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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 25, 1905, Page 6, Image 6',
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CHTRCH AND RELIGIOUS NEWS AND NOTES
'A "XEIGHBOIUIOOD CHURCH" IX HARLEM'S FOR
SAKES DISTRICT COMPLETING ITS NEW BUILDING.
-A free. home, neighborhood, Christian church,"
that is what its rector calls the little Church of
the Archangel. In St. Mck»!as-ave.. near lu.th-Ft..
whose new MM U neuritis completion. its
FervJces and ministers are for tiie entire neigh
borhood, without regard lo creed or condi
tion," continues the Rev. Mr. PraM "All will be
welcomed. It is a ptaca where nny one can be
helped and where any one can lend ■ helping hand.
The roctor of the church has no higher ambition
than to be brother man, and a faithful pastor
.and friend to all. without distinction; but especially
to those who ore in trouble, sorrow, need, sick-
Mas or any other adversity."
This. In a few wore!?, def.nos the principle on
which the church was founded by the Rev. George
Starkweather Pratt Fix yean ago. and the policy
•which it has moFt successfully carried out ever
since. "I do not know of any work in th-" 1 city
which has a better promise in ■,■ says Bishop
Or^rr. Indeed, It marks a peculiarly bright ppot
in that large neglected district bounded by llDth
and 130 th sts., Letiox-tve, aad the Hudson River.
Its importance is strikingly expressed by the state
snent that, taking the church as a centre, and
draw-in^ a circle touching UOth and .. th sts.. with
in the circumscribed area are four large public
schools and not another church.
Tiie new buildir.^r, built on the same lines as the
«»ne burned a year s±?o last September, is an un
pretentlous iive story brick structure externally;
but within the visitor is met with continuous sar
jjrisos ia tho unusually attractive and convenient
:irrci!ii;emeiiT_ Thfc jruiM hi/use contains twenty-five
lars^-, light und airy rootus. Each is so arranged
as to pi\v a free outlook. Among 1 these is a largo
*uke on two stories, used a.= a parsonage, having
all the aj pearauce of a commodious private house.
Tho ciiurth auditorium, wKb its picturesque stone
pillars a.nd arches; seats from, seven hundred and
fifty to nine hundred j^ersans. The lecture hail
below accommodates from four hundred to five
hundred. The 1 roperty suinds on a lot IDS by Z2
the rector of 1
. Bmith, i
Before the building can be competed ta.t,W) more
* must be raised, and the trustees lire now bending
their energies in that direction.
- By gern-rai :i£re<:rer.t among the contributors,
s thtr Ouild House is always to be free to th*> entiro
rieighb<jrho<>d for a!l legitimate meetings, irrespec-
Uve of church a.rfii:atioiis. There are now more
.than one thousand furt:'.r.es in gome way connected
*\ ith the church. They include not only members
iui>t nearly every Protestant denomination, but a
cood number of Jews and Roman Catholics;
-' The church, which was nearing completion and
Van to have been opened for services on All Saints'
I>ay. was destroyed by fire early Sunday morning.
.Beptember £7. ISO. The organ und the pews were
Jn place. The basen*?nt and first • story of the
Guild House were complete and covered with a
ierarx>rary roof. The Insurance on the building
V.-.TS, SffjOOO. which was settled by the payment of
fUJXO in cash. Tbe church had been built little by
littie. paying as it v.ent. It was a new congrufea-
Uai beginning Jive years before in a hired ball.
"viih no property save a few bench** and memorial
*:fis. Outgrowing that; by the Idnfoesa of Bishop
Totter it had tie fre« use of the crypt of the ca-
UedraJ for two years. Tljen it t<>jk thf present t-ito
riid built a teraporarj' room, accommodating about
.two hundred, which on fair Sundays was so erowd
'«d that numbers hnd 10 be turned away. Later in
ih» ba=emrnt enlia hall, while the church proper
■*-aj= being completed, this new <-O!igT<-gaticn, In ad
dition to paying all current expenses duriiig this
rtirur, coutr-but'-ti u;»wa.rd of &.&> toward the bui!(i
..inp fund und nearly $!,<>» for benevolent objects
cutsifie tbe parish.
Tbe institutions of the church include ti.e Sunday
tv-Lool Awrfdatton. the. Women* Ouild, the Daoch
-.ters of the King, the brotherhood of St Andrew
Bt Cecllias Guild, Uw M^n's Club, the Young
■Wen-8 Associatior:. St. GabrieTa Guild, the Church
Association for the Advancement of Labor St
;aiary's Guild, a phvrical culture class for youne
v-omen. lettering and E ig n painting for boys the
Boy*- Guild, the Edward Whitney AWtaUon and
th* Hectors AuxiiiiLO".
The staff of the parish includes, besidts? the rec
lor: Lay readers, James Holme CanJlf-M, Allan
Pavidee Marr; parish visitor, Mrs. Cynthia I. HefT
fon; wiu-dtn:?, James H. Canfleld, George A N r j.
ton; vestryn-fu. Walter L>. Davidge, ElUha H.
iJaneF. George \V. GriSith, Oaingerfield G. Luckett
Jiamilton M. Weed. Robert li. Lewis. Montague
■liouglas, O: .Malcolm Mitfr; treasurf-r, "Walter D
XJavidge; organi-st arid choirmaster. I>-e M. Bing
lizzn; eextoa and undertaker, Christian Frederick
The present rector, ths Rev. George Starkwt-ather
I»Ti«tt, tho founder of th»* church, after eerving two
parishes la St. Albans and Arllnsion, Vt., became
assistant miciiter of St. Michael's here. After ten
years of experience in Harlem church work with
that parish h^ founded th* new rhurch, taking tb«
zsania of an old rh;ircii which had gone out of ex-
Jetface a. little tunp befoie.
Speaking- of J»is work, th« r«ctor said:
I am «i J-piscxipalian and a great believer in my
Chyrch. tout when it comes to savins people I car©
little for church distinctions. The great point Is to
ret people to realize the Fatherhood of God. That
is what nil social work is for. Otherwise I would
have little use for it. Our social work is to get
people together In this big city, where they have
so little other opportunity. Then when we get them
together we want to reach their hearts, lnspiro
them, and In that way. do some permanent good.
TWO YOUNG MEN'S BIBLE CLASSES.
New One at West End Flourishing — Central
Presbyterian Proposes an Auxiliary.
One of the most active and progressive of th«
recent religious movements on the West Side is
the "VV«st End Bible Ciaf=s, at the "West End Pres
byterian Church, 106th-st. and Amuterdam-ave.,
which meets at 12 30. immediately after the morn-
CHURCH OF THE ARCHANGEL.
Ko. RS St. Nicholas-eve., at UStb-ct
ing service on Sunday. There has been great need
or a class of this kind in that neighborhood, and
the utte:idance shows that the class is meeting 1 with
great favor. The meetings axe conducted /with a
refreshing vi^or and unanimity of purpose among
the embers, which Indicate that it is to become
one of the trreat classes of the city. Professor
IBiirdick, of the Columbia University Law School
is to address tho class to-morrow on "The Trial
of Paul." It is a i>rivilcpe^ seldom afforded to listen
to sucJi a promim-r.L lepal educator on such a pub
jt-ct. and the men of the West Side -will undoubted
ly turn out in ■-'» numbers. F. Loon Shelp, the
new rre^jJont rk"jtrd recently, has had consid
erable experience in this line of religious or
ganization, anu much is expected from his leader
The Toun?: Men's Class of the Central Presby
terian Church, Brooklyn, held a business meeting
of its officers and committees at th.3 home of
President Thomson on "Wednesday evening. The
■work of the cia=s baa grown sc» much that an as
sistant secretary was de p raed necessary, and John
Dodils was elected to the office. It was also de
cided to look into the Question of form me an
!i::xJl!ary class for younger men, and a committee,'
consisting of Messrs. GioJslr, Eolfn and Palmer,
was appointed for ths3 purpose. Tha class c?inie
to the ; conclusion that oniy "keeping si It brings
s'jecen.-;," and In order to increase its revenue it
haa decided to give a Scottish concert, by the
Brooklyn Scottish Quartet and t*ie Clan Mac Donald
O>.-e Club, on Wednesday evening, March 13.
GENERAL ITEMS OF THE WEEK.
The annual session of the book committee of the
Methodist Episcopal Book concern was recently
held at its publishing house. No. 150 Fifth-are., this
city. This committee la composed of ministers and
laymen, representing all sections of the country.
elected by the General Conference to supervise all
the publishing Interests of the Church. The com
mittee's report shows that the publishing Interests,
under tho able management of the agents, this last
year has been one of solid prosperity. As a result
of the year the volume of business done by the
New-York house and Its depositories amounts to
£334 ,€.*£; the amount of business done by the "West
ern house, including the associated depositories,
was $i/— .896. On this excellent showing the com
mittee declared a dividend to the superannuate
fund of 1130,400, which exceeds all recent dividends.
They also restored the salaries of the publishing
agents and editors to normal conditions. Last year
there was a reduction of $500. The salaries of Gen
eral Conference officers were fixed as follows:
Bishops, publishing apents. editors of "The Meth
odist Review, 1 "The Christian Advocate" and Sun
day school publications each SO.CWJ: other editors
as follows: "The Ev worth Herald." "The North
western Christian Advocate." "The "Western Chris
tian Advocate," "The Christian Apologist," "The
Central Christian Advocate," "The Book Editor"
and ','Haus und Herd," ft, sou; secretary of Epworth
League, $4,iiV; "The California Christian Advocate"
and "The Pacific Christian Advocate," $3,000; "The
Southwestern Christian Advocate" nd ' assistant
pecretary of Epworih League. $2,000. The committee
concludes it* report by saying that "the coming
year opens with bright prospects."
The Rev. Dr. John Robertson, of Glasgow, who
has been conducting the services and preaching at
tho meetings at the Kulton Street .Noonday Mis
sion for the last throe week*, «ed bis work there
on Friday. The meetings have been the most suc
cessful. In point of attendance, that have been held
at the nl«l mission. The Rev. C. L. Evans of
Huston, one of the Northfleld evaneelists, will con
duct the meetings and preach, beginning on next
Tho Church Students' Missionary Association of
the Protestant Episcopal Church will conduct a
special Berrlcrf at St. James Church, 71st-«t and
Madison-aye.. at 11 a. m. Th*> speakers will be
r.i.-hoi. Nelson, of Albany, and J. H. Deis.
At the West End Presbyterian Church on Tues
day next the three boards of the church will giv«
a dinner to Mr. Kelgwin, for the purpose, not only
of hdnorfnsr him. but of talking over plans for the
future. The new pastor is full of Immediately
practicable new plans for making still wider the
influence of the West End Church. The Installa
tion Is to be on March S, and Dr. Carson of Brook
lyn, is to preach the sermon.
A lecture will be given before the Society for
Kthical Culture at Carnegie Hall to-morrow at
11 a. m. The sp»aker will be Mrs. Caroline Bartlett
Crane, r.f Michigan Her subject will be "The
Hiaher Education of Girls as a Preparation for
In Calvary Baptist Church, the Rev. Dr. R. S
Mac Arthur, in the evening, will discuss "The
Church and the Revival Outlook," and will Dan*
several things which, in bis judgment, are en
couraging in the religious thought of the world
K 8 \?," i 'i y - Chria «an Science and kindred culL
o? ssasasa ««t?m ot ** «*&£&
The Broadway Tabernacle will hold Its first Sun-
Guy servlcfl in Its M, edifice, Broadway and Hlh
st.. to-morrow morning at 11 o\.i*,-k. There will be
a baptismal service, and also the ordination of
Andrew W. Edson as deacon. The sermon by the
pastor, the Rev. Dr. Charles E. Jefferson will hi
appropriate to th, ; oeea«ion. and win Te foVo W *l
by tlif communion service. Th« church * n hi
dedicated on Sunday. March 6. "To in" Wc»™hi«
iiod." On that Sunday E. C. Knapp wm hl\r?n
Ins irk as superintendent of th« feibU •«.££!?
f »n the following Sunday, the church wil V dedi
catod to ItM Cause of PatrioUßm": on March 13
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBI XE. SATUBPAY. EKBRUARY 35. lflOR
to "The Cause of Kducatlon." and on March ». to
"The Worldwide Missions."
The Rev. Dr. Van ■De • "Water will preach In Dr.
Darlington's church, In Bedford -aye.. Brooklyn,
to-morrow night. When Dr. Van De "Water was
rector of St Luko>. Brooklyn, some twenty years
ago, he preached the ordination sermon, and as-
Fisted in the making of Dr. Darlington a priest.
Now that the latter is the Bishop-elect of Harris
burg, he has Invited his old friend to preach In
hie church before he leaves to assume his new
work In Pennsylvania.
, SPECIAL TOPICS AND BIHtVIOBB.
Calvary Methodist Episcopal, Dr. Albeit Banks,
morning for Anti-Saloon League; St. Paul's Meth
odist Episcopal, Dr. George P. Eckman; morning.
"Spiritual Dynamics"; evening, "Moses and tho
Burning Bush"; Christ's Mission, the Rev. Dr. J.
F. K. Milllgan; p. m.. West Side Young Men's
Christian Association Auditorium, p. m.. Dr. Gren
fell. "Work Among Arctic Fishermen"; Park Ave
nue Methodist Episcopal, the Rev. A. W. Byrt. even-
Ing. "The Church and Social Problem": the Church
cf the Ascension, the Rev. Percy Stickney Grant,
morning. Dr. Wilfred Grenfell, evening: Grace Meth
odist Episcopal, morning. Dr. Grenfell: Beekman
Hill Methodist Episcopal, the Rev. E. W. Caswell.
morning. "The Influence of the. Church in the Salva
tion of the World"; evening, the Rev. Allen Dorr;
Bloominguale. the Rev. Dr. Stinson. morning.
"Christ Must Overcome the Chinch Below th o
Church Can Overcome the World": evening, "Tho
Angel and the Beast in Man'; Church of the Divine
Paternity, the Rev. Dr. Prank Oliver Hall, morn
ing ami' evening; Marble Collegiate, Dr. Burrell.
morning and evening; Fifth Avenue Presbyterian,
Dr Stevenson, morning nnd afternoon: Metropoli
tan Temple, the Rev. Robert Bagnell. morning and
evening- All Souls' Unitarian. Dr. Sliccr. morning,
•'A Life Well Lost"; Church of the Messlan, Ur.
Savage, morning. "John Whlit- Chadwlck"; Col
legiate, the Rev. Dr. Donald Base Muckay, morning
and evening; People's Sixty-first Street Methodist
Episcopal, Dr. Dent, morning and evening.
The second sermon of the course. "The Priest
hood, the People and the Politician." will be
preached by Father Ducey at the 11:13 mass to
A MRS. SAXFORD ROBBED.
Jewels Stokn from Xcx'-Havcn
Woman — Three Arrests Made.
The railroad passenger station at Purdy's
Station, WeMchefiter County, was entered in
the night about three weeks ago and a trunk
belonging to Mr?. Sanford, of New-Haven, was
broken open. Jewelry to the amount of several
hundred dollar? was taken. Other valuables.
Including a fur coat, were undisturbed.
The building watt apparently entered by some
person who had key?, as all doors and win
dows were intact. At once detectives were put
on the caso and silence was pre-aerved about
Last week the freight station at Gulden's
Bridge •was entered and groceries and liquors
were on the platform, outside when the station
agent discovered the thieves at work. Detective
Knapp was told at once. A raid was made on
a building: "which had been need as a toolhouse
by the railroad laborers, on the Lake Mahopac
branch of the Harlem Railroad. This house is
occupied by Italians employed by contractors
who are building: roads. Quantities of provis
ions, shoes and other articles were found. Three
men were arrested. They are all Italians. One
of the three, it Is said, acted as night watch
man for the railroad at Purdy's Station last
summer and fall.
The police now believe that the jewelry
thieves have been caught, although no jewelry
has been/recovered. The three prisoners are
now in jail at White Plains.
APPLES WITHOUT SEEDS.
Then Arc Raised by a Grower of
Two dozen seedless apples were received in this
city yesterday. Mr. Kelly, of Stelnhardt & Kelly,
Xo. 101 Park Place, to whom they were sent by the
grower, declared that they were the first to come
to New- York. They were grown at Grand Junction,
Col. The apple was propagated by John F. Spencer.
Mr. Spencer has been experimenting with seedless
apples for a number of years. It Is said that he
now has two thousand trees, representing twenty
varieties. In his orchard.
Externally the apple is like other apples in all
respects save one. The blossom end is penetrated
by a hole. In some of the apples this hole is as
large around as a lead pencil. It decreases in size
until it is leas than an eighth of an Inch in diam
eter The. apple is declared to be coreless. A cross
section shown an outline of the husk which sur
wi^^ii h H Be £? in th f ordin;vr >' apple. This is filled
with flesh. The apple trees are said to have, no
blossoms. The only thing that resembles a blossom
comes In the form of several green leaves that grow
around the little apple and shelter it.
DIAMONDS OF II A WKSHA W
Jerome Says They Arc Tributes
from the Pickpockets.
Police Commissioner McAdoo declined yesterday
to make any comment on the statements of Dis
trict Attorney Jerome that pickpockets operated
on streetcars under the protection of Central Office
detectives, and that the detectives shared in the
plunder. To reporters who asked for Interviews on
the subject, Mr. McAdoo handed out a neatly type
written sentence which he had ready in anticipa
tion of such inquiries. It read: "I do not deem It
necessary to say anything In reply to the state
ment to which you call my attention." Captain
O'Brien, the new head of the Detective Bureau,
seemed to be afraid to talk on the subject.
"When asked yesterday how much money he
thought the Central Office detectives had obtained
by protecting pickpockets on streetcars, Mr. Je
rome replied: "Jt is Impossible to make even an
approximate estimate. No one knows when the
system began, or when It will end. The complicity
of the detectives with the thieves goes back a great
many years, and It existed in Byrnes's time. .My
information is that the thieves not only give up Ml
per cent to the detectives, but when a thief
get* a fine diamond he has to give It up entire, as
additional tribute. The diamonds of the Hawk
shaws at headquarters have long been the subject
of wonder and envy to the uninitiated. The mys
tery Is now explained."
FLAT POOLROOM RAID.
Loser Who Caused It Arrested
with Others — Excited.
While detectives from the East 126th-st. station
were raiding an alleged poolroom in an apartment
house in East 118th-st., between sth and Madison
aveß., yesterday afternoon, there was excitement
among scores of women and children who stood
frightened about the halls. The door of a flat was
■mashed in ;ind eight men were arrested.
John Abrams. of No. 1.643 Lexington-ave.. had
complained to the police that he had not received
his winnings after making a winning bet in the
place. Abrams bet on a horse named Long Days.
Abrams was In the place when the raid was made
and was arrested.
Victor Gruhun, of No. 8 East 118th-3t . was
charged with being- the proprietor of the room.
The other prisoners said they were Richard Smith
of No. 131 East 116th-st.; Alfred Abrams, of No
158 Bast 113th-st.: Albert Massick. of No. 217 East
121st-st.: Harry Jacobs, of No. 127 East 117th-st ;
Louis Kandern. of No. 5 West 116th-at., and Jacob
Wassman. of No. .'.h East 10Tth-st. 'They were
charged with disorderly conduct.
The tulluwing judgments were tiled jesterduy, the
first name being that of it;.- debtor:
Bailey, William I:— E H lirl**» 12 25« !
Clucaa, Chwlea. »nd ClUcaa Publishing Company—
V 8 Hoyt . o.8«0 1
Hall George H— R W Taller '.]'.' t J£T
Manhattan Railway Company — S demons T«t»i
Bam»— II H Mulier i'Z.,2
Baiiia — H D Colt and another " 1*474
Clucas Publtihltiir Company— F R Hoyt '" i-iT ■
lnteiurti»n Street Hallway Company — A Belmby 11.* I
Same— li Campbell ' liS '
Kennedy, Hugh— E J Sparenberg- and another!" 11 Jr. I
The City of New-York— Barber Asphalt Pavlnr
Company ..., » n - •
Fame— Ham* " !£r*i
Ba«n«>— Hair.» it,tT>L
Same— ■« [. ■ -11 -2
S«.ro«f— A llrawkirr ' "ii/,,
"Welts. Herman, and Nathan Feldman — State Bank h"a--
Ward. -Kate, administratrix— Manhattan Hallway
Company ' _
Noolner, jjamuel— J V Palvey..... ] ' ■ tZsI
Not In Many a Day
Has New York Seen
vSuch an Exhibition
Of FINE FUILNITUfLE
NT O FURNITURE STORK would think of carrying so man* ultra fine bedroom suites in stock as we are now showing m this
j special exhibition. But when the opportunity came for us to secure this collection from the Pooley Furniture
about a third below the real values, we did not hesitate at the quantity, becanse we knew that it would be easy to rind in New York
City a dozen homes that would welcome such superb furniture at so many hundreds of dollars below what it would ordinarily cost
Naturally, the broadest interest in this exhibition will be felt by those who come to view it merely as a showing of fine handi
craft and unusual specimens of the finest product of the best furniture-makers in America. The markings of the woods are snperb,
and are beautifully shown in the finish given the woods, which include exquisite sped mem of natural mahogany. Circassian wnlnut
and stained mahogany.
There is an additional collection of fine Gold Furniture today, made by the same concern. These pieces are largely reproduc
tions of the finest foreign handicraft, all being in true period styles, superbly executed. The gold work is the finest that we hare
A few descriptions of some of the pieces follow:
Louis XV. Gold Chair, Cane Seat and Back Louis XVI. Parlor Suite of Five Pieces
$65, instead of $100 ts°°. iaatead of $750
Louis XV. Three-fold Gold Screen, Silk and Louis XIV. Gold Ann Chair, High Back
Mirror Panels— sl3s, instead of $aio $160, instead of §250.
Louis XV. Parlor Suite of Five Pieces Louis XVL Three-fold Gold Screen, Silk Panels
J475, instead of $725 $150, instead of 1225
Louis XVI. Gold Fire Screen Louis XV. Cane Arm Chair, All-told
970, instead of $105 $160, instead of $250
Louis XVI. Gold Ann Chair, High Back Louis XV. Marble Top Gold Table
$145, instead of $225 $330. instead of $525
Louis XVI. Marble Top Gold Table Louis XVI. Three-fold Gold Screen, Silk Panels
$300, instead of 9450 $115. instead of $175
Louis XV. Cane Suites, Five Pieces, All-gold Louis XV. Gold Arm Chair, Cane Panels
$500, instead of $750 . $175, instead of $275
Louis XVI. Three-fold Gold Screen, Silk Panels Louis XVI. Three- fold Gold Screen, Silk Panels
$310, instead of $475 $185, instead of $375
More Pooley "Period" Bedroom Furniture
Additional Suites of the magnificent " Period" Bedroom Furniture from the celebrated Poolry Furniture Company are shown
today. This is a furniture opportunity of a lifetime, on furniture that will last a lifetime, and that has no equal in quality and
finish in this country. A mere word of prices:
Louis XV. Circassian walnut and gold Bedroom Suite; six pieces.
$725 from $1150.
Louis XVI. white enamel and gold Bedroom Suite; four pieces.
$350 instead of $525.
Colonial Bureau and Chiffonnier in mahogany. $165 instead of
Louis XVI. Circassian walnut Bedroom Suite; six pieces. |NB
instead of $1360.
Louis XV. natural mahogany and gold Bedroom Suite; four
pieces. $540 instead of $815.
Fourth floor. *
Men's $15 to $18 Sack Suits
• At $10.5 0
Many a man will be wearing such suits as these right up to
the First of May : and you might as well be wearing a new one.
You will be glad to have it next Fall, in any event.
These Suits are from the most popular lines that have, been
in our stock. They include an excellent assortment of fancy sack
Enits, as well as the more staple plain blues and plain blacks.
Some are single breasted, others are double breasted. All are
correct in style, and made in the best possible manner.
The assortment of sizes is quite good, but stout men get just a
little the best of it They are splendid suits to secure for so small
a price $10.50 each. second floor. Fourth avenue.
Boys' Spring Clothing
$5, "worth $6 and $6*50
Now for Spring when a young boy's fancy lightly turns to
getting down on his knees to marbles and tearing along with kites
and climbing everything available and digging and otherwise de
stroying his clothes.
These stylish Medium-weight Garments are made to stand
Better made throughout than any others at their price.
Worth more than their price.
Double-breasted Jackets with ( Norfolk Jacket Suit?, with one
two pairs of trousers. Worth $.>. > pair of bloomers and one pair of
with one pair alone. All-wool I knee trousers. All-wool mixed
mixed cheviots, ailk-seum. Sizes ! cheviots. Sizes for S to 10 years,
for 8 to 16 years. $5. j $5, worth $6.50.
Covert Cloth Reefer*, tan. Size* ; v««v«a» t^ a. + .• *
for 6to 12 years. $5, 'worth $6. \ li J^T*
Second floor, Ninth street. worth $6.
New Shirts for Men
We have ready today a handsome group of new Spring
styles in our Dollar Stiff-bosom Shirts for men. They are made
of fine percales, printed in the popular new designs, giving a
gray or blue background effect, with neat colored figures in black,
brown, green, purple and red, which stand out in very effective
The shirts are open back and front, with one-pair of round
cornered detachable cuffs. They are cut over the same perfect
fitting model as our Dollar White Shirt, and will be appreciated
by particular men. They are handsomely laundered.
All sizes from 14 to IT.
One Dollar Each Broa h a ;^.t
Men's Linen Collars at I2 l ' 2 c
A good many men who are particular about other tilings are
paying this price for cotton collars; for the collars bought else
where at this price are necessarily all-cotton. The Wanamakcr
Two-for-25c Collars are the only ones we know of that are four
ply and linen both tides.
Two new styles of wing collars are ready. They are known
as the "Manhattan/* which is 2 1-4 inches high in front and 1 7-8
inches in the back; the "Monticello," which is I 1-2 inches high in
front and 2 1-4 inches in the back. 12'iC each.
Broadway and Ninth utreet.
Formerly A. T. .Stewart & Co.. Broadway. Fourth Aye . Ninth jnd fenth Street >
Store Closes at 5i30 o'clock.
i Colonial bedsteau, bureau and chiffonnier in mahogany. |S In
stead of .•5."?."..
Louis XV. mahogany and gold Bedroom Suit*, six pieces. $1025
Instead of £1750.
Louis XV. mahogany and gold Bedroom Suite, six pieces. ?Gl3
instead of *:>>'>•>
XV. mahogany Bedroom Suite, five pieces. J325 Instead of
Art Nmiveau Bedroom Suite, three pieces, cur: birch. $260 la
stead of $-';."*».
Louis XVI. white mahogany Bedroom Suite, eight pieces. $10£0
instead of $1610.
Louis XV. mahogany Bedroom Suite, four pieces. $Soo instead of
This Season and This Store
For Silk Shirt- Waist Suits
We knew before the edict went forth that this was to be a j
season — the season — of the Taffeta Suit.
Knowledge and action were immediate. In
Multitude of Styles Dash and Swing
Rich, Beautiful Colors Novelty and Taste
we know now that we have prepared the greatest assortment of
Silk Suits — shirt-waist or tailored styles — to be found in America.
Very moderate in price.
A $:6 Shirt-waist Suit plaited silk. Skirt plaited, j
Waist plaited and trimmed with trimmed like waist.
contrasting shades of silk. Skirt j . _ _-. . _ '
with double box-plait*. stitched j A * 36 anirt-waist Suit
to hip«, trimmed with buttons. Hedinpote; rollarless: trimmed
An $18 Shirt-waist Suit I *"*}, Veh " ct c Q r* d With braid :
■o, .. , . r_. , . , small \.- of broadcloth. Box-
Plaited waist, trimmed with pitted ekirt
tab*, or edped with plaid. Skirt
gored and plaited. Tailor-made Suits at s=o to Se- i
A $22.50 Shirt-waist Suit Of taffeta silk: ■ blouse «d
Waist side-plaited with round Redingote styles: trimmed with
yoke of braided silk. Side-plaited velvet braid and la. .
A $25 Shirt-waist Suit Shirt-waist Suits at $10.75 to $35 i
Waist plaited to give full blouse. 01 taffeta silk and Lonisme; ia I
trimmed with tabs, finished with J all the new plaited 6tvie*. }
Plain or changeable colors. Second Coor, Broadway.
Specially attractive models in these excellent and stylish f
Corsets deserve a special' word today. Women who are planning I
new Spring gowns will not forget that the first essential ia the
.. At $l.:j(>~An exquisite model made of tine batiste, with medium
hips, dip front, bias curves perfectly adapted to long-raisted figure* i
Supporters front and sides..
At $2.->U— the average form; medium skirt with dip H:>< and !
small waist. Supporters front and sides. Lace and ribboa-teiinmed
w/fc $3 .- -* I * de of tine French coutil; beautiful! v finished; hi 3
bust*muU waist, deep skirt closely envelops the hips *b& eivea -rue- ;
ual linei to hjrure. Sec<iid floor. Tenth Street*
Cameras and Supplies j
Today in the Rotunda. Fourth avenue side, we will demon- j
strate "Selfo," a fluid used for developing velox paper. It is an j
interesting exhibition for camera folks.
Now is 1 good time. too. to get in your Camera Supplies for
Summer work. It mmm a saving to' you.
This is a partial list. !
Acid Filing Powder, 20c a pound; liV • half pound. '
M. Q. Tubes, 2(k-. box of six. '
filass Trays. 4 v ."> in.. 8c; S \ 1 in.. 1"..
Tripod Attachment for Brownie cameras, 25c each *
Single "Print Fwollers. 10c each.
Candle Lamps, 15c each.
Eastman Kodaks Fremo Film rack end Pljlc Cameras. Card M runts,'
Albums. Tripods. Pnntinz Frames. Wash Boxes, and all ether accc*.
sortes essential to the amateur photographer.
Main floor. Fourth avenue.
For Persons of Taste
Satitiday Candy at Waxamaker's is m well liked thit U>
■ regular treat for the waiting childrrn at home.
• We offer today two dainty conceits — both rich and luscious;. I
Chocolate Covered Stru\vl*rry Fudge, 20v a , H)Unii r.-'mlarlv SOr. >
Hie creamy, iu«-lt- in -the -mouth kind. °
Date PutT,. in; a taffy covered, j.illoxv »hai^ «-atidv. ith ..i«
centers-very delici u*-25c a pound. Baaemesfc