practice brought him 18,000 a
year. Justice Davis re erved decision.
Court Overrules Conviction of Two
Cotton Merchants as Forgers.
Mi iris Taub and Louis Brown, who prior
to February were partners in the cotton
Km !■■■■ i ji, this city, when they were con
rictcd of forgery and sentenced to Sing
SiiiK, will be Immediately released from
: nn ; n order s ; v;ii >i yesterday bj the
Appellate Division of the Supreme Court.
According to the decision of the court, to
widen an appeal was taken from the Court
General Sessions, Taub and Brown
should not have been prosecuted for for
gery, and there was grave doubt that the
dm i: v < re =-ui!ty oi any offence which could
be successfully prosecuted.
Route of Distribution from Catskilis in
Three Boroughs Approved.
Board of Estimate approved yester
day the majH of the Board of Water Sup
pis Bring the route of the proposed new
deep pressure tunnel for the distribution
of Thf CaUskili water in three boroughs.
As a Feature of the Day
We Shall Offer Some Exceptionally
Good Opportunities in PIANOS
We find in looking over our collection of pianos that there are a few new instruments
that have been slightly damaged and shop worn.
Some of these have been out on a brief rental period.
Rather than put them through the factory again we have decided to give our own
good friends this special opportunity.
And So We Present These Exceptional
Instruments Today
Every one is an instrument of standard class- every one is in perfect condition, ex
cept for possibly some slight scratches on the case. Please note this list:
5 Checkering Uprights at a reduction of $105
2 Chickering Grands were $750, now $650 each
2 Knabc Uprights were $500, now $415 each
2 Knabe Uprights were $550, now $450 each
1 Knabe Upright was $600, now $495
1 knabe Grand was $950, now $750
3 Knabe-Angelus were $1050, now $695 each
2 Schomacker Uprights were $400, now $300 each
2 Schomacker Uprights were $450, now $350 each
1 Schomacker Grand was $950, now $750
10 Vose Uprights reduced to $290 each
You can choose any one of these instruments on our usual liberal terms of payment.
Fin* Gallery, Kern Building.
Formerly A. T. Stewart & Co., Broadway, Fourth avenue. Eighth to Tenth street.
Father and Son Accused of Fraud
by Undervaluation of Woollens.
Developments in the crusade against im
porters who have defrauded the govern
ment of customs duties tended to show
yesterday that the exporters of all Euro
pean countries were ready to help rob
Uncle Sam out of his dues at the ports
of entry In this country. Two arrests made
yesterday now tend to fasten guilt upon
French shippers of woollen goods.
Isaac B. and Manning G. Phillips, father
and son, doing business in wearing apparel
at No. IS West 18th street, were arrested
yesterday by Marshal Henkel's deputies,
charged with conspiracy to defraud the
United States Government by the under
valuation and under classification of
woollen imports from France. C. E. Whit
ney, assistant United States attorney In
charge of the case, 6aid that the total
importations affected amounted to more
than $100,000.
When Marshal Henkel arraigned th* two
men before United States Commissioner
Shields. Frederick M. Czaki, counsel for
the prisoners, asked that bail be fixed at a
low figure. Mr. Whitney objected, and
added that besides being guilty of under
valuations, the younger man had actually
smuggled in goods as baggage on his return
from France. He asked that bail be fixed
at $10,000. and this was supplied by a
surety company.
Howard D. Esterbrook, a special agent
of the customs department, laid the infor
mat'on in the case, which charges that on
Jur.e 11, 1910. I. & M. Phillips entered for
import at this port two cases, containing
three coats and one w>T>an's black dress,
at a valuation of 1,341 francs, while the
real value was" 2.115.20 francs. This infor
mation, he added, was obtained from a
comparison of the consular invoices and
the private invoices of the firm.
William Wickham Smith, attorney for
Joseph Brooke & Co.. whose establishment
here, with their accounts in twenty-fix
banks and business houses, as well as their
mills at Canton Junction, Mass.. was at
tached on Wednesday and Thursday, yes
terday moved before Judge Hazel in the
United States Circuit Court to vacate the
attachments on the ground that the sum
monses in the case had never been served
on the defendants. Decision was re
Report Concerning Kuhn-Loeb Head
Denied in Good Quarters.
A report that Jacob H. Pchiff. Mead of the
barking house of Kuhn, Ix>eb & Co., was
about to retire from active business was
said in authoritative quarters yesterday to
be without foundation.
Mr. tVhiff. in addressing a meeting <>f
the Young Men's Hebrew Association a few
ovenlners ago. said that he was growing old
and some day would have to lay down the
cares of business, but that this did not
worry him. as he had a dear and valued
friend with whom to leave th^ manage
ment of his affairs. These remarks were
twisted to make it appear that he had
stated he was to retire in the near future.
Mr. Bchifl is sixty-three years old. and
Wall Street feels that he still has many
years of active business life ahead of him.
Official Canvass Gives Plurality of
Thirty-eight to Pollock.
Henry W. Poliock. Democratic candidate
fur Senator in the lSth District, was de
clared elected by Frank L. Dowling, chair
man of the Board of Canvassers, yesterday
afternoon after the canvass of the 19th, the
third. Assembly District in the Senate Dis
tiict had been completed. In this district
there was a change, of eight votes in favor
of Mr. Pol'ock. electing him by thirty-eight
votes over Alexander Brougli, tiie Republi
can candidate, who en the first returns had
been declared elected by a plurality of lLf.
On Thursday errors -were found, changing
this plurality to thirty-eight for Mr. Fol
The canvassers got as far as the 24th As
sembly District yesterday, and expect to
complete their work by the middle of next
Plan of Women's Trade Union League
Embraces Greater City.
Miss Leonora O'Reilly, of the Women's
Trade Union League, reported at last
nijrht's meeting of the Central Federated
Union that a large central committee had
been formed by the league to put into ef
fect a new plan for organizing thoroughly
the SQO.OO,> working girls in the greater city.
In accordance with this plan, she i-nid. the
city was to be divided into districts. each
member of the committee to have charge
of a district.
Each committee woman is to go to the
wives ot trade unionists in her district and
i:rse them to wear buttons with the in
.-cnpTion: ••Organize: We are with you."
These women will also l>e asked to go to
all Places where there are working girls,
minele with them «nd by every means in
their power to get them to join the union.
Merry Schoolboy Quips Against
Jersey Anti-Rum Men.
West Orange. N. J.. Nov. 18 kj^JJSg
More interesting than the play itself. ™"
was entitled -The Time of His "" ' , lch
which was presented to-ni<;ht in ***™**
school auditorium hy the senior cW»«
the school, was the -expurgated edition
of the programme. „ „_„ L.
Orders had been given ■ w ; e^.^ t
two members of the Board of Education
to leave out the advertisement of a _
cry. That order was followed by one from
George F. Robinson, president, to cut o,u
displays for drug stores and grocery
stores, the president averring that »
cry advertisements must go. so m . js .
vertisements for other places that < n
penß^ alcohol. Hence the 'vxpurgatea
edition." . .roused the
The troubles of the boys ar "' 1? „' rfti .
sympathies of a large number or i
eens and they crowded the hail i
to see how the lads made out with
censored advertising pages. f
The first thing that greeted the e > o^ of
the reader on opening the programme waa
an 'announcement that "the c ass ' . '
one year from to-night, wmprod-e^e
famous temperance play, 'Ten : >lb ,, Thig
Barroom; or Who's Loaded NowT TO
play will be given in the high school audi
torium, maybe."
Ha. ha. ha: to you and me.
Little brown jug. how I lo\e tnee.
Is the temperance catchlin^ ahead of the
cast of characters.
Having thus got the reader Into the at
mosphere, the programme editors proceed
to pay their compliments to such as were
active in stopping the publication of rum
advertisements. One of these wa^ Mayor
Flint, and to him are dedicated the follow
ing affectionate lines:
Mayor Flint has got his dander up:
He's got it very high;
His hens and cows ad took a drinK.
"Cause they were very dry.
Superintendent Sherman was enlisted in
the anti-rum brigade, and he is not for
gotten, for of him it la related:
There was a gallant Sherman.
And he marched to the sea:
Our Sherman marched up to the bar
And took a drink of— tea.
Then: "George F. Robinson Crusoe,
•twas neat of you to do so." Another sally
had it: "'What a lovely night." said the
class of 11 But the School Board pulled
down the blinds, for the moon was full."
The following lines get at the nub of the
whole matter:
Little drops of water,
Little grains of rye.
Make an amber fluid
That makes the School Board sn>.
In the back cover space, where the ab
horrent beer advertisement was meant to
go in the llrst place, appears the following:
"This space was contracted for by the
Orange Brewery. The advertisement does
not appear by order of the West Orange
Board of Education. The class of ll <*%**
an apology to the brewery, with Mncere
appreciation of its courtesy."
School Commissioners Allan M. Hird and
Albert F Beach were the members of the
board first to object to the beer advertise
ment, and respects are paid to them in the
Dark is the night.
And the storm rages wild-
God pitty Bessie,
The drunkards lone child
ißossie's last name was neither Uird nor
The motto of the class la "Nil desperan
Tell of Losses in Real Estate Due
to Increased Rates.
Individual commuters from New Jersey
swarmed into the Myrtle room of the Wal
dorf-Astoria yesterday to lay their griev
ances directly before Commissioner James
S. Harlan. who was taking; testimony on
behalf of the Interstate Commerce Com
mission bearing on the reasonableness of
recent increases in the commutation rates
of railroads.
Commuters from Metuchen, New Bruns
wick and East Orange were unanimous in
denouncing the increases as unnecessary
and detrimental to their suburban com
munities. They declared that r< al estate
values have declined as a result of the
higher rates and that the commutation had
not been improved by the railroads, but
that on the contrary the service on the
Latkawanna and the Erie hnd become even
worse Since the higher rate? have gene into
Particularly indignant were the commu
ters from Metuchrn, who said that the
Pennsylvania Railroad charges $11 for the
commutation from Metuchen, as against
SS2O tind $840 from other places equally dis
tant from New York. George Hill, an
architect and consulting engineer, living in
Npw Brunswick, brouuhl nans showing
how the railroads discriminate against New
Brunswick and Metuchen.
Howard Marshall, president of the State
League of Commuters, himself a commuter
from East Orange for ten years, said that
the < commutation service on tie I^icka
v. anna and th> Erie is now worse than
ever. Albert < 'ondit. a real estate man,
added that the liieher rates had stopped
building in East orange and tint 500 new
houses put up to rent or sell in L W 9 are now
With the examination of officials of the
\>iv York Central Railroad iv regard to
commutation over the West Sh«xe Railroad
the hearing in this city came t» a close.
Company Wins Two Main Points,
• Secretary Freeman Says.
J. E. Freeman, the new secretary of the
American Sugar Refining Company, com
mented yesterday on the decision of ex-
Judge Morgan j. O'Brien, as referee, in
the Bait of the company against the city
to enjoin the latter from collecting the
sum of $525,000 alleged to tie wrongfully
charged for the u?e of water.
"This suit is one of our inheritances,"
said Mr. Freeman. "The statement as
made by some of the newspapers that 'oy
Judge O'Brien^ decision th* city has re
covered the sum of £85,000 is erroneous.
"It is true that Judge O'Brien has dis
missed our plea for an Injunction, but he
expressly finds that the charge of the
city of $525,000 for water used by us Is
probably three times what it should .be, as
based upon a miscalculation of the amount
of water alleged to have Veen misappro
priated, as well as upon an illegal rate for
the water assessed by the Commission of
Water Supply. He believes that there has
been some misappropriation of water, but
cannot determine how much.
"If you will read his derision In full you
will find that Judge O'Brien decided in our
favor and against the city in the matter
of the amount of the charge, for he said in
these words: "I am unable to determine
upon this record the precise amount of
water which was in fact misappropriated;
I am satisfied, however, that the amount
was much less than the defendant's esti
mate (the defendant being the city) —
Store Opens at 8:30
And Closes at 6 P. fl.
It is Pleasanter
To Do Holiday Shopping
Before the Rush Begins!
All the Novelty Goods arc in. And among
these the range of choice is better today than it
will be later on — although, of course, we shall
try and keep full stocks clear up to Christmas
Day !
But many of these things are especially
imported in limited quantities and when present
supplies go we shall not be able to duplicate
them !
It is pleasant to shop when everything is so bright and fresh looking.
We will hold holiday purchases for later delivery, if so desired-
Quick and Sure
Service in Men's
Shoe Store
Wide range of "Wanamaker
Special" shoes within easy reach.
These include:
More shoes than the average
store is able to show at any one
price: and better shoes than any
ether store is selling at the same
price— s3.9o.
Boys' Service Shoes at
Parents who are worrying
over the shoe problem are invit
ed to try these '"Triangle" shoes.
Bui:t cor service and sufficiently
gooa-iooking. Sizes 1 to 6.
Main floor. X.w Building.
The One Day of the Year—
Musicians' Assembly Day
aAt Wanamaker's
It Will Be Celebrated with Two Unusually Fine
Concerts— One at 1 1 A. M. and One at 2P. M.
The following eminent artists will take part in the program in the Auditorium:
Concert at 11 A. M.
Miss Anna Case Soprano
Mr. Leroy Pilchcr Tenor
Mr. Freeman Wright Baritone
Mr. Karl Bondam Piano
Mr. Wilhelm Durieux Cello
Vienna Artists' Quartette
L. Scboenberger Violin
L. Liggy 2nd Violin
O. Krist Cello
A. Fink Piano
Victor Sorlin String Quartette
Mr. P. K. Van Yorx. Angelus-Pianist
Mr. Alexander Russell At the Organ
and Piano
1 Mr. Russell
a Aye Maria Schubert
b Prelude Rachmaninoff
2 Sorlin String Ouartette
Elegie Tschaikowsky
3 Miss Case
Casta Diva. (Norma) Bellini
4 Mr. Bondam
a Nocturne Chopin
b Waltz Chopin
5 Mr. Pilchcr
a Serenity . . Salter
b Woodland Love Song. . Hawley
6 Mr. Van Yorx
Scherzo, from Concerto in G
minor . . St. Saens
7 Mr. Durieux
a Abendlied Schumann
bAm Springbrunnen.. DavidoiT
8 Mr. Wright
a Three Fishers. . Hullah
b The Pretty Creature.. Wilson
9 Vienna Artists' Quartette
a Lcfl Cuntes Bleu Chanunadc
b Scherzo Mendelssohn
10 Mr. Russell
Toccata ... Boelman
Formerly A. T. £tewart & Co., Broadway, Fourth avenue Eighth to Tenth street
1,800,000 gallons. In my opinion 600,000 gal
lons per day was much closer th» truth
than the defendant's estimate, but I have
no power to make, a dismissal of th«» com
plaint conditioned upon the reduction of
defendant's demand.*.
•'Nor does it follow, according to Judge
O'Brien, that the American Sugar Re
fining Company was guilty of any misap
propriation of water, for he supports our
contention absolutely when he say?: The
connections with the city mains were all
old, and long antedated the acquisition of
the property by the American Sugar Ke
nning Company. The company ok the
premises as they found them, meters, by
passes and all. In the absence of evidence
to support It. I cannot Impute any fraud to
the plaintiff by reason of the installation of
these by-passes by some previous owner."
"This la unquestionably true. The Ameri
can Sugar Refining Company took over the
Brooklyn and Havemeyers & Elder plants
from former owners. It Is distinctly a part
of the record that this company did not
conceive the alleged fraud. Regardless of
the fact that our suit for an injunction Is
dismissed, our two main points of conten
tion—namely, that the city's charge for
water used is excessive and that the fraud
did not originate with this company —
sustained by Judge O'Brien."
Louis A. and Angelo <"ella ar-1 Samuel
YV. Adler must go to Washington to stand
trial for running an alleged bucket shop in
the District of Columbia, according to a
judgment rendered yesterday in the United
States Circuit Court of Appeals. Judge
Smart Broadcloth Suits at $35
For the College Girl During Holidays
Receptions and calls are in order during the holiday* ar.d the
broadcloth suit meets the demands of these formal occasions. _ borne
models elaborately braided, others plain tailored. Many witn pop
ular tailored collar. -^ T-TAT
For the girl just sixteen, VELVET SUITS AT Sj3 THAT
In black, blue and brown.
Also PLUSH COATS at only $30. Full length, lined witn
brocade and other pretty silks.
For the Girl of 6 to 14
Caraculs from $10 upwards; school coats in plain boy-tailored
styles from $5 upwards, and any number of pretty dress styles-
Second floor. Old Building.
Exquisite FUR COATS
For Young Women
Samples, So Priced in Accord
Of course, the young girl of seventeen or eighteen should have a fur
coat— and an elegant one at that, as she is at the most beautiful^ age.
There is only one furrier in New York who is a successful designer
and creator of fur coats for young women. It is he who has handed over to
us his sample collection, including coats ot
Natural gray and blue Siberian squirrel. Hudson and electric seal.
Natural reindeer and fawn. Natural and black suede.
Pony skin and caracal. Asiatic leopard.
White coney, with ermine collar.
Small women may also be fitted in those coats.
Prices — $75 to $215 — because samples, and we got a concession.
Fur Salon, Second floor, old Building.
Concert at 2 P. M.
Mrs. Lorene Rogers Wells
Mrs. Edith Baxter Harper
Mrs. Wilson Young
Mary Lansing Grace Hornby
Florence La Selle Fiske
John Barnes Wells Paul Dufault
Thomas Morgan Phillips
Craig Campbell
Royal F. Dadman Dr. Carl Duff t
R. Norman Joliite Gwiiym Miles
Andreas Sarto Carl Morris
Birney Pettigrue Frederic Wheeler
Gertrude Finsten Rudolph Polk
Maximilian Pilzer
Hans Kronold
Child Impersonations:
Mrs. Hardinn Burnley
At the Angers
P. K. Van Yorx
At the Organ and Piano
Alexander Russell
Pianist, Paolo GalHco
_ „', TT . Accompanists
Edith Haines Kuester
Edward Rechlin, Alexander Russell
1 Manhattan. Ladies' Quartette
1 Mr. Russell
a Largo. New World Symphony..
v -r r , Dvorak
b Toccata, sth Symphony. Widor
2 Mr. Pettigriie
a Her Rose.... Coombs
Barton & Guestier
Estab:k!»<J :.:".
For Sate by all [»i Int .' - ••• la tfe»
AT. Beaver *«t.. >*•» York.
Noyes read the- finding of the court, which
held that the fact that there was an ta
dictment in the case was sufficient priiaa
facie evidence to support the accusation
and bring the accused m»n to trlaL TH»
defendants contended that the statute ...
der which they were held was an ordiaancs
of the District of Columbia and not a nay
tior.al statute. They, have announced that
they would carry their appeal to the
United States Supreme Court-
Store Opens at 8:30
And Closes at 6 P. M.
b O. come with me in the Summer
night Van der Stucken
3 Mr. Phillips
a Margarita Meyer-Helinund
b If I were you John Barnes Wells =
4 Miss Finsten
Finale. Concerto in G minor ...
5 Mrs. Harper :
a Dv bist wie erne Blume Russet
b Wenn ten in deine Auger. seh..
6 Mr. Carl Morris
a Invictus Bruno Huhn
b Ho Jolly Jenkin Sullivan
i 7 Miss Lansing
Love thine aid. Samson and
Delilah St. Sa«s
8 Manhattan Ladies' Quartette
a Last night h;C < '
b Will o* the Wisp Sprass
9 Mr. Kronold /<*
a Liebestraurn laST
b Fantasie Tzigane M-°
10 Mr. Duf^ult ". !
Aria from Le Cid Massene. j
11 Mr. Mile |
a Recompense , Hammond
b Had a Horse hcrfcay
12 Mrs. Wells . . ■
Springtime of Love, arranged «•■
a waltz by Moszkowski by =-— ■;
Haines Kuester Mrs. Kcestet i '
the Piano.
13 Mr. GalHco ..
a Little Fairy Tale GalUco
b Gavotte Frivole J»»
c Mazurka uaw .'
14 Dr. MR „ -J
The Pauper's Drive Hvn«=
15 Lu^ H ° rnbV Ch.P«»

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