Buffalo Evening News from Buffalo, New York on January 15, 1915 · 4
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Buffalo Evening News from Buffalo, New York · 4

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Friday, January 15, 1915
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r BUFFALO EVENING NEWS: FRIDAY, JANUARY IS,' 1911 , 4 The I Social Chronicle AMONG THE WOMEN'S ORGANIZATIONS. The Kindergarten Union, At the meeting of the Buffalo Kin dergarten union at Westminster house yesterday afternoon (30 was appro priated by the members from the club funds for the building of the model kindergarten to be erected at the Panama-Pacific exposition by the kin- dTgartnere of America. Dr. Clarence Hyde gave a talk on the 1. N. Adam Memorial hospital at Perrysburg and Mrs. Jennie House of Holland spoke on the work of a county agent in placing children out in homes. of Western New York Federation Women's Clubs. The 18th annual single subject meeting of the Western Aew York Federation of Women's clubs, will be held Saturday, January 30, 1915, at Motel Statler. Morning session, 9:30 to 12 o'clock. Afternoon session, 1:30 to 4 o'clock. The program is in charge of Miss Carolina M. Monchow, first vice-president and chairman of reciprocity department The subject for the day is The Drama. Interesting talks and papers will be presented and all are urged to take part in the discussions. This is not a delegate meeting, and everyone interested in the subject is welcome wnether a member of the federation or not Mrs. Charles E. Ellers, president; Mrs. ESwin C. Sornborger, corresponding secretary. ..,' Mrs. Louis Engel Jr. of 129 Woodward avenue will open her home "on Monday, January 18, at 2:30 o'clock for a card party for the members of the Golden Glow Sunshine circle and their friends. Mrs. Frank Treptau of Grider street entertained the Kensinston Study club on Wednesday. The January meeting of the Junior auxiliary to the Board of Missions will be held in Trinity Parish house, tomorrow afternoon, at 2.30 o'clock. Gifts for the box will be brought to this ueeting. Mrs. Baird Cooper of Philadelphia, will give an illustrated talk on the work of Bishop Thomas among the Arapahoe Indians of Wyoming. National Late Aboretum Gift A. F. Holden, Millionaire. of CLEVELAND, O., Jan. 15. Work of constructing perhaps -the most beautiful and unique aboretum burial park in America, in which will rest the bones of the most illustrious cit izens of the city, state and nation. began here today. An initial expenditure of at least $500,000 will be devoted to 'the. pro ject a gift to Cleveland of the late Albert F. Holden, millionaire - mine owner, hotel proprietor, newspaper publisher and financier. An annuity of $200,000 is also provided for im provement and maintenance "of America's Outdoor Westminster.-Ab bey," as the project has been called. Fifty acres of the Lake View cem etery, already the most beautiful burial spot in the city, will be the scene of the horticultural and botan ical burial garden. The plot adjoins the Forest Hill estate of John - D. Rockefeller, whose body will probably some day be interred amid the flow ers provided by Holden, an intimate friend of the oil King. Efforts will be made also to transfer the bodies of deceased Ohio Presidents to the arboretum. Monuments and memorials will dot the grounds throughout. These will include national figures, state digni taries and city notables, who have passed to the great beyond since the founding of Cleveland. Survivors of Ohio pioneers will also be provided space either for the reburial of their noted forbears or for the erection of memorials In their honor. . GUY MAIER'S RECITAL UNUSUAL PLEASURE Buffalo Pianist's Musicianship Ap parent, With Fine Sense of Style. J OTHER SOCIETY NEWS J ON PRECEDING PAGE 4 HM-M-M-fr-H"!' 1 'H"t I' 1"! 1"! 'H"H"1 AVIATION HONORS AWARDED AT BANQUET Sperrys Get Collier Trophy for Their Stabilizer. NEW YORK, Jan. 16. Awards In aviation were announced at the annual banquet of the Aereo Club of America last night. Rear Admiral Robert E. Peary, L". S. N., retired; Brlftadier George P. Scriven, chief signal officer, IYS. A.; Assistant Postmaster-General Stewart, Lieutenant Jerome C. Nun-saker, U: S. N. ; Representative John J. Fitzgerald, . Elmer A. Sperry, and ' Alan R. Hawley, were among the guests. . The 1914 Collier trophy was awarded to Klmer A. Sperry and Lawrence B. Sperry for their fryrosopic stabilizer, which won a $10,000 prize in competition in France last year. The Mackay army trophy, presented by Clarence H. Mackay for annual competition by American officers under rules promulgated by the war department was awarded tQ Captain Townsend F. Dodd, pilot, and Lieutenant S. V. Fits Gerald, observer, for demonstration in a scouting competition last fall. , . The Aero club's medals of merit were also distributed. A TRULY WONDERFUL ..SHOE SALE NOW ON Buffalo people will have a wonderful opportunity to buv fine shafts at genuine bargain prices. Th William H. Oppen-lieim shoe store at W4 Main street is holding this great Hale and has combined a guarantee feature that makes dissatisfaction impossible on any pair of shoes purchased.- H Is advertising a sale of good shoes for people who "must" save money and there are hundreds of people In this city who are seeking just such an opportunity. The sale starts tomorrow morning and continues for one wek only. ALDERMANIC COMMITTEE CONSIDERS BOND ISSUES The aldermanic finance committee yesterday afternoon considered prospective bond issues to meet deficiencies iat(i to be due to the cutting of budget estimates by Mayor Louis P. Fuhr-mxnn, last spring. The committee will report to the Board of Aldermen Monday, recommending bond issues to cover J13MM.66 for election expenses, tan funds, repairs to fire tug Potter, etc. VOGHY' Owtt r tt safer tkt Urttt tlrtt 1 tin reset Cnram i . Natural Alkaline Watei Your Physician will recommend ha use, to relieve ', INDICESTION RHEUMATISM URIC ACID COUT KM Genuine wtihMltfcewiri An event of unusual Interest took place last night at Twentieth Century hall, when the former Buffalo pianist, Guy Maler, made bis appearance in recital. It must be said at once that Mr. Maler is unquestionably one of the most talented and able of the youneer pian ists that have been heard in this city for some time. Mr. Mater's musicianship Is apparent in all he plays, his gift of interpretation most 'genuine and his performance tree of eccentricity in every respect. The fine sense of style with which he approached his composers, so widely different in character as Schubert, Qluck, Becker. Branms, Beethoven, Liszt, Mendelssohn and Isadore Phlllpp, proved Mr. Maler to have arm-pie reason for his choice of profession. The excellent school displayed, artistic conception, energy and brightness of delivery, combined with a fresh, vital quality almost as rare as admirable, served to arouse and hold his hearers' Interest from first to last. Mr. Maiers tone, while at all times excellent and musical, was apparently hampered in volume by the quality of his instrument. In response to the enthusiastic applause, Mr. Maier added his own Valte Grotesque to bis program num-; bars. .'.- ,. g It is to be hoped thurabts pianist will, always include hi borne town in 'his season's appearances, receiving me wel come his gifts warmly deserve. BLACK ROCK SITE URGED AND OPPOSED Aldermanic Committee Seeking Land . for Playground Give Hearing. Further hearing was given yesterday afternoon by the aldermanic committee on public grounds relative to the pur chase of a site for a playground In the Black Hock territory. The committee has under .-consideration the recom mendation of the Playground commission that 4 site at East and Farmer streets be bought for $i3,6O0. A petition favoring the ourchase of ins site was presented the committee. signed by 15 dtlsens and a petition also signed by 60 citizens, opposing that sue. miss Ellen j. Haiweis, property owner in the vicinity and a teacher In School 20. again stated her objection to the site for a playground. The site was favored by Richard Humphrey, Alderman William u. Humohrev 8u perviaor -G&rge Klein of the Twenty- first ward, and others.' The committee aeierrea action untu next Thursday. "IRELAND, A NATION," ' IS PHOTOPLAY TRIUMPH A distinct trlnmnh in th rr.t fna.. ture photo-play field has been won by the six-part photo-drama "Ireland. A Na tion. The film was made In the County vmckiuw. ireiana. ana ine n v was writ ten and produced bv Walter MacNamara. manager onea nas Deen, as usual, me rirst to secure this nicture for his nat rons at Shea's Hippodrome where It will be seen todav and tomorrow continuously from noon to 11 P. M. and on Sunday from 1 to 11 P. M. Managing Director Henrv Marcus has prepared a program of Irish music that win iena aaaeo pleasure to this (treat picture. Thin is the stwy graphically told of Ireland's strupRle for freedom. It opens In the stirring days of 1800, when all the nations of Eurone wn in th melting-pot of war, when Napoleon's star was rising rapidly Jn ascendancy. SOLDIERS PALL BEARERS AT WILKESON FUNERAL The funeral of Colonel Samuel H. Wilkeson was held at his residence in Niagara Square yesterday afternoon at 8 o'clock. Burial was in Forest Lawn. The Rev. George F. Williams, pastor of St. Mary's-on-the-Hill church. officiated, but did not make an address. He said he would wait for more appropriate time to eulogize one of the oest Known citizens Buffalo ever had. Major H. H. Bandhoiz detailed bend of regulars from Fort Porter to act as active pall bearers. The hon orary bearers were members of the Hldwell Wilkeson post anil fThaDln no? G. A. R. The services at Forest Lawn were attended only by the family. There will be a special service for th oenent or the family and Bidweli-Wil- keson post In St. Mary's-on-the-Hill cnurcn on Washington's birthday. COLDEN FARMER HANGS - HIMSELF IN SHED Antonla Soanje-ler. a r.tirH hrm, nr Colden hanged himself In a shed In that village laat evening. He was deed when l searching party discovered him. Sponger was 48 years old and married. H haj uiuue ma nome on me uoiaen farm for many years. WEST SIDE BUSINESS MEN HOLD BANQUET-TONIGHT TUSKEEGEE PROFESSOR TO TALK TO TEACHERS s The Tocatlonal and manual training teachers of Buffalo will meet at the assembly hall of Public School 10 on Delaware avenue, near Huron street, at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning. Professor J. O. Thomas, repre sentative of Booker T. Washington, the founder and principal of Tuskeegee Negro Institute, will deliver an address on the work of that Institution. Francis H. Wing, director of vocational schools, will speak on "Pre-vocatlonal Education." He will explain In de tail the new plans of the Department -of Education In establishing differentiated courses of Instruction in several of the grammar schools, known as. provocation al courses. UNTANGLING THE RECORDS OF SMALL PIECE OF GROUND City records of historical interest were exhibited yesterday afternoon before Justice Charles A. Pooley In special term of Supreme court in a proceeding to untangle the records and settle title to a small bit of land at Main and Genesee streets, at the site occupied by Palmer's flower store. The proceeding involves the problem whether or not the building extends over the lot line on the street line. The mlxun arose in 1833 when "the street lines were altered so as to ex tend them from Main Into Genesee street and a square Instead of a tri angular piece was set orr. PROF. CLARK OF CHICAGO TO LECTURE AND READ HERE Professor S. H. Clark of the Univers ity of Chicago will recite "The Inter-oretatlons of the Printed Page" In the State Normal school, this afternoon at 4 o'clock. He is the teacner of puri ne sneaking at the Chicago college. Last night he read parts of Zangwlll's "Melting Pot. Tomorrow arternoon at 2:30 o'clock, he wil llecture on "Poetry' and In the evening at 8 o'clock will recite Galsworthy's "Strife." WIN SPEKINQ CONTEST. ft ri t:'i in (MARTS, PINTS and SPLITS Otto Kruse, speaking on "The Dps tiny of Our Country," and Bernice Conklin, speaking on "The Little Blue Flower," were the winners of the ora torical contest of thei Btudentg of South Park High school yesterday. Pascal Russo and Thelma DeWolf were given honorable mention. Prin cipal Joseph Kennedy ot Public School 27. Principal Mfrd Kleis of Public School 28, and Principal Harry Small- enburg of Public School 29, were the Judges. JUDGES GOING TO CONFERENCE. The sixth manual conference of the New York State Association of Magistrates to be held at the Ten Eyck hotel. Albany, January It aad 20. will be attended by several local Judges, who are mem ben of lot organl-xatlon and will participate la the convention. Judw Thomaa H. Noon an of City Court la iK-beduled to open a dtsruanlon on "Tbe Relation of th DUtrlct Attorney'! Office to tbe Maclitrates Courta" at tb Wednesday after-soon aenloa. Judge Petca Maul or tbo City court and Judge George E. Judga of the Children'! court are on the aamrlation'i com mittee on training schools for glrla. which l expected to make a report "THE LIFE AFTER DEATH." The West Side Buslneas Mra'i and Tai- payem' association will hold Its annual ban-tiuet in Mlzpah hall. West Fairy and Herkimer streets, thla evening at o'clock. Pre ceding the banquet the Installation ot the new officers will be conducted aad during and after tbe dinner there will be an entertainment program. . .1 J. J. KENNEDY ELECTED. Joseph J. Kennedy was elected Dreeident of the Buffalo Electrical Aid association laat igut. the otner officers follow: Vlce-nresl- dent, R. B. Ferguson; secretary-treasurer, T. J. Dtener; executive committee, E. A Eawken. W. J. Qulnn. j; p. Bargdorf. W. A. Whitehead, John Cunningham,' Miss B E Latchford. Miss R. M. Pareell; auditlnc-eon!-mlttee, W. J. Savage, N. T. Appleby. W M. Walsh. Writes Government Bulletins on the Care of Children bi -Sr r.t- , - 1 - IPS 0 Photo by 'Harris & Ewmg. Mrs. Max West. Mrs. Max West of the Federal Chil dren's bureau of which Miss Julia Iathrop is the chief, is the author of a new series of Damohlets on the care of children, which are being issued by this government institution. Mrs. West's, first volume is on "Prenatal are' and the second volume. Just out, is on "Infant Care." This second bul letin takes care of the child un to the third year and several more are to follow, carrying the child through ado lescence. The material for these books is taken from the latest and most up-to-date books on the subject and these bulletins are furnished to anyone upon application to the Children's bureau. Sirs. West Is no theorist for she Is herself the mother of file strong, healthy children. Her suggestions are very practical and are designed to help the mother of limited means to give her baby every care and advantage. Buffalo Member of State Corrf-mission Recommends New Institution on Farm Site or Rebuilding: of Cell Blocks. f A H! fa Correspondence.) AUSA-N V. Jan. 16. The fetate Coin mission of Prisons has aproved a report of inspection of the state prison at Auburn made by Commiasioner Frank E. Wade of Buffalo in which the following recommendations are made: 1 That a prison to take the place of Auburn prison be erected on a new site on a farm, or the cell blocks of the present prison be rebuilt and a farm purchased in the vicinity of Auburn. 2 Thatahe produce of the prison industries be substantially increased, and the output of the cloth industry be practically doubled. I That the work of the prison school be reorganized and extended to include the prison body and that a stereopticon machine be furnished for school pur-posee. 4 That the. use of the jail or dark cells be discontinued and the isolation or punishment prison be given a fair trial as substitute punishment. 5 That the road work be continued. S-That the amount of meat given the prisoners at their meals be increased and the quality of the coffee and tea be brought back at least to its former standard. Want Food Hot 7 That a door be cut in the rear of the mess hall to the kitchen so that the food can be served hot to the pris oners in the rear of the mess hall. j That a catalogue be prepared of the prison library and a printed copy fur- j i nisned Ho- each prisoner. That electric lights be installed in the workshops and that the candle ! power of the electric lights in the cells be Increased. ' 10 That If Auburn prison is to remain on its present site a central llght-jtng and heating system be established. ADAMOWSKI TRIO HEARD AT MRS. TOWNSEND'S HOME WHAT'S TO BECOME ? svwwjF PFnr.Y i SERVICES NOT NEEDED. A servant In an adtoinhir hmm ticed steam sifting from the windows of W. T Cochrane'a hnme nt s? Tn.-Ai niQ. laat evening and immediately sounded an alarm. Half a dozen companies of firemen responded but their services were not needed. CLEARING HOUSE REPORT. Clearings for wee ending Jan. 14. 113.037 - 180. H; balances, S1,608.04.S9; clearings for corresponding week last year. tl3,2t0,942.63- balances, Jl,47,172.7. RABBI DROB TO LECTURE. Rabbi Max Tlroh will ltiir n nrAn tlals In Judaism" In the Temple Beth El. Richmond avenue, this evening at a o'clock, "immortality" will be the subject of the second of the series. A PRACTICAL COMFORT-. j ABLE APRON. 1-WfllH? i 'The Life After Death" it the title of a free lecture to be delivered by Irving S. Cooper, the national lecturer of the Theosophlcal society, at the headquarters of the Buffalo branch of the society, room 7, Henkel build ing. Main and Ulica streets, on Thurs day "veiling, January 21, at I o'clock. 1145. x This attractive model li cut witb raglaa sleeve portions to which the back and front portion! are Joined. Tbe neck is low and In round outline. Useful, ample pockets are added on the fronts. This style affords splendid protection to tbe dress beneath, and will prove a model easy to make. Tbe pattern is good for percale, lawn, seer sucker, gingham, drill, alpaca or sateen. It li cut in S sizes: 8mall, medium and large, and requlrei yards of 36 Inch material for a medium size. A pattern of tbls Illustration mailed to any address on receipt of 10c in silver or stamps. Addrsn Ntwt Pattern Department Autobiography of-a Modern -Girl 323 The Christening. Bright and early the day of the ohrlBtening, when baby bad been ax-rayed la all the glory of his new robe and cap and bootees,., ana sat in state, kicking and cooing, waiting for the procession of his admiring relatives to start for the church, there was a knopkr at the door and In popped Mother Omann. tier eyes 'were sparkling in triumph, and her head was tossing with defiance that was intended for the absent Hans. In her determination of purpose I recognized the true mothering of Hans' stubborn ess. She went straight to the baby and hugged him to ' her, regardless of his finery, and rocked and talked to him. "Yea." I heard her saying In an in dignant voice, "you are the image of Hans at your age, the same hair, the same head, the same eyes and smile. Oh, If he once Baw you he would know, he would know! Hans told me not to come," she said to mother, "but I slipped away as soon as he had left home. I can be as firm as he!" Just as a child may Inherit the bodily features of his parent, so, -too, is he impressed with their mental propensities. It is something for parents to think of, isn't it? The baby slept in Mother Omann's arms all the way to the church, and while we were watting for the clergyman he woke up naturally from sweet slumber and sat looking and nodding benignly. He had Just begun to take interest In things about him. His baby attention had increased wonderfully in a few weeks. He would hold his head up for minutes at a time as if he were observing Intelligently. He had . even begun to fret to be propped up so that he could look and stare ana nod nis luzzy Diona neaa. When tbe clergyman came little son watched. Interested, during the oere- Irnony, made friends with the clergy- man'a steevA errtthhAA 1. In (..,, fist and carried it with much struggle and effort to hig toothless mouth to enjoy the novelty of the sensation on his llnk lips.- - ! ' - " . With the "Suffer" little children to come unto me." the' meanlna- of the fceremony impressed me as I had never been impressed with ceremonies before I who had little reverence : for oer- sonal relations or sacred objects. What is the name of this child" came-the voice of the white-bearded clergyman. I looked at mother. then at Mrs -Omann, with a little fearful wondering If fate were going to pursue me even fo this sanctuary, and responded with a sigh of relief as soon as the words were said, "Hans Gloster Omann." The clergyman repeated the name, . sprinkled the water and Hans Junior had established his individuality. What greater meaning fills life and death,- Joy and sorrow, even the least of everyday affairs, when they are brought home to us In our loved ones When the ceremony was over and the procession of admiring relatives oro- ceeded homeward, Mother Omann went with us, happily chatting and entering Into the household affairs with sweet companlonableneas. After lunch she was eager to be allowed to put the baby to sleep. 'And now, little Hans," she cooed to him, "we will take of these lovely christening clothes before we nap. Off comes this dress and the baby's pretty petticoat. Off comes one bootee and another bootee, to go away with the little cap for Sunday. The socks would better come orr, too; ana oh, such a tiny pink foot, and oh, another tiny pink foot, ana tnen oh!" she screamed and caught the child's feet in her hands and looked at them closely. Then she held the left one aloft, in eager scrutiny. Mere u is, nere it is," ana sne enea and laughed together. "Hans must know! Hans must know!" LEHIGH STATION CONTRACT BEFORE BOARD TODAY The contracts for the Lehigh Valley terminal station receive the attention of the Terminal commission at a meeting this afternoon. Tbe commissioners will most likely close It summarily by signing and sealing It. Preliminary work of tearing down the old buildings m the site where the new station will be erected has begun. Surveys are also being made for the Lackawanna's new station in Lower Main street. ; ' NEW ZEPPELIN MAKES LONG TRIAL TRIP GENEVA, via Paris, Jan. IB.-aA new Zeppelin airship left Frledrlrhshafen yesterday on a trial flight of an hour. After skirting Lake Constance, the airship disappeared over the grand duchy of Baden, and later returned safely to Its shed. It is reported that the new Zeppelin will leave shortly for service on the North sea. ELECTED DIRECTOR OF UNION 8TOCK YARDS BANK At the annual meeting of the storkhoMers of tbe Union Stock Yard bank of Buffalo, held yeateraay. the following were elected directors: Messrs. Solomon M. Boreo. Adel-bert-D. Croak. Harry J. Derlo, M. F. Pirn-' borger, Jr.. Jobn II. Eckbardt. "E. E. Johnston, Henry A. Kamman. ' Lonls Klninl. Charles Kline, Charlea A. Klorke. Jobs A. Kloepfer. William Lansill, S. Wlllard Lansing, Stanislaus Llnowlca and Orson E. Yeaawr. At tbe meeting of tbe directors, the officers elected were: John A. Kloepfer, president; William Lansill, vice-president; gtantslaua Llpowlcs, vice-president; Charles C. Theobald, cashier and Oeorga j, Kloap-ter, assistant caahlsr. , "' ' "" ' " : The Adamowskl trio of Boston was heard in recital laat night at the home of Mrs. Frederick de Peyster ' Town-send. The trio, consisting of Mme. Szumowskl, pianist; T. Adamowskl, vlollniBt, and J. Adamowskl, 'cellist, Dlaved the D minor trio by Schumann, and the andante and scherzo from t Mendelssohn's trio in the same key. Besides the ensemble numbers, J. Adamowskl played an interesting andante symphonlque by d'Erlanger and a tarantelle by Cossmann, displaying warmth of feeling and fine taste. Mme. .Szumowskl contributed two etudes and the B major nocturne by Chopin and Rubinstein's Valse Caprice with much delicacy and sympathy, while T. Adamowekl added Interest to the program by solos by aderewskl and a masurka of his own. FEDERATION OF LABOR PLANS CUBAN CAMPAIGN Next Omann. Chapter The Family of BRITISH AVIATORS DROP BOMBS ON ANTWERP AMSTERDAM, Jan. 15. The Tele- graaf, In its issue today, says it has learned that British aviators last Mon day dropped bombs on the! German positions at Antwerp. The damage inflicted has not been learned. WAR RELIEF CONCERT, A concert, the1 proceed of which will be given to the widows and orphans of the sol diers ot the German and Austria-Hungarian armies, will be held at the Broadway auditorium, Monday evening at 8:30 o'clock. John Lund, director of the Buffalo Orpheus, will be la charge. A chorus of 600 voices will sing and Dr. Meyer Oerbardt will deliver the address of the evening. " WASHINGTON, Jan. 15 Plans for assisting the wage-earners of Cuba to organize and atllilate with the American Federation of Labor were consid ered here by the executive council of the federation. The council also determined to begin an active campaign to bring all local unions In the various states into their respective state federations and to continue Its efforts to se cure the enactment of lesrlalatlon against "speeding-up" shop management systems. PROPOSE RELIGIOUS TRAINING IN SCHOOLS CHICAGO. Jan. IB. A thousand edu cators and church executives, attending various conferences and conventions here began efforts to work out a pro gram of reiigiouB training in puonc schools and colleges that will get re suits in graduates of a higher moral standing. . . A joint session to discuss the work wag attended by delegates to the council of church boards of education, the Conference of church workers In state universities, the association of American Colleges, and the board of education of the .United Presbyterian Church of North America. ABANDONS PLAN TO MAKE ANILINE DYES IN ENGLAND LONDON, Jan. 15 (4.11 A. M.). The government's scheme for the forma tion of a national company to manufacture aniline dyes, which Industry Germany has heretofore monopolized, has been abandoned, according to the Dally Express, owing to the failure of the Interested firms to provide the capital. The present scheme will be with drawn, says the Express, and some new plan formulated. WILL PAY INSPECTORS. Tbe Aldermanle committee on claims has decided to report Monday hi favor of paying four Inspectors of primary and election $10 each because they obeyed a court order and placed on the registration Hat tbe name of one voter. Tbe name of Edward T. Seymour was omitted on tbe original registration day by error and Justice Marcna ordered the inspectors to reaasamble ana place the name on the books. Payment of the claims was recommended by the corporation counsel's office. RABBI ON FALLACY. 'The Fallacy of JJew Before Prin ciple,' " is the subject of the lecture which Rabbi Kopald will deliver at Temple Beth Zlon, Delaware avenue, at 8:15 this evening. This is the second lecture In tbe series under the title, "Popular Fallacies About tbe Jew." The general public Is Invited. Children Don't Poison Baby. FORTY YEARS AGO almost every mother thought her child mnsihaTa PASEOOHIO or laudanum to make it sleep. These drags will produce) sleep, and s FEW DROPS TOO MANY will produce) the BLEEP FROM WHICH THERE IS NO WAKING. Han are the children who have been killed or whose health has been rained for life by paregoric, laudanum and morphine, each ot which is a narcotio product of opium. Druggists are prohibited from selling; either of the narcotics named to children at all, or to anybody without labelling them "poison.1 The definition of "narootio is : "A medicine which relieve pain and produce tieep, but which in poisonous dote produce stupor, ooma, eonvuuion and death.9 The taste and of what it is composed. C ASTORIA DOES NOT CONTAIN NARCOTIOB, if it bears tbe signature of Chas, H. Fletcher. Genuine Castorla always bean the slgnatsre of ; s - Children Cry for Fletcher's Cestorla. NUMBER OF MINERS KILLED IN PENNSYLVANIA DROPS HARRISBURG. Pa.. Jan. 1B.-There was a large decrease last year In fatal accidents In botn tne anthracite and bituminous coal fields of Pennsylvania. according to figures made public by the owte department or Mines.- In the bituminous field 401 fatal accidents were reported last year agajnst (11 in 1918, while in the hard coal region there were 696 In 1914, against 24 the previous year. The productionof anthracite '.est year was about the same as In 1913, but bituminous mined was 34,000,060 tons lees than the preceding year. TO ASK WHITMAN FOR PROBE IN CLEARY CASE ALBANY,. Jan, .18. Governor Whitman on Monday afternoon will receive In the executive chamber 16 prominent men of Rockland county with the petition asking him to investigate the recent trial of William V. Clearj'. on the charge of killing his son-in-law. The governor is asked in the petition to make a general Investigation of Rockland county affaira. Cave Dwellep yre Advised to. . Join the' Navy kvnb. utnorh 17 veara old. . and 1 Henry Mathanig. 18 years old, were i.ton ffrtm thAlr rave in Flllmors avenue yesterday and brought before Judge Hartzell In City court on a charge of vagrancy. They had been living for a week in a cave that they .o,4 Hn in th eround In the vacant.' kinf m Fillmore avenue near East Kerry street. Jvirecn saia - ne niu been expelled from big home in Broad way and Matnanig saia ne oi t,A. i.tHffo i4nrt?u Riisreested that 1iaw loin t ha nnvv and Probation Of ficer William Galvin took charge of tbem. ' . A Plentiful Supply. ', . Vmi sar she --.wears' a good many :' ''"Yes: ahe looks like she was stocked , up for an intlcipated diamond famine . an. mtv .Journal. KaaoBi3sSsisajsfieaBBS03 Palmer's Week-End Box (J Palmer's Week-End Box makes homes brighter, hearts glad and the sender as well as the recipient happier. q Sixteen flowers for a dollar, from Palmer's, is a real bargain. Palmer quality is the highest. IJ Flower-strewn days are pleasant ones and add to length of life and success. J Order today or tomorrow. 804 .'. Itoift Skeel Seneca 432 CF.W21-108 TWO FLOWER SHOPS Seneoes (Stxeets Sentca 1877 lllf QPPENHEIM, (SHINS Main and Huron Sts. Clearance Sale Women's Dressy Blouses Dainty and attractive BJouses of Shadow s Lace, AH-OVer Nets, Pussy Willow , Crepe de Chine, etc. 2.05 3.95 Values 45.00 to $9.75 5.00 January Sale Women's Muslin Underwear 'Combinations Nightgowns Sheer nainsook, combined with fine laces, embroidery and ribbon. In a varied assortment of new patterns. Values to 1.50 Petticoats N 1.00 F.vtrs nnslltv nsinannk. trlmmeH with fjira.' ribbon and embroidered medallions in effective f2.00 styles. values to S.UU Sheer Lingerie In newest designs, elaborately trimmed with Val. and Shadow lace, ribbon drawn and ribbon bows. Values to 4-60 2.95 Corset Covers Regular 75c Value 50C Crepe de Chine Underwear - Special Values , Petticoats ' 2.95 Gowns n. 3.95 Negligees .5.90 Underbodices. . ..r 59c Combinations 2.95 3.95 4.90 5.00 5.90 8.90 9.75 79c 1.00 3.95 5.00 Women's Separate Skirts Smart tailored Skirts, new circular 1 nare models, oi Broadcloth, Covert )? ff Cloth. Mixtures. Gabardine and 77." U Corduroy. Value S7.50 Girls' Winter Coats Clearance Prices , Broadcloth, Mixture and Boucle Zibeline, Mixture and Boucle. . Chinchilla, Zibellneand Mixture VelVet, Corduroy and Zibeline M 3.95 EEE 5.90 sTVarV 9.75 Formrljr 0 I1S.7A

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