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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, August 11, 1910, Image 3

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Cousin of Dead Man Whose Ne=
gotiable Paper Is Gone Can
: i - Not Be Found
Railway and Civil Officials Work
in Mysteries Resulting
From Ignacio Wreck
SAN RAFAEL, Aug. 10.— Two myster
ies have come ontnf the fearful rail
road wreekat Ifrnaofo, in which' 12
tnen met their death, and the authori
ties of Marin county arc unable to solve
<-.ither. Two days have passed since the
disaster, but no trace lias beeu found
of IS year old Charles Fisher of Brook
lyn, who disappeared. Fisher was a
iousin of Pincus Levin, who was killed
Jn the wreck.
H became known today that $6,000 In
ne-gotiable paper, supposed to have been
in the pockets of Pincus, has disap
peared. " Coroner Sawyer was notified
today by J. p. Overtoil of -the Levin
Tanning company of Santa Rosa, that ;
Levin had obtained 56.000 in negotiable
paper from a San Francisco bank on
the <jay of the wreck.
Tliis paper was not found upon Levin
when the body was examined and the
pockets searched by Coroner Sawyer!
and a representative of the railroad.
When the bodied of the dead were
: placed aboard the relief train they were
: laid upon the floor. At San Rafael
. Ihey were wrapped in quilts, trans
ferred to wagons and removed to the
morgue, where the ooroner and rail
roAa representatives made an inventory
of the belongings of each. •4-
The railroad authorities have been
risked to make a minute search of the
scene of the wreck, although this is
expected to rev*>al little. A curious
crowd l^s been visiting the. wreck
scene gathering: souvenirs. The $6,000
note could be cashed by any one, and
fear is expressed that it may* have been
p:<k<Hi up already.
FfcshCTy disappearr.r.ce grows more
mysterious. He and Levin boarded the
tr.iin for .Santa Rosa. Roth were in the j
smoking car ait the time of the acci- j
<3ehL Levin was killod. It has been j
defihftely established that Fisher was!
vtt killed, as it la impossible that his j
2 body: <-an be- hidden in the few piles of
"'reckapp yot to be removed. A search
"f hospital*? in Marin and Fan Fran
. 'isco lias failed to show that he is
among: the injured.
;. ' Fragments o*' bo«lics.wcrc found at
Ifilie. wreck the day after the" traeredy.
but it is !>ot believed that Fisher could
"nave li*en so mangled. A portion of
skull. lungs, brains and other p.irts of
;>"Ui»?s wero discovered and buried by
Miyp Kdith RoMnson of S^n Ila'ael.
.\7i inquest over the bodies of 12 vie- j
Cinis ot the wreck will be Jield by Coro- j
neT Siiv.-yer early next w?ck. District j
Attorney Tln»n::»s Boyd will examine I
ti-.o Ti-itnesscs. arsons whom will" be]
Vorthwestern Hacifio olTi^ia Is, crews of j
I" 'th trains and th« station ageiit at j
Ignacfo. \u25a0 \u25a0.
Tlu' belongings of G. Crivellone, tlie
<'.*\u25a0.! < l peddler, were delivered to a San
Francisco undertaker today upon an
order .signed by J. ]>ab«-], secretary of
l\if relief <-ommittec of the Foresters
«,f America.
F. D. MacGowan of S.a.n Francisco
j.as arranged to send the bodies of M.
/.. and Archie W. Banks to their homes
in Ro<-kford. . 111., tomorrow morning.
The brothers had just entered the
smoker for a sandwich when the acci
c!e:it occured. * "i"-~ '
Ooroner Sawyer declared that he
would make no charges or swear to no |
warrants until after the inquest. Should
' \hf jury charge any individual with!
< riminal negligence, Sayer said an ar
\u25a0i/<~-st would be made. There was n«> im- j
\u25a0 .mediate necessity, he said, for ordering!
•Conductor Flaherty into custody. Slier- i
iff Taylor also declared that he will
. make no arrests.
Mrs. Neils Xielson, whose husband
;vrß; vrB killed In the wreck, visited the!
luorgue today and broke down. Niel- !
i s.on lived near Novato and when his I
wife hoard of the wreck Monday night i
£he drove a horse and buggy four miles
to the scene of the catastrophe.
'.'Nielsen will be. buried tomorrow
afternoon under the auspices of th«
\u25a0•To/cal lodge of Odd Fellows.
Among those who will be summoned
jus witnesses at the inquest next week
are General Manager W. S. Palmer,
Superintendent W. J. Hunter, Fireman
Bert Speaker, Brakeman J. H^- Crooker,
Trainman" F. A. Brewster. Conductor A.
3y, Sl.era, Brakeman C McNulty, Fire
jhan C. G. Hiatt, Trainman F. F. Muller
*i»4. George Flaherty. The station
agent* at Ignacio, L. K. Green -and
JJafry Stone, will 'also testify. Stone
was on duty at the time of the wreck,
«>reen being at dinner. Some* of the
passengers will also be called. "r" r \
Victims Still in Danger
. .1 Although 4he condition of the injured
pf the Ignacio train wreck* was an
nounced yesterday, as being greatly
improved by the physicians at the
\u25a0Northwestern hospital, there is still
s~ome anxiety concerning Firemau
JBuTt Speaker and Engineer 12. L. Lyt
itak»r, the two most seriously hurt.
.T):ey both passed a quiet night and
hop* Js brightening for their recovery,
but as yet their condition is too crit
ical to have passed the danger point.
There was a noticed improvement yes
.terdikj', however, that promises good.
:.i.«*yr4ing to the reports last night,
niadefinite statement can be made con
feerning them until the crisis has passed,
Avhich will be within the next t two or
:Uue-e days.
• T.he physicians in attendance at tnc
hospital expressed every. -confidence re
garding the remainder of the injured.
There is little doubt that they all have
jiassed the danger mark tind-are well
On the road to recovery.
Caiifornians on Travels |
: NEW YORK, Aug. . 10. — Californians
Arc registereJ at hotels here as>fol^
lows:. :V*
"' ' From Ssn -Fraud «<o— W*. H. Xaglc. Hotel
Ku<Un~batn; W. C Murdoa.' Mrs. Munlon, Hotel
MariUi^Df-:' C:E. N«.rlor. Hotol.Vork: Dr. C.
n <"ol.b Mrs. Cobh. S!. I^n'f. K. Bootb. Hot«-1
<;crar<l- J. E- ChandtPr, MarfUa Washlnifton: J.
\s nrnnl HW*U«**lll*; Miss L. Pelscr. Hotel
MMtie Antoinette: Mr*. U A. Jlotfe, Martha
\VrfKhloet-Mi: A. Kr*n,i«-o de P. runia, Hotel
niszi- G W. Loct!-, Betmont bdtel ; F. T. . Andcr
\u25a0'•\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0tm-«iwßd toloa; Mrs. f. niehl, «;rand; J.E.
?K>i"lr Hotel BrorteU: \u25a0 B.- K. Little. Marlbor-
M L- Bcqua. Plhzh: «. H. tVallins. Bel
.'nSit' Mrs. E. I. Crane. Park aTcnue. hotel: Mrs.
t <"urrv Park arrnac; F. Peterson, Hcruld
vrfuere- J M. CraDP. Hotel Albany: A. B.
K«"ckcrbockcr. Hotel Seville: Mrs. Leopold. Belle
1 !^ Los AngeJes-B. M. LoeUl, .Gr»bd Union;
\(i=v L-Cranc, Hotel Breslin; G. B. Hauaman.
wntri Victoria; C. W". Cwl.rear. Mrs. Colyear.
ivH Me^d. Mrs. Mead. Hotel Empire; Mrs.
IV.sV' PeUiie. Misf "K.- Siege!, Hotel Navarre;
< A' r Hsmlr. H««el Br»««liD; W. A. Johnston,
AVf~ JobnMon, Hotel CamljrUinfl; Mre. L., P.
\u25a0^™»y. Hotel rUMJ J. S. Srhmldt, Hotel^Bres-,
i^EK>«j. »;rand Lnionr Mrs. C.'C.
warden Hoffn.«'>" Hmi^e; J. .PvUbln, Hotel Vic
t«ri* -°A W. Swwi'MW. Mrs. .. Scions. Hotel
Klu; Mr*. CougUUu, Hotel Plaza.
First published photograph of George Flaherty, the conductor of; the
work train, whose disobedience of orders caused Hhe wreck near- Ignacio on
the Northwestern Pacific railroad last Monday evening.
McMurray Promised Part of the
Profits, According to Wit=
nesses at Inquiry
McALESTEII, Ok., Aug. 10. — "Lo, the
poor Indian," learned a few more things
about the proposed sale of $30,000,000
worth of his land, in the hearing before
tije congressional investigating commit
tee today. Congressman C. D. Carter of
the fourth Oklahoma district testified
that iii an interview at the. home of
Richard C. Adams, an attorney at Wash
ington. Adams had said that he had an
arrangement by which he was to secure
5 per cent of the "profits" to be derived
from the McMurray certificates.
"He also told me," testified Carter,
"that Congressman B. S. McGuire was
in pn the deal and would get his share".
He also told me that Doctor Wright, .a.
delegate for the. * Choctaw Indians. at
V.'ashington, with a salary of $6,000,
was in on the deal. He also said, 'We've.
got some others,* buthe didn't mention
any other names. _ \
"I also met Jake L. Hamon at Wash
ington. He told me to go to that old
man Gore and get him to withdraw that
fool bill of his against McMurray con
tracts." ,
i Congressman Carter, who 'is part
j Cherokee Indian, and who for two
I years was a member of the house com-
I mittee on Indian affairs, was then
i "Do you think a majority of the In
dians are in favor of these contracts
giving 10 per cent to McMurray?"
"There is no doubt that they are," he
replied. "But there, is also .no doubt
! that in signing the contracts many were
I influenced to do so by persons who had
i an interest in them."
• Adams was described as a Delaware
Indian, who frequently had been men
tioned as having called on President
Taft in matters pertaining to Indian af
fairs. It was Adams to whom the'ln
dians in this state- were asked to
address their telegrams urging Presi
dent Taft to approve the. sale of the
lands, concerning which McMurray
holds contracts, on which,' according to
Senator T. P. Gore, a 10 per cent . or
$3,000,000 "attorney's fee" would be
K. B. Lathom, an attorney of McAles
ter, related a. meeting with McMurray
two years ago, when McMurray, he said,
offered him a present- of $10, 000^ if the
old tribal contracts "would go through."
These contracts were afterward dis
approved by President Roosevelt. What
the "present" was for Latham declared
he never could make' out,, for he was
not. asked to support J.he/ contracts. .
John H. Shepherd, formerly a special
assistant in the department , of the in
terior, testified that .Charles Curtis of
Kansas and Vice President Sherman
opposed the amount of the McMurray
Kau.. Auk. 10. — Two farmer*, K~ ' T. '• Handy
•if PaW. Kan., end Martin - MR fk wood of
I«!ana. Kan.. \v*tp killed hero today when a
rjo-k Island <-ii£ine <tbkUo(l into' a Union
Paclfio caboOKC in which the iup.i wero sitting.
you can expect to suffer
because the other organs
are also affected and the
whole system of digestion
and assimilation is block-
ed. You can eat. heartily:
and -without fear of dis^
tress :if w you will; begin
your \meals with a dose of
Hostetter's Stomach; Bit-;
ters. It regulates^the apP
petite, aids digestif and
prevents Grason^StomachJ
Heartburn, Belchiiig,% In-
digestion,- Cramps^ ; i Diar-
rhoea and /Malaria; : Fever
THE SAN FiMyQISCOH^ 11; 1910-
Convention League and Local
Aeries After Next Annual '
Lodge Meeting
Following the success of the conven
tion league in securing the 1911. con
ventions of the National Educational
association and the international Sun
day schools session, a determined effort
will.be made by the league to secure
the grand aerie of the Fraternal Order
of Eagles for next year. A committee
of the league will go to St. Louis in
.the special train of the local aerie,s, and
at'the grand aerie in that city will pre
sent the reasons why San Francisco
should be the next grand aerie- loca
tion. . ' , \u25a0 .
The local aeries will also work 'for
San Francisco. At the 1907. session of
the "order, held at Norfolk^ San Fran
cisco gave notice of her candidacy "for
next year's convention. Notice was
given at Seattle at the 190S session and
again at' Omaha during .last"year's"ses
sion. The members of the" local; aeries
feel certain of bringing the session to
this city. " ; \u25a0 ;,-,"
Chairman Cheatham of the committee
appointed by the • convention league
has arranged for the distribution of at :
tractive badges and literature setting
forth the welcome that San Francisco,
will- extend to the eastern aeries^, i The
railroads have published an attractive
booklet, giving the itinerary o^ the
California special arid picturing "the
points, of .interest en. route. "
Kirk Harris, president of tke
vention league, who, \u25a0 with' James
Woods, president of the Hotelmen's as
sociation, has been actively co-operat
ing with the Eagles in. making the
preliminary arrangements, predicts that
the cpnvention of the Eagles would
bring 75,000 people:. to this city.
1 / I i it '\u25a0\u25a0 X ' ~~~" uTI - each month, and ;in
I I '{\u25a0{[{ \i i Vr-— - •-\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0'•"\u25a0 H , nit lilt 111 HI itliree months; you .own
I -.--- IM-HJ liiiiil iii iII i i 1i 11 ' ll "' feH-is:
| J \u25a0 j 1 I l|l| I B III 1 • brass trimmed, remem-
JPJ[ j \u25a0/\u25a0; } \u25a0\u25a0.'\u25a0!. M.I-; jj ' - I L ber. It stands five' feet
y ' \u25a0 ' " : '\u25a0 ' \u0084 ''.---. -.""-• '•'-\u25a0 \u25a0 is positively on sale ex-
• ...-. \u25a0'"•\u25a0*.., '.. t . -V"-'^',"". .'\u25a0: ;• •; ?*•• /'." •' -.•' ';\u25a0'\u25a0-.. : - ; •' . ;; : V'clusiycly;"at Brcuner's.
Read Oiir Credit Terms: A
$25.00 worth of furniture for $5.00 cash and ;$2.00 per^ month >-:; iH^
$50.00 worth of furniture for $7.50 cash -and $5.00 per month
$75.00 worth of furniture" for $10.00 s cash' and $7.50 per month
$100.00 worth of furniture: for $15.00 cash and $10.00 per month '
$125.00 V.worth of furniture for $20.00 cash and $12.50 per month . :\u25a0' ;
$150.00 worth of furniture for $25.00 cash' and $15.00 per month -^^^|^^jV
$i 75.00 worth of furniture for $30.00 ; cash /and . ,$1 7;50 per month
$200.00 worth of furniture for $35.00. cash ; and $20.00 per month
and- 1^ *:'- \u25a0 -, ' *•' "-' l | 7^ *". ,- •• ' •*" \u25a0'-" V\j " -'\u25a0 for 1 ' ;V —
lim^ \u25a0 v : .-#2sl§^
-===r======-^^.V- : " 'Exclusive Agents for the .WorftiFomoUs'O'ttafttmanVo'iFWni^ :. "'- ; '' ' '""'" : ""'"''
Judge' \l.' F. Smith Addresses
'Delegates at Banquet Given
in His Honor
Business of Convention Con»
V eluded With Election and
Installation of Officers
[Special Dispatch lo The Call]
STOCKTON, .Aug.: 10:— The twenty
sixth grand council of the Young Men's
Institute"^completed its- labors at r " 12:46
o'clock this .* afternoon, the convention
having concluded^ with stirring , ad
dresses by 'retiring; Grand President
James P. ' Sex -^and • Supreme President
L. i:. Mahan. /vj^'.'>
\u25a0The wlndupj^anquet was held to
i night, , ; the : guest, j*«f '• honor being Judge
James F. a Srhillf,\f)ast supreme presi
dent/ and'one- of ;the founders of the
prdeiv. • -''r' \u25a0.'-.(,;.' , \.~'j". '.-"' . . : '\:
There was a" large delegation :'at;, the
station».to ; greet; Judge Smith, "and a
parade was, formed, led by the Stockton
Union bafidJ \u0084 *;'.'''\u25a0 '}
:. R:. B. '.Oullarian .of this- city' and a
member ,> of -the Stockton council- pre
sided as toastrha'ster "at -the banquet.
\u25a0The addresses v; were -excellent and the
closing hours of .the delegates' visit
in- Stockton -willVlong .^beV remembered.
• -Th^e toastslwere as follows: .„
I "Our ChnrohjV-rro vDco"-^Rct. T. J. "O'Con
nell. Alam^da.- -'- \u25a0/-. . \u25a0> - \u25a0 : '.' "•
'"Our Country"— Judge •F. J. Murasky, San
Francisco, s ; . '; . ' I
"The _V. 'l M. I." — Supreme , President L. E.
Mahan.' .< •\u25a0 : - ' •:. ' • \u25a0•\u25a0•\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0 r
'•Our, Grand. Officers"— S.'B.Fugazl, grand
president. ...
"The Old Guard".— F. ; J. , Kierce, ; San Fran
cisco.' -••',' •' '\u25a0•"\u25a0" •" '\u25a0- - ' \u25a0 - •
. Remarks — Mayor 8.. R. -Reibenstein.
"Stockton Council No. .3"— President W. P. J.
. "Pacific Grand Council Jurisdiction"— J. B.
Qu<»pn, past grand. president. \u25a0'
- ."Prwldent of the United States"— Judge James
F. Smith.. . . \u0084 . \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 - \u25a0\u25a0•\u25a0-, \u25a0 :',. •
, Judge, Smith is a personal friend of
President Taft ; and his address was cs T
pecially interesting. ; He was heartily
applauded. . - \
T^e work^ before the grand; council
this morning .consisted principally, of
the election of officers where .contests
existed. The most exciting race- was
between J. 'Af Leary; of Vallejo and
Charles McAulifE of San Francisco, can
didates for grand' marshal. l Leary was
declared' elected "by one, vote.
.John G. ;Lawler of Napa defeated
Fred C Walsh'of Los Angeles for' grand
outside.- sentinel. ..; .\u25a0 , ,:
Rev. C.{E. Kennedy ;of San Francisco
and W. P. J. -Lynch, president of Stock
ton, council, were elected grand direct
ors by acclamation. The other grand
directors are: - ~. -
\u25a0Joseph V. St. Clalr.San Francisco.
\u25a0 James A. Bacißalupi, San Francisco. ,
H. J. Fazakerlr, Oakland.
, v «5. Vandenabeele, 1 Alaracla. \u25a0 . .
.: Leo. M." Bosecrans, I>is Atiselos.
\u25a0 James Longshore, Sacramento. \u25a0•. .-• \u25a0'\u25a0_\u25a0. > •
The r V -unsuccessful •• candidates for
grand directors were: D. . J." Lucey,
Part Costa; Thomas R. McGinnis, Val
lejo;^ Charles .D. O'Connor, San Fran
cisco;" James A. Gallagher, San Fran
cisco; John M. Meyer. San Jose.
i The officers ~ elect "-were^,^installed ljy
Supreme President Mahan ". shortly be
fore«;.,the • adjournment "of -the grand
council. '''\u25a0^>- : \ ':'\u25a0?•• ". -^v -.:-..,.; >^ .-..-'. ' : -
Delegates . to . the ; supreme council,
which meets , in ' San Francisco next
month, were- elected ns-follows: %'\u25a0
James A: Bacipalupi, San Francisco; -Dr. T. ft.
Morris. Sun FranclFco; S. A. -RUey,. San Fran
cisco;- William J. Hennery, Oakland. • -' -
\u25a0 Alternates'— W.G. Ernest. Los Anßeles: 1 James
P., Sex,- San:. Jose; Richard • Lauxen,, Stockton;
Rer. T. J. O'Connell, Alame.da. -: ' \u25a0 .. . ,'.'., .-. - i
.'>— The report r of the state 'of institute
committee was read, showing the order
to be in.- a- prosperous condition. The
finance 'committee's., report was also
pleasing -to the delegates. ' x
A telegram of greeting , was read
from Josephine T. Molloy, grand secre
tary, of the, Yi.L. I.';of San Francisco. \u25a0
. The delegates expressed their, appre
ciation of -.the -'good -work -'done by Past
President Sex "by giving a rising vote
of thanks. \u0084 "-.•
The delegates left at 1:30 o'clock. this
afternoon' on'- a trolley ride, overi the
Central California company's
Stockton r Lodi ihterurban road, which
took them through the famous ' tokay
belt.- . ..v: '; \u0084 :,'\u25a0 ; . •'.\u25a0 ,' . ..- . ,
\u25a0"Last night the Los Angeles delegates
held 'a" ninformal .-c reception at their
|/XB;-Fugazi,' Grand"
headquarters at; the. Stockton. Stephen
McAuliff was^master/of ceremonies. .
<The selection *of> the ;* meeting vp.lace
forvtheiiext convention j'was ! left *with
tlie .'board of grand directors.. \u25a0'„
" -The,'. grand council adopted , the fol
lowing \ resolutions expressing its ap
preciation'for favors extended from
variousrsources: .. \u25a0 ' :
RpsoWed. that the twenty-sixth jnrand council
extend a rote of thanks as follows: .
, To Stockton- council. No.- 5, V.'-M.* I.; for its
courteous -treatment and. splendid entertainment.
To Weber council No.. 4ft. Y. U? 1., .for its
kindness in. entertaining; the grand council and
for attention and courteous treatment *to Tisit
ing •: ladies durlß the session., -
To the . Y. L. I. in general for assistuis in
the . parade .of - Sunday. August 7. .^'- \u25a0>/•'\u25a0\u25a0' s
To tho other Catholic societies participating
in the. parade.,-. .
To the local press of Stockton for the splen
did ': accounts given of the grand council ses
; To the. San Francisco press of f?t<vkton. In
cluding The Call, f^ironicle. Examiner. Bul
letin, • P"*r and particularly . the. Sun : Francisco
Monitor and Leader, and "also the Oakland
Tribune, ana Bee and Union ; of Sacramento for
the notices accorded the grand council in con
nection with the session and the excursion and
parade in connection therewith.
To the mayor and people of Stockton for as
siting in' making -the grand council and its at
tendant features so highly . Kuccessfnl.
To. the reverend- clergy; of St. Mary's chuch.
Stockton. Oal.; for the mass Sunday. August
7. and for, the use of tho church for the re
quiem mass the following day and for the kind
ness of Rev. -Fathers -Slattery, O'Connell. Can
tillion. Soresio, Kennedy afld. lvfahy for ' offi
ciating thereat. • ,
Fight Over Property Divides
Pioneer Family
[Special Dispatch lo The Call]
SAN JOSE, Aug. 10.— A- fight which
promises to divide the surviving mem
bers "of a pioneeV family was started
today -by" Edward .Younger with -the
tiling of a contest of the will executed
by his mother, a year before her death
in 1908, whereby he was given the in
come from one-fifth of an estate of
$30,000./ The father, who died many
years ago, was known all over Cali
fornia for the blooded cattle he raised.
By. the . terma of ; Mrs. Younger's
will she left one-fifth of her property
to Mrs. Alice Gaily of San Francisco in
trust for Edward I'oungen her. only
son, and the remainder in .equal parts
to the four daughters, Florence Ins
keep.y Augusta ', Younger, Mrs. Rosalie
L.* Andrews, and the trustee. . :.
The son alleges that hisisisters false
ly represented to their, mother' that he
was dissolute and would squander, what
property she mighty settle-- upon him.
He alleged that Mrs. Inskeep and Au
gusta Younger by fraudulent means in
duced his mother to deed them valu
able property.
\ \u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 . - "-
Money Is Stolen; No Trace of
the Robbers
CHEYENNE, AVyo.. Aug. 10.— An
army paymaster's safe, containing
$6,500. was, stolen frqm the maneuver
camp at Pole mountain, --25 miles west
of here, last night and carried away.
There is. no' trace of the robbers, al
though an extra heavy guard was on
duty. ' Officers are scouring .the hills
for the: robbers. When Captain "W. T.
Wilder arrived the first of the week
with the money for the troops the
safe, contained $80,000. -
Attorney Frank H. Powers Tells
f Court How His Home Was;
; Disrupted
Lawyer Obtains Divorce Decree
and Custody of the Three
Elder Children
."Mrs.. Jane G. Powers, until yesterday
the wife of Frank H. Powers, a promi
nent local ; attorney, is. now free to
nurture her artistic soul in the salons
and ateliers and grand opera houses of
.Paris 'and New York. With a minimum
of publicity Powers was granted" a di
vorce yesterday by . Judge Troutt.
• Cruelty was. the ground set forth in
the decree. Pdwers tobl of his wife's
persistent attempts-;to disrupt his home
and i his business in order that j she
might enjoy the delights of "the older
There was no mention in. the court
proceedings of AVilhelm Funk, the art
ist who ministered to Mrs. Powers' love
of the beautiful by painting a portrait
of her that has. attracted much atten
tion and. has been acclaimed a master
piece of ; protraiture. Funk was the
guest of Mr.* and Mrs. Powers. in their
country home- at Carmel last fall, and
there he painted the wonderful picture
of his .host's wife.
The' judge^granted Powers* petition
that the three elder children, Grace
Madeleine, Dorcas Jane and Albert Gal
latin Powers, . be awarded to his cus
tody, and that the youngest. Marian
Hubbard Powers, be given into the care
of the mother. >-^ '
Another Famous $2.00
Commences Tomorrow Morning at 8:30 Sharp
jj Women's Low Shoes
V^ Ml Some Several Hundred Pairs
1» i^y All leathers and a great variety of styles. i
/w sizes but not all sizes in each style.
flf 4^^r*e Grouped on tables according to size to make
Y^ j^rt\ selections easy.
* .^r IIA §t\ Savings half and in some instances more.
£lr M^^Mm mm m
Tailor-Made Suits tot Women
$9.75, $12.75, $14.75, $18.75, $24.75
At these five prices are listed absolutely" every suit received
in The Emporium stock prior to July Ist Of course, ;
prices have been subjected to tremendous reductions.
Silverware at Sacrifice Prices
Almost every conceivable table, boudoir or household article
in hollow silverware is offered in attractive designs and a
very superior quality quadruple plate on white metal. Prices
show vast savings. Table flat ware of the famous Wm.Rogers*
make, duly guaranteed, show prices at the very lowest level.
Curtain?: 4th Semi-Annual Sale
A sale that has broken all records for buying. The throngs of
eager purchasers day after day best show the public's appre-
. ciation of remarkable values and equally remarkable saving.
Scrim curtains, $1.55 to $4.95 the Marie Antoinette from $2.55 to
pair. $4.95 the pair.
Nottingham, curtains, $1.55 to Renaissance lace curtains, $3.45
- $2.55 the pair. * to $4.95 the pair.
Irish Point curtains, »$2.95 to Novelty lace curtains. $1.55 to
$4.95 the pair. .\u25a0 $2.95 the pair.
(Xl foranyof -<siiL
vDI Vy several \zj£
Men will find this . %£ I >'' *jm*fls!§
an exceptional op- &M k L '^^W
portunity and best &$& o'M^^^F^
profit by buying one / t \ : £ < * >*|"
at n -hrice. from V 2 ; '" SiAfll^ J^
The reason for this tremen- • jk
dous price cut sale and the offer- . \m^ *M V'Vjß
ing of quality suits at such a •ff *-i£l&
remarkably low price is the fact ifiMSjl I^p9
that the tremendous selling has 'W"«F
broken various lines and in order %M
to keep stocks at their usual top |«| m *
notch of efficiency odd styles 'Jp'lll
must be. closed out. , All. sizes •%ss?s&
Important to All Women \
Readers of "this Paper;
Thousands upon thousands of women
have kidney or bladder' trouble and
never suspect it.
Women's complaints often prove to
be nothing else but kidney trouble, or
the result of kidney or bladder dis-
ease.- - ' -•-' I
If -the kidneys are not In a healthy
condition, they may cause the other or-
gans to become diseased.
You may." suffer a great deal .with
pain in "i the back, bearing-down feel-
ings., headache' and loss of ambition.
Poor health makes you nervous. Irri-
table and may be despondent; it makes
any. one so.
But thousands of irritable, nervous,
tired and broken-down women have
restored their health and strength by
the use of Swamp-Root, the great Kid-
ney, Liver and Bladder Remedy. . .
Swamp-Root brings new life and ac-
tivity to the kidneys, the cause of such
Many send for a sample bottle, to
see what Swamp-Root, the great Kid-
ney, Liver and Bladder Remedy, will Jc>
for them. Every reader of this paper,
who has not already tried it. may ad-
dress _ Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton.
N.- V., and receive sample bottle fre<»
rby mall. You can purchase the regti-
; lar fifty-cent and one-dollar size bot-
; ties at all drug stores.
For Northern and Eastern Points
f choice of
Illustrated Booklets on Application.
G. W. COLBY. General Azeat.
835 Market St. (PaUc- Hotel).

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