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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, March 13, 1905, Evening, Image 4

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I I THE WASHINGTON TIMES MONDAY MARCH 13 1 I9CR5 1 9O I
I iAEsIDENT PRESIDENT SPEAKS I
TO TRACT SOCIETY
Especially Urges Religious
Care Cal l e of immigrants
REPORT OF THE SECRETARY
Shows Successful Work of Organiza ¬
tion in in Distr DishibutingReIigiousLit ibuting Religious Lit ¬
erature eratnre Where It Does Good
At Grace e Reformed B forned Church C 1urchyest yesterday rday
Pres ident ide nt Roosevelt Ro flooee evel elt t delivered de1i ered an n address
before before the American merican Tract Society
which whichhe hIch held d its its annual meeting me tlng 1 there thereaf af ¬
ter the regular re g11armorning morning morung services Upon
the conclusion o of the th services which
were conducted by the t h he e pastor p aStor of o lGrace Grace
Church Dr J r M SchIck Justice Brew ¬ 1 1Church
er of thc tb Supreme Court one of the
national vice presidents of the American
Tract Soc Socet iety called the meeting to or ¬
der When 11en hehad concluded a brief ad ¬
dress dr es of welcome lcome Justice Jus tice Brewer called
for the report of the national n Uonal field sec ¬
retary the th i iRev Re Rev Judson Smith
The report of o Dr Smith showed showedt teat iat
rapid growth in the work of the society
had aJ marked the past year eaz and and3bowed nd showed
the thesocieys societys affairs tp be in ip excellent Excelle t
condition for the present year The dis ¬
tribution of tracts at the immigration
stations had proved prov d said Dr DrT T Smith a
successful way wa of I vangellzlng the
new newly ne arrived arrI ed d foreigners r6r lkners The society societ
will celebrate elebrate its eightieth anniversary nniersar
next May
The Pres Pre Presidents idents Address Address
President Presi ent Roosevelt Roose alt was is as introduced by
Justice usl ce Brewer Brewer at the conclusion of Dr
Sm Smiths iths report He said in part
Mr Justice Dr Schick and andyou you my
fellowmembers of this congregation
a mid rid our o r guests who are with us today t da
1 lain i am glad on behalf of this hurch to
say sa amen to the appeal that has been
made by b Dr Swift on behalf behalfM of f the great
society to the account of whose work
you ou have been listening
Mr lr Justice S you quoted the advice
of a poet To be doers rather than
dreamers In the Book of all books
there Is isa a sentence to the same same effect
Be ye e doers of the Word and not
bearers only nly Let us show ourselves
today doers of the Word upholders in
fact of what has been preached to us
by b Dr Swift VI
He Ii r has h set t forth or lh the needs rt = d ds s of the
society and he l1ehas has set forth the thegreat great
field over which It works I wish to
touch only on a small sm ll portion p rtI rtlOh n of that I
field but after all the portion that
most concerns us usthe the need here at
home here in this country count of further ¬
ing In every way w y the work of the soi so
elety cietthc the work of all kindred kindredsocleUes societies
both among the nativeborn and among
the thousands who come to these
shores from abroad
Ii
Care of Aliens
And there t1ie re is s a apeculiar a peculiar propriety In
such an appeal being made to this
church for as I Ibave have said here before
this church c urc 1imore more than most others
Bhould should eyer keep be beore fore It as part of
Its duty as asT asone T one of the chief parts of Its
duty that of caring c ril1g in all ways wa s but
especially esp cially In spiritual ways vas for the
people who ho come to us from froDlabroad abroad
The United States Government does do s
endeavor endcarto to do its duty d uty by b the Immi ¬
grants who come to these shores and I
was glad Dr Swift to listen 1 1ste ste n to what
you said ala as to the th thq work that is isbeing being
done on Ellis Island for it is I a just
tribute to that work But unless people p ople
have had some experience xperence with the dan ¬
gers and difficulties surrounding the
newly ri wlYarriyed arrived immigrant they can
hardly hardl realize how great they are
Immigrant Im migiant Unprotected
The T3 Immigrant comes here almost t
1lnprotectedhe unprotected he does do s not notaa as a a rule rul
know our language ianguagehe he is wholly unfa ¬
miliar with our Institutions our our ourcus cus ¬
toms toms our habits l 1bUsof of life and ways of
t thought bought oughtand and there l1 are I am W Wsorry sorry t9 to sayf sai a
great grea t huaiber umbre iorev V of orev ev il Hand and wicked wjc ked people
who hope to make their livelihood by b
preying on him Xo greater work can
be done by b a philanthropic or religious
society socl ty than to stretch out the helping
hand to the men and the women who
come to this country countr to become citizens
and the parents of citizens and there ¬
fore to do their part In making up for
weal wpa or for woe the future of our land
If we do not take care of them if
we do not try to uplift them then as
sure as fate our own children will pay
the penalty If we w do not see that the
Immigrant and the children of the im ¬
migrant are raised up most assuredly
the result will be that our own children
and childrens children are pulled
dcwn Either they will rise or we will
sink
Level of VeliBeing
The level of wellbeing In this coun ¬
try tr will be a level for all of us We Vie
cannot k keep ejpi lha that level le el r down for fb a j part rt
and not he tiav 4vet fye et it slhkmore s sinkutoreor ihk mor or less l s for the t he
whole 1 hole 1C w we raise r Js it for f 6 6r r a apar part t we we e
shall raise It to a certain extent e xtent for
the whole
Therefore Therzto it means much pot ot merely mereJ
tsj tit tOthe the immigrants but to t jvery good
American Am r n thut thti t there should be at
Ellis Island the colporteurs of tills U s so ¬
ciety and the representatives of other
religious and philanthropic societies to
try to care for the tl e immigrants body bod
and above all to try to care for the im ¬
migrants soul
One Oneo of the best things done by this
society and by kindred religious and
benevolent benevoentsocietles societies Is supplying in our
American life of today toda the proper
Ideals It is a good thing to have had
the extraordinary extraord Inary material prosperity
which has followed fo1low d so largely on the
extraordinary extraordinary y scientific discoveries al ¬
luded to by byTu b Justice tce Brewer If we use
this material prosperity aright It ia
not a good gooc thing thh1glt It is a a bad thing thingI if
we treat treat1t it as the beall and endall of
our life
Ideals Beside Money
I too tooreel reel the faith tndhope ind hope that
have been expressed here today by th
vice president t tand and the secretary s cretary of the
society but I so feel because becau e I believe
that we shall not permit mere material
wellbeing to become th the s on ly ideal
this nation because I bftlieve b eve that more
and more we shall shallacustom acustom ourselves t <
looking at the great fortunes accumu ¬
lated tated by certain certaSnmen men as being nothing
themselves s either to adnlre to envy e e iivy v
or to deplore save as they the re used wet
or orlil ilL
If I the e great a fortune frtu o e Is used e well 1
U 1 a ao J 7 7t
the man who w has accumulated a it t has th <
strength necessary to resbt the tempta
tions tionJeltber either to use it wrongfully or
what Is nearjy near as bad not to use i
aright arlgbtto for negation may m y be almost a
harmful as positive wrongdoing only
he Is entitled to the praise due to t who
f ever < ver employs great powers for the com
mon r nion good
A Time of Change
Wonderful changes have come in
laet ast half centur oentury < rttur y It may well be a
Mr Justice ustice Brewer has said that w <
tremble trembleon on the verge of still
changes in the theuture future The railway
telegraph the telephone steam st am elec dcc
tricity all the marvelous mechanical in
ventlons of these last five decades hay
changed much In the superficial aspec
I WILL W LL QUIT UNCLE SAM I
3
e 4 n c
fr
e
TO GO INTO BUSINESS
Lieutenant Jarvis Who Has Resigned as Alaskas Colle Collector tor Is on the Left
In Company With Him Are Seen Lieutenant I1erthoU and Sur Surgeon geon
Ca Call iI Heroes of the Bear Expedition
LIEUT LI EUT I D H HI I JARVIS
TO GO INTO BUSINESS
Resigns as Alaska AlaskaC Alas ka Collector nector Has Lucrative Position in
View in Seattle S Satt1eHeaded = attle Hea ded Bear Expedition
Lieut LleutD D H Jarvis of the Revenue
Cutter Service who was made collec col1ec ¬
tor of otcustoms customs for Alaska by special
act of Congress has resigned his col
lectorship to take effect Immediately imm ediately dlate h
He will resign from the Revenue Cut ¬
ter Service during the coming summer
to take a lucrative position In Seattle
Wash
It was Lieutenant Jarvis who com
fnanded anded the Bear in the Government
I
IOf of the world and have ave therefore th refor ipro pro
duced certain great changes in the world
1 itself But after all In glorying over
and wondering at this extraordinary e
developn development ientl I think we n 30metlmes qmetlmes for ¬
get that t compared to totb the deeper things
it is s indeed only superficial in Its effect
Qualities That Count
The qualities that count most In man
and In woman now are the qualities that
counted most two thousand tho sand years ears ago
and as a nation we shall achieve achi ve suc ¬
cess or merit failure accordingly as we
do or do not display those qualities
Among the members of this congrega
tion is a man who in his prime served
as the Jleet engineer of Farragut when
Farragut went went Into Mobile 1rlo blle bay Da That
was fortyone years ago
The ships and the theg guns unswHh with which
Farragut did that mighty featjarenow feature feat are now
almost as obsolete as the galleys that
fought for the mastery of the Aegean
Sea when Athens waged war on Sparta
They could no more more stand against a
modern ship s hip than could the ships that
fought against the Invincible Armada in
1588 But if the need ever comes for this
nation to call on Its sons to face a
foreign foe the call will or will not be
I made in vain just exactly according ace ordlng to
I I whether wheth r we do or do not still retain the
1 spirit which drove Farragut and the
I men under him orWard to victory
Man Behind the Gun
The gun changes the ship changes
but the qualities needed in the man
behind the gun in the man who handles
the ship are just just the the same as they
ever were Cities are built up to enor
mous size and of coun courEe = a with the up ¬
building of cities comes the growth of
the terrible problems which confront all
of us who have to do with city life New
dangers spring up and old dangers
vanish But the spirit necessary to meet
the new dangers the spir spirit it necessary
to Insure the triumph that we must and
shall win Is the same now that It has
always alW Ys been This is the spirit which lies
behind this society 5ociet and all kindred so ¬
cieties and we owe to this society all
the help we can afford to give for it ills la
itself giving to our people a service be ¬
yond price a service ot love a service
which no money could ou1d buy
COLONEL HUSE EXPIRES
AGENT OF CONFEDERACY CON
HIGHLAND FALLS N Y March 13
Col ol Caleb Huse a veteran of th <
Confederacy died here after a
operation He was seventyfive seYent five
old
Colonel Huse was graduated from th <
United States Military Academy In
and a nd was for many man years ears an
at West Vest Point He resigned from lh <
Union army in In 1851 18 l and was commis
sloned by Jefferson Davis as
agent in Europe for the
army He remained abroad in tha
capacity c p4clty until the end of o hostilities
l He Ie Is survived by his wife three
and five daughters
I
BRADDOCK TO OBSERVE
ANCIENT ANeLENTANNIVERSAR ANNIVERSAR 1
EBRADDOCK BRADDOCK Pa March 13 13rh The de
E feat of General Braddock 150 years
is to t be commemorated by citizens o
Braddock next July with civic
and industrial parades and address e
by men of national natlon l prominence
General Braddocks battlefield Is no
covered with steel mills anti an the tre
under which the British leader wa w a
wounded is Inside the fence of the Ed
gar Thomson Steel Works the
I being 1 marked by a tumbledown fenc
iOThe I The citizens of t Braddock propose erect
S ing a monument on the site e
r
S 1 IWaysRem ways Rem bei er theFUl the Pull
axative D Drom rom 0
Craves CtwesaCo1dinOneDayQ4i2 a aCoJdinOO Cold nOeDy 2 0
I
relief expedition in 1S979S 18979Sfor for whic which h
feat he received a medal from frOT Congress
The expedition was wa toblCingaid to bring aid to
the Imprisoned iT1pris ned whaling vessels off
Point Barrow in the Arctic Ocean
After sailing aUingas as far north as possible
In the thereYclue reveiue cutter cutterBearofV1hlch Bear of which
he had h d command Lieutenant Jarvis
with a few men drove a herd ed of rein r In ¬
deer lSOO miles ove oY ovqr j r unknown country countr
to the suffering 1 whalers
IWAll ILL OF ui HOUSE FAllS
CAUSING AU8IWGEITFMENT EXGITEIEN
TwoStory Building at 2030 Fourth
Street Northwest Nor thwest Tumbles
Down DownNo No One Hurt
With a roar like a peal of thunder a a
portion of the walls of the twostory
brick building known as premises prem ises 203C 20 >
Fourth street stre t northwes t lcollapsed collapsed am an and d
fell last night Persons living in th the
vicinity of the house rushed rushed into the th <
street street excitedly excltedl thin thinking king the the Day ol Of
Judgment had come f
Excitement ran high for an hour or
more when the usual Sunday night
quie tude of that section of the theclty city
which Is known as the Camp wa was
restored by the police of the EIghth
precinct P reclnct It is estimated that th at 250 dam
I I Iage age was done Q tho
The wall which gave way o was at th the <
I rear of the th building When it fell I 11
carr car ried ied dovrj dQ n a portion of the wes west
wall 011 and about 5000 bricks fell to th the <
street s The police say they theybelleyc believe <
the collapse was due to twa a rotting of th
cement on the bricks at the fOundation
This was done by water which opze oozed <
from a hidden spring in the rear of thE
Fourth street house
The top floor was occupied as living
apartments by Thomas Mitchell anc an
Maggie Hundley and the lower flooi
was used a ac a feed store by David <
Jones None of the occupants was ii it
the structure at the time the wall fell
FORTYSiX CONFIRMED C NFIRMED
AT ATSTTHOMAS ST THOMAS THOMASCHURC CHURGF
The beautiful confirmation service o oj
the Episcopal Church was celebrate
last evening at St St Thomas Church
when the th Rev Dr C Ernest Smith
the rector presented to tho Right Rev
creed ereudthe the Bishop of Washington n n <
less than fortysix tort 51 candidates for con
firmation
Bishop Satterlee delivered an Im
pressive address to the candidates an <
not only to them but to all who ha <
C already been confirmed The churcl
i I was crowded with a congregatloi congr gaUor
which listened with attention am
I joined earnestly earne5tl in the service Th
chancel and altar were decorated wit
plants and cut flowers a gift of one o
L LDr Dr Smiths parishioners the prevailin
I color being red typical the descent o
the JTiv n1v Oh < lhr hr < tnation matl n repre
t sentat se t re i 0
The nilarly n ilarlY larly happ
and C fr especially fo
the re proportion o
t tInen t men c J s m for conflrma
tion t f K 1 and womel
being j J r den iCn and boy
twenty twent
WILL WI L > PLAIN J LAtN LAtNoj LAI vuRKING oj RKING
oj iRELESS ass s f fELEGRAPI LEGRAP
Prof D P > ii > sldent of th
Bliss El Ev w Ii 1 1 give a fr Ire
lecture dmlo 4 i jTs graphy to
f
night a c k i fit t trs U < 5 Vermont Av Ave <
nue ChI ort j tl errnont aye
s nue bet b t i n an i s northwea
The 1 11 1 iiHt 9 tr e In populo
v languag 11 c t > nsmlssion t J
e power i t i ilf4 mpty space
9 and sev < n neuir u us f an instruc
live ah a am 1 < > 1 < fcMM2tor t tor will b
I given Iven wl wL 1 a Y t4 I apparatu
Invitat f nde4 ls4 E < i all by byth th
Iiiens Mens C3 trc ic > t13es aiM es of whic
I Il1ens
I the lectu leot >
w
7
rsa e
Ie At f on Dnev ev1
l 9 1 JboL i box 2
c
I
St e Louis Fair Awar ds s
Sold Sodio to Competitors
f
Utah lJtahCornmitte Committee Accuses Management of
Immense and Gigantic Fraud in in n Prize pri e j
Decisions of Official Board j I
SALT LAKE LAKEiarch March 13 l3Traffic Traffic In St St
Louis L OUISEXPOSltion Exposition awards av ardS Is I g claimed c Ialme to
have been found by a special committee
sent cnt by the Utah Legislature to St
Louis to Investigate irregular irregularities rities ities in
connection with the States sttt State scoI s comm commission 1 nj ission si II
The report made to i ithe the Legislature
shows showsawnr awards i of merit being issued by
a a straw st w corporation corporafjonfot for the he pole pur p r ¬
pose of Ofwlng being sold 3 ldin in a commercial om rcial way Wa ai >
as aeu a ids dvertising iher ertising tlsjng matter zpntt r
Mem dmbrs rnb rnbrs bers rs of the committee ommitteede de Clpre < Jl pre th they
talked with an anngentwl10 agent who ho was w s s selling
these these awards awar awaras s on commission commission that he he
offered one oncot of special SDe l merit for 50D O 03
and said that a weifknown w c f fmown mown manu manufactur factur ¬
ing firm had paid him him as high as a 520000 20OOG
for an award flw r
The committee com ittee further charges that
legitimate medals are alebeingheld being held baclc bop ick 1
by b the lh lhexP exposition exP 9 iUon management management to pro pro ¬
mote tl1ltr this traffic mg ilt m awards w u Q
The T report por winds up by b saying
We c are unanimous in reporting that
according to our knowledge and belief
the t C socalled SO called d dawatds awards consisting conslsth1gof of med mt d ¬
als 1 S ribbons etc supposedly uppose 1ly given as is
marks p of f fmerit merit by by b the St Louis I ouiie official
award wa rd r ribbon ibboncommittce committee by bi w authority auth rityof of
the Louisiana Purchase Exposition to
the thesocalled socalled so called successful succ esful exhibitors ehibitor are
+
I
In our opinion an immense and andgigafltle gigantic l
fraud i
With VI hreference reference to Utah the commit I j
tec found fprged7volwhers f prged vouchers i totaling to taling V2lCO 2100 100 j
and that the thcLegllatur Legislature will have h veto to j I
appropriate appr pHate70p0 7OPO to cover covCl deficits i
I IGr IGreat Gr Great at qoalL Coal Lands d So ld
I As Only Qn1yQood Good for Farms
of f i I I
Disc Di Disclosures c losures of o W wholesale olcsale land ln d frauds j
In Utah are ar expect ccl d as u nieeult result 1 sult of wor nrork
by bys special eclal agents geiti of the tee Government Go Got ernment
who whohaye ii ho have lia C been bc n qu quletI i ietly etly investigating inve investigating 10 estigating stigating the
titles to 0 coal Jan lands s in in the State
Already it has been bec shown that thou thbU ¬
sands sarals of acres c rcSQ of iVhl valuable tluablc u blq blqcoalJan coal coalJan lands ds
I have been beencnleIcdas entered as grazing gra lng land at at
J1 100 > 5Q Ai an acre the Ulec1tarG charge for coal coa X Xland land
being bciiIg20 bOl g 20 an aure
The method has ha s ben b n to flier file onthe on the
lands as is coal con I entries ertr es and tl1 d also al < OJls as agri agr J ¬
cultural lands The filing as ascoal coal lands
prevented pr cntcd others othel s from m talc tilting ing up the
ground gro nd while the coal ott filing was per J
mitted to lapse and and title to the fl ground grou d j
as agricultural agricult ural land lan 1was was perfected i
The lands lant s involved are valueless for j
agricultural or grazing gl ezlng purposes but j
contain rich deposits depps tsor of coal
MAY iVIAYNOT MAYNOTHAVEHUNG NOT HAVE HUNG
FOR FRIENDS FRfENDj j S MURDER
Baxter Bax ter Pate Virginian 7 at Gare City Said S id to toHave Have Escaped
on Scaffold by Means Meanso o f Hooks Un der HisCollar His Collar
I
G GATE ATE CITY Va Var r March 13 131s Is Bax ¬
ter terPatea Pate alias ias McDaniel Rhea who
was supposed to have been hanged here
fortyfive fortyfiveearsago years ago for the murder of
John LltteUhjs Llttrell his closest friend alive
and a wealthy mine owner of Colorado
The old pepple of this section are sure
Pate P te was publicly pubU lyhanged hanged under the
name of McDaniel Rhea and that his
body was turned over to his two broth ¬
ers rs who departed with it for their
home In North Carolina
Now comes a strange and very re ¬
markable story In connection with the
affair related by Elys Lawton who
was born thirtyfive years ago near
Gate City but who moved to Colorado
about twenty years ago He claims
that Baxter Pate still lives and is a
rich mine owner In Colorado
Told the Story
He says that he has been in the em ¬
ploye ployeofPole of Pate for the past ten years
He says 838 too that thatbefore before going to Colo Cob
Irado rado he had ha of of1i of1in ofn n heard he < rd of the Llttrell
j jUlurder murder but 1 that he had always under ¬
stood that the murderer m rderer of Llttrell was
McDaniel Rhea
Lawton LawtonarrlYed arrived In Scott county his
former home only a few days ago and
was discussing the Llttre LittreU U tragedy with
some friends when wh n some some one of them
spo spoke ke of th the murder murderer er as Baxter pate
a name nam answered to by his Western
employer emplo er
Lawton then he says recalled the
I
SHOTPUT iirtij mm REG IIEOR ORO I
l liSHOTPUT BROKEN BY ROSE
Indoor Pole Vault Quarter QUIl Iter Mile and
Dash Marks Also Lowered at
I Milwaukee
f
MILWAUKEE 1IIL A UKEE March 13 BAt At the
Central Association ot the t e Amateur
Athletic Union games held here Satur ¬
day da evening Ralph Rose of the Chicago
Atheltic Association broke the shotput
i record by b putting the sixteenpound
weight in competition 48 feet Inch In
l an exhibition throw after the contest
I Rose broke all records by throwing the
i II I weight 43 feet feet5iL S1 5 5iL inches
Leroy Sempse of the Chicago Athletic
Association made a new indoor high
I L mark In the po le vault with 11 feet 3
inches
Archie Huhn of the Milwaukee Ath ¬
letic Club in the final of the se seventy yenty
fiveyard dash equaled the world worlds s rec ¬
ord of 7 35 3 seconds and established a
I new Indoor record by onequarter of a
S SFranh second Frank WaIler of the University of
Wisconsin ran a quarter mile m ile in 52 sec ¬
I onds breaking breal lg the indoor record by
I threefifths of a second
I
1
1
The two little children chndr n whose pictures
are shown here are the daughters of
1 t
t Mrs C H Burns of 71 Fourth street
r Lowell I owell Mass Mrs Burns says I
r find that the health of my m children has naa
Improved wonderfully since we have
V used uS d Father Johns John s Medicine Medicineit It is the
r I only onl medicine we have havelHld had in the
house for years It has always cured
1 1our our children when suffering from cold
11
and since they thc
whooping cough
B croup cro erOi
have taken It for their general health
it has made them strong and robust
Signed Mrs C H Burns 71 Fourth
1 1street street Lowell Mass Every mother
i should know of the value of Father
Johns Medicine Half the children childr n born
e do not reach ten years enrs of 0 a age geand and
e three times as many children n die In
1 tho cities as in the country Children
die because they are not taken care of
T If f the child Is sickly slckl run ru n i down as
k I Iyou you call it nine times out of ten it
r i I I is because of orcarQlessness carelessness in protection
It from the weather If the child ohildhas has a
i i I cold be careful of tho thepiediciiie jnedlcine ledrcine you ou
e use Above all be sure that th t It is pure
that hfit it is not a mere mere compound of
stimulants or or dangerous drugs suc such h as
h morphine alcohol etc contained conta ined In n
patent medicines
=
No better be er proof proo tof of Its value for chil ¬
dren Is necessary than the fact that
f Father Johns Medicine e has been bee been beeused n used
in Ip St Peters Orphan Asylum Lowe Lowdl ll
g
Mass for years eArs and Is today It would
fact that t h ha a l Pate P a teha had donce once confided COI1fi d dto to him
that when a young man he had killed 1 1that
j i one of his friends over a card game
He also remembered that Pate had
I I told him all the particulars s regarding I
the murder mur er except the place where It i
was w3Scommltted committed and also how howcleverl cleverly j
he had managed to evade justice
Saved by Hooks 1
Pate according to Lawton said that
his brother hOd had manufactured d dor for or him I
a small steel frame which was secretly
conveyed co n eyed to his cell a afew few days d ays before I Ico
he was to be executed It was worn worn
un under der his clothing the day he was sup ¬
posed to have been b en executed e ecufed and andeO con I ¬
I tamed tain ed hooks which whIch ICh fitted i lttedinto into his hi S cloth CIO th ¬ 1
ing at the collar and was was attached to
I bands around his body The Th hooks h oks he
said caught the ropes just In time to
prevent his bi ts neck from being broken
I
Simulating death he was Immediately
placed In a coffin by his brothers who I
starte d with it to their home in another i
State
When going through the breaks In th the v l
mountain about twenty miles from the th tlide j 1
scene of the execution nhe he was W asreleaSJ released 1 i
from frombis his coffin c ffin and am1made made his lilseaciip0 escape Into 1 1from
the mountain wilderness wlldern ss
As It in Ins substantiation of i the tte story j I
told by y Lawton Lan ton is the fact th UUlt t the jailr jail
er Who executed Pate in a dying state J i
ment m ent said that thatpate Pate still S Ull lived an anc < i furr fur
then her the doctor who pronouncec Pate 1 1ther
dead soon tfter the execution executlondlsap disap ¬
peared If Htrue true this would indlcste that
I I they both were bribed by b Pates
11rot11or8 brothers and were connected with tht
sham execution
NINETEEN 1METEE GRAND RAllBKE8 DUKES
AMONG THE TEROAOFFS
I
I IInteresting Interesting List of the th tho Immediate Re Relativesof ¬
latives lativesof of Czar Nicholis NichoUsGrand Grand
o
Duchesses Number 14
LONDON March 13 131t ft is interesting
to enumerate the Russian grand dukes
now that we seem to l le > e hear hea hearing ting of a
new one every day
One begins with Czars heir and his
only brother the Grand Duke Michael Ml hael
Next comes the czars three uncles the
Grand Dukes Vladimir Alexis and Paul
and u nd his four first cousins the Grand
Dukes Cyril Boris Borl Andrew and Dmitri
He has one greatuncle the Grand
Duke Michael and nine second cousins
the Grand Dukes Constantine Dmitri
Nicholas Peter Nicholas Michaelovltch
Michael Michaelovitch George Alexan ¬
der and Serglus Sergi Scrgiusa usa a total of nineteen
grand dukes
The number of grand duchesses ac ¬
cording to the Almanach de Gotha is
fourteen so that the grand total of
grand ducal personages of all ages is
thirtythree thlrt three
i For rIot flothers her hers Eye
d
i i
45tr
iriZL
yi L
r
Lfi ii iij j
it
be impossible to I1nd a healthier lot
children than the Uttl little ones so w wel
and kln kindly < Uy cared for at this Instft11
Uon Remember it is guarantc guaranteed d an
the money fsrefundeu Is refundee in any ca <
Where It does not do all that is
r Air it it It 11
r rHEPALAISRofiLl THEPALAISROYAL
110 0FNiN6 PENIN G II
plippedfrom Clipped from Sxiri Sundays days TImes
Old patrons have long since SinCe learned and new patrons are daily
learn learning ing that goods s selected lected at at the Palais Royal always give giy gi satis ati ¬
I faction factior11ndPalais And 1 1i i nci Palais Royal statements are implicitly impIicitlybeiieve believed l The
I Ilist list of lf lfQJ Opening QJ ning 77 souvenirscomplimentar souvenirs complimentary y y prices priceswilt will be accepted ccepte
as ashter111y literally literally true ti1 by thousands of The Times readers The Palais
I Royal is i reapin reaping g the reward of fgQod good resolutions made years ago and
I ever faithfully f fltl1fld ltl1fld observed J
I 0 fl
Souvenir List
Twentyseventh Annual Spring Opening with a
quart quartermilliondollar erTn ill Iondollar collection of new spring style
goods Complimentary prices prices as Souvenirs To the
I Ileft left hand are areth the regular quotations those you youWillfuid will find
marked m rked on the goods To the right are the Souvenir S uvenir I
prices prices
I
> j l C Millinery i I
i 750 i Hats all styles KA
i 500 500 Hats ints all Styles U9
v i s 122 225 Hats H ats all nh styles stI S n l8
e Y 1 yjg > 6Qc a lOc Oc Hats rough straw Jc 3Sc 1
s F
rft H Suits
c
i f M xJUIlO j U4 V
e
t 3 i I 525 25 Suits all styles stylesn n 2250 2250c c
a rIk4 i SI S 120 20 Suits all styles u 1800 liO
it ys7 J S K Ii I5 Suits all styles 1350 1350
1 11155 1195 Suits Suits all styles styl s 950 950 i I
st
4it i llti l 3TSS 79S Skirbj J all styles styl styIe s u 69S
C s r < 3598 588 Skir Skirts ts a all ll styles st leg legu u 500 < I
ii I Ii i i I 5500 5oo OO Waists all styles styles3400 s 400 I
I VL S2S8 2t8 Waists all ll styles i iiig ia
I I iliVC l 1OS U 8 Waists all hllstyles styles 179 179
11 f ti HV y 100 UX Waist3 a all styles st Ies tic 87c
yI 75c Waists all styles stylesw w Lie
V
fl flt t c t Ii VlW i 1500 1500 l50 Coats all styles strlesu u n350 1350 I
fill IM I 1 Hi m98 Coats ali all styles 950
l
Mlfi I8 i ii P I IV
I38S g Coats all styles 500 OO
J DlUlm i t Underwear i
¼ j 5250 250 Corsets special makes makesrH makesl9S rH 1 19
SSOO 500 OO Skirts Taffeta Sllfc Silk Silk315 i
n 108 JS Gowns Skirts 179 i ir r 79
One pC the tlii new 100 WGown GoWn > Skirts etc tc > Sla
S18 Suits All 518 litSuits Suits O t I f pf AO t Q lic oe < Gowns GO nR Skirts s ir ts etc c
at a complimentary vp p 15 j I 98 9 LOc Q Ic Gowns Skirts etci 44c
price pricerr rr + S9SJ 100 100 10 Kimonos and Sacoues84c Sacques 84c
tile Black Hose various ar ous14 14c
t Soc c Hose new new net styles i 25c
1 75c iicH lc Hose 05 ep plaited laued silk ilk 52c 5 S
13c Swiss Ribbed Vests lOc
I 18c Ribbed Vests lace lac trImmed iJ 13c
lie Ribbed Union Suits 4 25c
lOc Ribbed Union Suits v 23c 39
fv fvA 1 1 A 8 Fancy Goods oods
Ii j I V VJ1 J1 Z 156 150 PaJais PaJaisRoyal Royal Gloves Glme51 Giove 135
t t1 l i 100 L00 1r Miss Misses UsseS s Kid Gloves Glovesi i SSc I
t j f M i i isloo 51OQ OI Glens rens Mocha 1tfo haGloy Gloves s 9c 9
I I jl nOO > 100 00 Handbags all styles stylesS9 89c
150 Handbags pigskin plgskln15 5125 I
11 t > sOc Oc Handbaass fitted fittedu fitted39c u 39c
E ii A 1 V 50c W CLea Leather ther Belts Belt S i 42c
11 i I m b uoo 00 Jewelry Jewel all styles styJesS9c SSc 1 I
fn I l I WvVl W tOe Oc Jewelry all styles 440
II Wl I I J V V u U Kc T
I 1 Jewelry all styles h i3c
1 t i 4 1 T5c Jeweled Combs C mbsspe special ial 4Sc
ill in IM 1 1 M i 150 Enameled Bead Necklaces NeckJaces131 3139 133
I I I iSo Silk Belts Bo lts Jdeal Idea 4Tc c
V Il Ili i I II I i Hll t 4 4U U tIc c handkerchiefs HandkerchiefsalLstyles21c allstyle321c all styles2ie
HJill 1 4 J IJ i l li 12 12c c STandkerchitfs all a1Lst styleslle esUc
i
illi Um l l g fl j m llm t 1 1i i n nOO Ot ° ° Neckwear N ° ckwear all ll sty styles esS9c
tn iff is i IAVI R WV
II i i 50c Neckwear all styles 44c
A 25c 25cNechwear Neclcwear all styles styles21c S dt
niFf 11 1 HI Hi I 13
Hi I It i ll 1 100 100tUtOmObIIL W Automobile
cI J t t 50c s Oc Veils 1 eu all styles st les tc 42c
One of the a J Jj j Oi Dress flAO Goods Isi
n many mg 1800Dress ft A A
20 2 Openins Suits Ui offered Souvenirs re as 4 > 1800 1VJ I X S I 00 VV II I flVpO 1UUUO
and anrlmmlngs s4 d Trimmings T
1 K 2Sc 25cParlsian Parisian Lawns 32inch 321nc 32incliISo iSe
J 150 Taffeta Silk guaranteed guarant dLOO fLOO
I 4 100 111 oo Taffeta T a affetaSllk ffetaSllk Silk 36inch 3 inch 73c
iSo Taffeta Silk 27Inch V 5Sc 9c
5 3125 125 Messaline Silk In1Ported Importe imported75c d 79c iJc
s 50c Boxboy Silk 45c 45c
1 7 I 1 Louiaine Silk checks checksu u 28S
I nCrepe 1 1 Crepe de Paris Parisu u 89C
I j I 1 Silk Eolienne SSc
1 1 1 1 Mohairs various S9c 89 C
I 1 Voiles oiles fancy V 69c
I j jS S 1 1 1 Tailor Suitings 69a 69o
ti I 50c Mohairs 11ohairs all colors 446 c
I SOc p Suitings S itings checks Sac c
J
1 i 37c Dress Linen 36Inch 36 2ac
I y r 12 12c 0 Figured Lawns LannsSc 9c
I It l ii 19c French FrenchOrgandies Organdies I2c ric
HHV 1 i I i ii i 25c Percaline Linings Liitlngs19c j j19c 19c
Un 1 t 16c Percaline Lining t V 12d 12c e
I 1 1 I I I I I I 35c Moire Velour 25c
hi 1 1 M I 50c Chiffon 45 15 inches 9o c
i 7c 5c Printed j jT Nets T CtS CtSf f 3a ii inciiegi44C c
J j I l im 1Bruss St 1 Brussels cJs Net N t 45inch h l S3c
1 1r r v jl I t U a W 25c Laces Laces net top u u19c 19c
5 l I IILI I I i i I k I I m soc Laces all styles st 44c
yfl JJl i I R I 1 1 mV 2Q 2 Lace Robes complete completel1 17
Ii fig F I Fi II ni I V i H i 12 12c c Embroideries various Sc
IFh i t 1 i 19c Embroideries various various15c loc 150
1i 1ii i f 39c Embroideries various variousv ariou s v 25c
69c Persian Vesting Trimmings Trimmingsi i 59c
51 1 Applique Trimmings TrimmlngsS9c S9c
I 0 One 5 of ° thehim the hun 29c 29 Cl Mexican 11 e lcan Band B an d Trimming Trimml Trimming22c ng 22c 22 c
i iu ilf dreds Suits u lf lfs s = at VSUSS itacornili of < a new compU 15 1 13 50 A O > s S9c a adozen dozen Fancy Buttons Buttons69c
mentary mentary price Jt u uO O fci J Sac c Ribbons Ibbons floral fi oral effects 29c
25c Taffeta Ribbons 5Inch 17c
I 15c Taffeta Ribbons 4lnch 4Inchllc lie
I 1 Dress Findings Findin I
I I 50c Scissors hollow ground 39c
I i 25c Spool Holders nickel 19c
ISo 9c Girdle Formers Simmons SimmonslOc lOc j
Sc c Ball 1all and Soc Sockets5c kets 5c >
I I 25C o 0 Needle Books fitted 19c I
M I C 5c Antiseptic Dress Shields Shi 210 lc
1 1 MW t Ar I 5c Silkateen Silk teen 100 yards yardsre Sff j
JIthi I lllilltmrv fwn i f i f 25c c Tracing r Wheels best 19c
a iIi iIi1e 1e a IH I v S 5c Hooks Itou ks and Eyes card 3c I
u iI t ars Jf 4 490 Hose Supports satin pad pad39c 39c i
I iI iIci ci MM If
4 A i Childs r Goods A i
f L A A550000Co 50000 Collection Collec IIection tion
I fK f7 K xy
v nooo 1000 Garments Ga rments all styles S 350
t 5750 750 Garments all styles 1650 60
m W I fflW I5 500 500 Garments all styles styles5393 398 398
I W y I 529S Garments Garm cnts all allstyles styles 26S
198 1SS Garments all styles stylesSLeu U75 175
I 5LOO 100 Garmen Garments s all ti ll styles I t Jes 89a
I SOc Garments all ll styles 44c
I One 0 of f the tl thousands U ot suid OTC 5IS2 300 QI J Gocarts Gocartsf folding 1dlng 322Ze 225
of one dollar waists Hi 87C 8 7 500 OO g Gocarts two s tyles S 383 S
I at f 750 1 60 Gocarts woven sides 593 a9S
I
I The Palais PalaisRoyal Pa lais Royal
I A Lisner G Stre Street t
f

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