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SAILORS ADRIFT SUFFER HORRORS Captain of Burned Steamer West Point Tells Story of Suffering FIRE CONSUMES SHIP STORES Men Rescued After Six Days in Small Boats 'Without Food or Water [ Associated Press] FISHGUARD, Wales, Sept. The steamer Mauretania arrived here to day, hoving on board Captain Pinkham and fifteen of his crew, who were picked up by the Cunarder after they had been at sea In a small boat for six days following the burning of their vessel, the British tramp steamer West Point. . Captain Pinkham said the fire on the West Point started In the engine room on August 27. The flames drove the engineers from their posts and spread bo rapidly that soon the donkey en gines operating the pumps were dis abled by the heat. An attempt was made to extinguish the fire by a bucket brigade, but the hopelessness of the effort was quickly apparent and the captain ordered small boats lowered. From the bunkers the flames made their way to the store room and galley, and prevented the provisioning of the boats, the intense heat repeatedly driving back the sail ors who hoped to secure food sufficient to keep them until they were picked up by a passing vessel. • CKEYV STAVDS BT Sllir Though pressed hard by the fire the crew stood by their ship until Sunday afternoon, when the captain ordered all hands into the boats. Throughout that night the boats, each carrying sixteen persons, cruised in the vicinity, and In the morning: another attempt was made to secure much needed stores. The burning craft, which was then sinking, was again boarded, but scarcely anything of consequence was secured. Monday evening the ship foundered. The two small boats lust Wednesday drifted apart. The other boatload was picked up by the Lelland line steamer Devonian Friday morning, while Cap tain Pinkham and his companions were rescued by the Mauretania Friday night. Tho captain and the men suffered se verely, and only by dint of hard -work saved their boat from sinking. "We suffered horrors," said Captain Pinkham, In telling his story. "We were without food, or wate> and were very cold. The men had to ball the boat Incessantly to keep it afloat." GIVE DETAILS DF RESCUE OF WEST POINT'S CREW Tramp Steamer Burns at Sea. Men and Officers Saved by Liners LONDON, Sept. 5.—A -wireless mes sage received today from tho steamer Mauretania. bound from New York to Liverpool, gives further details of the rescue Friday night of the missing officers and crew of the burned Bri tish tramp steamer West Point. The first news that the shipwrecked men Jiad been picked up was transmitted to the American Bide of the Atlantic yesterday. The West Point -was burned at sea Sunday, August 23. On Thursday the Iceland line steamer Deconlan, west bound, picked up sixteen of the crew, •while the remainder, making another boatload, were found by tho Maure tanla. It was 11 o'clock Friday night whon the Mauritania was battling with a northerly gale that a lookout sighted the West Point's small boat with Capt. Plnkham, the second officer, two en gineers and twelve seamen aboard. All the party were well in spite of having been tossed about In an open boat for six days. Capt. Pinkham said that just before he made out the lights of the Mauretania, he had given up hope of being saved by a passing ves sel and was steering toward the Azores. The rescue was effected in S3 min utes from the time that tho lookout discovered the little craft. Tho pas sengers of the Mauretania subscribed $450 for the relief of the West Point's men. FOUR CYCLISTS HURT IN BAD FALL AT NEWARK Cluett and Hehir Are Winners After Accident NEWARK, N. J., Sept. 6.—Several of the best known professional bicycle riders of tho country were thrown Into a nasty spill this afternoon in a two hour endurance race at tho Vallßburg track. Frank Kramer of East Orange, world'! champion, .sprained both his elbows and tore flesh off both arms, Carlo Vanonl of New York broke his right collarbone. Fred Hill of Uoston was badly cut and Dennis Hill of Bos ton injured his right knoo. Edward Hucht of Newark broke his left collar bone. There was so much excitement among tho spectators that for a time the re sult of tho race seemed to be In doubt. When officially announced It was seen Fred Cluett and P. Hchir were first, With John and Menus Bedell serotid und Pedlar Palmer and Phil Wright third. Tho distance was fifty-three miles. MOTHER AND HER THREE CHILDREN ARE DROWNED CINCINNATI, Sept. C—While return ing from a picnic in a rowboat Mrs. W. J. Delmal and her three daughters, Marie, 8; Ethel, 3, and a baby, aged one year, were drowned tonight In the Licking river. ' The husband and fath er, W. J. Delmal, with his two eons and tho family of Jacob Friebel, con sisting of himself, his wife and son, escaped. The boat was upset by striking a log. INJUNCTION DENEID POST IN BUCKS STOVE CASE Attempt to Prevent Closed Shop Agreement Fails RED OAK, lowa, Sept. G.—Judge Smith McPherson of the United States district court today denied the request of C. W. Post of Battle Creek, Mich., for an Injunction to restrain the Amer ican Federation of Labor and its offi cers and the Bucks Stove anil Rango company of St. Louis from entering Into a closed shop agreement. The court said sufficient notice had not been given to the defendants. At torneys for Mr. Post and the stove company were in court, but there was no extended argument on the case. The American Federation of Labor and its officers, made defendants in the suit, were not represented by counsel. DECLARES COPPER SITUATION GOOD Magnate Here from Visit to the Mines Optimistic on Future of the Red Metal > D. C. Jackllng, vice president and ' general manager of the famous Ray , Consolidated copper mines in Arizona, • general manager of the Utah Copper > company and of the Nevada Consoli dated Copper company, a heavy stock ' holder In Chlno Copper company at j Santa Rita, New Mexico, and one of the wealthiest and best known mining men in the western part of the United States, Is In Los Angeles in his prl i vate car, on a tour of his mining prop erties. Mr. Jackllng Is stopping at the . Alexandria hotel for a few days before leaving for the Ray claims In Arizona. "While the copper market Is a trillo overstocked at present," said Mr. Jack ling last evening, "It is, nevertheless, In a very healthy condition. We are getting a fair price for our copper and the big producers are satisfied. "The companies I am connected with are making some big Improvements In smelters and plants—improvements which are costing thousands of dollars. Already our plant In Salt Lake City, Utah, Is one of the eights of tho state, and we are making it larger. That particular plant produces copper each year, valued at. If I remember correctly, about the same as the en tire citrus output of Southern Califor nia. Our yearly output Is about twelve or thirteen million dollars, and I believe the citrus fruit production about equals that. In order to produce such an amount of copper It takes a big plant, and we have it. Why, do you know, our one plant in Salt Lake county handles one-fifth as much ma torldl per day as Is handled on the Panama canal? TELLB OF 810 PROnCCTIOX "At present the western section o? the United States Is producing anoat 23 per cent of the copper In North America. Of this the tour companies In which I am a stockholder produce 90 per cent. Our mines In Utah, when present Improvements are Installed, will produce 150,000,000 pounds per year; the Novada Consolidated Will produce 75,000,000 pounds per year, tho Hay and othor holdings In Arizona will produce 75,000,000 pounds per year, and the Chino Copper company will pro duce 50,000,000 pounds per year. This makes a total of 350,000,000 tons per year and goes to show you that the copper mining Industry Is a great one, even greater than most people imagine. "There Is no regular understanding among the big copper producers of the west. W6 do not want to boost the price of copper way up, and there Is no combination among us to do such a tiling. Wo are satisfied with a reason able price, such as prevails now. Why? Easily explained. When the price of copper climbs, as It did just after the | panic of 1907, the consumers begin to i use substitutes. Aluminum, babbitt metal and other substitutes are found i at a reasonable price, and copper either ; is forced to come down or does not sell. We producers with the big plants can ' not afford to have It not selling regu larly; therefore we do not boost it." BOY'S LONGING FOR FAME GETS HIM IN PRISON ENID, Okla., Sept. 6.—Had the plans of Ralph Garrison, aged 20, of Still water, Okla., gone well, he might have ; n :i hero tonight. But his plan Called and now he is a prisoner here. G orison removed the spikes and fish from Baveral rails on the Rock Island bridge over Deer Creek, near La Iloma, thirteen miles northwest of hero, last Saturday, Intending to flag an Incoming passenger train and warn the engineer of the perilous condition of the track. Ho thought ho might receive a Carnegie medal and money for his warning. But before the train appeared a gang of section men dis covered the damaged track and re paired It. Railroad detectives arrested Garrison and he confeßßed. He said he had no desire to causa the wreck, but the long ing for iame led him to commit the deed. CRAZED STANFORD STUDENT IS ONCE MORE RATIONAL PALO ALTO, Sept. 6.—After a night Bpent under tho care of doctors and nursi s in a local hospital, Paul Foote, tho Stanford student who was kld muied last Tuesday, robbed and brand oil on tho ana with the figure "10" by four masked men, beciuno rational again today. The authorities of Palo Alto and the officers of tho student body and faculty of Stanford university will conduct a careful Investigation into the case. YOUNG SEAFARING MAN TO GUIDE AIRSHIP AMERICA NEW YORK, Sept. B.—The naviga ting officer of the airship America, on Its proposed ' ross the Atlan ean, shortly to be attempted, will bo Murray Simmons, a junior officer of the White st;u- liner Oceanic. Ho is young, unmarried and has followed i for seventeen years. Tho America la owned by Walter Wellman and is now moored at Atlan tic City. EIGHT HURT AT CONEY NEW YORK, Sept 6.—The "double whirl" of Coney Island broke an axle tonight and collapse/] to the ground. Eight persons were seriously Injured und two others painfully hurV , LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 6. 1910. HAMILTON TRIES OUT FAST FLYER 'Hamiltonian' Makes Two-Mile Flight in Minute and Four Seconds WILL TRY FOR NEW RECORD Declares New Craft So Speedy That It Ran Away with Him (Associated Press* SACRAMENTO, Sept. 6.—Charles K. Hamilton, the aviator. in the first trial in his new flying machine, "Hamil tonian," remained In the air at Agri cultural park for one minute and four seconds this morning-, covering a dis tance of possibly a little over two miles, alighting with such speed as to slightly disable the machine. The first official flight was made promptly at noon, proving eminently successful. Hamilton is most enthusiastic over the possibilities of shattering world's records during his stay here. Commenting on his trip after the trial flight, Hamilton said: "That was absolutely the first time that the 'Hamlltonlan' has ever left the ground, and to say that I feel pleased is putting It lightly. I feel positive that I can cut in two the record made by Curtiss at Itheima last year. "At the speed attained In this trial flight I must have negotiated a mile in less than thirty seconds and will make a strenuous effort to hang up an official mark of about thirty-five seconds for the mile distance. "The fact that I have never used my own machine naturally worked as a handicap. In fact, I did not realize the speed possibilities of the machine. The machine virtually ran away from me. Had thU not happened I would not have met with the accident, which will cause a slight delay in my sched uled morning flight." The judging of live stock was one of the features of the fair this morn ing. , ENGLISHMAN TAKES ALL HONORS AT HARVARD MEET Shows His Perfect Control Over His Bleriot Machine BOSTON, Sept s.—Claude Grahame White of England proved himself the superior of all aviators taking part in the second day's events of the Har vard-Boston aero meet when, before 30,000 persons at Atlantic today, he took first place In every one of the five classes contested. In addition, White gained plaudits repeatedly s in exhibition flights he demonstrated In a thrilling manner tho hazardous feats of dipping, swooping and making short turns. He not only did this, but in one of his flights he took up Miss Mary Campbell of New York, and after twice circling the course in an easy manner, gave her a thrill with a 200-foot slide down the wind to within ten feet of the ground, from which he dropped lightly to the earth. Charles Foster Wlllard of Melrose took up the first newspaper woman to make an ascension in this country, Miss Eleanor Ladd of Boston. Tho best time of the day, made by White, was five and one-u.uarter miles In 6:1. with a Bleriot. White's dis tance record of the day was forty-five miles, 617 feet. On this trip he was 1:16:8 in the air. The one serious accident of the day occurred In the amateur class when Horace F. Kearney of Kansas City, while, running over the ground at the get-away, shot Into a wire fence. He escaped unhurt. WILL TRY TO WIN CHICAGO NEW YORK FLIGHT PRIZE KEW YORK. Sept. s.—James Radley. the young English aviator, who claims the -world's speed record, will sail for America September 17 to make final arrangements for a flight for the Chi cago-New York aeroplane prize. Radley possesses a general acquaint tance with the route, acquired on a previous visit to America, and has already mapped out the route he will endeavor to follow. FRANCE WILL CONSTRUCT HALF HUNDRED AIRSHIPS PARIS, Sept. s.—The minister of war has appointed General Rogues com lnander-tn-chief of French military aeroplaning. He has also decided to ask for a credit next year of $-100,000 for the purchase of new machines. M. Clomentel, member of the com mission for the report on the military budget, states that with the supplies for 1910 the minister of war will order fifty flying machines for the army. To the three aviation centers now In ex istence three more will shortly be added. The duty of the military staff at these centers will be to instruct pupils. As soon as they become pro ficient new machines will be ordered, ho that thia arm of military science may speedily grow. The minister of war also proposed to start a competition among officers for the Invention of a new military aero-' plant of notable superiority over any in use. One of the chief points to be aimed at is quickness in taking a ma chine to pieces and reconstructing it to facilitate transport. REDHEADED GIRL BANDIT ROBS MANY CHILDREN NTCW YORK, Sept. s.—The Gates avenue police have neat out a general alarm for the arrest of a thirteen-year old redheaded girl who h;is been hold- Ing up and robbing little girls of money. During the last week four complaints against her havo been made. Tho latest complaint was made yes terday. Five-year-old Loretta Camp bell of 360 Lexington avenue was Kent to a store with a dollar bill. At Lexington and Marcy avenues the red headed bandit asked her pleasantly to Mop Into a hallway, and when thore soon closed tho outside door, put hi r over Loretta's mouth and robbed her. Then telling her not to scream lest she be hurt, the redheaded girl disappeared, TUESDAY SPECIAL IN k (J >srvv< If/M r \^/"v /« vH SEE TABLE 12—A 35c LA MAZENO |1 PA M? f[ XYIXCII V WJLIPAj^ ARTICLE,FOR, | J. GLOVES #I.DU f^^&\k)l\J Sw\/yK'\AJ YARD lO3C A French glove that wo have made [ M '^©s. W ■;• ■* d] Ssc Is what it sells for all over the city j to our special order. Big new line V Jr ' j Wr and we se" it "special" at 26c. Pretty, in black, white and colors Just in. rtf\Ai IMi/a\/ rt/»im l?O-HIt'f CTnCITC very .dainty— very fashionable. Two-tone, wide embroidery on dROADVwM.' LJunlli, CC nILL 01 nttlO Tuesday its only 16 2-3 c. Youths' School Suits $CJ9s| Metfs 50c Sox ( "Angelus" Bicycle $9C Ages 15 to 19 Years— Special \J~ _ ii 2 /% — Sold Exclusively by Us. fall The kind the high school boy will want-rou^h chev- £* flnn Xa ß <;, k y ils ' 7 lC The '£***!*', 't B, *** YJlftoV^Xy oni'ofTht Jots and tweeds in three-piece style! Broad shouldars .of "n« bl'^ }£'£ ** %J %-> at a low price! Made especially for us bY on« r h«ri^sr^ass *&*?& ass's? ses C o. o r,n^ c zsf^^s^s^^ foni Come In 'izes i"to 19 v^arTUnd today you can champaime, blue, reseda, tan, nteed fram( f gear> rub ber tires and coaster brake. portunlty not to be neglected. "t! itV*" °°- . p fc, Asvcr,t.,r ai= or Corbln coastor brake- °""<i' -"* —— Nothing More Swagger Shown Anywhere! B 1 Same Bicycle Without Coaster Brake at $20 _»—i — mm Vi/'tf* Arp olnewhwo! Buy \«k'lSf^ jf\lC X Ull l\"ClUy» waffe^f/ ; (annent*- the kind tonUh yTO" C°mC I V P " * ' lten»ltatedl Girls's2.oo School Dresses Only Boys' Suits and Reefers at Only A saving of exactly half! Smart styles in Double breasted coats and full cut knickers ££ -^- ' percales, chambrays and ginghams—high or /tt% -gj /"\ /\ In sizes 6to 17 years. Made of line cheviots yttfc /*» jam y^ Dutch neck models-Just what mothers and WAT | 111 1 1" fi™' stripes and mixtures. Reefers are %AL - ta&. I B their school girl daughters prefer. Can be lift i - 1 II ■ natty little garments, sizes 2to 10 years in •TO* #m»T#\# worn practically all the year. Sizes 6to 14 *J|/ JL •V/ Vf red: also striped effects. Extra good, values \tfr %*T 9%*r V-T years here • Girls' Dresses! €^ OO' Misses' Dresses Cl CA $1.25 and $1.50 Pants *7Kr%> Boys'sl.oo Blouses KC\r> Save a dollar on «r^»VJ\/ Beautifully made and I'V.fc/V A saving of 60c to 76c on * •-'^ The regular $1.00 kind— V/V^ these dresses by getting them Tues- .finished are these pretty dresses these ,„„ knl( , ker etyle». Sizes 6 famous "K. and E." and other Sbrl^n/^n^hams 3 *&£$ lot. ' Eve°r ro^man^' 8 ,££& to 18 years. Wool cheviots and standard makes. Ju^t half price for to 14. styles. natty tweeds. Serviceable. them. Bto 16 years. DEPENDABLE SHOES <M CA.ffll fill HlMjll fff^illjl! |j CHILDREN'S SCHOOL lOXr* FOR BOYS AND GIRLS «jj>l.*)U | ; H^\| I \"\ M STOCKINGS, SPECIAL I£T<> Built for school wear! Of solid leather throughout lAT ■ •Hi! |*j Jt\ I Fine fast black French ribbed stockings for girls and and made by expert workmen. Come in vlci kid «Tj jr jjjj el /f' \ I boys—heavier for the boys! Knit with double knees, button (styles for girls; velour calf Bluchei, with • JP"'\sSsr yA\\ fcf /? >Vf I Boles, heols and toes for extra hard wear. Buy those heavy extension soles for boys. Sizes. 11 to 2, $1.50; I • "»P^iTVill i 13*^ /\\ if fOr scn°ol boys and Blrls— we especially recommend largor«Blzes. ?2.00. j! W^ / 111 IIMBhT J\ \\ I 1 them- Boys' auto caps— a pair of goggles with each CC\ (_%^^f\\\ 2&s#fim\\\\\ ' I "Collegian" hats for children and misses, #-7 QC cap. Tuesday for only •N"-' «S£Ti!m]lull | II I ftflimllllllllillll ll HII) specially priced Tuesday at *A.7J «j *■ I AN ASTONISHING SALE OF IMPORTED OSTRICH PLUMES I At $1.49, $1.95 and $2.48 in the Basement Store Today ! Don't Miss It! | DYNAMITERS FAIL TO WRECK BRIDGE Defective Clock Work Prevents Explosion of Gallon of Nitro-Glycerine (Associated Presi> PEORIA, 111., Sept. 6.— The discovery today of a two-gallon can of nitro glycerine with fuse attached, cap ad justed, battery beside it and a small clock to time the explosion, hidden among the steel girders of the new bridge in the East Peoria yards, gave the first clew to the Identity of the men who blew up the A. Lucas & Son's plant and the structural steel in the East Peoria yards Sunday evening. This find was made by John Scurry, a former employe of the Peoria & Pekin Union, who, with railroad detec tives, was examining the site of Sun day's explosion. The shot had evi dently failed to go off because of some defect In the clock, which was set to explode at 10:30 p. m., when the other three shots were fired. The sinister fluid filled the peculiarly shaped can clear to the top. The bat tery was a small affair of a standard make and the clock of the alarm variety. The can bore no labels, but It came from Pittsburg or some other city where immense quantities of explosives are used. While the clock may have stopped, there Is another theory that the battery may have been just a trifle too weak to flre the shot, which un questionably would have wrecked the entire railroad yard. The battery bears nothing to Indicate where it may have been purchased. Neither does the clock, the fuse or the cap. The partial description of three strangers, whose appearance in the yards for the last two or three days has not been explained, has been ob tained and for these three men search is being made. STANFORD UNIVERSITY PUTS END TO HAZING PALO ALTO, Sept. C—An edict is sued by the faculty of Stanford uni versity today puts un end to all hazing of students In the future. The prac tice of "tubbing" and all interference with personal liberties are prohibited. The order Is issued as a result of t clashes between tho sophomore and freshman classes. DIXIE KID BEATS JUVANIE GLENS FALLS, N. V., Sept. 6.— Dixie Kid had all the better of a ten round bout with Joe Juvanle of this city tonight. Dixie Brown won from Jack Barry of Scranton In tho third round by a knockout.. BUSINESS EDUCATION AT ITS BEST-A GREAT COMMERCIAL SCHOOL A Herald representative recently had the pleasure of visiting the Issacs- Woodbury Business college In the new Hamburger building, Los Angeles, and was greatly surprised at Its magnitude and splendid quarters and equipment. The college is located on the fifth floor, above the public library, and occupies 16,000 square feet of floor apace. It has frontages on Hill and Eighth streets, and also surrounds a large light well, giving it about 500 feet of street and light frontage, the major portion of which Is composed of windows. The ceilings are sixteen feet high, and this, together with per fect ventilation and abundant light, makes the school room ideal, the air b^ing pure and clean. One very important feature is that the Issacs-Woodbury quarters are about 100 feet above the street, thus being removed from noise, dust and the distracting street confusion. The view of city and mountains from the college windows is both beau tiful and inspiring. iWe were also agreeably surprisd in find a larg attendance even in mid summer. The quality of the students seemed much above the average In personality and intelligence—no doubt a case- of "like attracting like." Mr. E. K. Isaacs is the active head of the college, having been its presi dent since 1903. The Bchool was found ed In 1884 by P. Q. Woodbury, whose name it has carried until recently, when the board of directors by reso lution adopted the modified name, "Isaccs-Woodbury." Mr. Isaacs has associated with-him an unusually strong staff of officers and teachers. Mr. M. E. Austin Is the vice president of the corporation, and principal of the commercial depart ment—a position which he has filled with credit during the past five years, Slaving brought his department to a high state of efficiency. Miss Mary C. Askew is secretary of the corpora tion and principal of the shorthand and twpewriting department. Miss As kew is a teacher of exceptional ability, and under her management the Isaacs- Woodbury shorthand department has attained a reputation of excellency that is a very valuable asset to the school. We asked Mr. Isaacs what he did with such a large number of students after graduation. Ife replied that the placing of Isaacs-Woodbury graduates was the least of his troubles; that the school had been doing good, honest and effective work a quarter of a century, :ind was so well and favorably known by business firms that its graduates were always in demand; that It was not unusual for employers to make ap plication a month or more In advance, asking the management to select some bright young person of adaptable qual ities to be supplied to them upon grad uation. The Isaacs-Woodbury formerly occu pied a two-story building at 809 South Hill street. We Inquired why the fifth story of tho Hamburger building was preferred to the old location, and Mr. Isaacs said the advantages of the new location were many and apparent, and that the most serious objection to a • — - •^ :,' .'ffs ii/^ E. K. ISA ACS President Ihb»€B- Wood bury Bii»!n*s» College. school location in a low two-story j building on a noisy street car corner ; was the intolerable street noise and | dust. When the school moved from its i uptown location on Spring street its new location on Hill and Eighth was a residence section, but now has de veloped Into a great business center. | The new college quarters in the great' Hamburger building are quiet, clean, ! dignified and inviting. The Isaacs-Woodbury students have the advantage of the splendid Ham burger roof garden, and of the public library on the third floor. The college entrance, 320 West Eighth street. Is entirely separate from the store en trances. Two elevators are in constant use, and there is no stair-climbing. Music, art and expression receive es pecial attention, and the classes in domestic science are large. The gym nastic and athletic work are under the care of a physician as well as a physi cal director. There are thirty teach ers In the faculty, several of whom roake their home at the school. Resi dent pupils number about forty and they enjoy the .privileges of a refined home. The school is not denominational, but distinctly Christian in its influence. One hour a week Is given to tba Young Women's Christian association, and ministers of the city, as well as prom inent philanthropic workers, often ad dross the organization. Miss Mosgrove and Miss Thomas are the charming and efficient principals of the lower school, which begins with the kindergarten and takes' pupils through the first seven grades of class work. The beautiful home place, the sheltered playgrounds, the character of j the work accomplished all indicate the 1 desirability of this branch of the ', school. A limited number of boarding i pupils are received in the lower school. Miss Parsons and Miss Dennen are principals of the girls' collegiate school and are acknowledged educators 1 of superior ability. FORGETS WEDDING RING, AND BRIDE HAS TO WAIT NEW YORK, Sept. 6.—Even though Tom Byram didn't arrive to marry Susie Best in her home in Dover, N. J., a week ago yesterday and Susie had to dismiss the whispering guests and go to bed weeping, she is Mrs. Thomas Byram now just the same. For Tom's excuse for staying away was so ingenious that Susie simply had to forgive him, and they were mar ried last Tuesday night. But the fact there had been a ceremony did not be come known generally In Dover until yesterday. The ceremony was performed by Rev. James H. Cleary, rector of St. John's Episcopal church. Mlsb Sophia Gels and Lewis Sperry were back on their Jobs as bridesmaid and best man respectively. It was Bald yesterday that Tom's excuse when he appeared at the Bast home near midnight of that tearful Sunday was that he had lost the wedding ring and no jewelry sto- i were open on Sundays and he y i ashamed to appear without the mai i circlet.