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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, MONDAY FEBRUARY 18-19 07
3 SPEER ON SECRET SOCIETILS FREACIIES POWLRbUL SEBMOA 'TO TALE S7UDESTS At Battell Chapel Yesterday Forenoon Artificial Types of Brotherhood v Which Are Narrowing to the Soul and the Spirit of 1'nlvernnl Brother hood. Robert E. Speer, tho secretary of the Foreign Board of Presbyterians, preached one of the most powerful ser iniona heard this year in Battell chap el yesterday, in which he attacked the secret society, which sets up an arti ficial type of brotherhood, and narrows Itself to a few. Mr. Speer told the story of tho most religious man he ever knew. This man entered Williams col lege In the early sixties. He was not a Christian at that time, but he became a Christian in his sophomore year. II Immediately resigned from . the secret society of which he was a member. When asked why he did so he said that he .felt such a feeling of brotherhood with all mankind that he could not confine himself to the narrow brother hood of the society. This, said Mr. Speer, may not .be the condition in ev ery secret society, but those in which it exists are a menace. ' There are three views with regard, to the ownership of life. According to one cur lives belong to nobody. One may claim that his life does not belong to pod, andi'still another says that his life does not belong to his neighbors. While we may hold these ideas in the ory. In practice no man can live by them. There are, however, very few young men wrho do not take and try to Jive by them. They like to think that they are masters of their fates, and1 that thev control their own lives, but back of It all they know there is some one waiting the time when they shall weaken and idle. Oer against these Ideaa the Apostle Paul sets up another view of life. He eays that our lives do not belong to ourselves, but that we belong to Jesus. (Belonging and possessing s. the es sence of real life. life consists in tho discovery of and the maintenance of relationships. Eternal life is the main tenance of the right relationships with God. Right life consists in right rela tionships. Paul says that life Is a trust placed Jn our hands. If we adopt this .view Jesus Christ becomes responsible for the man and for his place in -the world. iGod Is trying to get men into their places with more zeal than they them ?eles are trying to, find their places. There is a large number of you young ' imen who are uneasy because they have not discovered their right rela tionship with the world-, but so long as they live by the theory that their lives are their own they will be in unrest. If they join Christ I defy them to be the same men there were before. MM&R'lAllsathliTS Hyperion Theater. ;''lt -will remind one of the good old flays when "Charlie's lAunt" played in:nigt, among the musicals-comedies now this city a decade ago to see Etienne Girardot again in his original creation of Lord Cancourt Babberley in the re vival of this, the jolliest of farces, at the Hyperion to-night and to-morrow night. His impersination of this char acter has never failed to arouse the heartiest laughter. YIDDISH PLAY WEDNESDAY. David Kessler, Mme. K. Llpzin, Mau rice Moskowltz and Samuel Thornberg, who head the company from the Thalia theater, New York city, which comes to the Hyperion for one performance on Wednesday evening are claimed to be the most famous Yiddish speaking actors in this country. Their work has appealed to not only Yiddish speaking peopl eof New York, but has attracted the attention of and been commented on by the representative critics of that city. The - above mentioned players, supported "by ;an excellent cast, will present here for the first time in this city a play of Yiddish .home life writ ten by the celebrated Yiddish writer, Jacob Gordin. "Rifka" has been pro duced in New York city and has had a run of many months. It is one of the best plays of the entire Yiddish repertoire. THE BURNS-O'BRIEN FIGHT. The New Cooper-Hewitt mercury light, used at the Burns-O'Brien fight at Los Angeles last Thanksgiving day, for the first time for the taking of moving pictures, was a most successful experiment. 1 The Intense glare produced by this new light making the night more bril liant than day, had the desired effect of making these pictures . the most bril liant and clear of any yet taken. Nearly one thousand feet of lighting surface reflected down on the right a light more intense than the sun and Infinitely more satisfactory for the purpose, owing to the fact that the lights and shadows, always unavoid able with natural light, were obviated entirely and not a shadow was cast across the right at any time during the ftzht." ' DE WOLF HOPPER. The engagement of DeWolf Hopper at the Hyperion theater on Friday and Saturday of this week should satisfy the most captious of critics for rarely is a more attractive prospect opened up to the local theatergoers. On Fri day, the natal day of the "Father of His Country," will be fittingly observed toy matinee and evening performances of .Mr. Hopper's latest success "Happy Isnd," while on Saturday that sterling old favorite "Wang" will be given. PE.RFCT FOOD That's Grape-Nuts and trial ten dnys proves. "THERE'S A REASON." Read the "Road to Wellville,' pkgs. In This affords an opportunity to see this "fellow of Infinite jest," in what may be styled the Alpha and Omega of his operatic successes. ' That daintiest of all light opera song- birds. Marguerite Clark, is still with the company, as are all the old favor- ites including William Wolff, Ada Deaves, Joseph Phillips, Florence Mar- tin, Frank Casey and a chorus whose 'beauty will cause the most blase to rub their eyes in astonishment and hurried ly visit the box office to secure locations neairer the firing line. New Ilnvcn Theatre. To-night and to-morrow night at the New Haven theater the latest melo dama from the pen of the successful author, Theodore Kremer, entitled "A Desperate Chance," will have its initial production in this city. All, or most of the theatergoing; public are familiar with the incidents surrounding the trial and escape of the celebrated Biddle brothers in Pittsburg, and will be anxious to see what sort of person ages they will be when shown in a play. While Mr. Kremer has evolved a story of intense heart Interest that cannot fall to entertain all lovers of tho drama. Briefly te story runs: Jack and Ed Biddle have entered the groc ery store of Kenny for the purpose of robbery. They are discovered at work by the proprietor, whom they shoot. They are suspected, 'and in attempting to arrest them, a detective is also kill ed. For these crimes they are sentenc ed to be hanged. A few days before the execution a respite is gained by a society woman who brought Influence to bear on the governor. During the respite, Ed Biddle , through hypnotic power he possessed, succeeded in con vincing the warden's wife that ho was innocent, and persuaded her to furnish him with revolvers and saws, with which he severed the bars of his cell, and after liberating his brother Jack, they overpower the guards, and with the assistance of the warden's wife, who went with them, they escaped and started for Canada. They only succeed ed in getting a short distance when the officers got thack of them, and after an exciting battle, they are re-captured and returned to jail. The twef broth ers, however, are fatally wounded, and the next day pay the penalty of their misdoings. , The final act shows the warden and his wife reunited through their little daughter. This child, by the way, has a prominent part in the unraveling of the plot. "THE GINGERBREAD "MIAN." With a tremendous success In New York, Chicago, Philadelphia and the largest cities of the United States the monarch of all musical plays, a, fanciful fairyesque "The Gingerbread Man" will be presented by Myron B. Rice and Joseph weaver at the New Haven theater Wednesday night, Fobruary 2f. It is doubtful if there is a production on the road that in point of scenic splendor can compare hi any respect with "The Gingerbread Man." Five of the leading scenic artists in the coun try were engaged for seven months In getting up this production. Myron j)B. iRiee and Joseph Weaver, the New York managers of "The Gingerbread Man" have selected a cast which ranks traveling on the tTnltf d States.' 'Madge Lawrence, as "Mazle," a. confectioner's salesgirl, who was transformed by an evil genius into a Sugar Plum and re spectively into a princess, i's famous for her beauty. Her song "That Beau tiful Land of Bon Bon" was the sing hit of the last theatrical season in New York city. Others in the cast are Win ifred Florence, Fred J. Nice, Dan Young, Nellie G. Nice, - Harry Bond Willard Louis, Helen Gray, H. M. Burnham, Maude Howe, Lillian Harris, George Hoey, jr., etc. Seat sale now open. "GIRLS WILL BE GIRLS." William A. Brady is bringing back to town hia big musical show, "Girls Will be Girls," which comes to " the New Haven theater Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights this week. There will be a holiday matinee Washington birthday at which night prices will be charged, and the .tegular matlriee Sat urday. The announcement will doubt less be pleasing news to many of the local friends of Al Leech and his clever company of entertainers, who are pro viding husical good things and clever comedy In this extraordinary produc tion. Mr. Leech has been here on many previous occasions and like the piece in which she is playing has ac quired a large following here. "Girls Will be Girls" has pretty girls, clever comedy, terpslchorean artists, tunes that make you want to whistle them and hum them on the street, pretty color effects and a bewitching ensem ble. Al Leech, as of former years, still has with him his famous Three Rose- buds; and in combination with them he does remarkable stunts. Leech is a real funny man and a natural comedian During one scene of the piece he spends some ten minutes in performing the act of walking upstairs, and nil the while keep his audience in a roar of laughter. Then he turns his attention to dancing, at which he is exceptional ly adept. In the supporting company are a lot of clever comedians and a bunch of Broadway girls who are noted for their beauty and ability as well. BIJoo Theater. , "La Tosca," Victorian Sardou's mas terpiece, Is offered as the attraction all this week at the Bijou. This famous play is a most -ambitious' undertaking, but the production promises to be one of the best of the season. It is the same play in which Fanny Davenport and Madam Sarah Bernhardt appeared, tho former plying it in' English and the latter In French. The role played by these great actresses will be played by Gertrude ShLpman, w)io returns to the head of the stock company after a much needed rest of two weeks. The character is an extremely strong one and offers exceptional opportunity for a display of Miss Shipm'an's dramatic talents. William F. Canfield and Cam eron Clemens are cast in the roles of the king's regrent of police and Mario respectfully, two of the strongest male characters of the play. The productior I of the piece Trill continue for the en tire week witn tne usual souvenir per formances Friday and Saturday after noons. . , ' Poll's New Theater. Volta and the Immensaphone. two of the biggest novelties in vaudeville at I the present time, will headline the Poll "bill this week. Volta is the human electrical marvel who lights cigars with hls Angers and gas jets with his tongue. He Is positively the biggest sensation in the novelty line that ever was put before a vaudeville audience, His case has puzzled the best physi- cians in the country. Speaking of Vol- ta. an exchansre says: "Volta defied electricity and astound- ' omo with enough electricity to kill an ordinary I best man was M. A. Botwick, and the man twice over, but he lived to tell bridesmaids were the - Misses Lena the tale w iirht h-rwivWofs.Cohn, Rosie and Fannie Goldstein, Bes- from his head and a gas jet by breath, ir-a on it." The Immensaphone is a huge phono graph which gives forth all kinds of sweet music. It is the largest instru ment ever made. Band and orchestra selections are to be a feature. The olio will have such big acts as Watson's Farmyard, a novel animal en tertainment of a high character; Ken nedy and Rooney in their latest com edy offering, The Happy Medium; Car- n and Ottot, two of the best German comedian entertainers in the business; MoCrea and Poole, the sensational sharpshooters who have a novel offer ing of tho best type, and the Majestic trio, a colored aggregation of singers and dancers. The electrograph will have something original and new to offer in the motion picture line and will close the bill. Seats selling for all the week, RECEPTION AND BANQUET. For Ladies of Alfred H. Terry Union Veterans Union Address by Judge Cleaveland. A reception and banquet was tender ed by Alfred H. Terry Union Veterans' uniion on Friday evening to the ladies of Terry U. V. R. U. as a token of their appreciation of the many fine sup pers .and entertainments provided by the ladies for the command. Comrade Edward Bartiett was chairman of the entertainment committee, and was as sisted by Comrades Arthur Tibbetts and W. E. Morgan. A fine banquet was served by Caterer Shay to 100 guests. The menu: Roast Turkey Mashed Potatoes Celery. Stuffed Roast Pork Potatoes Bread Cake Coffe Ice Cream After all had enjoyed the fine supper Comrade Bartiett as'toastmaster called on Professor Frances Elliott, wro ren dered a piano solo. A letter of re gret from Hon. N. D. Sperry was read. Judge Livingston W. Cleaveland was then Introduced and gave a fine ad dress The rest of the programme was as follows: Violin solo by Master James E. Mur ray; vocal solo by Professor Francis Ellis, remarks by W. E. Morgan, poem recitation by Mrs. Pratt, monologue in , costume by Esta Ara Smith, an origin al poem by the president of the U. V. R. U., Mrs. Elizabeth Piatt; remarks by Comrade Elcock, idance toy'the Miss es Falrchild, Reading by Mrs. Paul, remarks by Commander Warren, reci tation by Comrade Fenton, eighty-one years old, "The Note in the Stocking," by request; hymn, "Nearer, My God, to Thee," audience. A social hour with valentine faw-rs was enjoyed, and the committee was given many compliments by the ladies (who hail not been allowed to assist in any way) for the delightful evening. Over 150 had enjoyed the exercises of the evening. Mrs. George Stratton of 299 Ferry street will entertain the TI.. V. R. U. Ladles' society ' and other friends at whist on Thursday, February 21. All friends will be welcome. TO-NIGHT'S POLO. New Wallingford Team Will Play at the . Rink. The new Wallingford team will be the opponent of New Haven at the rink this evening, and a large crowd Is sure to be on hand to see the make-up of the borough quintette. The following- Is the schedule of games for the week: To-night Wallingford at New Ha ven, Leahy; Hartford at Bridgeport, Rorty; Waterbury at New Britain, Doherty. To-morrow New Haven at Water- bury, Leahy; Bridgeport at Hartford, Doherty, New Britain at Wallingford, Rorty. Wednesday No games. Thursday New Britain at Bridge port, Leahy; Wallingford at Water bury, Doherty. Friday Hartford at New Haven, Rorty. Saturday Bridgeport at New Brit ain, Rorty; New Haven at Hartford, Doherty. IVIMO. U.u.r UNI any combination of drugs. Lydia E. Pinkhara's Vegetable Compound is an honest, tried and true remedy of unquestionable therapeutic value. This medicine made from native roots and herbs contains no narcotics or other harmful drugs and today holds the record for the largest number of actual cures of female diseases of any medicine the world has ever known, and thousands of voluntary testimonials are on file In the laboratory at Lynn, Mass., which testify to its wonderful value. Mrs. 0. E. Fink, of Carnegie, Pa., writes: Dear Mrs. Pinkham:-- "I wish every suffering woman would take Lydia E. Pinkham'g Vegetable Compound and write to you for advice. It has done me a world of good and what it has accomplished for me I know it will do for others." When women are troubled with Irregularities, Displacements, Ulcer ation, Inflammation, Backache, Nervous Prostration, they should re member there Is one tried and true remedy, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound. Mrs. Pinkham's Standing Invitation to Women Women suffering from any form of female weakness are invited to write Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass. Out of her vast volume of ex j. jt t- r - r i m 1 perience she probably has the very PRETTT JEWISH WEDDING. Miss Fannie Cohn Becomes Wife of Samuel Goldstein. A very pretty Jewish wedding took place at 6:30 o'clock last night at the Factory street synagogue, when Miss Fannie Cohn became ttie wife of Sam uel Goldstein. The ceremony was per formed by Rabbi Rosen, assisted by Rev. Wolf Popperman and the choir from the Synagogue B'nai Israel. The sie i-ieuiovii.cn ana ma, uucuuuu. au er a wedding tour of three weeks the bridal couple will return to this city and make their borne at 36 Dow street. Following the wedding ceremony the guests repaired to Steinert's atheneum, corner of Orange and Court streets, where the father of the groom, Samuel Goldstein, sr., served a wedding supper. Posner's orchestra furnished music for the dancing which followed the supper. About 700 persons were present, includ ing many from out of towm Among the out-of-town guests were Mr. and Airs. M. Coiwi and Mr. and Mrs. I. Goldstein, of New York; Mr. and Mrs. Harris, of Stamford; Mr. and Mrs. Weinberg and Mr. and Mrs. Lieb erman, of Springfield, Mass., and many others. The bride and groom received many telegrams of congratulation from friends out of town. PENN. ROAD CLAIMS THE PUBLIC WAS MISINFORMED (Continued from First Page.) all engineering and construction work, have been as faithful as they were skillful. The committee expresses it self as satisfied that the purchasing department bad been administered with marked ability and with unswerving fidelity to the interest' of the share holders. Allegations of favoritism to certain shippers of freight, mainly coal, are treated at considerable ! Ifhgth by the committee, which sums1 up the result of its investigation of this subject with the statement that "there has not been and is not on the part of the railroad company any discrimination as be tween shippers in the facilities given for the exercise of that legal right." Much of the trouble which led to the allegations, the committee believe, was due to the so-called individual cars. In 1906 there were 27,500 individual cars In service on the Pennsylvania rail road. For the use of these cars the railroad pays six mills per mile loaded or empty and charges the regular freight on the loaded cars. The indi vidual cars cause suspicions of prefer ence and lead t "unfounded, but vex atlous" charges of discrimination, J16 recognizing alt the disadvan- tages, hdwever, the railroad company has not yet seen its way clear to do away with tho "Individual cars." The principal reason given for inability to discontinue the Individual car service Is that equipment canttot be provided rapidly enough to meet the growth of .business.- ;,!.... On charges of discrimination to fa vored shippers in the"M.tuminous coal fields the committee quote the report of a company of expert accountants, who made an investigation of the mat ter. The accountants' report declares that "the officers of the railroad com pany have fair operating or other rea sons to present in explanation of such seeming preferences and discrimina tions." 1 "' With regard to the charges of favor Itlsm in car distribution to the Ber wind-White Coal Mining company the committee s report says: "In connection with the subject of car distribution, the committee has carefully Investigated the relations of the Berwlnd-White Coal Mining com pany to the railroad ; company. The lease of Harsimus pier in New. York harbor Is an arrangement by which the railroad secures a profitable traffic of great magnitude; so handles that traf fic that cars can be unloaded with the minimum of delay, and retudned to the mines for re-loudlng, has perform ed, at a cost reasonable to the rail road, the railroad's dut yof transfer ring coal from pier to boat; obtains, -without cost to tho railroad, an ade quate coaling wharf for its large fleet of tugs and lighters plying In the port of New York; receives an income at the rate of four per cent, on the as sessed valuation of the ground leased has received reimbursement for the cost of bulldlnlg the jler; gives to the railroad company full use for its fa clllties at South Amboy coal terminal for handling the business of general and smaller shippers; and does not in any respect constitute a preference to the Berwind-White company." HEALTH QF WOMEN In this nineteenth century to keep up with the march of progress every power of woman is strained to its utmost, and the tax upon her physi cal Rjstem is far greater than ever. In the good old-fashioned days of our grandmothers few drugs were used in medicines. They relied upon roots and herbs to cure weaknesses and disease, and their knowledge of roots and herbs was far greater than that of women today. It was in this study of roots and t herbs that Lydia E. Pinkhain, of Lynn, Mass , discovered and gave to the women of the world a remedy . tn nr nntpnt. ft.tld fiflfiponlniiiB fhnn . . . knowledge that will help your case. INYEST.GATING WRECK ON NEW YORK CENTRAL (Continued from First Page.) 6luoleM ro-aay rearing out in pari tne theory of the coroner. The New York Central officials also Issued a , statement; j Assistant District Attorney Nathan A. Smyth, with two other assistants, continued his inquiries into the wreck to-day, with a view to determining whether the circumstances warranted criminal prosecution. Mr. Smyth and his associates worked in connection with Coroner. Schwannecke and Police Inspector Flood, and interviewed a number of the officials and employes of the New York k Central, including Ira A. McCormick, superintendent of mo tive power. Mr. Smyth said to-night that lie had made his Inquiries partic ularly on the spaed of the train, wheth er a tire had been lost from one o the motors, and as to the condition of the rails. He said he found that one of the outer rails oh the curve had been torn up, and that the heads of the spikes which held the rail to the ties had been cut off, but there was nothing to indi cate by what agency. He said pieces of a broken wheel of the first motor ere found at a point far beyond where the rail had been ripped up. Whether the rail or the wiheel was the first to give way he had no means of knowing, but it appeared that the wheel had broken some time after It had passed over the displaced rail. ' As to the speed of the train at the ti mf f VidenA' M Smyth that E. R. Rogers, the motorman, who as operating both motors under one control, declared he was running forty- ght miles an hour.. That the state railroad commission is preparing to make a searching inquiry into the wreck was made evident to day from the fact that Henry N. -Rock- oil, of Yonkers, a member of the com mission, notified the officials of the New York Central railroad that he had been instructed by the commission to re- uire the officers of the road to fur- ish them with the details of the wreck. representative of the company said that the demand would be complied with. In an official statement to-day J. C. Hammond, press repreaentative of the New York Central railroad, said that the investigation made by the railroad officials had hot disclosed the cause of the accident. Spotted Fever Outbreak In Belfast. London, Feto.' 17. Owing to the alarming mortality from spotted fever t Belfast and the generally high death rate owing. It Is alleged, to unsanitary conditions' In 'many parts of that city, the government has adopted the un usual course of appointing a royal com mission' to Inquire into the situation. Fire In WalllnKford. Wallingford, Feb. 17. A dwelling house owned and occupied by David C. Dudley and located In the southern port of the borough, was burned to the ground with Its contents to-night. It is not known how the fire started. The family tters on the way from church when they discovered the house burn ing. The loss is placed at about 13,000 with partial Insurance. Crawford How in the world can you pay social visits to your Janitor?" Crabshaw "It makes me feel so good to see his wife boss him.' Puck. J ..wwww.iiiiwwmim.mmw . 1 , mi 111 1 iiiii 11 111 11 11 mi 1 1 iiiiii ill iiiijiiij.i 1,111 , uwimj . ' .,.ll....l.l III ,''l ,ll,.l I j . .I.,...- .,,' ii,T-.,,Hii. .ml ni, ia .,,. U.ay a.iA mJti , 1 M..jir.Ma-. j.. . n'flfit MiTTTIti iiri. V,IMIIii.lilMi 'WUi llfi 'i"iiniillM'r''1lli',n- y " - m , ...... -I t , , ..f February Turns out the Carpets. Stock Right ing Brings Drastic Price Cutting. Twice a year we clear decks. This is a particular store. Each new season starts off with its own chosen goods, , There is no burden of has-beeris no pensioned favorites, from past popularity, for the new season to carry! Some of the lots are large enough to cover several rooms alike. Some merely remnants; butif they are large enough, prices are ridiculoussly little. The smaller the piece the smaller the price. MORE ESPECIALLY; Bring with you the dimensions or a plan of the rooms you desire to cover. This will save trouble and add to the cer tainty of the transaction. The following table shows reductions, and new prices by the' yard: .-.', ,.'" ; ' Come Early for First Selections. ' , 66c Ingrains and Fillings 02c ingrains ana rulings : 1 50c 85c Brussells ; - V 45c $1.10 Windsor Brussells and 10-wire Tapestries 60c $1.50 Velvets, Body Brussells and Axminaters 80c $1.75 Royal Wiltons - - . 80c Remember that we are giving 20 per cent discount on the entire balance of our stock of Carpets, Linoleums, Oil Cloths and Mattings. A fine arid handsome selection to choose from in those great assortments always a fea ture here and in full standard quality. we handle nothing else. 9x12 Wilton Rugs, $31.00. High grade Wiltons, regular $41 and $43.50. LINOLEUMS. Best $1.60 inlaid in qarquet wood floor effnets 80p. Granite Inlaid, rcfcular $1.10. 2 colors, per yd 00c. Frlnted Linoleum, 60c grade, for 37c. I "New Waists Lace and Silk Walsta received to-day. Suitable for Home Street or Theater wear. Some neat tailor effect) also elaborate dressy new things $5 to $50. New Suits -. , Early Spring Models suitable for southern wear decided . changes in style and materials $25 to $85. Reductions Sweeping; redactions oa all Winter garments. For Wed nesday we have prepared a special display rack full of odds and ends Coats', Suits, etc. All this season's make. Some . cost as high ns $25. If yon come late fhey will be gone , : $5.00 t New York Bank Interests Consolidate. New York, Feb. 17. It was announc ed to-day that negotiations had been virtually completed for the consolida tion of the Astor National bank and the recently-organized New Nether lands Trust company. The enlarged institution, witib a capital of $1,250,000, will ho Irnntf'n n tho Aetit Trnof rm- and will occupy the Fifth avenue offices of the trust company. House Holds Sunday Session. Washington, Feb. 17. The house was session for an, hour to-day hearing eulogies of the late Representative Robert B, Hitt of Illinois. Addresses were delivered by Messrs Lowden, Foss and Fuller of Illinois; Clark of Missouri, Cousins and Lacey of Iowa, and Lamar of Florida. Messrs Paynes, New York, and. Dalzell, Pennsylvania, also submitted remarks. New Ciinnrdcr Injured. Wallsentf-on-Tyne, Eng., Feb, 17. The new Cunard line steamship Mau- !fetan,a- largest steamer in the worJd- which was at the yard vi 1.110 (5'Wu-n.un.ier cumpany 'Septem ber 20, and is now being completed here, was slightly damaged amidships Saturday in a oolfislon with the new Regulus, which was being launched Game Drawn. Philadelphia, Feb. 17.-The chess rlses on an em'nence that juts out In game .between Dr. Emmanuel Lasker to the Caribbean. At its base nestles and Frank Marshall, which was aJ-' journed Saturday nights on the 4!Kh;,: move after six hours' play1 ended n a draw when the gams was resumed at 2 o'clock to-day at the i : rooms of the Franklin Chess club; , JAMAICA'S VOLCANOES. The One 'New Said to Be ; Active" is 2 - J . . . ' , East of Port Antonio There' are only two mountains in iJa malca of unmistakable volcanic forma- tion: One is at Low Layton," banana plantation in the parish of -Portland, not far from Port Antonio, The other and the larger of the two craters is on Retreat, a cocoanut plantation, on the north coast, about ll miles east of Port Antonio. ' . This crater,- which Is probably the 1 to 10 yds. 35C - CaTpet Sweeper For $1.59 Regular price$2. r i L Crown and Orange Street Corner ? 4 A Great Opportunity On account of the unseasonable weather we will offer for the next ten days our stock of Women's and Men's Fur and Fur lined COATS! at a price below the cost of manufac ture. These are bargains such as were never offered to our customers before. The Brooks-Collins Co. Successor to FRIEND E. BROOKS, 795 Chapel St. Telephone. Near Orange. one preferred to In the dispatch from St. Thomas as the "Portland volcAnn 16 vulase or nope- tsay, the na-' tiyes ot which have aways referred w we -voicano.as tne JiiacK mountain, from its dark; appearance. ne timcK mountain until now has . never oeen Known to, show signs of activity, in ract, no,; crater in Ja maica has ever done ' so,' although in recent, years the Martinique eruption, 1 the disturbance of, Vesuvius, and the i San Francisco disaster have made the Jamaicans living in the vicinity of the old crater feel uneasy. The crown of Black hill has tibe- ap- pearance. of. having been blown 'off-rat some time. The district is of volcanic origin. The interior of the crater sinks 100 feet, and contains five or -dix -acres of dark volcanic deposit, ' upon which guava, castor oil and other wild tropical bushes grow densely. New York Times . 10 to 20 yds. 20 yds.' to full pes. 40C - 45c 55C . 55C 50C . 60C 85C 9OC QOC 95C mi ,1,1., .1 r- VERY SPECIAL. 50c Hassocks .S8c $2 Rag Rugs. 3x6 $1J5 $1.65 Rubber door mats' We Pioneer Rugs, Japanes Ruf?3, Matting Rugs. Cri- ' terlon Solid Color Rug, $1.25 , Cocoa Mats . .3S& 9x12 Axmlnsters , .LS.5 Store.