OCR Interpretation

Perth Amboy evening news. (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, February 28, 1907, LAST EDITION, Image 3

Image and text provided by Rutgers University Libraries

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85035720/1907-02-28/ed-2/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

fcW— ' — . -
Arinin** Wife on Stuiul.
WALLACE, Ida,, Fob. 28.—Mis, Ad
ams. wife of the defendant in the mur
der trial bore, testified that when she
was going to Boise she was told jji 11
Steve Adorns had eonfessed all and
would soon be released and permitted
to return to bis farm in Oregon. De
tective MePnrtlaud liimle the same
statement to her. she said, after arriv
ing in Boise, where sire was locked in
• the women’s ward in the penitentiary.
There she was visited by Governor
Gooding, who treated her with every
Sny* Xrirmi's nm ••Slimx C i>" Town.
EL PASO. Tex., Feb- 28.- A report
here says that one of the discharged,
negro soldiers of tile Twenty til th in
fantry has volunteered to tell the story
of the. Brownsville (Tex.i mid if his
identity lie nut disclosed and lie lie
guaranteed protection. “Twelve to six
teen negroes,", he said, "were in tin
plot to 'shoot up' tlie town, meaning
• only to lire into houses and to intimi
date tin- inhabitants, lmt not the Ink-,
ing of life unless necessary."
Porch Climbers at \civ Haven.
NEW HAVEN. Conn.. Feb. 28. Inn
ing the night burglars entered the
home of Ileury F. English in Hill
• House avenue and'stole jewelry valued
at about $2,000. The burglars gained
entrance to the house by climbing a
porch on tin- second story. Mr. English
is the heaviest Individual taxpayer in
the city, and his hotiso is the second
robbed in tin- Hill House avenue neigh
borhood within a few days.
('resident After Treasury Robber*.
Washington, Fob. 2S.—president
Itoosevelt lias taken up witli Secretary
Shaw the matter of the shortage of
$171,000 recently discovered in tile Chi
cago sub treasury and lias asked the
secretary tor a statement as to the
shortage and the facts. The president
also has asked for a statement of the
shortage recently discovered in the St.
Lotus subtreusury, which amounts to
Women Ln»li it Wife Renter.
SOUTH PASS CITY, \Vyo„ Feb. 28.
A posse of women, escorted by a
man, went to the homo of Robert Huh
hard, n notorious wife' beater, near
bore, during the night, called Hubbard
out. gave him twenty lashes across
the bare back and commanded him to
leave the community before sunrise.
He left. The women themselves plied
tlie whip while Hubbard pleaded plte
(Jnsiy for mercy.
Kelsey I5en:orisl llenrln^r I*oh! imuiciI.
ALBANY, N. Y„ Feb. 28.—The re
'iioval proceed mgs against Soperin
leudellt of Ifisorance Otto Kelsey have
gone over until uoxt week. The sen
ate judiciary' committee has postponed
action on the matter until next Wed
11 (t: ii in 4*1 lif.il I* In C t l«>vp Let form.
NJiW YORK. 1‘Vh. 2\- M;io Wood,
speaking of her divorce suit against
Senator Piatt,, declared*that Abe Hum
mel acted as Platt's go-between anil
procured many of 1 lie senator's love
letters which she had held.
Altar nr Suicide.
Miss Mae Johnson hurried Arlington
Wilson of this city to the altar and
was married to him because Wilso1'
f'oarin. be might lose her. t wice trie.,
to kill himself.
Hartmann Factory Hunted.
MOUNT VERNON, N. Y„ Feta 28.—
The sash and blind factory of Hart
mann Bros, and the stock in the lum
ber yard adjoining were destroyed by
lire last night. The loss Is estimated ti‘
Nearly Dead From l.nae,ii(«*r.
. FLORENCE, X. J.. Fob. L’S. -Fight
hours of hearty laughter, with scarce
ly a minute's rest, nearly killed Miss
Barbara Barr, a member of the Bap
tist church choir. Miss Barr was vis
iting friends when some one made a
witty remark which aroused the tnlrlh
of all those present. Afier a few
minutes Miss Barr found it twos im
possible to stop laughing. Her laugh
ter could be heard a block away. AH'
kinds of plans to stop her were tCivil
by doctors. At last she became ex
hausted and slept.
NcCleary Siu’t*eed« Hhalleiiherffpr.
WASHINGTON. Fob. 28. - OfMn?
announcement is made by Postmaster
General t'ortelyou of the resignation
:»f General IV. 8. SHullenberger, »: <j:Vl
assistant postmaster general. Mr. Shni
lenberger gnbiuitteil his resignations P
President Roosevelt, and II was tie j
eepted by the )iresidenl. Representa j
live .lames 'J'. Mel'loary of Minnesota^
who retires from congress al the eon
elusion of the present session, w ill
succeed Mr. Slmllenlierger as second
assistant postmaster general.
Plan Ttiew Atlantic I,Inc.
ST. JOHN'S, X. F.. Feb. US. In the
legislative assembly last night Premier
Bond proposed the adoption of a eon
tract between the Newfoundland gov
ernment and the Messrs. Ochs, capi
talists of London and l'aris, provid
ing for the establishment of a short
line of transatlantic steamers between
Killery, on the west enasl of Ireland,
and Green Bay, on the east coast of;
Walker Hciiorlcil at Portland, Ore. 1
NEW YORK. Fell. US. - A detective
agency engaged to trace William 1’.
Walker, the missing bank treasurer of
V.,\- Hi'ituiii lYtiin ‘i iiii<iilli( *< lh:il
Walker stopped at the Portland hotel
at Portland. Ore., on the nleht of Fell,
is, giving the name of \V. I). Keplier.
He left the next mornlug, and further
trin e of liiiu was lost.
Scmlofr For \ilmlrnl Main.
TOKYO, Fell. 28.-Ambassador Lithe
E, Wright gave a luncheon in honor of
Admiral Ijaln, in Command of the na
val squadron which started today for
•lainestowii, Yn. Vice Admiral Togo
was also invited, and the most cordial
feeling prevailed.
Another Sun Spot Threatens
PITTSBrnO. Feb. 2.8. Professor
John A. Brashear, the Allegheny as
tronomer, announced last night that
nil signs point to another spit on the
sun and that atmospherical dlsttrb
ances may result.
Town Coznniiittflnnt Ammiimkhinted.
KRASNOYARSK, 8ibori:i. Fob. VP
The town commandant was slml 'wlce
and killed in the streets here, li e »»
snssin escaped.
Cut fm-rlett neuth to t Itlld.
PATClIOiJPE, N. Y.. Feb. 28.-11
was only a stray, stnVvlng cat. ugly
mid unlovable as such poor creatures
ire. but its very forlornness appealed
io the heart of little Annie Yale, so
she took il home mid made it her pet.
and now she is dead as a result of her
kindness. It was diphtheria that car
ried her nil', and the disease has been
traced beyond any reasonable doubt
to the cat.
Member* Wiinl to Travel Demiheiiil.
CUXt'OKlt, N. II.. Feb. 28. Another
ihasc hi the so called antlfrcc pass 1 -g
slatlon was the action of the house in
•ejecting liy a vote of 1!)2 to 120 the
tenate hill prohibiting the Issuing of |
’rce transportation by railroad c nipa j
lies to the nil-—-1 "---a - -I* the legislature.*
The NEWS In eviTry nome.
Hustle-. la For IVnp on draft.
ALBANY, N. Y.. Feb. 2s.--Governor
Hughes lu u speAb last night urged
Republicans to continue the war on
"graft" us a necessary step toward
saving their organization, asserting
that he has no ambitions beyond serv
lug the state as governor. "I do not
think." lie said, "that loyalty to party
requires support of anything wrong
either In policy or hi administration,
which we .would feel free to condemn
If the wrongdoing could lie charged to
those of a different political faith. No
one can convince me that he is a loyal
Republican, with the interests of the
party at heart, who will misuse official
position or will lie content with any
thing short of the best service to the
On Trail of SnlitreiiNiiry Tlieft.
ClIICAilO, Fob. 28.—It is roported
here that a prominent business man
whose identity will soon be revealed
planned and executed the tlieft of
$17.1,000 flom *the United States sub
treasury. The story do-lfires that the
identity of the lmsines nan is known
to government secret rvice agents
and tliui one of the in .r; xl,000 bills
lias been found.
Srvi'iih'rn -llrlielH Fxoratisl.
RIGA. Russia, Fell. 2S.--Seventeen
persons ’ condemned by court martial
for participating in 11m recent rising at
Tflkum were shot here. AI the court
martial forty-five persons were eon
detuned to various terms of imprison
incut ai hard labor for connection with
the rising.
foilnvcllrul Kaci'H With licatli.
NORFOLK, Vn„ Fell. US.—Tim battle
ship (’unmmticut, which is fanning n
race will) death In get these of her
crew among whom an epidemic of
typhoid fever lias broken out In the
New dork Navy hospital, has passed
the Virginia rapes. She reported by
wireless to this station Unit fifteen of
those ill are in a critical condition ami
muy not live to reach New York.
IvmiNiis Senate For Two Cent Fare.
TOPEKA, Kan., Feb. US.—The sen
ate passed a bill providing for two
cent passenger fares, carrying tlie pro- j
vision that railroads must sell find !
mile books. The house passed a two ;
cent flat rate bill. II: will now be nee- j
essnry for the two houses to confer on 1
the measure.
For Statue of Lew Wallace.
INDIANAPOLIS, 1ml., Feb. US. j
The Indiana house of representatives I
passed a bill appropriating $5.0bP for ,
a statue of (tenoral Lew Wallace to lie
placed in Statuary hall (it Washington, i
The Will now goes to the governor.
Ynelit Hit Sunken IVreek.
NEW YOU Is, Feb. US.—The yacht
Virginia, on which were Professor
Agassiz mid a parly of scientists, nar- !
rowly escaped s'uking when she hit a j
submerged wreck while on her way to ■
San .Tuan.
\n Ohl Simiilrih .Mini* Fraud.
DEKVEUn Ft*!'. 28. (\ L. Blackman,
fiscal agent, and Arthur Luviin, trus
tee, of the Lost Bullion Sprtnish Mines
eonipany, were arrested here on
charges of having used the malls to
defraud by advertising and selling al
leged worthless stock.
Oliiti'N f'njiitol In DuittfCr.
COLEMBrs. <>.. Fell. 28.-A huga
stone weighing many tons in the dome
of the state eapltnl lias been loosened
by frost, and is In danger of toppling
ever. The stone is over the library and
(a falling would crash through thu
roof. >.
Largest circulation—enough said.
Applications for Rock of Safety.
Rock of Safety Lodge, Independent
Order of Good Templars, held a regu
lar weekly session in I. O. G. T. hall
in Prospect street last night. The
usual routine business was trans
acted and several applications for
membership wore received. They
will he acted upon at the next meet
Largest circulation—enough said.
I What is worth |
" Having... |
I is worth |
Going After, jjj
Our hundreds of satisfi- I
ed customers know where I
to go after the things |
worth having. That's g
whv they come to us. |
. \\ e extend liberal terms I
of credit aiid accept. |
weekly or monthly pay- 1
i l"
Heiiutoi- Fielinghuyseii Hus n New
Rill lor Jersey.
TRENTON, Fell. 28:—Some im
portant changes in the Frelinghuy
sen automobile law are.contained in
a bill which Senator Freiinghuysen
introduced yesterday. , One of the
changes is the increasing of the nupj
lier of-inspoctors to twenty-five ill
regular service at $3 a day, and twen
ty-five civilians, who are to act as^ in
spectors. serving without pay. The
bill also provides a salary of $1,500
for the chief inspector. Il contem
plates a three-days' license for tour
ists at a fee of $1.
Senator Gebhardt, o Hunterdon,
has Introduced a bill to prevent the
formation of insurance trusts in New
Jersey. It requires all fire insurance
companies transacting business in
this state to file wlttilu thirty days
after the passage of the act and an
nually thereafter with the secretary
of state, a sworn statement that the
company and its offlceup have not en
tered into an agreement to fix or
maintain rates and that neither the
company nor its officers belong to any
trust or combination which fixes
Included in several bills favorably
reported was the Colby direct pri
mary bill. Senator Colby ashed that,
In order to save tiiuo and avoid a re
currence of the action on the civil
service bill, which, after being passed
on second reading, was sent back to
committee, tile measure be made a
special order for next 1 uesday moi u
ing. That order was made.
The Hincbllffo bill, vesting Boards
pf Freeholders with power to prohibit
, any person or persons from tearing
j up county roads for th<^ laying of
pipes or conduits, or for any other
purpose, was passed by a vote of 13
to 3, after the warmest debate of this
Mr Bobbins led tha attack?on tl»
. 0 -
bill which, he said, conferred too |
much power on tho Boards of Free
Yesterday’s session of the senate j
was a short one and the house did j
not meet. Governor Stokes sent tho j
following nominations to the senate;
George O. Osborne, to bo head
keeper of the state prison, renominat
ed; Charles J. Baxter, to he state su
perintendent Of public instruction, ro
nomlnated; Royal P. Tuller, to be
judge of the Court of Common Pleas
of Cumberland county. Tho nomina
tions of Mr. Osborne and Mr. Baxter
wore referred in executive session as
usual, but at the special request of
Senator Minch the nomination of
.fudge Tuller was confirmed at once.
Further Plans for Firemen's Event
Next Fall Will Bo Discussed.
The general parade committee,
which Is composed of firemen from
each of the companies, will hold a
meeting In Llnooln Engine Company’s
rooms, on State street, tonight for
the purpose of discussing plans for
the parade which Is to be held In this
city next. fall. Chief Baker said yes
terday that a few new features for the
event will be brought up tonight, and
a report from the soliciting commit
tee is also expectod to be received.
The laddies are now ready for work
and the preparations for the parade
will go ahead in earnest.
Preparing for Easter.
Beginning tomorrow afternoon at 4
o'clock, preparations will be started
and rehearsals held every week by
the children of the Danish M. E.
church for the special Easter pro
gram that will- consist of singing of
Easter carols, recitatlops and songs.
Sells Apart intuit House.
A. K. Jenson lias sold his John
stone street apartment house and lot
to Frank Alias, of Woodbridge. The
deal was made through the agency
'of Brower-fc -Bolger,
--- ~ ~

Senate Makes Senator Colby's
Measure Special Order- Busy
Day in Upper House.
TRENTON. Feb. 28:—While the
meeting of the state senate yesterday,
was comparatively brief it was an ex
ceedingly bus\ one while it lasted.
After Senator Hutchinson had pre
sented a petition favoring the recom
mendations of tite Immigration com
mission, Senator Gebhardt, of Hun
terdon, presented petitions against
voting machines and against the re
peal of the bishops' laws. Anti-repeal
[petitions regarding the same act were
also presented by Senators Ackerman
and Avis.
Senate bill 65, providing for direct
nominations at the primaries, was
made a special ord: :• for next Tuesday
morning on , second reading. This
was done at tho suggestion of Sena
tor oClby, its Introducer, who tuado
the request, he explained, in order to
save time and avoid a recurrence of
the action on liis civil service bill
which, after being paasdd on second
reading, was sent back to committee.
The committee on elections report
ed adversely oil the Htnchllffo meas
ure requiring municipalities, instead
of counties, to bear the expense ol'
municipal primary elections. When
resident Minch called the bill up for
a second reading Senator Avis de
clared that under the rules tho con
sent of the senate was requisite to se
cure action on any bill reported. Sen
ator Gabhardt took exception to this,
declaring that lie was opposed to any
rule requiring a motion to place a bill
on second reading after an adverse
committee report.
Senators Colby and Bradley, the
the bill had been referred, staled that
it had received most careful consider
ation and that Senator Hinchliffe had
been notified that the committee in
tended (o make an adverse report.
Senator Avis held that it was the
province of a committee to report a
measure as it believed was right,
whether this report was favorable or
unfavorable, and ho declared that un
less committee reports were accepted
they might ns well he abolished.
The discussion was brought to a
dose when Senator Hinchliffe asked
that further consideration of the bill
be dispensed with.
Another measure up on second
reading was a joint resolution for the
election of senators and assembly
men by districts, which is a compan
ion to the resolution already passed
by the senate establishing assembly
The only bill passed yesterday was
Senator Hinchllffe's measure giving
boards of freeholders the power to re
gulate or prohibit the tearing up of
• ounty roads, and it was not without
a vigorous fight that it was finally
sanctioned by a vote of 13 to 3.
Senator Robbins led the fight
against the measure, contending that
it would vest entirely too much pow
er in the boards of freeholders.
The argument presented by Senator
Hinchliffe to the effect that the meas
ure was to meet a condition in Pas
saic county, however, was sufficiently
convincing to insure its passage. Ha
declared that the Passaic county
board of freeholders nail constructed
more miles of stone roads than any
single county In the country, and
that they should have the power to
say whether or not these roads should
be promiscuously tom up.
Just before adjourning until next
Monday night it was announced that
the committee on miscellaneous busi
ness would hive a hearing on Senator
Hutchinson’s osteopathy bill next
Tuesday morning.
boken Lull Throughout Bout in
New iork Last Night.
Prank McCormick, of this city,
fought Charles Sieger, of Hoboken,
before the Sharkey Athletic Club,
G5th street and Broadway, Now York,
last night. The go lasted six rounds
and McCormick was declared by many
to have had the better of Sieger, who
is known as "The Iron Man.” Last
night’s bout was a hard one from
start to finish.
Mrs. Annie Novak, of 27 Ogdeu
place, wont to tho police station yes
terday afternoon aud said that she
had been assaulted by her husband,
Nicholas Novak, who had threatened
to kill her. Mrs. Novak told the pol
ice that iter husband had thrown a
pitcher at her head and had It hit her,
she would have sustained serious In
Vessels At tlie Dry Docks.
The three-masted schooner Hattie
E. King is at the Perth Amboy dry
Tie tug Transit Is at the Perth
Amluy dry docks for repairs to its
The three-masted schooners Ellen
Mitchell and Ladysmith are at the
Perth Amboy dry docks for repairs.
I The two-masted schooners Adam
l Weber and the J. P. Washburn are at
the l’ertb Amboy dry docks for gen
eral repairs.
The three-masted schooner William
! II. Sumner is at the Perth Amboy dry
I dock* for repairs to the middle top
: masi which w as recently damaged in
in high wind along the coast.
Tho sloop .lames Douglas is at
Gray's dock for general repairs.
For Lecture by Judge Lyon.
Tickets are **elng printed for tho
lecture by Judge Lyon at the high
school Tllti) -'icy, March.14, on “The
Ices of
ho lec
Iture will bo tree, but the tickets will
'be given « UkfcfrMW&W* W dAtuibaU..
EEFv fluH •aga
Stuyvesant Fish Says He Mis
used the Funds of the Illinois
Central-Borrowed Millions
NEW YOItK. Feb. 28. Stuyvesant
Fish, who, E. Hi Harriman testltied
at the interstate commerce iuqulry
here, was deposed as president of the
Illinois Central railroad because he
had used funds of the company In his
own Interest and put its money on de
posit with n small trust concern on
the verge of bankruptcy, made a reply
in which he declared that Harriman
himself had Ixtrrowcd millions from
the Illinois Central railroad, of which!
he was a director.
“I have little to say," said Mr. Fish
wheii asked if he wished to reply to
Mr. Harriman. "I shall not lie drawn
into a wrangle with that gentleman.
I „ . ."I
■- - ---.I
He uml I sustained close relations for |
many years and were jointly Interest-j
ed in many large affairs. All of these
transactions, us indeed all transactions
in which I have engaged, will bear the
closest scrutiny.
"It was at my instance that Mr. Hnr
rimnn was made a director of the Illi
nois Central company, and we got
along quite well until he became am
bitious to make the Illinois Central a
part of the Union I’aeifle system. I
did not believe this would lie in the
interest of the stockholders of the Illi-j
nols Central, for whom I held a trust,'
and then and there Mr. TIurrimau and,
1 parted company.
"He is quite right in saying that I
borrowed funds from the Illinois Cen
tral, but lie should have added that the
loan was made at a time when we'
were most anxious to put out some of
the surplus, that I limited from bank!
to bank to loan our money, that this
particular loan was made on collateral
which was unquestionably ample and
marketable, that several of the other
directors borrowed from the company
In the same way and finally that Mr.
Harriuiau himself while a director bor
rowed from the company in precisely
the same manner frequently and in
sums aggregating several millions of
“As a matter of business I diil not
then regard it ns Improper, nor do I
1IOW. When, in tlie fall of 1903, I de
sired to repay the debt 1 proposed to!
negotiate a new loan from Kuhn, Loeli
& Co. Mr. Harriman asked me not to
do so and volunteered to lend me the'
sum himself, and I accepted Ills offer. |
“Respecting the deposits with the
Trust Company of the Republic, it
should lie said that lliis institution was
one of the many New York trust com
panies with which we carried ne
eounts, that the sums on deposit find
tented with t-lie general conditions of
our very large business and Ibnt there
was no ‘padding' of accounts by me.
The deposit was never in danger. I
was a trustee of the Trust Company
of the Republic, but never an olHcer.
"Concerning the acquisition of the
' ... ' " ■""
only nccosunty to refer to tho records I
of the Illinois Central company, which j
"ill show tlnil my action was fully
nnd formally approved by the direct
I‘rice of Mercer Construction Com
pany’s Work at Didier-March
riant About $150,000.
i William K. Tobey, of the Mercer
j Construction Company, is in Balti
more today to sign a contract with
tho Didier-March Company for the
new plant which is to bo built at
George W. Mercer, of the concern,
said today that the work would be
started as soon as the weather is fa
vorable, and that he thought the cou
fract would be completed by October
1. It Is understood that the contract
i price was in lho neighborhood of
1 $150,000, although when tho entire
| plant Is completed the expenditures
will amount'to about $200,000. Mr.
Mercer expects to employ a large
force of men on the work and will
j have the excavating started in a few
i weeks.
j A new dock Is also to bo built at
I the plant, but as yet the contract for
this part of the work has uot been
given out.
To Collect Tax Bills.
I City Collector A. H. Crowell placed
I the unpaid personal tax bills In the
i hands of D. A. Shirley, sergeant-at
j arms of tho district court, yesterday.
There are about 200 of the bills to bo
collected and it Is thought that the
work will take quite some time. The
poll tax bills that are still unpaid will
be ready for cqltectiQp ij\ about two
■weeks. ‘ «
Aubsoribe for.tft* J»Wa.
South Jersey City Wants to bo Gov
erned by u Commission In
stead of l>y Aldermen.
BRIDGETON, Pel). 28:- After .six
months of hard word the commis
sion appointed by the city council to
prepare and submit the draft of a
new charter for the city will have the
proposed charter ready for the March
meeting. The commission feels that
the work it has accomplished, while
revolutionary in many respects, will
solve many of the perplexing prob
lems that have been annoying mu
nicipalities for many years.
The present system of ward coun
cilmen is to he wiped out. Instead,
live eouncllmen, to be known as com
missioners, are elected by the city at
large for terms of three years. The
commissioners are to have salaries
of $f>00 each. Each of the commis
sioners, at the annual mooting, will
be appointed a director of a city de
partment and be responsible for the
conduct of that department.
The commission lias power to fix
all .salaries by ordinance with the ex
ception of Its own. Three votes are
necessary to pass an ordinance, and
four to pass It ovor the veto of the
mayor. The charter wipes out the
tax collector and city water regis
trar and a city treasurer elected by
the people collects and pays out all
city money. The mayor has power to
appoint a city comptroller and city
counsel, subject to the confirmation
of the commission. The mayor also
has the appointment of a tax assessor
board of three members.
The excise question is to be set
tled by a direct vote of the people,
for and against license. If a majority
vote for license, that fact is certified
to the judge of the Common Pleas
court, and ho Is empowered to grant
such licenses as he deems necessary
and fixes the foe. It Is urged by the
charter commission that this tnkes
the exciso matter entirely out of poli
The commission hopes to he able
to have the council approve the pro
visions of the proposed charter so
that it may be presented to the legis
lature during the present session. It
is urged that there can be no objec- J
lion to the passage of the bill as It
does not become operative until it
lias been approved by the vote of the
people of the city and cannot affect
;iny city that does not desire it. ' JgH
(Continued from page 1.)'
tied at $1,700.
To John S. Bergen, of Cranbury, on
estate of Annie D. Bergen, on Febru
n rv 1 s; personal estate valued at
To I)r. J. Preston Searle, of thin
city, on estate of Dr. Edward V. V.
Searle, on February 20; personal
estate vultied at $1,100.
To John H. Conover, of Washing
ton. N. J., on estate of William H.
Conover, on February 25; personal
estate valued at $1,200.'
To Henry F. Pendleton, of Brook
lyn. on estate of Henry E. B. Denison,
on February 26; personal estate
valued at $500.
Prisoner Who Cut His Throat In Cell
is Improving—Wife Destitute.
Joseph Lengel, the Hungarian who
till tiis throat In the lock-up at po
lice headquarters Monday morning, is
improving at the hospital and it was
stated yesterday afternoon that he
lias a chance for recovery. ':’ps£
His wife up to yesterday afternoon
had not visited him. That night she
was at police headquarters and had a
talk with Chief Harding and Record
er Watson. She Is in destitute cir
cumstances. ,
Murphy Was Discharged. \
Charles Murpliy was arrested on-t
Smith street tit 1 o'clock this monl
ine by Patrolman Long, who found
llic man in a helpless condition. After
spending a few hours in a cell at the
lockup. Murphy whs able to navigate
and was discharged by the recorder.
I- -■ -1 ]
Store Closes at 5:30 P. M.
The March Sale
tsegiris i omorrow morning v
The great event for which hundreds of housekeepers an
waiting begins with the first da.\ of the month. Tomorrow.
And it will be a remarkable presentation.
More than TWENTY-FIVE HUNDRED Dinner Sets ha-r«
tbcen provided, at savings of a fourth to a half of their value.
J $20,000 worth of Cut Glass lias b-en marked a third below
j I regular prices.
i j Upwards of $k0.00U worth of Fancy China has been reduced
ja fAnrlh to a half in price.
There are very large assortments of Gold Bohemian Glass, %
i Blown Glass an ! Pressed Glass at a quarter to a half under- ,
i There are u:my beautiful groups of Art Wares, Vases,
.Bronzes, Marble Statuary gnd other Brie-a-Brae at a quarter
. to a third under-price.
More tiian $25,000 worth of lamps are included, at reduction* '1 •'
ranging from a third to a half below their usual prices. This
includes Oil Lamps, Students’ Lamps, Portable Gas Lights and fij®
Portable Electric Lights.
Fuller details of the movement will be published in the news- >qt§.
papers tomorrow moruing. Ihlrd do'-r 'Va:ialJJkcr Uul!<i!n*
Formerly A. T. Stewart & Co .
''roadway, Fourth Avenue, Eighth to Tenth
\ \
-- hi—

xml | txt