The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on September 17, 1902 · 4
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 4

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Wednesday, September 17, 1902
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Cos Ccngcles Daily .(Cimcs. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1902. DEATH DUE TO VIOLENCE. Result of Debauch of Millionaire Hsh. Thomas J. Sharkey Held for Supposed Crime, . Men Quarried, but Whether Fish Was Struck or Stumbled is Unknown. ' fBT TUB ASSOCIATED rRES3-A.M.J NEW YORK, Sept. 16. Nicholas ' Fish, millionaire, diplomat and de- acendant of one of the beat-known oi i iAjnerlcan famllleB, died at the Itoose-! velt Hospital at 3:25 o'clock this morn-t ing, as the result of an Injury received In Brhardt's saloon, No. 25 West Thlr-j ty-fourth street, yesterday. Whether be was murdered or fell the police have j not yet determined. ; Conflicting stories, such as would I naturally follow an event in which criminal responsibility must be placed, re told, but there seems to be no doubt , tha Fish had a quarrel with a private detective named Thomas J. Sharkey, who Joined the banker at a table, Where he had been for several hours, drinking with Mrs. Llbby J. Phillips and Nellie Casey. Mrs. Phillips, 38 ' years old, Mrs. Casey. 30, and Sharkey, 4S, were arrested early today in connection with the case. According to the police, Fish entered Krhardt's saloon. No. 25 West Thirty-fourth street, yesterday afternoon with Mrs. Phillips and Mrs. Casey. The police say that Mrs. Phillips knew who Fish was, but that neither Mrs. Casey nor Sharkey, who subsequently Joined the party, were aw.rre or his Identity. The police Bay that Klsh did, most of the buying. He discovered that his money was exhausted, end announced that he would have to dvaar a check. Sharkey, ignorant of his identity, questioned his ability to make the check good. Fish. It is aid, took offense at this, and angry words ensued. Then, according to the police, some one slapped Fish's face. One of the women, clinging to Fish's arm, dragged him to the sidewalk. The police say that Sharkey attempted to get at Fish, but was for a moment restrained by the other woman. He finally went out of the saloon, and encountered Fish on the ald'i-walk. Sharkey's nat had been knocked off, and he was bareheiiJ'Jj. Then-, wae a scuffle, h- whom commence! is not known. Fish fell, or va.3 knocked down, hla head striking a flagstone. Juet before the pcufile, Mrs. Casev, bec.cm-lng alarmed, hurriedly left the party. Bharkey boarded a street car. He was closely followed by Mrs. Phillips, who was carrying his hat. Fish was Jyin,' unconscious on the sidewalk when a policeman appeared. Fish's identity was not learned until the hospital was reached, and his clothing sean-hed. He was entered as a private patient. Mrs. Casey, Mrs. Phillips and Sharkey were arraigned today in the Police Court, and were held for th Coroner Jackson held fcharkey In $10,000 bail and Mrs. Phillips and Mrs. Casey In 1500 ball each as witnesses, Sharkey made the following state ment preliminary io his arraignment: 'I went into ErhorcU's, and saw two women wun wnom 1 am acquainted. They called out when they taw me, 'Oome over, and have a drink.' I went over and sat down with them, and arter i naa taiKed roma this banker. Fish, seemed to take iftens at my be- iijs were. v e nin a i-w words, ind all at once he drew off with his arm and truck me. Then w? both got up. i went out one door and no the other. He must have stumbled down the steps and fallen In going out.'' Coroner Jackson made an examination of Fish's body. He paid no fracture of the skull had been found. He believed death had been due to paralysis of the brain, caused by a blow on the left side of the face or bead. He thought that if Fish had fallen on a step or pavement and been Injured, the skull would probably have been fractured. The Coroner said that a knockout blow usually caused paralysis or concussion of the brain. The pnpil of Mr. Fish's right eye was dilated, whlla the left was contracted and that, the Coroner said, was a symptom of paralysis of the brain. Dr. O'Hanlon, Coroner's physician, performed an autopsy. He found that death waa caused by cerebral hemorrhage due to violence. Fish, who wa 63 years of age. was the descendant of one of the oldest and most distinguished of American families. Ilia grandfather, Col. Nicholas Fish, fouqht with distinction in the battle of Harlem Heights, Saratoga and Yorktown, and his father. Hamilton Fish, was the first Secretary of State under President Grant. After several years of diplomatic service, Nicholas entered the banking business In this city In 1887. Of his brothers, Hamilton Is former Speaker of the New Tork Assembly, and Stuyvesant Is president of the Illinois Central Railroad Company. LOORT. B T5 FOT FJT l HTTir.T. fBT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS-P.M.J NEW YORK. Sept. 16. The police, think they can establish the fact that a blow from Sharkey's fist caused Fish's death. Detective Trojan, who made the arrests, declares in an aril-davit that Sharkey admitted to hln, that he struck Fish. Both the womei. made sworn statements, but these Dlst.-Atty. Jerome has refused to make public. The Inquest will be held Triaay. Mrs Fish, who was completely nrostraten remained at the hospital all 'night, and this morning went to her home In Irving Place, accompanied by her brothers-in-law, Hamilton Fish and Stuy-veant Fish. The funeral will te held tomorrow !r. Bt. Marks Church, in Second avenue. The burial will he In the family plot at Garrteon, N. T. The ,. York State Society of th Order of the Cincinnati, of which Mr, Fish was president, has Issued a gen-eral order requesting members of the order to attend the funeral. . FIRE CHIEFS MEET. NEW YORK. Sept. 16. The thirtieth annual convention of the fire chiefs of the country, organized under the name of the International Assembly of Fire Engineers, began In this ;lty today. Fire chiefs were present' from mnny rarts of the country and from Europe. Mayor Low welcomed the visitors. Chief Devine of Salt lake, Utah, replied to the Mayors' speech of welcome. At the business session topics of Interest to firemen were discussed. REPEAL OF MARTIAL LAW. CAPE TOWN. Sept. 1. Sir John Gordon Sprlfg, Prime Minister of the Colony, has announced before the House nf Assembly and in the Government Gazette the repeal of martial law and the reclamation of the reace preservation art. which enables the rovern-ment to control the possession, importation and registration of all 'arms n-il ammunition. POLITICAL. fcoNrriNTED roost nnsr page the suggestions that I have heard aga'nst any charges in the turiff. While 1 have been agaiaat a general revision, recognizing the wisdom of President Roosevelt In his first message to Congress, In which he advised against it, 1 have never been opposed to making needed changes, and 1 am not, I must say, and emphatically, that I do not be-lleve a slng.e schedule of the Dlngley tariff law can be so amended as to relieve the people from the oppreasion of trusts or combinations of capital, however named, and that such action might Involve the retarding of our expanding commerce, and the getting and hoiai.Jg of foreign markets. "Indeed, I believe such plan to be fraught with grave dangers to the people. I am a firm believer In reciprocity. I worked with untiring eeal to secure reciprocal arrangements between Cuba and this country, and I was successful In passing it through the House. The Senate did not act on the bill, because consideration of It would have permitted the opening up of the whole question of tariff revision. The House has nothing to say about the ratification of treaties, but the reciprocal rego'-lutions upon which it legislated lit respect to Cuba were not In tha nature of treaties, but they were reciprocal agreements, In , which, I think, our country would have the best of the bargain, althoi-Kh doubtless they would have been of great advantage to Cub i. "While I cannot speak for the prospects of favorable action on the bill sent to the Senate, 1 hope and believe that ty a treaty the same iresult may bo accomplished, and I have no doubt that President Roosevelt Is now working on the question of a treaty with Cuba to give that struggling young republic needed re:p, a It?, too, in which, while they will be gainers, we will not te losers. And now, let me say, and let there be no m. sunder-standing as to my roilt'on: "I believe In protection that will protect the hand of labor, the wheeu of Industry, every farmer and miner, and I am agalnBt winked corporntiona that would trample upon the rights of people to Talr play, and the fruits of h n-cst efforts. I am ara'nst unnecessary legislation that would t:irow my country Into panic and bring back tne horrors bequeathed to us by the last Democ atie administration. "In conclusion, I desire to say that after a careful study of condition! and po'itlcal views In Iowa, and !n my own district. I am eatUflud that I am nil in harmony with a great many of tha Republican voters who believe fcat free trade In who'.e or in part wilt remedy trie trust ev:i. I be'leve that it will rot, but that such a remedy !s likely to invlove the nation In dangerous results, and so believing. I feel that I elnuli not accept the nomination for Congress, which was ro gen-ernuHly tendered me, and I have decided acco dingly. I cannof part frcm a people that I have loved, and that have honored me without leaving an expression of my earnest and sincere views on this and other vital publlo questions. . Signed D. B. HENDERSON." EXAGGERATES DIFFERENCES. fBY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS P.M. WASHINGTON. Sept. 16. Director George E. Roberta of the United States mint, the principal owner of the Des Moines Register, a paper which has advocated tariff revision, speaking tonight of Speaker Henderson's action, said: "This action ' of Speaker Henderson Is Incomprehensible. I am wholly unable to account for It. He was sure of reflection. His withdrawal of course would emphasize and exaggerate the differences that exist among Iowa Re publicans, and is to be especially de plored on this account. Gen. Hcnder son has a strong hold upon the a (Tec tions of our peopl3. Whatever differences of opinion existed on account of the tariff, no one has thought of his retirement from public lire." DR. PARDEE COMING. WILL BE HERE SATURDAY. tBT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS-P.M.J SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 16.-Dr, George C. Pardee, the Republican nominee for Governor, will open hl3 campaign at Los Angeles September 20, INVITED TO STATE FAIR. BT THE. ASSOCIATED PRESS P.M.) SACRAMENTO, Sept. 18. Gov. Cage and staff will attend tha State Fair here Thursday, September 18, that occasion being designate!! as Governor's day. Dr. Pardee of Oakland aija Franklin K. Lane of San Francisco, Republican and Democratic nominees, respectively, for Governor, have been Invited to be present on this occasion. ASPIRANTS COME FORWARD. RACD FOR SPEAKERSHIP. IBT DIRECT WIR3 TO THE TIMES,! WASHINGTON, Sept. 16. Exclusive Dispatch. Speaker Henderson's an nouncement that her will not be a can didate for reelection to Congress this fall was the biggest political sensation that Washington has had for a good while. The Idea that he. is refusing to run because Mr. Henderson cannot agree with the administration as to tariff revision does not get full credit. Washington political folk seem to think that Speaker Henderson Is finding himself dropping off In popularity, through his course in Washington, and that this falling off has affected his strength In his Congress District In Iowa, where ex-Gov. Horace H. Boise is running against him. Boise Is the most popular man in all Iowa, Demo crat or Republican, and has twice car ried Speaker Henderson's district In his race for the Governorship of that State. Speaker Henderson's retirement from Congress will mean a great fight for the Speakership, In which conflict the forces of tariff revision and anti-tariff revision will line up for various can didates. Representative Llttlefleld of Maine will take the lead at an early date, and will have behind him at least a part of the administration's strength, on account of his supposed connection with the President's plans for Federal control of trusts. Mr. Llttlefleld, however, has severs! times opposed his party In the House on party questions, and the remembrance of this will drive some support away from him. There are a' good many staid old party men In the House who will not support any political "free lance" for Speaker. In opposition to Mr. Llttlefleld will be at least one man from the East. He will be Representative Sherman of New York, who was a candidate against Henderson two years ago, and who was defeated. Sherman Is an excellent parliamentarian, and has consid erable popularity In the house. Then, from the Middle West will come at least two candidates. Representative Cannon of Illinois, chairman of the House Appropriations Committee, will be one. He Is one of the oldest members of the House In point of service, and has long desired to end his career In the House by serving a Speaker for one term at least. Representative Hemrnwuy of Indiana will be another candidate. He is a young man of dark visage, End his chances will rest entirely upon his great ability, because he Is entirely without personal mag netlsm. ', ARIZONA REPUBLICANS. CONVENTION MEETS TODAY. BY THIS ASSOCIATED PHES8 P.M. PHOENIX (Ariz.) Sept. 10. The Re publican County Convention held here today nominated for tha Legislative Council Judge J. H. Kibbey; for the Assembly, A. C McQueen, T, E. Flan nigan. C. T. Hirst and II. M. Kennedy, Delegates were elected to the Terrl torial convention which meets here tomorrow. County officers were also nominated as follows: Sheriff, William Cook: Din trict Attorney. A. J. Edwards: Treas urer, H. A. Dlehl: Recorder. C. W, liarnott; School Superintendent, M. A. Crouse; Probate Judge J. H. Phillips; supervisore, J. A. Marshall, Grant j ones. The nomination for Delegate to Con gress tomorrow lies between W. F, Nichols, Territorial Auditor, and R. E, Morrison of Prescott, but there Is no great rivalry. LAY HANDY AWAY. DELAWARE! DEMOCRATS. IBT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS-P.M.J DOVER (Del.) Sept. 16. The Demo cratlc State Convention today nom tnated the following ticket: Congress Henry A- Houston. State Treasurer Joseph A." Hosslnger, Auditor J. T. Lowe. The contest hinged on the nomination for Congress, Houston defeating ex Congressman Handy by a majority of two votes, uecause or tne rput in the itepubiican ranks the Democratic lead ers claim to be able to elect their Congressional candidate in Novomber, and consequently there was a scramble for the nomination. KING FOR CONGRESS. UTAH DEMOCRATIC TICKET. fBT TflB ASSOCIATED PRESS P.M. PROVO (Utah) Sept. 16. The Demo cratlc State Convention today nomi nated Judge W. H. King of Salt Lake for Congress; MaJ. Richard W. Young, formerly of the Supreme bench In the Philippine, for Justice of the Supreme Court, and adopted a platform In which trusts and beet sugar were prominent features. The platform also extends the sympathy of the Democratic party or Utah to Mrs. McKinley. No reference wus made In the plat form either to W. J. Bryan or 16 to 1 but the Kansas City platform was In dorsed, and the cheering which greeted Bryan's name when mentioned by Chairman Powers showed the feeling or the party toward the former leader. The convention, as regards contests. was absolutely devoid of features. Both nominations were made by aC' clamatlon, and the platform, as pre sented was adopted without amend me nt and amid much enthusiasm. A resolut on offered by a Salt Lake delegate requesting the State Central Committee to arrange, if possible, a series of debates during the campaign between united States senators Raw llns and Kcarns, was carried with a yell of applause, and it is said that the challenge will be In behalf of the senior Senator. Former United States Senator Frank J. Cannon, who was selected as perma nent chairman of the convention, bit terly denounced the Republican party ror its friendship to trusts ana its tacit approval of the "murder of the innocents" in the Philippines. GREATNESS OF NATION. DUE TO REPUBLICAN PARTY. tBT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS P.M. HARTFORD (Ct.) Sept. 16. Senator Piatt presided over the Republican State Convention which met here today In his address to the convention, after eulogizing the State administration, Senator Piatt referred to the unexam pled prosperity of this country, and continued: , "In wise administration. In substan tial development, in International influence, we lead the world today. What other Issue does the Republican party need to present. The one overwhelm Ing issue of this campaign Is the Indorsement of the Republican adminis tration of William McKinley and Theo dore Roosevelt. "Recegnlz'ng the force of this, our opponents are indulging in a most frantic hunt for some other Issue on which to go before the people. When we restored the gold standard and reestablished the credit of the nation on colld foundation, its free-silver Issue disappeared with the clouds. When we gave Porto Rico popular ana representative government, when we put down rebellion in the Philippines, es tablished civil government there, clothed its inhabitants with all the rights guaranteed to our own citizens by the Constitution ana siartea u ;n the road to popular and representative government, Its paramount Issue of Imperialism became but a dissipated tog. .,, 'The d fference between tne KepuD- llcan and Democratic parties In the matter of trtiHts may be stated tnus: The Democratic party proposes to destroy trusts and the business conducted by them: the Republican party proposes to regulate trusts ana me Business conducted by them, to that no unfair advantage shall be taken of the people of the United States and to the full limit of its constitutional power It will carry out this policy." NAME CANDIDATES. WASHINGTON DEMOCRATS. tBT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS P.if.J TACOMA. Sept. 16. The Democratic State Convention after a session last ing until nearly midnight, completed Its business and adjourned. The following ticket was nominated by ac clamation: Representatives In Congress, George F. Cotterell of Kings, Stephen E. Bar ron of Okanogan and O. R. Holcomb of Adams. Judge of Supreme Court, James B. Reavis of Yakima. United States Senator aeorge Turner was Indorsed for reflection. The convention declared in favor of a railroad commission to be appointed by the Governor first, and subsequently chosen in such manner as the Legislature shall determine. NOMINATED FOR CONGRESS. (BT THE ASSOCIATED Pr.ESS-P.M.J SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 16. Super visor William Wynn of San Francisco was nominated for Congress tonight by the Fifth District convention of the of the Union Labor party. The committee met with thirty-eight delegates present from San Francisco, twenty- three from Santa Clara, and none from San Mateo. Richard Cornelius pre sented the name of Wynne and W. V. M. Trace acted as spokesman for the Santa Clarans, naming 8. J. White of San Jose. The delegations cast solid votes 38 for Wynne and 23 for White. Wynn's nomination was then made unanimous. ; DEMOCRATIC SUB-COMMITTEES. MURPHY'S APPOINTEE?. tBT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A.M. SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 16. Chairman B. D. Murphy of the Dem cratlo State Central Committee has announced the following sub-commitees: Executive Committee M. F. Tarpy, chairman: A, Caminettl, Jurrus V. Coleman, M. F. Cochrane, James, JI. Budd, Samuel Butler. R. M. Fitzgerald. P. J. Harny, J. F. Coonan. J. M. West, Thomas J. Geary, W. R. Jacobs, Arthur M. Peymour. William T. Jeter Edward W'Ute. J. W. Uaroeber. R. v Ycun 8TODAGI3 VJELL Everrthln depends on the Btomaco. JUorsforda Acid I'boephata CURES habitual , stomach weakness, Improves appetite, digestion and nutrition, and removes the cause of headaches and wakefulness. It is a splendid TO.NIC for all wouk conditions, quickly Improving general health. Insist on having Acid PhospKo-te Hill. Frank Reese, Don M. Stewart, J. H. West. William M. Cannon, J. C. Sims, P. J. Tomalty, C. M. Trophmann, James J. Donovan, J. P. Lally. James H. O'Brien, Thomas W. Hickey, Edward I. Coffey, W. D. CTichton, Louis H. Mooser, John A. Hicks, John T. Gaffey, M. W. Conklln, Charles A. Swelgert. Finance Committee Joseph Rothschild, Thomas J. Clunie, James V. Coleman. R, M. Fltzgcra'.d, M. F. Tarpey, W. B. Bosley, R. W. Hill, Joseph Simons, J. . M. Griffith, Raphael Weill, V. A. Scheller, John T. Gaffey, H. U Packard, P. C. Cohn, W. T. Jetr. Frank Reese, J. N. Woods, E. O. Miller, J. Downey Harvey, L. J. Glrvin. Speakers' Committee .lames H. Budd, chairman: Harry C. Wllber, John J. Barrett, J. Early Craig, J. R. Prlngle, Donzel Stoney, John Maikley. . DEVERY GETS THERE. BECOMES DISTRICT LEADER. tBT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS-r.M. NEW YORK. Sept. 16. In the Democratic primary election contests held here today, the outlook at 11 o'clock tonight was that William S. Devery, former Chief of Police, has won th5 leadership cf the Ninth District. At that hour John C. Sheehan, one of Devcry's opponents, conceded Devery's election. In nineteen districts the former Chief had 211 plurality, wilh kIx districts to be heard from, Including Devery's own. Shut Out t! Negroes. BIRMINGHAM (Ala.) Sept. 16. The Republican State Convention met here today. The convention la composed exclusively of white men, being the first white Republican State tonvcntlon ever held in Alabama. Before the convention met the Stete Executive Committee unseated afl the negro delegates. Twins are Born. SCRANTON (Pa) Sept 18. A split In the Republican convention of the Tenth Congress District today resulted In two nominations William Connell, the Incumbent, and George Howel. To Te3t Anti-Fusion Law. TOPEKA (Kan.) Sept 16. Suit was today brought In the Supreme Court to compel the Secretary of State and all county clerks in Kansas to place the name of W. H. Craddock, the Fusion nominee for Governor, ,on both the Democratic and People's party tickets. This Is the test suit to determine the validity of the anti-fusion law. Only four Justices were present today, and they declined to consider the application for a writ of mandamus until the full court is present, which, wlU prob- aoiy be Thursday. . , . ... .... United Labor Nominees. SAN. FRANCISCO, Sept. 18. The United Labor party has nominated for Superior Judges of this city and county Henry r. .Ulster, William E. White, Walter Gallagher and John Heenan. Deadlock is Broken. SCRANTON (Pa.) Sept. 16.-The Republican deadlock in the Fourteenth Congress District has been broken by the nomination of C. C. Pratt. An umpire, appointed by State Chairman Quay, cast the vote which broke the deadlock. , - BRITAIN'S LIABILITIES. LONDON, Sept. 16. A return of the National Financier today shows tha: the gross liabilities, March Slst were 13.232,216,930. an incr-aee of 313,597,540 due to the South African war. FLASHES FROI THE -WIRES. Mrs. J. W. Johnson, wife of a ser geant of the United States army recruiting station ere, tiiea on a train between Joplin and Kansas- City, from poison taken with suicidal intent. She bad grieved because her husband had been detailed to service In the Philip pines. Rockport, a town e'.Rht miles west of Hartford, Ky., is practically In the hands of a drunken, lawless band cf men. Last night over a hundred ehots were fired in the town hy tin.- i.-.a and Marshal Tilford wa wounded. The Re-v. Jacob Heath, father of Perry S. Heath, is believed to be dying at his home In Muncie. Ind. All his children have been summoned, Perry s. Heatn is expected to arrive fro.n Utah in a day or two and Mrs. Chamberlain, a daughter, is on her way from Mexico. A firm of South American merchants In Liverpool is said to have received a cablegram from Cape Town dated September 13, saying that the transfer of Delagoa Bay, Portugese East Afr.ca, to tjntian control is imminent. Mrs. Sarah Bound, wife of Parry Bound, one of the most prominent and wealthy citizens of Carlinville. 111., committed suicide yesterday 'morning by Jumping Into a well, ill health la given as the cause.. Edwin E. Ives, trainmaster of the middle division of the Santa FS sys tem, was killed at Emporia, Kan., by being run over by a swncn engine, and E. Austin, trainmaster of the eastern division, whose home is at Topeka, was struck by the engine and hurt, but not seriously. Application has been made to file an Involuntary petition In bankruptcy against the cloak firm of Meyer, Jonaj Son & Company of 58T Broadway, New York. The Chicago Grand Jury n-s voted no bills" against Oscar Thompson, John Claffey and Edward Counselman, who were arrested and held to that body In connection with the Rartholin-Mitchell murder mystery. Immediate release of the men is expected. Pressure for the appointment of an- nthpr meri'"n 'TQiri1 rontt""e" M reach the Vatican from Amerfca churchmen. Growls from Mont Pelee are diminishing, says a dispatch from Martinique. The volcano is still In eruption, but its activity is now Insignificant Queen Wllhelmlna opened the Staata General of Holland In person yesterday. She appeared to have com pletely recovered irom ner uiness. T-ord Charles Beresford, Rear Ad miral In the British navy, was among the passengers on me eieamer Kron Prlnx Wllheim, wni;n arrived at new York yesterday from Firemen. Bartlett'a at it Again, PHm aUuiihtrnd on h!!-yi! pianos. tH 4 J U'oKlw.v. ,.,., Remnants Today. 331 Ai uiuil Wedneiday wilt be our week! a ale of Remnants. They consist almost entirely of the newest and most desirable foods. If you are on the watch for materiala for a new dress, waist, or any purpose, you are sure to find just the right thin at half regular prices or less. 35c Boys' Overalls 19c Special for today only we will pat en sale J00 doztn Boys Bib Overalls, made of strong denim. These are one of the most satisfactory overalls made. They brinjr everywhere 86c, Today 10c. Ne 'phone, C. O. D, or mail orders filled. 50c Black Goods 27 Jc Handsome blaclr wool dress foods In self stripes. Thev come in a variety of the most stylish patterns. Width 88 Inches. Today's price 3 7 He. 35c Japanese Silk 22c This comes in a 20-Inch width in all the leading Fall colors. You'll like the soft, dainty quality. Special for Wednesday only, 83 Kc $1.00 Novelty Silks 58c These come in a 19 and a 20-Inch Width. Some of them are worth 11.25 per yard. They Include stripes and fancy effects; most every color Imaginable Is among them. 65c Ladies' Cloth 40c It comes mostly in the popular dark coloring!, fall ol inches wide. There's no material costing anv where near the price that make near the price tnat maae up into such at- They Include an 8-4 cloth with 16-inch i (garments. Wednesdays price 40c. nipklna to match. Prica everywhere 11.78 Men's Clothing Sale Ends Saturday Night. fective garments. Wednesday's Do not forget to remind the sale of medium weight Suits. 3: OBITUARY. Isaac Hyde. OAKLAND, Sept. 16. Isaac Hide, one of the directors of the Savings and Loan Bank, of San Francisco, died suddenly last night at his residence, No. 904 Eighth street, this city. Death was caused by general debility. He leaves a widow and three grown children. Mrs. Thobjinu PORTLAND. (Or.) Sept. 16. Mrs. Thoburn, wife of Bishop J. M. Tho-burn of the Methodist Episcopal Church, died in this city today, aged 46. Mrs. Electa F. Thompson. NEW YORK, Sept. 16. Mrs. Electa Ferris Thompson, widow of John Thompson, founder of the First National and Chase National banks of this city, and who Is credited with having originated the national bank Idea, is dead at her home in this city. She was 95 years of age. ,,'', ,,Col. 'William A. Bcnks. BRYAN (Tex.) Sept. 16. Col. "William A. Banks Is dead at his home here. Col. 'Banks served through the Civil War, and is mentioned in history as the colonel cf a Virginia regiment participating in the raid on Harper'a Ferry, where John Brown waa captured and killed. Mrs. Bowen, PARIS, Sept. 16. Mrs. Bowen, wife of the deputy United States Consul-General, J. Allison Bowen, died today, after a long and painful Illness. A3jt.-Gen. Ollphant. TRENTON (N. J.) Sept. 16. Adjt.-Gen. Alexander C. Ollphant of the New Jersey National Guard, died here today, aged 42. 6 MOT AUD JOSS. Christian and Buddhist Observations in New York Gorgeousness of the Imported Candles. - New York Post: Long-ago missionaries, whose chronologic notions were a little bit confused, declared that Buddhism waa a palpable Imitation of, if not a deliberate steal from, Chris tianity. Besides the similarities in tenet were those in ritual and cere mony. This likeness may De seen oy any New Yorker for himself. Tho heavy immigration of Neapolitans and Sicilians has produced several little Italys In New York, which celebrate th festas of home with more enthusi asm even than is observed In the fatherland. A feature of these celebrations Is the presentation of votive candles to patron saints and to the Virgin. On the other hand, in Chinatown nearly every grocery store carries a stock of oriental votive candles, which are presented to Buddha; the Goddess of Mercy. Qwang Yin; the God of War, Owam Tl. and the God of Literature, Man-Mo-Mew. These candles are made to suit all tastes, as well as all conditions of the pocketbook. They range from poor, cheap little red affairs, like the Christmas tree candles, up to stately creations, four, five and six feet In length. , The Italians use both red and white, while the Chinese confine themselves almost exclusively to red. They use white and yellow upon special occasions, a white candle being symbolic of death, and n yellow one of heaven, or the Son of Heaven, who Is the emperor of the celestial kingdom. Formerly totn tne cninese ana Italians depended for their candles upon importing merchants. In the last few months the manufacture has sprung up in this city, and now attains fair proportions. In many respects the New York candles are better bits of work manship than the Imported ones. The latter are usually softer and greasier than the former, and produce a smok ier light. The home-made are manufactured from stearin, paraffin or wax. although the last-named substance Is growing Into disuse. The finest quality imported from China are made from in. sect wax, specially perfumed, whl'e one . variety of the Italian Imported Is made from clarified wax of fine quality, perfumed with the mild scent of blossoms. Both Italian and Chinese employ a randle which is really a shell within which the candle Itse-lf Is placed and held In position by means of a helical fjpring at the bottom of the shell. These shells are often profusely decorated and are etrlkingl;' handsome. The Italians prefer as ornamentation leaf work and geometrical patterns, while the Chinese like minute bas-reliefs of men, gods, dragons, mountains and landscapes. A handsome shell with candle within ranges from tl up to $50. according to slae and workmanship. It Is durable and Is used as an ornament In a church or n )ora houss for many years, Bartlett's at it Ajain. FrV- ulanEhterwt on hlch-fradfl planoi. SU ana S.5 S. iiumtimiy. - JJAilTLETT UVBIQ CO. - 333 - 335 aT South Broadway. si of Remnants. up into such af They include an price 40c, nipklna to match. m:n folks that Saturday nipht is their last chance to share in the big Suits up to $17.50 at $9.00 j Suits worth up to 130.00 at $14.00. Bead this news of the Sua Stores. You'll quamiea art Sun Stores are famous for the manner in -which they Serv Soda Water drinks. The soda, : tho flavors, and, in fact, all of the ingredients are the' Best The ' purest, the most wholesome, -thus making us quite the proper place to obtain Soda 1 The Man V? I ' Jrf i Smokes V( and smokes well jj JIJ and appreciates '-- Jj jar the best is the man . ' 4 1 M m we're after. Try' V 11 ft us once our V. ; . Vy oawayStores Special Offering leaded At Store No. 1, Second and Broadwaycan't siiy much about It here, but oome to the store and we'll explain all. They're great bags stylish and desirable. See window display. Priced from $1, $1.60, $2, $2.50, $3 up-Come I Mirror Sde Of a line of very fine goods If it's a hand, mirror you want, pocket mirror, triplicate mirror, or in fact almost any kind of mirror you could ask for, and all way below their actual prices. Do you want one before they're gone ? 25o to $10. Store No. 1 Second and Broadway. JE 7 -W't Second and Broadway SSI Sou Broadway N. W. Cor. Fourth and Sprint ... N.W. Cer. Slxm ana Broadway If5 Temple Street ...... 16 S. Grand ATenna Paaadtna Store $3.50 Thcomclcterane;eof styles is an ad vantage not to be passed over in the Innes $3.50 Shoes. Euch design is a studied production. They are the kind of shoes that are distinctly character- , istio of well-dressed women. High or ' low cut there is a shoe here that will perfectly please you. Next time buy an Innes $3.50 shoe and , note the , ' ! difference. 231 W. Third. INNES SHOE CO. 252 S. Broadway March of Refinement. "Now that I think of It," remarked the passenger with the akull cap, "there used to be a little place on this line they called "Ktsa atatlon, but It must be something else now. I haven't heard the conductor call It out" "We're pretty close to It, I think," replied the passenger with the goatee. "But it Isn't Klsa atatlon any more. They've changed the name, but retained the Idea. It'a now " "Happy Junction," bawled out the conductor as the train Blackened Its speed tor the next atop. Chicago Tribune. Remnants Today. 10c Flannelette 6c It comes in new, dark colorings fer Autumn, nicely fleeced. It la especially sultabla for ktmonas, housa dresses, wrappers, ate. 81 incbea wide. 45c Tab!e Damask 27ic It cornea full 06 Inches wide, half bleached. It'a not short of wonderful, this neat damask at such an extraordinary low figure. 35c Mull de Paris 15c Yon can bate it In the leading light and dark colors, full 83 Inches wide. Worth 83c. Wednea-day's special, at 1 lie. $1.25 Damask Napkins 78c These come In a 8.4 siee, full bleached, mad ef good damask, and would coit in the ordinary store 1.35. Our Wednesday prica but 78c. $1.75 Table Sets $1.10 We'll offer tomorrow 100 damask table lets at the remarkable figure of 11.10 for a complete set. 8-4 cloth with 16-inch fringed Price everywhere 11.78. And In H many opportunities to save and the Doming duc tne oesu FINEST QUALITY OF STEEL Pocket Knives, WORTH 75c,$U$U5 FOB 50c. Scissors worth the same also 50c. Store No. 2, 231 S. Bioadway ......a ...... .. . uuu. w.i. .ui .Ukj ofg .a 'rnooea, M ws ana M t?9 .'Fboa Mats 1X18 'Phone MalnTSS Phona Main W7 ....'Phono White Mil Raymond and Colorado. A Home for Inebriate Women. The Canadian government has been , petitioned to establish cottage homes In Ottawa for Inebriate women. The petition states that in the city of Ottawa Intemperance among women and girl prisoners has increased to the alarming extent of 75 per cent., and that women In many cases of about the age of 20 have been Incarcerated for drunken- ness or for crimes committed while under the Influence of drink. Imprisonment to check this evil has proved an utter failure, as tiere are women In a brief life of forty years who have spent twenty years la Jail. New York Medl- , leal Journal. ,

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