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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 10, 1907, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1907-07-10/ed-1/seq-10/

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? STMIt;: HOURS:. 8 T ) - "N :
s jc _____
? SeMiinig 5,
I Wash Sk
1 Below Th
.... IT <4-11 MANY Hl'NDRED
ii II jfW I Skirts, in Rood qu
,)>? ? cloth. India linoii8. e
sjje tailored, and not a skirt in the lot Is
sjj: price for choice
(fljlf s. linette, Uncne, Can
y. -<?* Linon Skirts, nride
)? full flare bottom; all are worth
I rfT)|T Jy) ?Skirts, in butcher's 1
* iish P. K., popllnette
S latest cut and all up to date; extra s
5? are Included; these skirts were made
X price
II <TW AL pns. hrilli?ntin?? Ind
11 M " U - *7 ""
crashes, mercerized i
'r elegant sample K-trments; cream am
| ? choice of these J7.W* skirts at
;[ Door anus
;[ Screens A
$1.50 Scrcen Doors, all fixtures.
it $1.75 Screen Doors, all fixtures.
S2 no Screen Honrs nil fixtures
i| $2.50 Screen Doors, all fixtures.
24-inch Window Screens
4j> 30-inch Window Screens
| Red unci eg A1
$ Woven Hammocks sold at 75c
H Woven Hammocks sold at $1.25
4 Woven Hammocks sold at $2.00
I Hut S
A lucky purchase enables us t
made in America
2 Bargain Tafoles <
- || Come Sin and;
id i sici
1 %J 47 I
For $3 and $4 For $2
Straw Hats. Strav
"Money's WortH
n 1 \Ct
Iiy* u? tvi
The Man's Stor
If Navy Can Carry It In Foreign Bot
toms. Why Not HeP
' NEW YORK. July 10.?The Southern Pa
?lflc railroad, which owns the Morgan lin
of steamships, entertained a lot of dlstlr.
gulshed persons yesterday aboard the twin
crew turbine steamship Creole, the flrs
ocean-going vessel of her type designed an
built exclusively In America. There was n
Bpeech-maklng. but there was some convei
atlon between the great men of the rail
road company, including E. H. Harrimar
and Its guests.
Mr. Harrtman himself spent lesa than a
hour breaking bread and drinking miners
naici. us um iiyi Brt/ iwiyliung perSOnail
to the reporters, but through his represents
tlve, J. W. Jungen, manager of the opei
atlng department of the Southern Pacific"
Otlantlc coast lines, he uttered this sent
"The bars are down. If the United State
government has a right to charter forelg
bottoms to carry coal to the Pacific coa:
there Is no reason why the Southern Paelfl
should not do likewise. I am going to sen
coal to San Francisco In foreign bottoms."
Rear Admiral Bowles, retired, who Is coi
ucticu wiiti tii*r nic mvcr Lum^my, e]
pressed the opinion that Mr. llarrima
would not be permitted to do the thing I
contemplated because of the laws of ti
United Statws. Other persons not In an
manner Interested In ships or Jhlpbulldir
called attention to section 4;(47, title L. (
the Revised Statutes of the United State
which says:
"No merchandise shall ne Imported (oo:
rected to "transported" b> a bracket In tf
text), under penalty of forfeiture thereo
fmm nni> riort nf tli?? I'nlt.J ,,,
other port of the United States In a vess
belonging wholly or in part to a subject <
any foreign power."
Under this law Mr Harrlman's coal ca
goes might he gobbled up by Uncle Sa
and used to propel Uncle Sam's warships.
Mr. Harrtman seemed to have the impre
eion. according to his Interpreters, that tl
Navy Department was breaking the lav
of the United States In chartering foreij
vessels to carry coal from this coast to S:t
Francisco, In which case It would posslb
forfeit Its coal to the government at a poii
at which It would be convenient for tl
navy to get It from the government.
Another report of the talk of Mr. Hari
man hail It that he said that he "did m
ee why" tne Southern Pacific should n
compete with the government and can
coa! in foreign bottoms.
Vice President Fairbanks ha>? aocf>ptf
an Invitation to deliver an address at tl
unveiling of Victory monument, comit env
rating the battle of Lake Erie, at Put-ii
Bay. Ohio, August 5 next. Many notab
visitors have signified their Intention <
being present.
000 Finest I
:irts Away |
ieiir Worth"!
ality linenes, cannon ! (CP fl A (T\\
to.; all arc splendidly ) II /] vl J J
worth under $3. Sale i 0|>' 11 O IT ^
J 5|
FINK WHITE POP-1 /flo <\ /r*. /O) #
r.on Cloth and India \ ck 11 (( )) V< : =
in the newest style; f - tfu II n ^f/(T })
A big bargain at...... J U ? ^ ^
inen. Irish linen. Eng- ^ -e-,. iry. &
. etc.; they are In the uH
izes for stout figures . )M A (T\\ 4to
sell at to.l?8. Sale C$S ?=JO &
J |
:iRTS IN IRISH LIN-"I ,w _ ><?
la linens, poplins, linen (CP /7"\\ :'<t
[ annon cloth, etc.; all L Sfv\ -V\ VlJJjf
1 whites Take your QlU'Gj'O H?^ I".
J s
1 Window S
.way Down. |
$1-19 |
Si.do ?.
$I-69 %
$1.98 |
25C A
39C |
il Hammocks. I
reduced to 39c
reduced to 79c !<i!
reduced to $i-49
fr^ 1111 Tl TY^\ /T^& ! !
WiLMJljgo !
o sell you the Finest Straw Hats
at almost half price.
Fine Straw Hats,
Help Yourself.
.451 95c
I <& $2,5? For $5.5?
v Mats. Straw Mats.
i or Money Back."
e, 1005=7 Pa. Ave.
- Usually Carried $10,000, But Didn't
Have It With Him.
NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., July 10.?
e Three masked and armed hlffhwaymen held
i- up the paymaster of the Excelsior Terra
i- Cotta Company yesterday while he was on
it his way from the Rocky Hill railroad stacj
tloa to the company's plant, half a mile
0 away, but did not get anything.
Voefowlow uqb thfi rpffiilar nav dav at thp
|. plant, which employs about 500 men, and
i, the paymaster generally goes to Rocky Hill
by train, and Is then taken to the plant In
n a buggy. For some unexplained reason
i! pay day was changed this week to Friday,
y and the paymaster did not have the $10,WW
i- which he usually carries with him.
As he was driving along a lonely stretch
s of road three men jumped In front of the
[. horse and covered the paymaster and driver
with their guns. Several other masked
s men were alongside the road In the bushes.
n The paymaster protested that he had no
, money and permitted the robbers to search
K ? l? U.
JUII1 ttHU UIC UUb^J' X Jiifeitna; JIICH iwun
lc to the woods, and when workmen went
d out to search for them later no trace of
them could be found,
Millionaire Fined for Speeding.
ie NEW YORK, July 10.?Angler Duke of
ie the well-known Duke family of North
> Carolina and president of the Durham and
^ Southern railroad, startled Magistrate Barg>
low yesterday by contradicting Ills lawyer
and telling the truth when arraigned on
r_ the charge of exceeding the speed limit in
!j,e his automobile. Duke had been arrested
for going at the rate of twenty-two miles
el an hour on Manhattan avenue. His law->t
yer dec'.ared that Mr. Duke had never been
arrested before. The southerner interrupted
promptly. "I beg your pardon, but, your
honor, I was arrested once before for speeding."
The magistrate stopped the case to
' bow to Duke from the bench. "You have
' set a very rare example In the njatter of
,n truth telling, sir," he said. Then he held
[n the pilsoner under $100 for special sessions.
y ,
nt Devery Decides to Sit In.
ie NEV> YORK, July 10.?Big Bill Devery
i- has decided to stir up things again in the
ot seventh district at the next primary election.
At a meeting of his followers held
last nlgnt at tne Headquarters of the William
S. Devery Association, 3(? 8th avenue,
it was resolved to make another effort this
;e year to take the leadership of the district
a- away from Frank J. Goodwin. The Devery
t- candidate will b< Peter J. Garvey, a clerk
le In th?* register's office. Another meeting
at is to bfe held next week to map out the
plans for the campaign.
Story of the Historic Tree of
No Authoritative Records to Substantiate
the Narrative.
Place Where the First Written Constitution
of the World Was Conceived
and Adopted.
Special Correspondence of The Star uni] tbe Chicago
Record -II era Id.
HARTFORD, Conn.. Ju!y 5, 1007.
Last month the Society of Colonial Wars
of Connecticut unveiled a monument which
marks the site of the famous charter oak,
which is as much to the history of Hartford
as Shakespeare to Stratford-on-Avon,
Hamlet to. Copenhagen, Joan of Arc to
Rouen, King Alfred to Winchester and Romeo
and Juliet to the ancient city of the
Capulets. The first child you meet on tho
street can tell you about It, although there
Is a good deal of mystery about It and several
versions of the ancient story.
The monument is a corpulent column
placed Inside an Iron fence that protects an
angle of lawn between two roads?Charter
Oak avenue and Charter Oak place. A globe
rests upon the backs of four dolphins, the
slgnllicance of which I could not understand,
but beneath It Is a bank of oak
leaves encircling the granite monolith which
is very much plainer In its appropriateness.
The inscription reads:
t Near this spot stood the I
: Charter Oak, I
: Memorable In tlie history :
: of tlie :
: Colony of Connecticut :
: A* the hlillng-place of the Charter i
1 October 31, 1887. 1
: The tree fell t
: Aug. 21, 1S&8. t
o o
The orglnal oak was seven feet in diameter,
and It blew down In a storm. A
considerable quantity of the timber is preserved.
Thero are as manv relics of the
charter oak here and hereabouts as there
are articles of furniture from the Mayflower
at Plymouth and scattered among
the descendants of the Pilgrims.
Mark Twain, who is a citizen of Hartford,
twice removed, and ought to know, says
that the bridge across tbe Connecticut
river between the two halves of the city Is
built of timber from the charter oak. A
section of the trunk Is preserved by the
Connecticut Historical Society, and at the
capltol visitors are shown a beautifully
carved chair which Is occupied by the lieutenant
governor when he presides over the
senate upon occasions of ceremony. Many
of the older families of ,Hartford have
tahtfto onH Hpsltq lihrnrv rjlSM. hnokshelves
chairs, picture frames and various other
furniture and appurtenances made from
the historic tree, llnd at least a car'.oad of
walking sticks have been distributed among
the patriotic people since it blew down.
In 1847 a child of the old oak was planted.
a seedling, which has now grown Into
a beautiful, stately tree, and, next to the
state house. Is the most Imposing object
In Hartford.
Birthplace of Self-Government.
If you care to know It, and It Is worth
knowing, the people of Connecticut, under
the leadership of the Rev. Thomas Hooker,
pastor of the Central Congregational
Church of Hartford, which ia still doing
business, and attended by his descendants,
established the first system of self-government
ever organized by human beings. Eminent
historical writers give Hartford the
unique reputation of being the place ^here
the first written constitution of the world,
"A permanent limitation on governmental
power," as Johnston, the historian, expresses
It, was conceived and brought
un me mn or januarj, luau, iutr iieemeii
of Hartford, Windsor and Wethersfield assembled
here and drew up a constitution
consisting of eleven articles, which they
called "the fundamental orders of Connecticut,"
and under it the colony lived for
nearly two centuries. King Charles II approved
and recognized it, and granted a
charter which was simply a royal recognition
of the government actually In operation.
The 'fundamental orders" represented
pure democracy and representative selfgovernment,
with universal suffrage. The
qualification of church membership for voting,
which was required In Massachusetts,
was omitted.
This constitution was inspired by the Rev.
Thomas Hooker, whose dust lies in the old
burying ground In the center of this city.
In June. 1035, he left Cambridge, Mass.,
with a party of about one hundred men,
women and children, with no guide but a
compass, no cover but the heavens, no food
but what they carried, and marched
through the wilderness to the banks of the
Connecticut river, where they selected a
site for a settlement which they called
New Town, and subsequently Hartford.
Parson Hooker was the soul of the movement.
as well as Its leader and spiritual
guide. The remainder of the party looked
Up to him the children of Israel looked
up to Moses for advice, Instruction and examole.
and he was considered Infallible
and omniscient. Three years later, when
the settlement had Increased In numbers
and other towns had been started, Windsor,
a few miles north, and Wethersfield, a few
miles south. It became necessary to organize.
Mr. Hooker, after consultation, preached
a sermon before the freemen of the
colony In which he outlined a plan of government.
It contains the earliest suggestion
in human experience of a government
of the people, for the people, by the people,
without royal permission, charter, concession
or authority of any kind from any
source. It recognized no higher power. It
provided for a legislature to be elected by
universal suffrage to frame the laws, and
for magistrates to execute them, and It
limited the authority and jurisdiction of
the executive, legislative and judicial
branches of the government. The laws en
acted by tne nrst jegisiaiure were not wnat
we would call liberal. They regulated the
daily lives and conduct of the pioplo to the
greatest detail In a most autocratic manner.
They were known as "the blue laws
of Connecticut."
The Charter Demanded.
For twenty-three years the people of the
colony were allowed to live in this little democracy
undisturbed. They grew and prospered
and were happy. They were contented
with the simple and frugal existence
that the wilderness permitted. They
feared God, dealt honestly with the Indians,
respected the king, and had little
concern with the troubles and tribulations
of the outside world. But soon after the
accession of James II In 1(185 the tranquillity
of the colony was rudely disturbed
by a summons from the Governor of Massachusetts
commanding the Governor and
Company of Connecticut to show by what
warrant they exercised their powers. The
colony made strong profession* of lotyaSty,
pleaded the charter granted them by the
king's royal brother and begged the continuance
of their privileges. Two writs of
quo warranto were Issued against them,
but the people elected Robert Tr?at as
governor and refused to surrender their
In the latter part of 1G86 Sir Edmund
Andros arMved In Boston bearing a royal
commission as Governor of New England.
After some correspondence with Gov.
Treat, who still stood firm, Sir Edmund
started for Hartford with a small troop of
horse. He was met with great courtesy
when he arivod October 81, 1087, and that
evening was conducted to the council
of that body and demanded the charter.
The document was brought out and laid
upon the table. In the midst of the debate
the lights were suddenly extinguished, and
when they were relighted the charter waa
missing. There was no clue to Its disappearance
or to the person who had carried
I It away. After the downfall ol Andros In
I 18S9 the document reappeared In the same
mysterious manner, and continued to be
the organic law of Connecticut during the
remainder of the colonial period.
History tells us, and it Is accepted &s the
truth, that the lights in the assembly
chamber were extinguished by pre-concerted
signal, and that one Capt. Wadsworth
of Hartford seized the charter, crept
through the door and secreted the document
in a large hollow tree in front of the
house of Samuel Wyllys. secretary of the
colony, whose descendants succeeded him
in that office generation after generation
for more than a hundred years. The old
nnir tn be venerated as sacred
until it fell in 1858.
Strange to say, there are two copies of
the charter, very nearly alike. One of
them occupies a handsome frame in a
steel-lined, fireproof case In the library at
the state capltol. The other is in the museum
of the Connecticut Historical Society,
in the Wadsworth Athenaeum, near the
center of the city. There Is no historical
or documentary evidence, however, to sustain
the accepted story, although there is
no question that the charter disappeared
at the time mentioned in the tradition, and
remained out of sight for years. But who
seized it, who hid it, or where it was hidden,
or how long it was concealed, or who took
it out of its hiding place and returned it
IU me Buvcrnur RHU?C.
Mr. Albert C. Bates, secretary of the
Connecticut Historical Society, who has
made a thorough study of this fascinating
and dramatic tradition, said in reply to my
inquiry the other day:
Story Based Wholly on Tradition.
"The charter oak story is based entirely
upon tradition. There Is no contemporary
record or correspondence or other writing
of the time in which It is alluded to, although
I have heard that there Is in existence
a diary 01 a resident of Hartford at
that period which has never been printed
and is known to only a few people." Mr.
Bates was rather mysterious In his allu
sions to thlB diary, and declined to give
any further information about It, but talked
in an interesting manner about other references
to tne Incident. ,
"The first printed statement concerning
the charter oak," he said, "appears in a
history of Connecticut printed in 1781 by
Samuel Peters of Hebron. He was a tory
during the revolution, and his fellow-townsmen
drove him out of the state. He went
to England and lived there the rest of his
life, spending a part of his time in writing
a history of the colony in which he tried
to get even with his neighbors for the treatment
he had received. He vllllfled the
siate ana everyooay in 11. ?e unya uiai
the charter was hldilen In a hollow elm, but
does not give the location.
"In 1787 Benjamin Trumbull published a
history In which he said that the charter
was hidden In an oak which stood on the
6ide of the street In front of the residence
of Mr. Wyllys, secretary ot the colony."
"Where was the building In which the
assembly met?" I asked.
"There Is a dispute about that," replied
Mr. Bates. "Some authorities claim that
the meeting- with Andros was In a tavern
on the main street which occupied the site
of the present Aetna Insurance building.
Others think It was In the upper story
mnAtlncr limico nn thn ni lhlin ennar^
\J 1 H1C ??ICUHl?e liwuuv, V..V. Fuu>.u UV,1.U.V.
There is no way of determining which was
the place, but the probabilities are In favor
of the meeting house.
"Much confusion has also been caused by
the fact that there were two copies of the
charter. There is not the slightest doubt
of that fact." said Mr. Bates. "One copy
Is In the library at the state house, and
the other Is In the Wadgworth Athenaeum,
preserved In the identical box In which It
was brought from England. The state
house copy was kept In England for a time
and brought over later. The records of the
clerk of the Hanaper In England show
that two copies were engrossed and sealed
and paid for. The clerk of the Hanaper
was a sort of custodian of the records. A
hanaper was a basket, the same as a hamper.
The cierK or me rous Kepi nis recoras in
baskets In those days; hence he was known
as the clerk of '.he hanaper. The amount
of the fees and the date on which they were
paid appear upon his records^
"The man who secured the charters was
John Winthrop. He waa gent over to get
them In 1601. He secured them In 16(12,
and sent one copy to Hartford In the fall
of that year by the hand of an agent of
the Massachusetts colony who was coming
home In advance of his return. That is
probably the copy that Is here In the Athenaeum,
and it was probably brought in
that same box. In 16.S6 William Whitney,
an agent of the colony, who was going to
Kneland nn huninps* tnnW n tn Tam?a
Porter, another agent, residing In London,
Instructing him to deliver the other copy
of the charter, which was left with Porter
by Gov. Wlnthrop twenty-four years previous.
That Is positive evidence that there
were duplicates."
Payment to Capt. Wadsworth.
In 1715 Capt. Joseph Wadsworth, a resident
of Hartford, who has the credit of
having rescued and hidden the charter In
the oak, made application to the assembly
lui t'niiytiinttuuii lur ins si'rvii'cs 10 me
state." and he was voted "twenty shillings
for his good services In preserving our duplicate
charter at a time when our constitution
was struck at." That Is the first
and only official reference to the disappearance
of the charter. But it is difficult to see
how Capt. Wadsworth could have rescued
the document, because he was not a mem- 1
toer of the assembly and he could not have
been present, because that body was in secret
session with Gov. Andros when it disappeared.
It is possible that some member
of the assembly may have seized It and
passed it out to him in the darkness so
that he could hide it in the old tree.
A member of the committee which voted
the twenty shillings to Capt. Wadsworth
was Roger Wolcott, later governor and
chief Justice, who was seven years old at
the time or the Incident ana must have
heard It discussed In his childhood and
boyhood If not In his after life. But, what
la even more strange, forty-four years later.
In 1769, Judge Wolcott wrote a history of
Connecticut, In which he relates the Incident
and says that the "charters were set
on the table," using the plural, 'and that
when the candles were relighted "tho charters"
(using the plural a second time)
"were gone;" but nobody else has ever
suggested that both copies were hidden In
the charter oak.
Ezra Stiles, while president of Tale College,
says that Roger Wolcott related the
Incident to him. and that he wrote It down
at the time. He uses the plural In referring
to the charters, but doee not mention Capt.
Wadsworth or the charter oak. and gives
the credit to other people. He says that
"Nathan Stanley took one copy and Gov.
Talcott's father took the other."
Woman Found Dead in a Hotel.
BALTIMORE, July 10.?Lying across the
bed In scant clothing the lifeless body of
Mrs. May E. Malar of Annapolis, Md., a
guest at the Hotel Hermann, Pratt and
Eutaw streets, was discovered shortly after
3 o'clock yesterday afternoon by Sorgt.
Lurz of the western district. After notifying
Coroner Martin the police had the
body removed to the morgue. Mrs. Maler
registered at the hotel about 0 o'clock Monday
night, paying for her room In advance.
Before retiring It Is said that she complained
of a pain which she said was
nauapd hv Inrile-Antinn. hut othprwffifl shA
seemed In perfect health. She did not
come down to breakfast In the morning1,
and when called at noon gave no response.
After several attempts to rouse her the
police were notified. Sergt. Lurz went to
the hotel, and going upstairs broke open
the door and found her lying upon the bed
dead. It Is thought that death was due to
natural causes.
Has Grave Opened; Finds Lost Son.
FRESNO. Pal . Julv 10.?The body of a
youth burled a week ago in Mountain View
cemetery was disinterred yesterday afternoon
by the county coroner at the request
of Mra. George Klrkham, wife of a Selma
rancher, who identified the remains as
those of her son, who mysteriously disappeared
from home last February. A few
days ago a west side rancher found the
boy's corpse floating1 down the San Joaquin
river. An effort was made to Identify,
the remains, which appeared to have been
In the water several months, but without
avail. Yesterday Mrs. Ktrkham noticed in
a local paper an account of the finding of
thA VwiHv fears became aroused and
she determined to investigate. The grave
was opened, and Mrs. Kirkham Identified
her sixteen-year-old boy by Irregularities
In the teeth and a peculiar indentation In
the skull. The boy had a considerable
sum of money when he left home. He kept
this in his sock. When found the body had
the socks removed. The police are Inclined
to suspect murder.
The salmon is the swiftest of the fish
| During the Summer Mon
| Daily, 5 P.M.
I ? 1^. ^.
I LanbDurj
I 420 to 426 7th St.
$ $1.50 36=5n. Cloth off Gold, $1.25.
$ ^6-inch All Pure Silk Pon?rre or Cloth of Gold ;
^ - - - ? - '
t* strong and beautifully brilliant; <1
suitable for long auto coats and 2n) 11 y^gj)
X dresses. A $1.50 value
fSOoOQ Dress Length
I*! 100 dress lengths, each containing 7J/2 yards 4,
*1* that never sold for less than 79c yard. Figure it out
ing. This great sacrifice is made simply to keep thin;
^ months. You can buy a dress pattern of these hands
i H W ? ri '?m n w * ??
| wasihi yoods at woini(dler=
| fully Low Prices.
| -115c Printed Organdies, 9%c?
A ioo pieces of Fine Grade Printed Organdies:
y styles as pretty as the more expensive fabrics; all
the newest printings in colors and including black
X and white effects. For cool summer gowns. These
A n rn n r?4- ronAn/lc V\i?4 ?> / /
goods. 15c value. For Thursday ys 7(fy\^
? only, yard *
? 25c White Batiste, 19c.
Y ...
Y I case 40-inch-wide Mercerized White Batiste;
| sheer, fine quality; for nice waists and <1 /TV\
? dresses. A 25c grade. Special for ]|
$ ihursday, yard
% 35c Dress Linen, 25c.
25 pieces 37-inch-wide Natural-colored Dress
^ Linen ; every thread pure linen and shrunken ; speX
cially adapted for separate skirts, full suits, auto
coats and children's wear. Don't miss this chance,
X as there will be no more of this number f? _
X this season at any price. A genuine
*:* 35c kind. For Thursday only at, yard
No C. O. D., mail or 'phone orders filled.
| 39c Corset Covers, 29c.
{ Corset Covers, made of good quality longcloth
$ and cambric; round neck, full blouse, daintily trimX
med with double rows of lace beading
? and ribbon. Sizes 34-44. Actual valuei
% 39c. Special
175c Women's Gowns, 59c. ,
I* '
*1* Women's Gowns of good quality muslin and
A cambric; yoke finished with embroidery insertion
X and fine tucks ; hemstitched; cut full /A\
*t* width and length. Sizes 15, 16, 17.
X Actual value, 75c. Special
Astoria my wife droi
trodueed Miss Schenc
a personal friend in >
______ ?___T to the farm at >
YORK HOTEL. Schenek became objec
son and she ordered li
Dr. Charles G. Pea
NEW YORK. July 10,-Miss Florence toria ^tefdaT'tcTs*
Schenck of Norfolk, Va., who is at the Ho- saiU he hoped to brin
tel Victoria, hoping to receive there the tion between her ar
forgiveness of her parents, declared yes- might go to Norfoli
terday bitter hatred for Charles H. Wilson, s^/an%%Tans
manager of the stables of Alfred O. Van- goou.
derbllt, who, she says, won her love and ??
used It as a means of dragging her to dis- FORGIVENESS
- Unlikely Miss Schei
1 fl3LtJ Xllill. 11 UC tuiutiiuco wu Viitutaig
stories about me I will shoot him on sight. Dorf
When I met this man I was ag Innocent sPerlaI Dispatch to The f
highly Improbable th
| BBBrrrffi^nl^il of this city, who trc
f ? I the wife Of H. C. WI1
I ' * *1* * * *->*! Alfred Q. Vanderbllt
|* .will return to Norfo
I ' ? S*i4 by her parents so far
she will not be
f city. Her parents w
I QB_ ^jre?lal!li appeal to them for t
... on the part of the elr
[ % continued dlsobedienc
from home repeatedlj
> SHI her parents is more I
04111 undertake t? pass
\'^r: \ vestlgate.1 and found
a marriage ceremony
jMBB twceu Miss Schenck
K "* -jgMP-'l father of the girl al
knows It to be a fact
" \ . BL'.,aL jU^?: - .-1 here Is greatly dlst
. Jt- HRk. ' 1 mortified over the sit
\\ .'W?L \ wm ' '.'."> j the family in New V>
V \ jL " l'*X\ the K'rl there Just so
*3 ' Ht T?y-i I main unaer uieir care
1%; %mM 1 SOBSS
Miss Florence Schenck. tfif
grlrl and he Inveigled me Into a marriage ffll
ceremony which I now know was Illegal. IH
"I am not seeking notoriety. What I UTO
desire most Is to return to my parents. 1 j|H
want their forgiveness, hH
"They eay that I was the cause of the
separation of young Bronson-Howard from ll|
nis wire. ?ie wasn't treating nis wire rlgnt, [ [
and I told him so. He then made his state- IHI
ment that my past wouldn't stand any In- uWI
vestlgatlon. That waa how the fuss JU.
started." W
Miss Schenck denied that she was forced JM
to leave Newport because ordered to do so 111
by Mrs. Wilson. SI
"Mrs. Wilson," she said, "Is the dearest HI
woman I know. I was a child then, and HI
dldo't realize what I was doing. Of course Hi
when Mr. Wllaon told me he was married y5h
I was horrified, but he assured me that he ton
would fix everything up all right. Jwl
"Mr. Wilson s statement that I never IM1
dined With Mr. VandprWlf la on oKortliita im - ^
lie. I dined with him not once, but scores 111 JiD-t
of times." |K|
Miss Schenck denied that she arrived in IB]
New York pennilesn and said she brought W
over ,200- ? TV?<
Wilson Seems Indifferent. M X?
Mr. Vanderbllt'a stable manager. Wilson, B
was found superintending the unloading of B
his employer's horses from the steamship H
Minnehaha. He denied that his real wife |||J ggg
was suing for a divorce, but admitted that w
they had separated. \jSj
"I flrst met Mies Schenek on the street lU j
at Norfolk," he said. "She smiled at me HI
and I returned the smile. Tou know it's HI
no crime for any man to smile at a pretty
girl. Then we taet and that night dined BL
together at the Hotel Lorraine.
"I never deceived her about marriage,
but told her that If shd wished to go to
New York X would see that she got there.
iths Our Store Will Close ?;
Saturdays, 6 P.M. jj
fh & Bro.
417 to 425 8th St ::
' '" / ^^ K_^-?i /*?? C? J\ rflis*
IT Oil! ivy oim, tvt. Y
50 pieces All-silk Fancy Taffetas and Louisines, j|
in great variety of styles. Many new A y
and desirable checks, stripes and warp 41-3!
prints. A good value at 75c. Thursday V
P,S Crepe, $2.95 ji '
|-inch All-wool Imported CREAM Parisian Crepe,
yourself, and see the immense sav- V
ps lively during the coming summer X
ome crepes at less than half # J
: ? :?? 1
Mem s Wear. |
Vacation Furnishings at |
Bargain Prices. ?
$1.25 Neglige Shirts .... $1.00 |
75c Neglige Shirts 59c |
69c Neglige Shirts 53c $ <
69c Underwear 50c |
HOc H Jira(d!<er"W(e^ir* ........ 39c X
? ,
39c Underwear 24c X
75c Belts 50c
39c Belts 25c |
25c Wash 4=im=hands .... 117c |
Half Hose. i
3 For 50c Kind, Black and |
Fancy, 2 for 25c |
35c Gauze Lisle 22c f
c/n\_ crsnn. it s~n~ te..a
?31llLift. Mfi
Bath Robes. |
$4.00 Terry Cloth $2.5>8 |
$5.00 Terry Cloth $3.48 |
$6.00 Terry Cloth $4.48 |
to New 'iork. One KEPT A CLOSE PRISONER.
lnlng at the Waldorf- .
)pea in on us X in- ?scort 0f Kaid Maclean Reports DeLr
oa Oin (loiicrhtor r?r
ror^oik who had done tails of Capture by Raisuli.
s. Wilson invited her Special Cablegram to The Star.
Newport. There Miss TANGIER, July 10.-One of the escorts
er?from the'house." of Kaid. Sir Harry Maclean, who was
se a dentist of 101 with the aid when he was captured by,
id at the Hotel Vic- Raisuli on July 8. his arrived nere bear3
Miss Schenck. He lng a letter to the British legation. The
!d aherUtparenCts?Cand letu'r says that when Ralaull Informed
. to plead with her Maclean that he was a prisoner he re
proached him severey for having bomto
return to England barded his house at Zinat and driving him
out of the district and bribing his adhert<=
t tattttti ent8' lnimeJIale'y *"er his capture Maclb
Limiiti). lean dispatched men of his escort to visit
1 ttt*11 t?.* . each of the K* Mass tribes, calling
lck Will Beturn to on them to be loyal and to uphold the t>ulolk.
tan's authority. _ Raisuli Intercepted one
5tor. of the messengers on his return, and was
uly 10.?It Is now prevented from killing him only by Jlacat
Florence Schenck lean promising to do what he could to stop i
iveled Jn London as any measure# that might be taktin against
Ison, manager of the Ral?ull.
-i. ?. "i"no n. k.. Mass tones held a meeting
string of show norses, yeeterday to discuss the capture of MacIk.
She Is forgiven lean and his messaga. The messenger
as they can forgive, who brings the letter to the legation thinks
Invited back to this the tribes will finally decide against Raiiii
_ i> iL.i suit. He says that Maclean is being well
ill see to It that no treated a3 regards food, but Is kept a close
he necessities of life prisoner and is not allowed to communi1
are denied, but her cate with any one.
e and her departure .
r against the will of Austria's Parliament Mixed Body.
Hthrough'agalnu VIENNA. July 10.-Austrla's new rarllaleelares
that he In- ment, the first elected under the universal
out positively that suffrage law, Is a polyglot assembly. When
was performed be- the deputies assembled to be sworn In
and Wilson, but the they took the oath in eight different lanso
declares that he ?
that Wilson lias an- Suages. Political parties were distinThe
Schenck family guished by the flowers worn by the memressed,
shocked and bers, like the historical red and white
uutlon. Keiatives or roses of York and Lancaster. The Chris- *
jrk will look out for tlan socialists had white carnations, the
long us she will re- social democrats red carnations aiid the
and protection. Pan-Germans cornflowers.
Biscuit I
A food to work on? II
A food to smile on? (II
A food to sing on? w *
ixgy and good-nature in I
every package. II
? moat nutritious wheat m
food. [II
igk In moisture and MI
w dust proof packages. YM

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