Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday, June 24, 1908.
THE TIMES. - . : : : ; - m FOR THE WEEK. WEDNESDAY. Annual amateur tournament of Canton. Bexrtnnfne of l.OOO-mlle relia- bllity ran of Chicago Motor Club. THURSDAY. Annual meeting of Society of ADtomooue engineer ni ueiroii. Annual boat race between liar- rani and Ynlr at New Lnmlitn. - - - 7 Conn. FRIDAY. ii . vauauiHB vKjxuyiv jtu..iiij! iriulS &t t. catneriaes, untario. j Rudolph Unholx vs. Phil Brock, 10 rounds, at Los Angeles. SATURDAY. Annual rrenttn n T.wiii.. - - r- -" " - miiiiviirv late Rowing association at Pough- keepsle. American team for Olympic games sails from Sew York on the steamship Philadelphia. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. NATIONAL LEAGUE. W. Ll. Pet. Chicago ...i 32 20 .015 Pittsburg 34 24 .586 Cincinnati 31 25 .554 Kew York 30 25 .545 Philadelphia 24 27 .471 Boston 25 32 .439 St. Louis 24 34 .414 Brooklyn 21 34 .382 . AMERICAN LEAGUE. W. L. Pet. Chicago , . . . . 35 23 .603 St. Louis . .31 24 .586 Cleveland 32 25 .561 Detroit 32 25 .561 Philadelphia 26 30 .464 Boston 26 34 .433 New York 24 32 .429 Washington 20 36 .357 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. ' W. L. Pet. Indianapolis 42 23 .646 Louisville 40 24 .625 Toledo 3S 24 .613 Milwaukee 2S 36 .437 Columbu3 33 31 .516 Kansas City 26 38 .406 St. Paul 17 45 .274 CENTRAL LEAGUE. W. L. Pet. Dayton 31 21 .596 Evansville 32 24 .571 Grand Rapids 30 23 .566 Terre Haute 28 26 .519 Zanesvllle 28 26 .519 South Bend 26 27 .491 Kort Wayne 23 27 .460 Wheeling 13 37 .260 j feinted well, which puzzled Temple, who missed a number of times. BLACKBURN TO FIGHT IN WEST. San Francisco. Cal., June 23.-Xjack Blackburn Is to have his chance in the west. Sam Berger secured the east erner to meet the winner of the Jimmy Gardner-Kyle Whitney fight. Black burn has long been anxious to appear in some of the welterweight contests on the coast. YALE WHITEWASHES HARVARD UKAUUfllhWl - SHERIDAN SCHOOL : 'HT M ; - P ? jf. , ' ' ''s',s ' V V' i ' vi s '1 ' Special to The Times East Chicago, Ind., June 24.- New Haven, Conn., June whitewashed Harvard, 3 to 0, in their annual commencement game before more than 14,000 spectators, tying th series and making it necessary to play a deciding game. This will be fought on the Polo Grounds, New York, next Saturday afternoon. Van Vleck was right at the top of his game and let Harvard down with three scattered singles. Captain Leon ard was the only Harvard player to reach third. He scratched a hit" when Van Vleck failed to hold his sharp grounder, deflecting it to Dines, who got it to first too late. Leonard took second on McCall's sacrifice and third on Harvey's out, but was left, as Aaronson flied out to Clifford. real player got it that would know A hot what to do with it tjiiiv rionn Same of baseball was pulled off here j "umpire." Sunday between a team from the Elks Th t . - lodge and a picked nine of East Chi- L Z A?!!".! start,e?- There were idiuiea lu ine exniDiuon Dut out s called for A, - .. 9 o'clock in the mornine but it waa 1 u,on . "r tne Ieelln and 23.Yale!,befo- tney got started as all the IV "D" ZitZ ' P" 1 T r.iKS wantea to be pitcher. After it 7" - had been exniai,, tn . JS ai is, ne said it) to South Chicago Class the Largest in History of Institution. ' 1 h vn 1 1 - n 1 . i A ... 1 ' v, nuuincu x nunie run DUl mis up e hour could not be verified, but explained to each one turn that what he didn't know about 'tn lat pitching: would m-i.-0 o i 1, i George Reuss was finally settfed 00 ! l FT Wlllln t0 do the twirling with Pete Krill as the tht, , ,6 W&S PUt Ut f the back stop. E. T Higins thoueht be! f0rTk,ckln on a declslon of the cause hePis chief c "0llc ? h F ourtt J6' JCk.Ens SOme hook or to be able to ston CTm,w, hot . tI.uuf' ur lnayDe inrouSn tne sympathy H0MEW00D WIN AGAIN. j of the opposing players managed to so they let him play first base He E l fiFSt baSe and was follofffd wanted to play'ecd In order to fJVr'T "1 steals but the bovs said his record 't I u , , n PetC paSSed wasn't nn t t,. Jack half WW between first and sec- down the middle sack Albert Lewis T h dWn When was stationed on third becaus , The i thC Plate" JaCk boys thought ne liked to have the la It :de,lays a game te"Ibly ,n a.e guess. Walter Spencer was the T shor ! ?7 t0 W&,t fr Mm that w xclc jvnu saiQ alter me EXCERGISES TOMORROW NIGHT WiU Be Held in Assembly Hall - Alumni Association To Be ' Formed. game that next time he would make TIT 11 v inter umpire as he believed he could! play that position better than short ! The News Giants were defeated by s p Incidently he remarked that he the Homewoods yesterday afternoon in had never seen Walter umpire a game an exciting game which took ten in- J- u- Williams was put in left field. nings to decide the winner. Lineup of Ane onIy reason pete put him In left Homewoods was as follows: Catcher field was that he thought J. D. Was left ness; pitcher, Ibach; shortstop, Joe Pickets; first base, Smith; second base, Hess; third base, Conroy; left field. Picketts; center field, Van Gilder; right field, Golding. handed. J .Howard occupied center field and that all he did do, just oc cupied it. Jack Evans was sent in right field with instructions that if a ball came his way to let it alone until a MISCELLANEOUS GAMES. 111. Areola, Oak- RESULTS YESTERDAY, AMERICAN LEAGUE. Detroit. 6; Chicago, 1. Cleveland. 3: St. Louis. 5. Boston, 3; Washington, 2 (eleven In nings;. . Philadelphia, 9; New York, 6. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Pittsburg, 3 3; Cincinnati, 0 7. Brooklyn. 2; Philadelphia, 3. -New York, 6 7; Boston, 3 9. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Milwaukee, 10; Columbus, 2. St. Paul, 5; Toledd, 4 (ten innings). Minneapolis, 1 2; Louisville, 2 0. Kansas, City--Indianapolis, rain. CUBS BACK HOME. Manager Frank Chance and his world's champion cubs pulled Into Chi cago last night after a wearisome ride of twenty-four hours' duration from New York. The "finest on earth" will be at home to their friends this after noon on the west side yard with the Cardinals, who are expected to arrive this morning. The leader of the Cubs expressed himself as pleased with the showing of his team In their first Invasion of the eastern circuit. Crippled, as they were, the Cubs managed to cop a majority of their games, returning with a rec ord of nine victories, five defeats and one tied affair. GLAD TO GET AWAY. Detroit, Mich., June 23. With, some feelings of relief the White Sox shook the dust of Detroit from their feet tonight, after having experienced the now novel sensation, for them, of suf fering two slaughters in as many days. There wasn't much doubt at any stage how this one, whose result was 6 to 1 Detroit's way, would finish. Only once, in the sixth Inning, at which time Detroit led by three runs, did the Sox threaten. Then they got one run over, and lost a chance for another by a swell one-handed catch by Killifer, the youngster who Is fill ing in at second base for the cham pions. Outside of this inning the Sox got but two hits off "Bill" Donovan, one of these becoming such by grace of a bad bound. Only once, outside of the sixth, did two Sox tread the sacks in the same period, and In this instance two were gone when they began popu lating. 13; 5; Gary, At Areola, and, 0. At Galena, 111. Galena, Ind., 0. ai mrriman, Tenn. Harriman, 1; .Nebraska Indians, 5. At Laporte, Ind. Chicago Arions, 9; iaporte, 4. RE6ETTA OPENS TODAY Betting Favors ! the Eli Eight in Annual Rowing Event on Thames. BIG GOLF TOURNEY OPENS. .Kansas City, Mo., June 23. The trans-Mississippi golf tournament be gan today on the links of the Evans ton Golf club. Heavy rains fell both morning and afternoon, and the grounds were a swamp. Scores in the qualifying rounds were poor. The best morning scores were: Warren Dickinson, Des Moines, 85; E. IL Sea ver, Kansas City, 85; C. R. Jones, Kan sas City, 86; H. B. Davis, Colorado Springs, 86; A. V. Kinsler, Omaha, 86; R. W. Hodge. 89; L. W. D. Turner. Wichita, Kan., 89; Walter Fairbanks. uenver, S9. Red Top, Conn., June 23. Plans were tonight completed for the open- The graduation program of the Phil Sheridan school this year will be a var iation of the old style. The gradu ating class will meet In the assembly hall of the school and the exercises win begin at 7:45 p. m. Thursday, the 25th of June. The exercises will be brief, consisting of a few congs and recitations. Principal E. L. C. Morris will then give out the diplomas and an address will be delivered by Dr. A. L. Blackwood. The graduating class is the largest in the history of the school, there be ing seventy-three pupils who will re ceive their "sheepskins." There are very few schools the size of the Phil Sheridan with so large a number of graduates. After the graduation exercises at the school assembly hall, the graduates will meet at Bessemer hall at 9 o'clock, where an alumni association of the Phil Sheridan school will be formed, after which a dance will be given by the graduation class to the older grad uates and their friends. The Phil Sheridan school rounds out Its twen tieth year this summer and It Is ex pected that a large and flourishing alumni association will be organized. All the errarfunf on r.r t-,a di,ii 01 . Wood of Knni nT. Sv,nKo,., rsfl a . . . oueri- Milwaukee, and Marquard of Indian- Bessemer nark apolis are three American association on Thursday evening, June 25 to or- i"11""0 wuu wuuia iook pretty nirty ganize an alumni oec., in major league uniforms. elect a oreR.d. . "r . " ""u. 1 uviciaij, treasurer Hans Lobert of Cincinnati, Jimmy ana executive committee from th pmi Kane of Pittsburg and Danny Sulli- Sheridan assembly hall. van of the Boston Americans all hold Principal E. L. C. Morris Is very en a record of making five hits out of thusiastic over this year's graduating five times at bat. Willie Keeler trails class, which he says are well equipped The score was 14 to 11 as reported by the Elks. When the other side was asked as to correctness of the score they would only smile and say, let her go at that." The Elks got their heads swelled so much over their ability as ball players that they now issue a challenge to Lodge No. 485 of Hammond. Lodge 981 of East Chicago wishes to say to 485 of Hammond that they will play them for fun, money or marbles any old time. . SPORTING BRIEFS. I inS 01 me aie-iarvara regatta here Must behind with a record of four bin- to enter high school next vear trkmM.Mir rri - V. . - I . 1 - . . I . . . " . wuiiut. uesuuidii iuur-uarea gies ior rour times up. greai tnings are expected of th fnm The minor league organizations, lng hlgh sc"Ool class who this year with two or three exceptions, are not lKaye ine -1 Sheridan grammar do in 2- an w01 flranioii,. 4 v, . I ncnooi o - - - - ....uiiiu.. cj. nicjr WCIO crews from the two camps will scrap for a mile on the Thames and then a graduates' eight from both quarters will race half a mile. This will be followed by a banquet of the gradu ates at the Harvard dining hall, in which the Yale men will be Harvard's guests. Harvard's varsity crew surprised ev erybody tonight by rowing a mile un der the watch. The eight rowed over aomg this time last season. Condi tions are expected to be much better. however, in another month. Mim me oianis surrering from a short reach, the Highlanders trying to find the way, and the Brooklyn Su- yerima aown somewhere in Kmih Following Is a ates: Margaret Allison Gladys Beckman. wazel Clarke list of the gradu- Cliz Finch Emma Foetisch e-isie foetisch the first mile of the cause paced by f merlca- 8 " any wonder the baseball ard Sitter t " ."1- -'" "r ranees Uasrnior w-itlt"- ZZting Arthur Grambauer Anna Hoffman John Jurewitz h""ii'l.i .jL iicin a. in agamsv i i i . v o nauuiLun J'.lfannr Lrrim x- ... , . I some. Weil, thev ran r,if a K- liella H.trha. t-.-. . me iiae, making it in o:&i. I'eter ' " I 'llr ui Jvuuck un 1 1 1 H , w f n a nnw o i .01111 jiirH( nnnrp t t si cnvA 1.1111, ttiiy-way, 1 7 . T T 0 """ ' xinu But can they? y & f,". Martha Labus They were seated in a Pullman bov f" K?,ulman Edward McGrath or aencate tint, speeding toward Pen- R,Vth yjenn Munday. nantville, their feet on the soft r.lushv Jennie Leoinekfnfl ,"57 , , ... " I n.n. t V1UH piusn, wnne the electric fan buzzed F1,a Aa98er T. Raczkowski A. i I t 1 ..... I t IQ Til I .1) A1 Ir -r io runaDoui or valley wagon. His oarsmen were kept continually ouiet DeaunruIIy over their woodles. Man- iX-- t 'nn Kprlnger . - i i uiiiici j jiif'iiHr m - i i isewsooy and Shop Girl won first and today because of the excessive heat, second, respectively, while Babette was although the oarsmen rowed three to fe,ry7vlle' IU" June 23 (Special) The friends of Miss Mary Fraser ana paniel Mathews are awaiting anxiously the sixth attempt of the young man to" forsake single blessedness for matrimonv. The ornnio follow v, , night when Mathews fled while on the way to church, his bashful disposition get ling the better of his Intentions Tinth v,nwrA. i 6 . t1 ... . - "v"'i mcy will again approacn the altar this week. This will be Miss Fraser's fourth march toward a promise to love and obey." Mathews' first two attempts having been made with another young woman. Despite his statement to the waiting and disappointed guests last niht that he would be married today, Mathews finds that he must have a house before taking a bride, and a search for a suitable domicile Is attributed as the cause of the delay. Wednesday is the day set now. he says, and declares there w in De no nitcn. AMERICAN HORSES WIN OUT. Higginson, captain, stroke and coach at London, June 23. R. P. McGrann of Harvard in former years, reached here Lancaster, Pa., swept the board at the today. He came from Europe espe- j international horse show at Olympla cially to see the regatta. iou.y in tne competition for horses Easy Work for Eli. not-exceeding ii.z hands high, shown Gales Ferry, Conn., June 23. Yale given a reserve. LOUISIANA FOLLOWS SUIT. miles at morning and the same amount at evening practice in a low stroke. Coach Kennedy entertained Coach Johnson and two oarsmen from the 23. One Washington university at Seattle, who j are studying the Tale rowing system. New London, Conn., June 23. Bet- o-- ta. . . .. . , : jsiner Tu v Aieer ana Air. "liube" Jonn Alelan nhv Vori irr-.j . Waddell of the St. Louis Browns. .e,a.thea. Mitchell Vonda Wltkow.ki It was a lovely Sunday supplement nVAmrU"en Harriet Watts within, while all was dust and heat Mamie Nelson C CmuZn" without. Hot, dry dust and dry, hot Jae Plewa Carrol Sax heat. u rc'y . Daisy Salt SENT TOJJRPiiGE Truant Officer Muzzall Tells Sad Story of Lake Station Family in Hammond. Presently Mr. McAleer turned to his IsadTre AUschuIer gSt' . companion and asked. "What Is the Sad,le Altschuler Fred Turner e noise honenth. t? v. Leslie Blackwood Ed r-ph 1 From below nao waiter Cohrs Baton Rouge. La., June more state is closed to racing. The Locke anti-betting bill rassed the Louisiana senate today, after pre- ting began to be brisk at the Hotel heard to come the exclamation, "Is John Devaney viously receiving the sanction of the Mohican tonight, several large wagers tnat Waddell person a wizard or what 2tto Drebing house, and it now only awaits the sir- being posted by the advance guard of ln the nature of" the governor tr bnmo 1 the college crews rooters. Yale was blew and law within thirty days. . obliged to give odds of 5 to 4 that she more. Although its provisions only make would win the varsity eight race, but Sn!" 'whispered the great Waddell betting on the races a misdemeanor, it I freely gave 2 to 1 that she would land to nls traveling companion. "Don't believed that its enforcement can the varsity four match. Harvard back- ,OOK down now, as I want to pretend Just then the whistle it was impossible to hear i Gertrude Fennell Ed Urbannwlp Rose Wetzel otella Jorlkouskl EXAMPLES OF MEDIEVAL ART. vi. o4 i j . boy ana her own 1,fe was the forfeit Fin. Stained Glas. Windows Recently The baby lived. There are six children Probation Officer Thomas Muzrnll who la also known by the sobriquet "Custodian of the OrDhans" w in Hammond this morning on his way "' -ymoutn, ind.. where h tonv nve Lake Station boys to the Jnli Work Orphanage. Mr. Muzzall tells a pitiful story of the case. On June 5, Mrs. William Mitchell of Lake Station, gave birth to a baby Practical Fashions LADIES' TUCKED SHIRT WAIST. ilia- Received at New York. is stop wagering on the races run in the ers conceded slight odds in the fresh- 1 don't know 'em. It's Connie and his winter season. , man four event. Athletics." i l -PaSSaere Of f h A hill -wna onmvKA.i I f.ood rrfm T.oolr1 17' 1 Lien With A Inner xxtIAa on. - j w wwvuiuaaicu i . - i t ouuic uiiu i - . . . - by dramatic scenes like those which Oyster Bay, N. Y., June 23. With st,U anther smile "Rube continued glasa among the recent acquisitions , . ? 1 6 boys WIthout the as n't I tell 'em in Phiiadinhla Deiong m period to th arlir airtth Ui tt Wlie- himself has . maj,i i oinco jixarcn and out of work, be riding the trucks?" m tne ramily and the two youngest have been adopted by neighbor, at Ths two German windows of stained Mitchell the father, was unable to were features of the enactment of the pleasant anticipation President Roose- Hart-A cnew hill In 'Mm -v-i, o. i T-clt la lnnlrino- frforayt v, v i I I'd be on the r n o Vi I -n a -..-u ii . . I pontnrir i ,. i. . . . 1 v i-ucuiova.1- I SO that tho rtnnt,r 1.1.. EXERCISES AT YALE. wew Haven, Conn., June 24. The formal exercises of commencement day at lale were held today. At 10 o'clock the graduates, candidates for degiees and invited guests assembled on the campus and marched in procession to Woolsey hall, where the graduation exercises were held. Following the conferring of degrees upon the stud ents, candidates for honorary degrees were presented. Among the distin guished guests who were assigned to seats on the platform were Secretary William H. Taft and J. Pierpont Mor gan. The dinner of the alumni in the university dining hall followed the commencement exercises. LEWIS BEATS LARRY TEMPLE. Boston, June 23. Harry Lewis got a decision over Larry Temple at the end of twelve rounds this evening at the Armory A. A. Temple weighed in at 145 Pounds, while Lewis did not Weigh. Temple forced the work in nearly all the rounds, but was heavily countered on the mouth and jaw. Only in the second round did Temple show to ad vantage, having the best of the milling landing both hands on face, Jaw and pody. Lewis was very shifty and, tionai charges and countercharges Harvard boat races on the River were passed across the floor and even I at New London. Conn., which he will an accusation of poisoning a senator witness from the -deck of the May was made before the bill was adopted. ower. He will take with him Mrs Roosevelt and the rest of his family MORE ABOUT THAT HUB GAME who are now here- rne aiaynower win take the presl- vvnitincr inn Time o ueiu. ins lauiiiv aim oecreiarv Linen i snirprn in tho f ti.3 mi.- . I -.wvvulu vv.ui.ui y , Editor Times: In your account "of aboard in Ovster Bav harbor wno. b.,,,...! . " AUt" 13 a as 13816 changed In favor of lighter i - - i u u lh Li l cuci . 1 1 r m w f l m n r rn fiowa i - - -- n cr,r Ka TTTUiAl I A n 1 . I na' I 1 U (J Ili S . 1 hfl Ollhlnrtln V J J uuujgvw Ul LUO W1UUUW3 Bringing Out the Best- Do you know those nftonle hn i. . wnvs hrfnfr ont vr. w 7. museum are certain D J"" Uat.. IlnrB nf vallnn 1 i You ahould not be ungenerous or in L T. " " lli iiwBBB over into renaissance. Th notify v v. V. i --.wv uimva iuc uj y y WHO ar IX 1 color la lighter and paler than that of 9 and 6 years old respectively were t"cuiuj5 century ana is secondary J iaKe to Plymouth, m importance to the design. In the OVERCOME HT THE HEAT the ball game between the Whitlne- day afternoon and then Droceed to n v rr..'. La Vendors and the Hammond Hubs New London, arriving early Thursday duce theiriinest work ?ntnetPIJJ St Jhn Snd St Maximlne against TnstallatinTl nf Hor T your reporter makes out the Whiting morning. She will be given an ad- 7? :Lll Tln 6 WOr d a background of tapestry and archi- AnS'a"aU0n 01 Gaiy Re muueucts Ul a W1I0. mom- tPrtnrfl oj I . oeccas Attended With Un fortunate Occurrance. himrh to Ya onrv.in i x i .. I .ij .iiiijS uut wnai tney vantageous position on tne Doat race are, and it would also seem by your course. When the Mayflower reaches " or sl&ter. wo brings out the best the same plane as the flsrv account that the Hammond Hubs were New London, Theodore P,oosevelt, jr., that is 111 them- author of the note on the w angels. In plain truth and justice we the president's eldest son, who is a n the other hanJ, many men have the Museum Bulletin I tecture treated so as to appear on ures. The feidows ln Museum Bulletin says that the nr U h iflmv . I . . I v.A i - J t . . ... "mu6 utroire jou to give public- junior at Harvard, will join his father. i,cipeiraiea wnoiesaie cruelties, have drawing i j. 7T . V . Ity to the following facts: T?ir,t Aft. t, .h. ra,-fi.. ..m committPd crroat Mtr i... " uuuwuDieaiy tne WOrK Of a La Vendors have played a total of turn to Ovster Eav. enahiw thJlastinplv marvnn wof v T ana a very good one Of the .1.1.1 ... I ' " uiomi Y ueudusa I ner.Rhe imrieen games this season and this is the first one in which they have had president to reach Sagamore hill Fri day morning. OHIO GOLF CHAMPIONSHIP. any trouble. The trouble started by the Hammond umpire changing his de cisions and calling the Hammond boys "I" " "T inen struck at Canton, O., June 24. The magnificent our captain Squiers, who is much grounds of the Lakeside country club 4 me aioresaiO Umpire. Our BrMMtM c trav nnrl anlmot,! man A rllo tri, , j T . ' " " "'a' 'T V, ..Z ueiense or squiers, ance today at the opening of the annual "ooaiums mentioned were state amateur tournament of the Ohio .nxtuim iionn siaers whose Golf association. Beginning with the rlay maae "em disgusted I qualifying rounds today the tourna with the Hub tactics The La Vendors went to Hammonri with $45, but the Hubs, on their own ground, among Hammond people, could only raise $10, and this they went away wnn wnen they saw how horn less were their chances. In Whiting it is not called "sports manlike" to do these things. Tours very respectfully, J. J. STEWART. No Wonder. Intense Maiden "I metMr.Enpecque just now, and he had a perfectly ter rible expression on his face just like one who knew he was doomed of des tiny." Practical Friend "Very likely. His wife is going to move to the sub urbs to-morrow and has ju3t made him buy a lawn-mower' . . . . ment will continue through the re mainder of the week. The large and high class field of entrants and the promtitude of officials and players at the opening combined to give promise of the most successful tournament in the history of the association. HAVE SURPLUS OF FURNITURE. The "Infanta." Infanta is the title given in Spain and Portugal to the princes of the royal family, with the exception of the heir apparent, the corresponding title of infanta being given to princesses. Since the fourteenth century the heir apparent to the throne of Spain has been styled prince of Asturias, and the heir apparent in Portugal, until the separation of Brazil from the mother country, bore the , title of prince of Brazil. Writer Criticise Modern Methods of House Adornment. Most people have far too much fur niture in their houses, and certainlv the majority Indulge in too much tex tile fabric. Too many curtains, too many antimacassars, too many mats and cushions, gays a writer in Good Health. All these things collect and hold dust, and curtains shut out fresh air and sunshine. Carpets, especially in the rooms we sleep in, I would abolish. The bedroom carpet is a snare, and the sooner it makes its final exit the better for the family health. , That great artist and critic, William Mor ris, once said: "Have nothing in your house that you do not know to be use ful or believe to be beautiful. This is counsel many women might take to heart, thereby making their homes more beautiful, and undoubtedly far easier to keep clean and orderly." TELEPHONE YOUR NEWS TO th TIMES. The Gary Rebeccas last night in- history because nher.Ph.i. . . f, womn- or chappy home, Maximine was bishop of Trier the Ktalled thelr ofBcers and had " not has brought out their worst. supposition that JJ ,f' J5? been fo.r the fact tha of the ladies that' sour.: .Z." I Jaken Sick and fainted during the fin Mn, "i" I. VLV ' '"stauauon. the affair would have been vlco Vl tut) Ba,me penoa are considered a perfect success. iixuso m ine nave of Cologne cathe dral. New York Times. APPLES ONLY ON APPLE TREES. Small Girl a Humorist, Though Prob ably Unconscious. A Washington man, while visiting a frlend"s place in Virginia, became much interested in his experiments in fruit culture. One day the visitor was making the rounds of the place, being in charge of the friend's young daughter of ten, who acted as guide. This tree seems to be loaded with apples, observed the Washington! an. indicating a particularly fine specimen. "Yes, sir," assented the little girl: "father Bays this is a good year for apples." "I am glad to hear that," said the visitor. "Are all your trees as full of apples as this one?" "No, sir," explained the girl, "only th apple trees." Harper's Weekly. '" deputy rterDert H. Jnneo rown Folnt, had charge of the Instal lation and J. R. Ruse, was installed a Noble Grand; Gertrude Ogg, Vice urana; Mrs. w. P. Alexander. Secre tary; Mrs. Cook. Financial Secretarv a.iju ji.iien jvnotts, treasurer. The members appeared ln full re galia for the first time since the order was organized and they made a fine ap peartnee. During the progress of the installation Mrs. Cook, who was not feeling well, fainted and was carried from the room. She was taken to her home where she was attended by Dr. Alexander. For a time the work was suspended but after Intermission, it was taken up again. The lodge In Gary has made a very successful start and all of the members are pleased over the prospects. A Disappointment. "Have you done anything to popu larize yourself?" "Yes," answered the youthful politician, "but In vain. I can't get the public to call me by my first name or make fun of my fancy waistcoats" Paris Pattern No. 2418. All Roam. Allowed. Copenhagen-blue pongee or rajah silk develops charmingly in this stylish model. The fullness of the front and back Is distributed in groups of very narrow tucks, and the waist fastens under the narrow box-plait at the center-front. The wide sailor col lar and the turn-back cuffs on the three-quarter length sleeves are of striped wash silk in blue and white; the tie being of similar material. The remorable chemisette is of all-over cluny lace in deep cream color. For every-day wear the combination of plain and checked gingham with a chemisette of English embroidery would be very Jaunty. The pattern Is in six sizes 32 to 42 inches, bust measure. For 36 bust the waist, as Illustrated, requires 2 yards of plain material 36 inches wide, with fiv eighths yards of striped material 36 inches wide and one-half yard of all over lace 18 inches wide. JWrVhls pattern send 10 cent WHt?attern department," of this pape Vrite name and address Dlainly. and be sure to give size and number of pattern, NO. 2418. 1ZE NAME TOWN STREET AND NO STATE Study Material Subjects In the Slavonic section of the New York public library there are 8,527 vol umes, and a very large proportion of the Russian readers select books so cial and governmental subjects.