The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on November 16, 1910 · 4
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 4

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Wednesday, November 16, 1910
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THE BOSTON GLOBE-WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1910. oWSWilB.'&l lEVERIMG (GMMBE Double Legal Stamps Forenoons a ,A Special Sale ofv jf, NOV EN GLAND'S KkEAT CASH HOUSE ! ,k f Buy Now and Save Money 1300 Sample Waists WARM WELCOME BY iMngmnw..ijiwiiE mmmm iifcvrstsf Tgj.niiP $35.00 Fur Coat for $26.38 1 BRITISH FLEET Purchased from a manufacturer of moderate priced goods, consisting of his entire sample line, and surplus stocks. These we offer at - On Thursday, at this ridiculously low price, we will sell just fifty of these1 beautiful Russian Pony, Coats. TheyL are 52 inches long, beautifully lined k with brocaded silk or Skinner satin, and ornamented with handsome larged metal buttons. These coats are'posi-0 tively worth $35.00, and on any other a day you will have to pay on P that price for them. Just P nkyO 0 50 for Thursday only it M J f .1 First U S Battleship Division Has Arrived at Portland, Eng. ? ? ' I? n r. From 331 to 50 Discount , ,f ? t ! J S' , I 1 -v ;I ' , i f This assortment of waists is made up in a thoroughly first-class manner, and are strictly up to date in effect. All sizes, and styles' are .included. . At 7.50 Regular 12.50 and 15.00 values: Sample Lingerie Waists in many . styles, long and short sleeves, trimming of hand embroideries and . real, .Irih. ,a.n4 cluny laces. At 1.50 Regular 2.00 and 2.95 values. Regular 3.95 and 5.00 values. ' Rcgidar 10.00 and 12.50 values. Lingerie Waists,' in many Odd Sample Waists, in many Sample Waists, some hand-styles,. long and short sleeves, styles, fancy and plain models, made, trimmed with dainty fine laces and embroidery trim- trimmings of fine laces and em- hand embroidery and Irish laces, ming. broideries. ' . both long and short sleeves. Jordan Marsh INCLUDES FOSS IN BIG FOUR Called Good Timber for President.' Ollie James Glasses Him With ; Dix, Harmon, Wilson. One of Great Democrats Just Developed. NEW. YORK, Nov 16-Four men John A. Dix of New York, Gov Harmon of Ohio, Gov-Elect Wilson of New Jersey and Gov-Elect Eugene A. Foss of Massachusetts are named by Olle James, who Is expected to be the next senator from Kentucky, as available presidential timber. Congressman James, himself a national figure, is in New York visiting Ex-Congressman Joseph L. Rhinock of the 16th Kentucky district. Congressman Rhinock has retired from Kentucky politics, and is now a resident of New York city. Before 'leaving Kentucky, however, he saw to it that his private secretary, Arthur Rouse, was elected his successor to congress. "The recent election," said Congress, man James today, "has developed a number of great men in the democratic party. Dix, Harmon, Wilson and Foss particularly stand out as national figures and presidential timber for the pafty in 1912. "After the defeats of 1896 and 1900 everybody said the democratic party was deteriorating; that we had very ' few big men left in the party. People seemed to think that the republicans had a monopoly on brains and ability for statesmanship. The trouble was that we had no opportunity to develop and show the people what character of men we really had in the democratic ranks. "This year, however, the democratic party has produced a great crop of righ-class statesmen. There are four governors-elect and any number of congressmen who are really big men. Give us Just one more victory and the democratic party will have a monopoly on great men. Ollie James is one of the most picturesque figures in American politics today. He started his career as a page in the Kentucky house of representatives, and was famed as a boy orator. He has served three terms in congress, and is now slated to succeed T. C. Paynter as U S senator from the Blue Grass state. HOBART-MILLER. Daughter of Hingham Editor Wedded and Goes With Husband to His Home in Honolulu. HINGHAM, Nov 16-Mlss Marlon Wln-nlfred Miller, daughter of Fred rt. Miller, editor and proprietor of the ii Ingham Journal, and Arthur Harold Ilt hart, son of Mr and Mrs A. E. Hobart of this town, now filling an important position in Honolulu, were married last evening. The ceremony was performed at the home of the brides sister, Mrs G. Nevers Ripley, by William D. Goble, minister of the First Baptist church in Middleboro, a former pastor here. Miss Marie E. Elwell of this town was maid of honor and the best ftian was Clarence Hobart, a brother of the groom. Guests were present from Braintree, Wevmouth, Allston, Portsmouth, N H, and the Hmghams. The bride was gowned in princess lace over white messaline and carried a shower bouquet of bride roses. Her tulle veil was caught up with a wreatn of orange blossoms, and her only ornament was a pearl brooch, the gift of the groom. The maid of honor wore blue silk muslin, with trimmings of white lace, and carried daybreak pinks. The briae gave the maid of honor a gold brooch with pearl center. Mr and Mrs Hobart have left for Honolulu. All He Could Accommodate. A man who had been fighting got two black eyes. Next morning he hiet a friend, who exclaimed. Why, Jack, where haye you been? Youve got two ' blClC . Tnats nothing," be replied. I rolild have got plenty more, only I had nopace to put them." Stray Stories. At . Regular 2.95 and 3.95 values. Lingerie Waists, also tailored numbers, Iaces and embroideries trimming, long and short sleeves, both plain and fancy, models. At MAIN STORE ENGAGED TO t . - - f Daughter of Railway President to Wed an Aviator. n V ' j: Wv-sr a J jf j y MISS GRACE Whose Engagement to Count Jacques de Lesseps is Announced. NEW YORK, Nov 16-One of the first aeroplane romances became public yesterday when the engagement of Count Jacques de Lesseps and Miss Grace Mackenzie was announced by his brother. Count Bertrand de Lesseps. The count is one of the most brilliant of the French aviators, and if " r ' WA ' J J'B'. A v , I s' - fc; -A.. . sr x - - 4 ; t f t t tt- 4 r : .!- lit. Ilf COCNT JACQUES DE LESSEPS, Aviator hose Engageuieot to Daughter of ltii-h Man la Aonounced. at the recent Belmont fark meet he took Miss Mackenzie on two long flights. In fact, the aeroplane provided rtie occasion on which he met his fiancee, for it was at a reception in Toronto given to the visiting airmen that he was introduced to the daughter of William Mackenzie, president of the Canadian Northern railway. After that Miss Mackenzie and her sisters became constant .visitors to the aviation field. v hetiier or not the flvinsr machine will remain as popular with Miss Mackenzie now that she has a proprietary interest In the driver, remains to 1.98 Regular 5.00 to 7.50 values.' . Sample' 'j Waists, in dainty hand embroideries, also handmade numbers, trimmings of .dainty laces, .both Irish, and cluny. 2.95 THIRD FLOOR. DE LESSEPS. 'v "" " jf V p -.T r MACKENZIE, be seen. The counts brother, when he was asked last night if he thought the prospective bridegroom had any intention of abandoning flying, laughed and declared that he did not know. Miss Mackenzie and two of her sisters came down to New York for the Belmont meet, and were constantly at the count's hangar with his sister, the eomtesse de la Begassiere. The count gave many daring pertormances, and was one or the thre contestants in tha statue of liberty flight. s Miss racKenzie. when she accompanied mm in his aeroplane for two journeys of considerable duration, was v picturesque figure in her blanket coat and Knitted cap. Miss Mackenzie is of medium height, witn brown hair and blue eyes. After the Belmont meet the count went to Baltimore and made several flights, including a cross-country run" to Fort Carroll. He also initiated Postmaster General Hitchcock into -the iiijsteries of aeroplamng. The count is now in Toronto, the guest of tlie Mackenzie family. - Ha visited their country place previously, after the Toronto meeting, and flew at Montreal and Quebec. After that ha 'returned to Paris. He is 27 years old, and the son of the famous engineer, lerdmand de Lesseps. He has always been an ardent portsman, and about a year ago he became interested in aviation. He is now one of the representative air men of France. He holds a commission as an officer on the reserve list of the French cavalry. Count Bertrand said last night that the wedding pis- s wereinot fully made yet, and that hi? brother wmuld return to New Ytrk in a few days. Banquet of Pine Tree Associates. MALDEN, Nov 16-he Pine Tree state association held its annual banquet in the banquet hall of the Auditorium last night, when plates were spread for 40l members and their friends. The women of the association served the supper, and the bill of fare included beans, sliced ham, hot bis-cult, mince, apple and squash pies, pudding. with cream and cake, fruit and coffee. Pres Dr Charles Burleigh announced that flie association would have a special night at the local theatre, Dec 8. Following the supper there was dancing, the music being furnished by a ladles orchestra. Stimulated Interest. Ilarlow Jlmson seems to have a wonderful amount of adaptability. Barlow You bet he has. Why, I once saw him get excited over a gams of chess. Chicago News. At 3.95 At 5.00 DIVORCED WIFE BENEFICIARY Does She Lose Man's Life Insurance? Fraternal Mystic Circle Balks at Paying a Policy. Accepted Assessmentsfrom Woman Regularly. WASHINGTON, Nov 16-Does the divorced wife necessarily turn over to the second wife not only the husband in the case, but also the beneficial rights in his life Insurance policies? This Is one of the knotty problems that the justices of the supreme court of the United States may be thinking about in their Thanksgiving vacation. In the meantime Annie Snyder of Chattanooga, Tcnn. the divorced. wife of the late Charles G. Snyder, is hoping for an early termination of her suit for the 1&W0 insurance on Snyders life, and the supreme mystic ruler of the Fraternal Mystic Circle is hesitating about paying it to -her, lest Ida M. Snyder of Brooklyn, N Y, ner saccessor at Snyders hearthstone and wife at the time of his death, may sue for the insurance. Just before the recess of the supreme court began attorneys for the first Mrs Snyaer asked the court to dismiss an appeal by the supreme mystic ruler from the decision oL the Tennessee courts favorable to Mrs Annie Snyder. The answer of the court is expected when it reconvenes Nov 28. The first Mrs Snyder claims the insurance because tne policy was made out to her as beneficiary, and for years, both before and after her divorce from Snyder, she paid the assessments. During the latter years she claims that the assessments were paid on an understanding with the then supreme mystic ruler that she probably would be entitled to the insurance if she continued payment of the assessments. The order contends that under its constitution and bylaws the first Mrs Snyder ceased to Wave interest in the policy when she was divorced, and the inadvertence and mistake of its officer could ont have affected the contract. However, the supreme court of Tennessee held that under the circumstances the order was estopped from denying the claim. MANSFIELD STORE ROBBED. Thomas J. Fox Loses About $150 by Depletion of His Stock by Visit of Burglars. MANSFIELD, Nov 16-About 1 this morning a daring burglary was committed at the clothing store of Thomas J. Fox, In the center of the Maln-st business section. The section is well lighted, there are tenements on either side and above the store, the night patrolman was on his beat and a laundry was in operation on the opposite side of the thoroughfare. The value of goods stolen is not exactly known. At first it was thought that $100 might cover the loss, but all the morning Mr Fox has discovered articles were missing, and it is Bafe to say his loss is nearly $150, and may be found even in excess of that amount. The investigation tended 'to show that there were two persons engaged in the robbery, and that possibly one of them was a boy. The only clew, upon which Chief of Police Jones can work at present, is a black double-breasted sack coat which the burglars left. It bore the name of a New Haven firm, and on the tag was written the name of Mr Kenney. The burglars gained entranoe by fore-ing a window in the rear of the shop. They went through most of the stock and left things scattered on the floor. They rifled the show windows and selected the best. They took several overcoats, sackeoats, shirts, sweaters, dozens of collars, garters, neck sweaters' and many other small articles In the furnishings line. They eompletelv emptied the jewelry case and cleaned out a stock of the cheaper grade of ties and two leather suit cases. Miss Nellie Fox, who resides above the store, heard the unusual noises and looked out, but thought thev were from someone on the streej. She listened, and soon heard the patrolman pass, and concluded that her fears were Imaginary. y . s v 1 ic " " f- -V f V v l v s&r, t v -v- :v ff iS- & " sr-. 3 4 $ f ' S' ' . fffi? 1 ? ' , - ... t'f. ' - 4 '' 4 'f St-. 1 '7 S 4 '-'Sr SIR WILLIAM Vice Admiral Commanding Vice Admiral May Pays First Visit to Rear Admiral jSchroeder. PORTLAND, Eng, Nov 16-The first division of the American battleship fleet, which includes Rear Admiral Schroed-ers flagship, the Connecticut, arrived here this morning. While coming from Tor Bay, the American warships passed the second division of the British home fleet, which was passing out. Salutes were exchanged. The visiting vessels also made the customary salutes as they entered Portland harbor. Vice Admiral Sir William Henry1 May, commander of the home fleet, entertains the American admiral and captains on his flagship, the Dreadnought, tonight. The mayor and the corporation will give a banquet to the American officers, wntle a fancy ball iid other entertainments for the American and British bluejackets have been arranged. Immediately after the American battleships had been moored in the berths usually occupied by the 2d division of the home fleet, which left this morning for the express purpose of making room for the visitors in the overcrowded harbor, Vice Admiral May put off in a barge to visit Rear Admiral Sehroe-der. He was received at the gangway of the Connecticut by the American admiral, and the two retired to the latters quarters. Later Rear Admiral Schroeder returned the visit aboard the Dreadnought. The men of the visiting fleet will be given all the privileges of the naval canteen at Portland and of the sailors' home in Weymouth harbor. This is a courtesy never before granted to the men of foreign ships. The naval recreation grounds have been placed at the disposal of the Americans, and rowing and sailing matches between crews of American and British seamen have been planned. MUCH INTEREST IN ENGLAND Arrangements Made to Entertain the Thousands of BluejacketsWho Will Visit London. LONDON, Nov 16 The visit of the American warships to English ports is exciting the liveliest Interest in England. It is expected that Ixindon will be filled with American sailors during the next few weeks, and arrangements have been made to entertain the thousands of bluejackets who will come here from Portland and Gravesend. Commander Edward Simpson, American naval attache at London, has received offers of hospitality from British seamens and soldiers clubs and the proprietors of music halls and theatres Rear Admiral Schroeder, commander in-chief of the American Atlantic fleet, is not expected to visit London, but the Pilgrims society will give a luncheon to the officers of Rear Admiral Murdocks division, the third, on Friday. The third division is due at Gravesend today. GRAVESEND IS DECORATED. Cordial Welcome Given to Third Division of U S Battleship Fleet by Its Mayor. GRAVESEND, Eng, Nov 16 The battleships Minnesota, flagship of RearAd-mlral Murdock, the Idaho, Mississippi and Vermont, comprising the third division of the American Atlantic fleet, arrived here today. Mayor Davis boarded the flagship and cordia'lv welcomed Admiral Murdock, his officers and men, on behalf of the borough. Gravesend is gayly decorated, in honor of the visitors. BOSTON INDUSTRIAL HOME. Its Merits and Needs to be Dis cussed at Public Meeting to be Held Tomorrow Evening. A public meeting in the interest of the Boston Industrial home, corner of Davis st and Harrison av, will be held In Park -st church tomorrow evening, when the merits and needs of the institution will be discussed by the following speakers: Hon Eugene N. Foss, governor-elect; Hon Walter Ballantyne, president of city council; George V. Mehaf-ley, general secretary of Boston Y. M. C. A.; Rev A. Z. Cor.rad, pastor of I'ark-st church, and Itev A. R. Williams, pastor of the Maverick church, East Boston. Rev IT. Grant Person of Newton wtll pi aside, and the Alpha male quartet will sing. Presented Red Acre Farm. COCHITUATE, Nov 16-The Cochi-tuate Grange dramatic club last evening presented "Red Acre Farm. Those participating were Sidney Loker, Warren Valentine, Leon Boswell, Alfred Carter, Alton Shedd, Warren Bishop, v" -v u V ' 'v' $ S - & vvV 't - , " - -C s 3 A; ' V 'iff J --v sf1 ' W - , ' ft . Sr ' , -7l f An . 'S'-'V C? d i SufS'S1 : 5 -j it ' HENRY MAY,. the British Home Fleet. William Gage, Mrs Grace Loker, Miss Marie Leach, Miss Flora Loker, Mies Carrie Fairbanks and Mrs Gertrude Bishop. William Chaffee was- director and manager. Following the drama a dance was given under the direction pt Sidney Loker and-WTarren Bishop, about 100 couples being present. TUFTS COLLEGE REPORT. Opening of Jackson College Very Gratifying Question of a Student Earning His Way. MEDFORD, Nov 16 That there Is cause for alarm for the future of the Unlversalist church and that the result of the opening of Jackson college is most gratifying are two topics that are given especial stress by Pres Hamilton In his annual report to the Tufts college trustees, which was published today. Reference is also made to the report of the Carnegie foundation concerning the medical school. The questions of the classics in the AB degree and the situation of the student "earning his way ard discussed, while increased salaries" comes first among the needs of the college, which are presented to the trustees. TWENTY-FIVE NEW DENTISTS That Number Out of 81 Stood the Test Before the State Board of Registration In Dentistry. Dr John F. Dowsley, president of the state board of registration in dentistry, announced this morning the result of the boards deliberation on the averages of candidates at the October examinations. Out of the 81 who took the examinations 25 passed. The test to which they were subjected occupied the better part of six days. The practical examination toperating in the mouths of patients) was held in the Tufts college dental school and took up half the time. The written, theoretical test was held in the civil service rooms. Following Is the list of those who passed: Ralph V. Baker, Angelus de Conti, Charles W. Lewis, George M. Teasdale, Maurice E. Connors, Edward A. Goldstein, Clarence E. House, John C. Moran, Paul Nesson, Walter 1. Rich, David I. Singer, Allen S. Bennett, Walter- W. Campbell, Everett C. Foster, John J. Meade, Yorchi Tachalan. Oliver J. Ci Thomas, Frederick B. Ferris, Dennis J. Killeen, Morris J. Dinner, Harry Parvey, Maurice Rubili, jSsepn Rubin, David Seigel and E. C. Baker. GIVES MILITARY BALL. Edward M. Cunningham Camp, S. W. V., Entertains Its Friends in Brighthelmstene Club Hall, Allston. Edward M. Cunningham camp, S. W. V., gave a military dancing party In Brlghthelmstone club hall, Cambridge st, Allston, last evening. In the large attendance were members of camps In neighboring sections. Those belonging to the order appear- in uniform. Commander M. J. Finnegan was floor marshal, assisted by H. I. Sanford, SVC, and Robert F. Keith, JVC. The aids, all past commanders of the camp, were Robert Burns, Arthur T. Johnson, Robert F. Johnson, Charles L. Pratt, Patrick T. Barry, Department Inspector Edward T. Macneill, Harry J. Dugan, James F, Price and Lieut Thomas Brown. f The matrons were Mrs Dorcas A. Lyman, Mrs William Collier anu Mrs Eben F. Perry, and among the patronesses were Mrs Harry J. Dugan, Mrs John A. Stockwell, Mrs Lewis J. Hewitt, Mrs Fannie Wheeler and Mrs W. A. Whitcomb. Among those present were: Mr t XlrsB F Bussell Mr J F Power Mr Theodore Whipple Mr & Mrs J F loins rongrewnnaa A J Peters Mr Koliert Elliott Mr & Mr Wm Murph Lapt A Mr J A Kell; Ex-BepresmlaUr A Mr L J Hewitt Mr & Mrs Win Perry Mr & Mr M Lyon Mr Edward Gallagher Mr A Mra A Holey Mr & Mra Geo t 'unity Mr A Mr J Gallagher Dr a Mr J a Stock-well Ml. Myrtle Price .Mi L"im liunniieituer Mr Frank .Clinluier Mr Fred Dohbrat Ml Ihibbrnts .Mx Mary Ojirten Mia Sadie Macneill Mr & MrsJ J Monshan Mr & Mra Jas MeGorty Mr William Ioikln Mr & Mr A J Casey Mr A Mr N Maenelll Xlr & Mr M ober Mis May llarrv Mr Clarence Murrar Mis Lydia llurmlieimer Mr K T Maenelll Mr & Mr F l.hhrati Mi Thomas Melionald Mrs Lottie Leonard Mlsa p llzabetb BuUer Mr P X Murray $6.00 tually only, OUT OF DRILL SCHOOL, Thirty Firemen Graduated . at Fall Session. Chief Mullen Gives the Men Soma Very Practical Advice. V Following an exhibition drill which marked the closing of the special session of the fire department drill school yesterday afternoon. Fire Commissioner Daly and Chief Mullen urged the 30 probationary firemen, who w'ere graduated by Lieut Charles A. Donohue, to be loyal at all times to the department, also to always give proper respect and obedience to superior officers. fsff 4 Mite LUWABU F. McCARTHi. Engine 10. The exhibition was carried out splendidly by the men. Even the fair sex turned out to see the young firemen perform. Mrs Charles A. Donohue, wife of the drillmaster, and a party of friends observed the maneuvers from Chief Mullens machine, while the wives and sweethearts of several of the graduates -were on hand to watch them. It was the first drill session of the drill school that has been held since Commissioner Daly took charge of the force, and incidentally the first class of recruits that Lieut Donohue has instructed. Commissioner Daly said that he was extremely pleased with the way that the lieutenant conducted the class. A peculiar thing about the class that graduated yesterday is that it was composed of men appointed to the force by three different commissioners Parker, Carroll and Daly. The appointments were made between May 1 and Sept 30. The graduates belonged to the following companies: Engines, Walter B. Struble, 6; Edward F. McCarthy, 10; Joseph H. Kelley, 11; John V. Ney, 16; James H. Lettman, 18; John J. Cronin, 25; John E. Curran and R. J. Brough, 27; David Martell 28; Frank B. Cook, 34; M. J. McGonagle and F. OReagan, 37; Francis Murphy, 38-39; John Maus, 41; John H. OLeary, 44; laddermen, Daniel A. Crowley, 2; Carl A. F. Anderson, 3; Thomas W. Devney, 4; R. H. Dinin Jr and John F. Kenney, 6; William M. Lydon and James J. Marks. 10; William J. Leonard, 12; James Harrington, 15; E. H. Harrington, 21; Martin J. Callahan, 24; James A. Cronin, 25; chemical men, William J. Mahoney, 3; George J. Scheldell, 5, and James Wall. 13. Prominent among the graduates was Edward F. McCarthy of engine-10, one of the backstops of the fire department ball team, who before his entrance to the department was considered one of the best catchers In greater Boston. McCarthy is making a splendid record under Capt Ryan at the West End and next year should prove a great help to the fire department ball team. Tom Devnev. Deputy McDonoughs chauffeur, James H. Lettman of South Boston, a former basket-ball player, and several other notables complete the cl as a HEAD OF KING CYRUS LODGE. Arthur S. Parker to Preside Over Stoneham Freemasons. STONEHAM, Nov 16 In retiring from the chair of King Cyrus lodge, A. F. and A. M., Fred L. Brown, who has been worshipful master two years, leaves his successor a membership of about 200. The additions in that time w.re 30. The installation was conducted last evening by Rt Wor Benjamin J. Hinds, DDGM of the 7th Masonic district, who was assisted by Charles S. Norris, PM of Converse lodge, as marshal. The organization for 1910-11 Is as follows: Arthur S. Parker WM, William O. Richardson SW, Frank A. Wilkins JW, Herbert P. Howe T, Isaac W. Hanson S, Rev Arthur 8. Beale C, Willis Beard (PM) M, Walter G. Barton SD, F. Austin Jenkins JD, John L. Gil-non S3, William S. Lister JS. Clayton B. Kinsley IS. Wesley P. Gray organist and Curtis M. Child tyler. Burleigh C. Gilbert, PM, was named trustee of the charity fund three years, and Rt Wor R. J. Hinds associate member of the Masonic hotn committee. Dlnnerman Shaffran. In Navillus hall. Dorchesther, last evening. Mias Annie Shaffran of Rox-bury and Mr Jacob H. Dlnnerman of Charlestown were married by Rabbi J. Frelderman. The bridal party consisted of Miss Mary Karp maid of honor, Mr Max bhaffran bc-t mm and Messrs llenry and Charles Shaffran and Joseph Bowman ushers. The bride wore a gown of white silk chiffon, en train, trimmed with silver and pearls. After an extended tour Air and Mrs Dinner-man will reside in Charlestown. - Special Accommodation If you make a deposit of $5.00, we $ lUvil w hold one of these coats for you until such time asf you may desire to complete the purchase. d r Black Opossum Sets for $3.38 Just 50 Black Opossum Sets, extra Urge pillow muff and throw scarf, satin lined, ac- 8 worth $6.00. For Thursday Q QQ at ...... v 00 0 Mail Orders Received Until 12 OClock Friday Will Be Filled. ASKS BIG ALLOWANCE, Bankers Widow Wants It for Her Daughter. . Mrs Ladenburg Needs SIT, ODD for Girl's Education Abroad. NEW YORK, , Nov 16-Mrs Emily Ladenburg, widow of Adolph Laden-burg, the banker, and one of the moat noted horsewomen in the Meadowbrook eolbny, applied to the courts yesterday for an allowance of from $19,000 to $17,000. a year to complete the educatioa of her 16-year-old daughter in Europa Decision was reserved. According to the application made by Mrs Ladenburg to Surragate Jackson at Mmeola, a young woman who has been brought up in the Meadowbrook set as her daughter, Eugenia Marie, cannot be properly finished abroad except by an outlay of thousands of dollars annually. Two, three or even four years abroad are usually considered necessary for the "finishing" process. This means establishment in Paris and perhaps one in, London also. It means a maid and perhaps governesses. It means music, painting, dancing under the tuition of the best and most expensive teachers obtainable. It means the acquisition of French and other modem languages. It means riding, driving and swimming lessons, gymnasium instruction and a thousand and one other accomplishments. Then there is the cost of a wardrobe, gowns for morning, afternoon anl evening. There are riding habits and horses, and other horses for driving and harnesses and carrie.ges. Then the "grand tour," so the bud" may be able to talk intelligently of all the well known places, at least, op the continent. Then there is tell outfit for the debut, and Paris dressmakers patronized by wealthy Americans are not noted for moderate charges. Mrs Ladenburgs estimate, compared with the allowances for other daughters of the rich, seems even modest. Mrs Ava Wilhng Astor has an income of more than $80,000 a year, and half of it Is supposed to be spent on her daughter, Muriel, who is 10 years old. Ethel Harriman, daughter of Mrs J. Borden Harriman, has her own stables at the Harriman estate in Westchester and a suite of rooms of her own in each of the Harriman houses. The two little daughters of Frank Gould, Helen and Dorothy, have $40,000 a year for -their expenses. Miss Ladenburg has an income of $21,000 from the estate of her father, who was lost at sea in 1896. NATIONAL GRANGE, P. OF H. Opening of Annual Convention in Atlantic City -Outlook for Lively Contest Over Control. ATLANTIC CITY. N J. Nov 16 With several thousand members from all parts of the country In attendance, the national grange. Patrons of Husbandry, opened its annual convention on the steel pier here today. Many matters of importance to the grangers will bo considered, among which will be that of representation. A lively tim9 over the control of the national grange is in prospect- The farmers are divided into two camps, the insurgents and the standpatters. The former assert that the present administration of the grange is closely affiliated politically with so-called republican standpatters in many states. Among those who are leading the insurgents in their efforts to gain control of the national body are William T. Creasey, worthy master of the Pennsylvania grange; George P. Hampton of New York, M. B. Kegler of Washington state and J. W. Holme of Michigan. The work of the grange during the past year will be outlined m the annual address of National Grange Master Is. J. Batehelder of New Hampshire. The tariiy and the high cost of living, together with the charges that the farmer is partly accountable for tTie latter, will receive the attention of the delegates. PLANS NORWOOD HOSPITAL Business Association Finds Senti ment Strong In Favor Would In clude Walpole and Westwood. NORWOOD, Nov 16 A meeting of the committee appointed by the Norwood business association to iook into the matter of a town hospital was held last evening, and the chairman, Janies M. Folan, gave out a statement to the Globe representative in which he said: Ihe sentiment throuijiout the community in lavor of tne establishment of a hospital is developing beyond tne most hopeful expectations of the committee. "It is the desire of the committee to embrace in this proposition not alone Norwood, but also Walpole and West-wood, and to invite those communities to cooperate with us in this commendable and charitable undertaking. The committee does not expect or desire that the maintenance of such an institution should bo borne exclusively by the people of wealth, but desires anl expects the cordial and generous cooperation financially of every person In the community benefited. The thiee communities above mentioned have in round numbers 15,000 Inhabitants, which means about 4000 male adults of 21 or over. A donat'on from each of the 40w males of $1 50 each annuali wi'l be sufficient for the proper maintenance of tlie instituton. "The committee has complete confidence in the generosity and pubHo spirit of the people composing tne towns to warrant it in saying that th hospital Is an assured thing. What Is left for the oo nnmlee to do Is to find the best method of bringing this about,-and that will reouire some time and a great deal of serious consideration, also the advice and counsel of those wtn have experience In like undertakings. The committee desires to extend Us most grateful appreciation to the di -tors of Norwood for their hearty cooperation with the committee in accomplishing so much. ; f 1 i 1

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