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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 15, 1907, Image 9

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LOOP CONTRACT RULES
RESTRICTIONS SEVERE.
'S.vb^au Must Be Built in Twenty
one Months.
Xirentr-OT 8 months Is allowed for The build
fc ? c' th» rroriosed subway loop which is to
connect th« brldgwi on the Manhattan side and
♦rat>' th«* Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company
«o run Its elevated cars In a bf!t line system
jcrofs the bridges. The Rapid Transit Corrimls
«!oners bay« rreP arc <i the form of contract to
pnvrrn thf work. ]* would seem that the con
tractor I"H9 permission to do pome open cut
vprk in Centre street, although the restriction!
povwr.ins; the conduct of the work are unusually
rlgcrouf.
The contract now readj- covers the section of
the reposed loop line in Centre street between
ear End Canal. As this is the most difficult
action to built, the contract for it la arranged
farir. find "^-'1 c ' et without delay. There will
fee a hearinp on the contract on February 28.
immeaiatHy following; which there will be the
t:r.jß.l invitation to bid(!ere. The work will be
It* in about fit sections. It will be known as
jloute 9. and will traverse ultimately Delancey,
Grand. Desbrosses. Canal and William streets In
Jlanhattar, and Fulton street, Lafayette ave
aajasnd Broadway, In Brooklyn.
The contract calls for four tracks In Centre
street end two tracks In Walker and Canal
atreetF a"<3 provisions for spurs turning west
lrto Canal etreet.
The price stated for railroad construction is to
laclufie tho furnishing of all materials and the
•performance of all labor requisite to the com
plete construction of the subway. The work is
to include the installation of pipe galleries. Th"
Contractor must furnish a stipulated security.
The route rha.ll b^gin at or near the intersection
cf the centre line of Centre street with the
eoutherly i!ne of Canal street; thence southerly
gaaterand along: Centre street to Walker, where
a fpur vill begin to run easterly under Walker
ftreet; thence southerly under and along Centre
#treet to Ita intersection with Pearl street.
The board reserves the right to alter the plans
during: ihe course of construction. The contract
rails for th« appointment of an arbitrator to
fettle fiiaputea between the city and the contrac
tor. The contractor is entitled to payment for
additional work on the recommendation of the
engineer. The contract calls for the speedy con
struction of the work, with at least two shifts
of eight hours for workmen for each working;
iav.
No materiais of any kind ar^ allowed Jo be
piled along Centre street during: construction.
Materials are allowed to be piled on adjacent
Ffreets which are immediately necessary for use.
>Tp larger quantity of explosives shall be kept
en the line of the work than will be actually re-
C'jired f->r twelve hours' work.
P. IP. /?. If/.VA FIGHT.
Gets Permission to Dig Up 32d and
33d Streets.
The Rapid Transit Commissioners granted per
tr.i««*on yesterday to the Pennsylvania Railroad
Interests to drive shafts In 32d and 33<J street?,
t)?!r.een Madison and Seventh avenues, in the
digging cf the tunnels far below the surface of
tho«!p stroets. The action of the commission was
expected. The Tribune predicting it earlier in
the week. As already explained, ihf- contractor
has run into a deposit of Quicksand near the
Waldorf-Astoria ami further along- toward
Eirth avenue, and finds it necessary to support
the buildings before gome ahead with the tun
re] work.
George Li. Rives, counsel to 'he commission,
eaid that careful supervision of the work would
be looked after by the chief engineer cf the
board George P. Ric*. xi railroad agreed, he
caid. to raak<> compensation to property owners
for »ny temporary stoppage of light or air.
Edward Lauterbach. representing, he saM,
forty-five property owners between Madison
B venue and Sixth avenue, presented a petition
cf protest against the scheme
The board granted the application of the New
York Cor.nfctinp Railroad for a franchise. The
application has been before the board for
months, and lias met with much opposition.
Alfred P.. Gardiner, for the Interboroujrh com
pany, said that his company objected to the
clause In the proposed Lexington avenue con
... which empowered the city to order
rharjges in the rolling stock and gave tho city
topervlslon of the running of trains He said
that it cut the lessee off without his legnl
rights. He also objected to the requirement in
thf contract which requires the bidder to stat*»
•vh&i transfers he will b«* h bi^ to provide. Mr.
Gardiner cont--ndod that such n rlausa gave the
impression that the company teas oliiig^d to priv»
tJi^nrf^rF. II«» pj?o objected to tho clause which
rpquir^? th* 1 contractor to employ only citizens
•**f thf> T'ni'f'd States, and preferably citizens of
thr- State of New Fork. Mr. [lives said that
th" <-!&us<» probably would prove to be uncon
stitutional, but that Inasmuch ts It was sue-
Bested by Corporation Counsel * Ellison, he
thought it b*st to have it la the contract.
-AD the objections made by Mr. Gardiner were
noted, and th*» commission de-elded to take one
more week before finally approving the contract.
The committee on plan r^iort^d against the
petition of the Broadway and Fifth avenue mer
chants apairiFt surface excavation in the build
ing of the tunnel, and a!?o against the rr-mon
rtrance of the Republican County Committee
ega.ir.st the loop connection at 4'J'i street.
Thomas Dimond. of th<j Thomas Dimon-i Iron
V.'orks. of No. 12S. V.'est ?JA street. Raid last
eight that the oommtsclonera had reported fa
vorably on his appeal for an order removing the
Vooden phed covering a Fhaft of th* Pennsyl
vania Tunm-l in 33d street In front of his prop
erty. The board has ordered th« Pennsylvania
Interests, Mr. Dimond said, to move this
to come point west of his property and fronting
on their own property, and to Be that all :h«-ir
truck in 2"Jd and 33d streets, between Broad
•way and Seventh avenue, whether loaded or
empty carts, enter and leave by the • < ■<.<
HUNDREDS DKIVEN FROM HOMES
Plattc River Covers Southern Part of Fre
mont, Neb.
Fremont. Neb., Feb. 14— The Flatt« River
Rood <Jesr#»rjde<s on Fremont with a rush lam
tight, and the southern part of the town Is
Tinder water, me places to a depth of eight
BeH The suddenness of the flood caught many
Unprepared, a nd ther<» were narrow escapes. It
is thought there were no drovvnings. although
the family of Peter Person is missing. Two
tundrtd houses were abandoned, tbe occupants
escaping In boats. Last ni^ht they were housed
in the Courthouse,. City Hall and other public
buildings.
imy-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 15. 1907. -PAGES NINE TO FOURTEEN.
PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD
Bulletin.
WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY AT ATLANTIC CIH.
Xcxt to Easter. Washington's Birthday is the most popular day
during the Lenten Season nt Atlantic City, and mark, the opening pf
Spring Social Season. As Washington's Birthday falls on Friday
this year, it offer? an exceptional opportunity for an "over Sunday" out
ing at this greatest American resort.
A special through train of Pullman Broiler Buffet Parlor Smoking
Car. Parlor Car? and standard coaches will leave New York on Thursday.
February 21. at 1.25 P. M, for Atlantic City. Regular through trains
leave at r'.s'r '.s' A. M. and 2.55 P. M. week-days, and 7.55 A. M. Sundays.
Returning, a special train of Pullman Parlor Smoking Car, Parlor Car?
and Dining Car will leave Atlantic City at 4.30 P. M. Sunday, February
24. Regular through train with Parlor Car-, Dining Car and coaches
leaves Atlantic City Sundays at 5.30 P. M.
Whose Creed is This?
"I have followed poorly clad. 111 fed children
carrying a few sticks of fire wood to their mis
erable homes. Surely you can not make paupers
of such families by helping them IN TIME.
But they will become paupers if not helped be
fore hope dies." — Anonymous Correspondent.
Is not this a part of your creed"
Then art on it TO-DAY by pending whatever
you can. $1, $5, $10. $30, JIOO. to R. S. Mlntum,
Treaa.. Room -12. No. 105 E. '226. St., New York.
We. gladly write If you desire, Just how your
gift is used
N. Y. Association for Improving the Condition
1843 of the Poor. 1907
B. R. T. FEARS BOROUGH HAIL CRUSH
Switching Facilities There Inadequate, Says
Mr. Winter.
Officials of the Brooklyn Rapid Transit Com
pany nre at present struggling with a traffic
problem which they say will rival the much
discussed "crush" at the Manhattan end of th«s
Brooklyn Bridge. The tunnel under the East
River from the Battery to Joralemon street, will
be in operation in June, and it is estimated that
thirty thousand passengers an hour will us© th«
tunnel station nt the Borough Hall during the
night and morning ruth hours. Switching ac
commodations for ten-car trains have been pro
vided at the Borough Hall station, and the
trains will be operated to that point before the
spur to Flatbuph avenue is completed.
President Winter of the Brooklyn Rapid
Transit said yesterday that the present switch
ing accommodations for surface cars at the Bor
ough Hall would prove entirely inadequate for
the handling of the- throng. Mr. Winter wag
pests that a plaza on the south «lde of Fulton
street would solve the difficulty. Steel tracks
will f=oon be laid in Livingston Ftreet, which will
greatly facilitate the switching of cars at the
Borough Hall.
POLICYHOLDERS GIVE UP.
International Committee Admits
Election Defeat.
While the board of Inspectors in neither *>". a
New York Life nor the Mutual L.if*> has mad*
any r.nnouncement, of the results of the Decem
ber election?, representatives of the Internationa]
committee virtually conceded yesterday for the
first time that the election had gone against the
committee in both companies.
In the case of the Mutual Life, practical In
surance m«"n paw a damning admission of defeat
in the international committee's publication of
affidavits and other evidence on which the com
mittee's manager declared the committee would
base a suit to Invalidate the election in this
company.
In the case of the Sew York Life, a Trlbuno
reporter learned the international committee has
told the board of Inspectors, in writing, that the
committee purposes to "review in the courts"
the work of the Inspectors.
A man lose to the New York Life's board of
Inspectors estimated, BO he told the reporter,
that his board's announcement would show an
administration vote of 250.000 against a maxi
mum International vot« of 100.000. , , th-
He added. "I base this on the direction of the
mat* vote up to date and the indications of the
direction c,t the administration proxies.
Mail ballots received at company's headquar
ter* 184.000 administration proxies. 114.000.
total 308.000: mull ballots received by interna
tional committee, 700; pjoxies presented by
International committee. B.« 00; total. 99.300
were th* rough figures he cave of a rota! vote of
about 408 000 «-ast In the New York Life election.
According to thin estimate ; of the results the in
epectors will [judge as "void 1 about 60.000 of
Tim Yew York Life's board counted another
18 000 votes yesterday, making a total of 180,000
thus far. Th* board expects to finish th« mail
V °ln«pertor Dalberg. of the Mutual Life's in-
Bpectors' board, said that the board expected to
send the results of the election In this company
to perintendent K«l»»y at Albany to-day.
thHr publication to be subject to Mr. Kelsey >
approval. ,
Th" International committee's manager made
p. statement protesting against any such draft
ing- f results on the dual ground that they
must be perforce premature figures and that
the law gave th«> inspector* no power to certify
a* to the results to any other than the company.
He declared that th^ challenge sheets in his pos
session showed that agents or employes of th«
Mutual 1,1 witnessed more than 00 per cent of
the pro-administration ballots. He made public
affidavits also from an ex-employe of the com
pany alleging that the Mutual Life had paid
certain money to employes for their (alleged)
electioneering activities.
CITY BUYS WATER PLANT.
Acquires Stolen Island Company's
Properties for $907,000.
Tl.» States Island Wnt?r Supply Company yes
terday cam* to terms with Borough President
Cromwell, and tho company will turn over Its
property to the *ty for $907,000. the price offered
by the Board of Estimate and Apportionment
months ago, when the city first attemptod to In
orease its supply of water on Staten Island. The
company wanted 12,750,008.
U. I. Brightman, secretary of the company. iaM
yesterday that a Joint arbitration committee would
bf r;ipointeO, one member by :hs cits . one by the
company and th.- third by these two members, to
dnciiJe I'm question of fixing ;omp9nsatlon to tho
oempany for Ha richta to s mrcis of water supply.
Mr. Brlghlmon said:
Revfrnl etatement* w-hi-in J«ive been mala re
cently in the jiuolic pr«-s8 contain InUmatiom that
tho .sti.i'-r Island water Sjpply Company la en
dea\orlnt to hold up the city of New York. The
company is not trying now, nor has It ever In the
nfieutest' way eitbei trted to hold up the city of
New York or 10 interfere with such plan ■ as the
city may have In ref<*n»n-« to m'inicipal owner
xliip ami control of the *a<»r supply for Staten
i
I i««roenij!P tlif fact that municipal ownership of
the v.at«>r supply i: ; Inevitable, and all the com
pany s^f-ks i« mi opportunity ;r> have Mi* question
,-.i ths value m ll* property passed upon either by
111* eourt,T,UirougJl '•nndemna.ilon pi" »*dijig«, or
L* ou aibltiatlon committe« or expert*,
Art Exhibitions and Sales.
NAWSOISQ^ESCIT-! |^) NEW 10RK.CITT
At Unrestricted Public Sale
This (FRIDAY) and Tomorrow
(SATURDAY) Afternoons
AT 2:30 O'CLOCK.
BY ORDER OF
Mr.AZEEZ KHAYAT,
Greek and Roman
Iridescent Glass,
Babylonian
Glazed Pottery
Al^ EGYPTIAN MUMMY 2000 B. C
and other Rare Interesting objects.
The ante will he conducted hr
Mr. THOMAS E. KIRBV. of the
American Art Association, Managers.
EXHIBITION
RARE LACES,
the prrvprnv of
Mr. Arthur Blackborne,
I-arm:i«n to th* QnMii of F.nirland.
at the New
Fifth Aye. Art Galleries,
546 Fifth Avenue (corner 45th St.)
To bn sold by Aurlinn
In the above a-allrrlc*. next w*«k.
Mr. James P. Silo. Auctioneer.
MR. DEPEW ON CURRENCY.
Does Not Believe Senate Bill Goes
Far Enough.
[Fr->m The Trlb';r.e Hirfiu]
. "Washington. Feb. 14.— Senator Depew snid
to-day that he was heartily in favor of the
financial bill reported by th- committee on
Finance, and would probably speak In support
of It. He would certainly vote for it.
"My only criticism of the bill is that i' do^s
not go far enough," said Mr. Depew. •'Unques
tionably all that it provides is reeded, but I be
lieve still further effort to provide An auto
matically elastic currency should be made
However, I understand that the Finance Com
mittee did all that Bt-emed possible at this ses
■ion, that it felt compelled to report a measure
which would not encounter opposition, which, be
cause of the shortness of the session, would
have been fatal.
"Ther«» :s, in my opinion, no good reason why
the. customs receipts should not be placed In the
national hanks which hay* qualified ns de
positaries, and th^re are excellent reasons why
they should. "When it la realized that the cus
toms receipts often approximate $l.<X>o,non a
day. that they niust be paid in legal tender, and
that under the existing law they must be locked
up in the Treasury, absolutely withdrawn from
circulation, the strlngem y which the money
market suffers fit nil too rrequent intervals Is
easily accounted for. Wny. at one time last
fall there whs $262,000,000 received from cv*-
I'miis locked up in th" Treasury, and the finan
cial Interests of the country were suffering from
a lHck of money. Int< all loans reached
the extraordinary figure of I'S> per cent That
such a situation must he prejudicial to the pros
perity of the country is obvious.
"In the past, the Becretary of the Treasury
ha* hern able to affor.l some relief by buying
bonds and thus putting a portion of the Treas
ury surplus back Into eirculatlon, but such relief
is only temporary, and, in my opinion, tmeh a
power is a dangerous one to Intrust to a Becre
tary of the Treasury. We have always been
blessed with honest Secretaries of the Treas
ury, but It i« not good government to perpetuate
conditions whereby a Secretary of the Treasury
v ho was so unscrupulous as to play tho stock
market could make millions in a day by using
the Treasury surplus to affect prices.
"I regret that we cannot have as competent
a system of currency as Canada. There th*
system works automatically. When the annual
shortage, recurs the banks find It to their inter
est to increase their circulation, and abnorm.il
stringency is checked, while hs soon as tho
period has passed the banks retire the Increase
of their own volition nnd the volume of circu
lation is contracted to suit the necessities of
trade.
LACE EXHIBITION AND AUCTION.
An exhibition of luces belonging to Arthur Blaok
borne, la-ceman to the Queen of England. Is being:
held at the Fifth Avenue Art Galleries, at No. 548
Fifth avenue. The laces are to be sold at auction
next week at the above place by James P. Silo.
FOREIGN BANK RETURNS.
London, Feb. 14.— The weekly return of the Bank
of England shows the following changes: Total r<»
3«rvo Increased £218,000, circulation decreased £510,
000, bullion decreased 191,890, other securities de
creased £42f.,000. other deposits decreased £902,000,
public deposits increased £770,000, notes in reserve
increased £233.000, government securities unchanged.
The proportion of the Bank's reserve to liabilities
is now G0.98 per cent, against 48.M per cent last
week, and compares with a decline from lfi l -» per
cent to -KIT* P*" r cent In this week lost year. Tie
rate of discount is unchanged at 5 per cent.
' Paris, Feb. 14.— The weekly return of the Bank
of France shows the following changes: Notes in
emulation decreased 48.575,000 francs, treasury de
posits Increased tt,77E,( francs, general deposits
,i r . TI >ptii^ 41.W),0<V) francs, gold on hand decreased
S.Oi.ono francs, silver on hand decreased '•■ 000
franca, bills discounted decrease 18,100,000 franc*.
cirance« decreased 17,000,000 franca. •
— j — —■---*
OCEAN REAMERS.
Fast Express Service.
CHERBOURG— BREMEN.
KronprtU. Feb. 26, 8 AM|K.Wm. II. May 14
Kal«er, March. 5, 10 AMI Kronprlnz May •"
K.W.11. Mar. 12, B:3OAM Kaiser June 4
Kj-onprlnz.Mar.2fl. 1 PM|K.Wm. ll. June 11
Kaiser Apr. 2. 10 AM i Kronprtna June IS
K. "W. 11. Apr. 9. 1 PM Kaiser July *
Krnnprinz. Air. 23. nooniK.Wm. ll. July 9
Kaif>f-r . May 7, 10 AM | Kronprlnz July 10
Twin-Screw Passenger Service.
BREMEN DIRECT, AT 10 A. M.
Tray« Feb. "<' r'arrr.stadt ....Mar SO
Main Feb. 21 •Kii-<rfu«rßt ...Apr. 4
Weimar Mar. 2 1 Weimar ... Apr. «
Rheln v. ■- 1 Main A >'- i«
P.rand»>»t>urK Mar. 14ii-.nelser.au Apr. 1«
rhemnitz . ..Mar. Trava Apr. ii
Trave Mar »» Older.bmil ••• Apr.-.
Oa«!»>! Mar. 28 1 Chemnitz . May -
•Plymouth and Cherbourg.
Mediterranean Service.
GIBRALTAR— NAPLES GENOA. AT 11
A. M.
K. Albert ...Feb. 28|*Neckar Apr. -T
• Fri«-.lrio!i ... Mar. 2 : Barbarossa . . • May i i
V. Irene Mar. B K. Lulaa Mnj -11
•Neckar Mar. 16 K. Albert MaylS
X L.ulse . . Mar. 23 i>• Irene Juno J
K. Albert.... Apr. 6 *Neckar • v "« »
Friodrlch ....Apr. 13 K. Lulaa Jun» I?'
p. Irene Apr. 2oilv. Albert June 29
•Omits Uenoa.
X. (i. Lloyd Express Service.
MARSEILLES— NAPLE&r ALEXANDRIA.
GermanT-afediterraaean^-Levant \< lnc -
MareelUes-^Gonoa via Naples to the Levant.
ROYAL ROUMANIAN MAIL, STEAMERS.
Constanza — Constantlnople-^-Smyma —
Alexandria. ■ ,
Prom Bremen Piers. M & 4th f * is - ,! l , <1 , b ''^l
NORTH GERMAN LLOTD TKAVEIA.ER»
CHECKS fiOC'P ALT- OVER THE WORLTJ.
OELRICHS .t CO.. No. r. liroadwav N \.
Louis 11. Meyer, 1018 Walnut St.. Inlia.
HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE.
Twin Screw Passengrer Service.^
PLTMOUTH^-CHERBOURO—HAMBURO.!
Arier!ka.Fet..l«.s AMHBatavla ;•; • •>'» r - *
•Wd - Bee.Feb.23,2PM|Kalserln (newVMar. v
•Omiti» CherbourkT- t Hamburg aireci.
Medlterrunean Service.--
TO tJIBRALTAR— NAPLES--GENOA. .
ITamburs Fob. 18|Hamiburs ifzt'va
Roiranio Mar. 0 'Moltke Ma > *?
Hamburg. . . .Mar. 2fl Hamburg J Hf.?' l \
•Moltke .....>pr. 231'Moltke July 3
•Has Uri!l Room a:id GymnaslUJn.
Egypt Express Service.
Th« splendliS Twin Pcr<>\v S. P. OCEANA
gal'.n fvcry Wednesday between
NAPLES a;id ALEXANDRIA.
TOURIST BUREAU.
R R. Tickets, hotel uioo:iimc«!atloiis ar.a
K-ltfTH tTiformatlon about fcr?lFn ■.■;f>'\.
Traveller*' chccki Rood all over tn« worio.
OPTICE. :'.T BROADWAY.^NV^
•i'hone 1900 Rector. Fiera, Hobolceß.
AMERICAN LIKE £^ l HiV 9 i?&-$
PLTMOUTH^CHERB'O— SOXTTHAMPTONI
MT. LOUIS.-.Feb 23. Mar 28. A.pr.3o. May is
PHILADEUHIA Lt.Mar.2.So.Apr.27.May *••>
RED "STAR LIN3 \T™.T
NEW TORK— ANTWERP— PARIS.
FINLAND. .Feb ai, 11 AM ;Mar. -.1. Api.-O
BAMLAND Feb. Z~, 3 '"• M.
ZEELAND..MOT. 2, 7 AM : Mar. 30. Apr. -i
KROONLANDr.Mar.9. 1 P.M.;Apr. R Maj •*
VADERLAND Mar. in. 7 A.M.^Apr-W.Majr 11
WHITE STAR LINB %°% l £ T
NEW TORK — QNSTOWN— LIVKRPOOL.
MAJESTIC- Feb. 20. 10 A.M.; Mar. 2o. Apr. 17
OCEANIC.Feb 27. A M.: Mar. 27. A->r S*
TEUTONIC. Mar. ti. li) AM.: Apr. 3, May 1
BALTIC.Mar. 13, 5 A. M.: Ar.r. 10, May h
CEDRIC Mar 2"J. Apr. 1»
* PI.YMTH— HIERBTi- HOrTHAIirTON!
1 CELTIC . .Apr. ti. noon; Msv 4. 11 A. M.I
ItADRIATIC May U2. .lur.e 191
TEUTONIC V... 28 Jur.t C«!
!O<~EANI<" Junf 6. July 3
I MAJESTIC .Tun«? 12. July li>|
I ♦>>». 25,000 tens; has Elevator, C.yu*-|
nail .-. Turkish Baths and Band.
*S>_t MEDITERRANEANI^re^
ynoii new YORK—
rrpp.ir ... Tib. in, B:.T.> A. M. ) Cl .n«V>
CELTIC M«r 2, 7 a. M. JTON3
CRETIC ..Mar 30. noon: May U. June »
rP.OM BOSTOI*—
CANOPIC --■ .- 7 A IX.: Apr. 10
REPUBUC.Mar. lO.n'n; ROMANIC.Apr.tI
PASSKNOF.U OFFICE, f» V.ROADWAT.
Frelsht Offlre. Whitehall U:<sg . Hat:ery PI.
sreciAL tbiip io
T» m«x>t the itreat ('.•rrßni for r** Bß -**
t" t»-e MKrjITFJIP.AN"i:*X. the HAM
BUnO-AMERKjAN LINE hns ohar
tere.l the wrF. km-«n WHITE FTAP.
TWIN c C T. n-n"-}" . .1- 11 - 2 ° - J
S-CRBW **• ->oni4i._»iW O* TONS
f-nn a TRIP TO OIBIt ALTAR. NAPLES
AND OENOA.
FROM NEW TORK. MARCH ». 1007.
FIRST CABIN RATF.9. $SO (X» UPWARD.
For further particulars apply
HAMBURG^AMERICAN LINS,
8»-37 Broaawar, s T.
A Hundred Qolde- rlo-jrs at Sea
Tht» in what 7" % J enjoy wh»n you *■• tho
trip • twaao
New York and New Orleans
ON
Southern Pacific
PASSENGER BTEAMSHIPS.
SPEED — COMFORT— SAFETT.
Connecting at New Orleans with Rail
Llr«« for All Points In
I>julilar.a, Tfiai. San an 1 Old Mexico.
Arlrona. <sa!:fr>r:-.la
INQI'IKK. atx :r I HUuADWAY.
GBQJKI^DSnD (LDPE,
Fi-oai Piers 81 Mi North Klver.
LIVERPOOL via QUEEICSTOWN.
f'AnMANIA FEE 10. 8 A. V.
CAMPANIA KKll. 2;i. »000
Ktrurla March 3j<Jarm*nla March 1-J
ar.ia. - March «f< 'atnpania. . .March "13
GIBRALTAR— NAPLES— ADRIATIC.
CAROKIA } FEB. 18 10 A .V. to
80,(X>0 tons I OIHK\LTAII &. NAPLES.
Minimum Rate: Ist clusa. JTS.T; 2d. $.'.o
ULTONIA <2d and 84 only) .March 7. noon
SN< 'MA March H. noon; May J
CARPATHIA March -\ noon; May l<\
eLAVO- . April 11. .noon; May 8o
VERNON H. BROWN Gen' l A«*nt.
31-24 Stale ft opposite the Battery.
©Li iDlii|l!j||!M. LUKE
DAILY BKRVICE.
Tor Old Point Comfort. Norfolk, Ports
mouth. Pinner's Point and Nvwport News.
Va.. connecting for Pelersburs;. Richmond.
Virginia Beach. Washington. D. C. and
entire South and Writ
Freight and passenger steamers sail from
Pier 36. N. R.. root Beach at., eveTy week>
Aay at I p. m.
H. b walker.
Vloe-Preeldaßt and TrHflle Uasaxer.
fciDn 0 IP^tFltdD LF6B3OD
Bteamshlps ot the RED "D" USB will
sail from Pier 11. near "Wall Ht. Ferry.
Brooklyn, for Pan Juan direct, as follows)
B. 3. PHILADELPHIA..}^., Feb. 10 noon
» 8. CARACAS sai.. March a. a »ob
For freight or pani»aK« tti.ply to
WON, BLIeiS ft DATXETT.
General Managers. 81! Wall St.
TIED "D" LINE
For 1* Quayra. Puerto Cabello. Cura
cao and Mara-albo. via Curacao, calling
also at 6an Juan. P. R. :
8. H. PIIIL.AniiL.PHIA. Pat.. Fab 19 noon
8. B. CAJIACAB Sat., March 2, noon
For La Ouayra. Curacao. Mararalbo:
B. B. HAIUi AIHO Mai.. hot' 21 noon
S. B. ZITLJA .-<hi . March :>. noon
These stoamers have superior accommoda
tloru for passengers.
BOL'LTON. BLISS & r>AT.I.KTT.
General Managers. 82 Wai] St.
UU NEW TORK -If'TTjmDAM
UU NEW YORK— nOTTERDAM, ib
Via BOULOONB.
Fallings Wednesday as per calling list,
at'clam. Ffb.aO.lOHmlPotsaam. Mar. l3. flam
Noordam, reb.27.Bam|N.A'dain. Mar. 2o.
Ryodam, Mar.e.lUantjSt'ndam. Mar.27,loam
Holland-Amerloa Line, 89 B'way. N. T.
[E 1111 OB (ID IP E &JSI%
North Ckpe. Hound 'World, Japan, etc.
FRANK C. CUAUK. W Uroadway. N.Y. City.
"1 A VELOCE"— Fast Italian Line,
■*- Salllnif from Pier «4. North Hlvar.
ft. a* 34tb St. for Naples and Utnon.
Bolosnesi. Hartdeld X Co.. Z» Wall St.
cooics Toms TO Europe,
flo thin ■eason. |160 to 91.190
Programs THUS. COOK & SON, 243 A
liMO : , way, 848 Madliion Aye.. N. V
AIiVCIITIBEMENTb and subscriptions for
Tb« Trlbur.* r*c«tvad at their Uptown
Ofhce. No. l".r-» nro«<lw«y. between SttU)
and 37th st».. until 0 o'clock p. m. Artv^r
tlremer.ts received at the following branch
office* at regular ofltM rates uniil 3 o'clock
p. m.. viz.: 264 Pth avf., m. «. cor. 'Ji>4 it;
IN) nth »v« cor. '"', «1 . »2 Ka«t 14th rt;
257 V."**t 42.1 st . b«twa«a 7th anil Btti axes.;
•Jfi.t TV«»( 128 th »t ; IS3S M •> ■• . betvMn
7«th and 77th. Ms . 102« Id .no. n«-ar CJst
st.: 1708 1«; a\e.. near VM> X »t . IST East
ilith ft., 750 Tremoat *>•.. 630 M at*.
OCKAX STEAMERS.
TO THE LAND OF TKE
IBIIGICASiiEEBS
SPEND MARCH
™ B \jfulE©ll yiiTOUE©
Sty S» Oa (SOcnsoDDon 0
(13.000 tons.)
Leave N. T. MARCH .'.. '07. Vli!tln« ST.
THOMAS, Port> Rico, FORT de France.
Martinique, Barbados. Trinidad. Venezuela
(inland trip to Caracas, ate), COLON (Pan
ama Canal). Jamaica, CUBA, NASSAU.
N. P.
COPT. $I.V> UPWARD.
DURATION, •* DATS.
I ■ ■•■ utlfully Illuatrated booklets, rates,
etc.. a;
i- AMERICA" LINE
J57 BROADWAY. N. Y.
MALLOIir STEAMSHIP CO.
Tickets to Texas. Colorado. Mexico.
New Mexico. Arlzor.a. California, Georgia,
Florida. Alabmna. etc. ALL. OCEAN
ROUTE TO MIAMI, PALM .BEACH. Fla..
etc. (via Key West). Our booklet
••I'ocket Gu:>" free. . H. H. RAYMOND,
lien. Mgr.. i2O Front «i.. N. T.
BA!!.KO«».
MEW Mmn CEBfITKAL.
Time shown below Is from Lit>erty St. Sta
tion. i.-mo West 23d St. 10 minutes earlier
ex<ept an :. ted 1 >' designating murka.
PHILADELPHIA TWO-HOUR TRAIN
EVERY ilOLll VS TIIK IlOL'it
j";-.i.. b.3l iu7.tX>, u*b.UU a b.ZO, •»'"',
j'l'J.m-. "ii'inj. U.BO, ni'liOU,
I..;". *2.0U, »3.(A>. *4.W. ",%"> "0. u.-HJ.
lU'ti.oo, •. «• •- 0(i # k».UO. pIU.SO P. M .
j- m. ir» mdt.
BALTIMORE AND WASHINGTON— z*I.3O.
•tv'.iy, \*H).w, f .*l^.(A'. •».o«. 1 . ';*i.ou.
t*6wlX>. •".00
LAKEWOOD AND LAKEIIVRijT— I4.OO,
I* 40 A. M.. xI.OO. 1 ..'J. k».40, U4.15. 5.U0
P. M.. si J.".. bUliJ.ljr. S.3D, 8M) A. M.
ATLANTIC CITT— *».4O A. M.. xl.oUi k3 +0
P. M.
LONG BRANCH. AKBLT.Y PARK. OCEAN
Ort'.)VK (Sundaye, .No, Asbury Park)—
■4.01 8.80, 11.30 A. il., esll'.4O. l.^l>.
. gt J.%. 8.30, fl.3f», J12.01. Sundays, exotvt
ocean Urove. ii.oo. ii.oo A. il.. 4.00, 8.30
P. M.
Tin.a tables giving trains to EASTON,
LKHKM, ALLENTOWN. MAI ■
CHUNK. WiLKI-biiAUKK. BCRANTON.
READING, HARRISBURO, POTTSVILLE.
WILLIAMSPORT vi.d all other polnta can
be obtained at tlia tolluwlng otllces: Llb
•riy St. iWtit 28<j St. Tel.. 3144 Chelsea),
6 Aster H3U^«. IMS. 434, 13uv. 13i4 iiiuad
way,' 162 sth Ay., 2>»l Cth Ay.. I^. I'nion
r^iuuip West, lI7U> 3d Ay.. 105 West l-">tn
St., i4i Columbus Ay., New Vcrk; 4 Court
St.. H43. »H FXilton St.; 47« NuHtrand Ay..
Brooklyn; 3'JO Broadway. Wi:ilamabura;.
N«w xork Transfer Co. calls for and becka
baßKayo to destination.
•Dally, t Dally, <xl*j:: Sunday. . -. lay».
tParlor cum onlj. mDlnlns iar, except
h'urulays. zSaturtlays only. iLlberty fct.
only. jDinl:ij; our Bundays. ' Inlog car
Cixilv. From West Twenty-third fie*' —
... M.. LM P. M.. J11.50 P. M..
kX.^) P. SI.. dS.fto y. M.
W. 0 BESLER W. C HOPE.
Vlce-Pre^. i Gen. Msrr n*ri Pau'i AKent.
BAL7IKGSE & CHIC R. R.
HuVAL bI>UK LJMi TRAINS.
•'Every otiier hour on the even hour."
TO BALTIMCiRK AND WASHINGTON.
Leave New York City. 23d St. Üb'j St.
•WASHINGTON. £>l'p«ra. ll.BCpra l.SOam
•WA.-iIINtiTON. LJlsitr. 7. Mam 8.00 ana
•WASHINGTON. I'.ncr. b.BO am 10.00 am
•W.*BHINOTON. Diner. ll..'*iam 12.00 n'n
•WA.«IIINGTC>N. Buffet. I.M prn 2-00 pro
•"ROYAt. LTD," Diner. 8SO; :n 4.00 pm
•WASHINGTON. Diner. 860 pin U.OO pra
•WASHINGTON. Buffet. ti.&Ovro 7.00 j»oa
•Dally.
Thiourh Pal!» Trains to Ota West.
Lea\~ New York City. t3d St. L<^ y St.
CHICAGO. i [TTSBURO. 7.80 am 8.00 am
CHICAGO. COLI"M 111:3. 11. SO am *- 00 n'n
I'ITTSBIJKG. ■ Ki:r>. S.M ?:n 400 pm
"ri'l-rSHCK". LIMIT'D." fi.f.Opm 7.UD pin
CTN.,Bt.LOtnSJLOUISV., 11. SO I m 1.30 am
CIN..*T.LCiL'ia.LOCI3V. »80 am 10.00 am
CIN..BT.LOUIS.LOUIBV.. t.M ;ti 6.00 pin
OfflfM 24.1. 484. 13' JO Broadway. 6 Astor
House. 1 C vi.".eiiwlch St.. 23 Union Square
W. ,SDI Grand St.. N. V . : 3-13 Fulton St..
Brooklyn; Writ £>! St. and Liberty St.
After 6 p ii "-f>!:i|t Car Reservations
ana full formation regarding trains, etc..
i»i: be obtained at Bureau of Information.
R. * O. It. I:.. 23d St. Terminal, 'i'hone
No. ■:■«• 3144.
Lackawanna Railroad.
L«av« N. V.. Barclay. Christopher, W. 234
Baa
♦ ''<" A. M.— For Ringbamton and F:rn!-a.
•10.00 A. M.— For Buffalo. Cfclcajj and St.
Louis.
•1.40 P. M — Pet Buffalo end Chicago
t4.<>o p. M. — For Scrantrvn and f'lv-ri uth.
»•« ir P. M. —For Buffa a- Chlcar I
•B 4.1 P. M. — For Buffalo Syracuse Ithaca.
■S.OO A. — Chlcaco— Sleepers upen It JO
!■ M
Tickets at 149, 4». 11M, 1454 nroadway,
N .Y.j aa:< Fultot Bt, Hrot>kl>n. 'Da.!/.
tExrrpt Surday. lUavna Chrlatopbef 61.
fl.lo P. M. weekdays.
N. V.. N. H. * HAKTFORD R. R.
Trur.s depart fron Grand Centra', station,
<:■! Ht. and «th Aye., as follows tor
BOSTON, via New U.naon & PTOV. — ttS:o6\
t: 10 Oft •% 10 i>2 A. M.. ♦*1:' XI
•xl'l:01. 1:00, tt||»;OO. •! B;Ua,
"lliOO P. M.: .la Wllllmamlo— 1»8:01 A.
M. ♦2.00 P. M. : via Bpfd.— l»:l4 A. M..
t;|12:0O. 'il*:^ •»•••■ P. M.
W. r»-rr & Fitch., via Putnam. tS:B8 P. M.
Lakevlile A Nor*. — tS:4B A. M. ; »3:31 P. M.
Ot Barrlnsrton. Btnakbrldga, Lfnox. Pltta
f!»!d—t4:!l4. tJ«:4B A. M. and .31 P. M.
Tick.' i.fflr«>» at cQrand rer.tral Station
and rl2.".th Bt.. alio at 348 12« W. eias«
V'way. cW V nion Square. clB2 Fifth Aye.,
C74S Cr>!uinbin AV4.. Sal Madtaoo At*..
rIOS W. l^r.th St.. 270» Third Aye. In
li. ■ r ■>•••. c 4 Court ft.. 470 Noetran 1 Ava..
SB-- Kway.
•Dally. tExcept Pundaya. TFt »pa at 12flth
Ft. xStop* a' lLflth It. Buadava onlr.
»Perlor i a.- Llmltad I [Has dinlns; car.
cParKir and lieplng Car ttcketa also.
- ■
L £ i"J il E Lil \iA Hew.
Toot of IT, i3d A rtlandt aad Oeabroaaaa Sta. B.
•I>ftMy. Sunnav: aT ".V b'.'.^>. «*7 ■45. Ay it. n."> 2*. x:>.t>.
' ' Lv N.V.ALv N V..8
BriTnio ". ■ -■ «- »a :■»-.■■■: 90 in
Buflalo ExsreM .... •(>:) w * »; *<J9..vi a v
Hl.Ai :. DIAMOND ETP. . MI.M aii *IS On MX
Chtc* Toronto Vest Eip- •ni.4Pm *is.4O pa
THE lII'KKAI.O TISAIN. I *7 SS r M ■> in n
""Ticket 6aJce»rsSs aailTi&J iir .«<i«»j.
ADVEHTIPEMKNTS and •ut-»rrlrtlons for
Th« Trtbuna racclvad a: thati ' ptown
Office Xn. 13'U Broadway, between BHth
anl STth stu . until 0 o'clock p. m. Adver
t!gcm»nts recclvad ■■■' the rollowlna branch
ofr..v>«i ai regular oftlre rates until 8 a ,-lo
p. m.. viz.: 2T.4 -•: aye., •« c. ct "BA St.;
IBS Oth B.vs.. rrr. 12th st. : P2 East 14th »' i
27 W*st Cid St.; b«l««-n Th and Bth ayes. ;
2i13 We«t 133 th St.; IR3M a,! aye., between
?<'th and 77th »'« . : 10S4 .%1 «■■» . n»Rr «lst
Kf : 17(VS Irt aye. n*»r 8»tl st : 187 I-^at
I2Btn at.: 7^'l TKRlffil aye ; «.'.O 3d aye.
STEAMBOATS.
1B y©X (H |S| and Reduced Rales.
FALX. RIVF.R LINE via Newport and Fall
River. Fares reduced to all points— Boston,
$2.63; Newport. Fall River, J2 0O; Pro\l
d'licr. 12 80. 1. <■*%<■ Pier 10, >■' R.. ft. War
ren bt., week rlays ana f*andajs. B:00P. M.
Sir* Providence and PllgTlm. Orcheetraa.
.NORWICH LINE via New London. Leave
Pier to. N. X.. foot Clarkson Pt.. week flays
or.ly. »> P. M. SteamorK City of Low*H and
Mnlne.
NEW HAVEN UN'E for New Haven and
North. Leave Pier 20, E. H week days
only. 4:00 P. M. Sttamer Richard Peck.
CAl.ltr < ihvi\ u
N.Y. Carpet Cleaning works
Oldest. Lamest. Most Modern.
417 AND lit WEST 45TH ST.
Tel. 2BS — Bryant. Established 1«57
W. ;i JORDAN ' EDWIN I.EN'TZ
i §. a W. WiIUMIS
S6B W. 54TEI ST. cSft-SS.
LAitPET CX^ANINO. Established 1978.
CAREFUL. CARPET CLEANING CO.—
Clean* by compressed air. steam, hand
or on tint- iris Broadway. 421 runt 4Sth
St. CO« * BRANDT. Tel. 183— SXth.
E.MPI.OVMENT AfiBHCXML
MRS. L. SEELY
Employment Bureau,
23 West 30th St.
'Phooaa £4.11. 34JP— Bryant.
BROOK UYN OFF ILK U« tiBVIMB ST.
Ob Bl^\irali InniJ/iUiyiihifcw &
EMPLOYMENT BUREAU.
*1! East 42a St.— Flrsi class domestics
nr# ■aypllad; also mimi;!iu; housekeep
ers, matrons. Rovernessrs. tutors, etc.
Al>VEl!Tlrir-.MT:.v~ :- and subscriptions f.->r
Tii« Tribune received at tholr Cptown
Offlr*. No. ISM Broaflway, l>otivo«-n 31th
and 87th »ts.. until 9 o'clock p. m. A(lv«r
tlh«m«nts recelv«a at the following; branch
oflicns at rstri'lar Sc« rates until 8 o'clock
p. pi., viz.: 254 |th ay«.. !• - ' -r S3d St.;
T.^B th live. ccr. 12th. »t. ; 02 Esst 14l rt.:
1T.7 4LM sf.. between 7th and Bth arcs.;
•.M 3 W"?!«t 125 th st.; l".r.S :'.l »vt, between
76<h »no 77th »•■• . *f>2'". Sd ave..,n"ar Blst
• ; t'OS Ist »v». nt-ar f<9th ■' . ;"-7 Cast
latll It; 750 T"»m<iat ay»; 850 ad ay*.
DRT GOOnS.
8. 18. 20, 22, 24. 26. 30 West Fourteenth St.
7, 9. 11. 13. 13. 17. 19. 20, 21. 22, 23, 24. 25, 27 and 29 West Thirteenth 8k
Friday, as Usual, Bargain Day
A DAY OP-HOP.E THAN USUAL INTERSST
-Coablnls?
Closing Gut of Whiter Kerclazdise
Reficdcg Surplu* Stocks
Dressmakers' Sale Prices for Spring Goods! '
CAN ANY OTHER HOUSE
CLAIM EQUAL ATTRACTIONS?
Following are but a small part of
TO-DAY'S OPPORTUNITIES:—
Women's Coats I £*„
Women's Suite I'f 1 ** 8 ?
Women's Waists I Prii-esi
■Woman's Long Coats— stvllsh mlxt- A Oft
ures— fancy tailored— were $S.9S. w
B:.! Kersey Cape*— braided or "2 OR
cloth appilqua— were J6.»S O.^tJ
Lor.g- Black Cheviot Coats — seml
nued—rlcUy tailored— full satin 9 • fjO
lined — were $22.00 - 1 -•• O
Hi •-« Suits— Black ana ccl'd
Ch^loi — P-jnr Cuats— satin O nQ
lined— wera $19.93 ...°» 5 ' t '
Wnmen'i Tailored Suits — Velvet,
liroadclcth end Cheviot— black and
cjJors — alio two toned Checks and
Mixtures— Pory and fitteJ 1 "3 OR
Coats — were $29.98 •l«?»> r O
"Women a Velvet Bill I a best shades —
lilouse and Pony styles — *le- *5 "> QR
Bast tailored— wers $37.ft^.... •**'• "J
■Women's Presses — PrlnreM and two piece
styles— Fig'd r.»t Crepo de chlr.».
. China an.l l.oulsine Bilki — beautifully
trlni'd— white an! eventrit 1 M OJJ
siia'lss— <»e:e JlT. '.i- to *34.9». . JU.yu
Tallor-d Waists cf Tlsld 1 AQ
Granite Cloth— were $1.9S . . l»tv
Tt'al<=?s of China Sl!!c— also White
Net over China -i'k — "2 OR
richly trinVd— were $4.88 *»»^V>
WomeaYPiir Coats} £!,^-
Wcine-'s Fur Capes jriearance *
ScarfS, EtC. I Prices
Near Baal Coaia — medium length —
largo -• •• collar and imn 1C OS
Kklnner satin lining— were J2t> 9* !•*.■>&
E*tra Fine Near Seal Ccats —
larsi stirm collar and iwrcn 'JSI Q9
Skinner satin llnlnr— were $S5 M* '-'* * *-*
Near Peal Capos — 3n inch, «*■!»■)—
Sable collar ar.U "Ice— '71^ Q9
were $37.98 * U<7U
f*Or Scarfs— Squirrel. Jtp. and Brook
Mirk— and full tails— alan
Bab's Hecco<m Throws — S! Q8
wan $B.»S to 810.C9 *" v
Ex"* Loss Scarfs of Isabel!* an!
SaMa Fox— heads anfl tails — fur lined —
also Collars and Throws of Sable Q Oft
Squirrel— were $18.98 y.^w
Warm Wear |^;. JdaT .
--* [Clearance
Womtß & ChlldrenJ Prices
■n'nrr.on's Pklrts— fle»re Baad rib an«
Outing Flannel — were .69 .39
Onton and Outing Flannel Drawers—
a. a. ruffles— .59 .29
Children's Canton Flannel Dr»w«r»—
2 to Ml — were .30 .I£>
Children's Outing Flannel Night
Drawsr»— 2 Xr> 6 years .SP
S tc 12 year* .. .49
Children* outlrg Flannel PaJaBBBS — __
4 to 10 y»axi> — were .79 .86
CMHr«n's Flann*!«tt« Klnr?n^'« —
silk itched bands— were .49 . .20
CTin&ran'J Knit Biswas all alaas
—were <. OS 1.49
—were $198 .96
Children's STT»at«rs — were $124 .49
Also
■vTonrrrs CT.tna Pl!k I -•- tat wear
unier sheer waists — were $1.00 1.09
6Kk Batiste Slips — be«t c tei —
w»r. $1.49 1 .24
7/c:re2'sY/'aMsf™£ nee
j Prices
Women'" T.swn WMata— #?Te?t{ve
tr'.ir.'irs of Emb'y or l«na—
war* ?I.lJ> .To
Sheer T\"hlte Lawn Waists eTnh'd panels
rr rnk»» of Val. Lace and French
kn( v*-w,re 8J.58..... 1 .49
F!ti» Lawn and Bating— trtrr.'ss of
German Val. an.i \>nl*« T,ac». tu^ks.
enihd pane!.«. Ac— were $3 9S 2.9S
y ..";"-*• •** I Friday
£2c rClearanoe
PurnisnlngS j Prices
Norfolk Md Dbl*. Breast Putts— >»
S trt 1*» yr». —
wer* $2 (VS.. 1.98 I wr* $«M..5.9S
wen. $.1.0«. .. 3.98
Boy*' Roaatea Coats and refers —
war* $2 9.«..1 49 ! w*r» $T.9a..n.9S
were $3.9«..1 OP ! w»r« *».»•.. X. OR
were $;..(«.. 2 98 I w»re $11 «p. 9?
Were HI 6.98
Youths' Putts —
were $5.9» and $t 9.98 « n(1 898
Boys' Flannel Blouses —
were .fit>. . .29 I "ere m and $1.25 .69
were |1.«» .98
Boys' Sweaters — were .PS .39
Brys' =;v'i Robe*— were »- ■»*» .98
Flannelette Night Bnlrta—
were 4ft. .29
Ctilldren'n Flarmele'te Bomp*r»—
were -4«* .29 ! »•»• .«9 .49
Corsets 1 At
c-jl . i. Friday
*» ... » fClearanc*
Petticoats J p ril?e9
■VTomen » CnuM! Corsets — 40
Various style*— were $1.00 «~~
Cbuttl and Prunella Cloth— with
garters— white, drab. Maok— ftO
were $125 • Dy
Corsets — long and medium lengths, with
and without garters, also girdles — ~}Q
value. >> to $1.00 •'* >y
Extra Pita Coutll Corsets medium and
hlfth bust— long over abdomen OA
some with Fpoon Steels— were $3.00. .••'«-»
Women's Seersucker Petticoats — wide -aft
and narrow stripes— rey. .B» 1 3y
Black Sateen Petticoats— high. -1 AQ
trlm'd ftouncte— Earlier $I.OS ••»"»'
NO MAIL OR TEI
Last Day but One of
Dressmakers' Spring Sale.
THESE SPECIALS ON SALE TO-DAY i
60 Inch Spring Tailor Cloths— AT)
blacii, colors, ni!xtur«s— worth .69. •^'- /
Silk finteheil SlclMennsa—
BO Inch— black. navy and ka<»r.| "1(\
coloi » — .68 t%yKJ
Special lot Emb'y Edgings and
— »h*el. eyelet and clos* 4 m
effects— were .1» and M . •■•
nif d Drees N«t»— 42 Inches wld«v- JQ
great varloty— regularly .98 •"•»
Novelty Cambric*— black and whlt« f?
fanctes and Scotch Plaia»— r%t- »-. »>
Mou»M>Une Carreaui— Shear ■White
Platda wits floral printing*— ft l
n*re .li'4— o9*O"<i °5
ALSO SPECIAL VALUES IN
leases. Notions, Buttons, Dress Trlnunisjs. aiM»M»
RscSii3p, Dressmakers* Sicars.
DRY GOODS.
Great Cf^er::? of
Fine Frcncl Tapestries
A purchase just made at Ira
porters' Clean-tip prices, en
ablins; us to sell at about cost
of landing.
Included are French Stripes,
Rococo. Empire and Louis XIV..
XV and XVI. designs — choicest
colorings for Spring furnishings.
Whit* Moixe. with strides of
»old. less or blua satin — fid
50 — worth $2.38 •"<*
French. Chintz Stripes— for wall
coverings, furniture an.i whererer
. Jriptnrs and furniture are to f\<»
match— worth $2.00 »y(j
Double warp Frou Frous
soft damask tor.lr.Rs In Afl
Loujs XIV. !»s;gr.< worth $123.. •«"
Brocade Tapeatrlea, with Fleur de Us
and Empire r,K-.:»« in c riiciajilim *7n
tints— worth $1.30 .>s*
French Linen Tapestries —
Pompadour and Louis XVI. *'.*r.» An
— llfht »T>r!rig colorlnsrs— worth $1.00 •""
Double warp French .*.-• Tapssrrtea—
old red. Olive and Row t>u Bar-
Rococo design* — Just the thins; ' -
wall!" ana cushion coverings — O**
worth .7." •■*">
:::o Sample Curtains
Full length : but only Half pairs
— altho' there are many that
will march up Into full pairs.
; They comprise Point Arabe, Not
i tingham. Scotch and Combina
tion Nets — choicest designs
some may show slight soil, as
they have been used as Travel
lers' Samples.
THREE LOTS FOR FRIDAY
.49 69.... 98
Not short sample ends, but Half
pairs of full length Curtains
that would sell by the pair at
( 1.-.0 to $5.00.
Clearance Lots
■ Throughout Upholstery Stock
Linens "I At •
Tcwels - F , rldfl - T
'awe'"-* ' lc; ' :
A!l Unen Crcfcm Pan?anks — An
70 Inch— «itra heavy— were .'» . »^"
38 ln»-h Btamttetd Dajaaaaks— ■» c
h!gh satin lustrj — worth .43 ivy
All Ltotn Darrasks-fu!! bleached— Of\
72 Inch— valus $1.19 .Oy
All Unw Bams'.er, Towelling*— Qe,
17-% Inches wide— were 11 .... O^f
All Lln»n Towellings, also Cheek ' n<C
Glasi inches — wer» .19 . •a U*
H-md Huek Towels— whlt» an.l 1 A
fancy borders — I>x3rt i^ch — »ere .19 • J^
Dama.«k Towels — 21x4« — 1 <Cl :
knot fringe— w?r*» .22 • 1 D^""
KasUas i At
Pi!!o^C2s-sK ri(la - T
rtcirt.o. Klearance
ucanfs J prices
Mill lrnitth* rt TTr.bl'ajhel V . -.
S<? ln'-h— ctir fr^m pi«ce price A *,
wouM be 77 s * ct<«
Utablaaehed Mm!i!i»- 74 inch for
<st" '. Shaati or Ti'low r \»*s _ « -%, I
Instead cf .!» »J^:J
Ready Made Pl!l"Tr fa.w»-cni» «^
six* cr.!y-_»,1x38 tnch— -arller .12^.. "
Feather Proof Tlckin«s— extra ft *
h»a*y— assorted srj '■•» reg. .14. "♦'
Hosiery lAt
ji-tf L Friday
tj-^." ; Clearance
Men's Biarti Cntt ?n Rnav— -»»
I sUk emb'd or plain— ralti* ,_, .^4'
.Children's Rib Ottcn nisi ••«».
: fast b!ack— value .23 .i"
; Boys' Fleece Uned Shirts ,- .
• r>rawer<i — d«uh!« etitch^i „,„!, -_
j sizes M to a •15
iTTomea^j Egyptian Tarn Rib j rv
: Vnta and Pants— heavy fleece Used. .e4"
JHasfik'fs I At
i Leather Gocis r!da - T
C-^t,- -* r f^learnncp
I cs.e.C. Iprtrw
jMmi'» -.'. Wbaaaw's RaaA'fi -.
j All linen- -"•—■■• .10 /
Men's Initial Law is Han.ikfs— S «<*a
, rtfrularly .17 . 1 21f
leather KaeraiaßS Rngs— x<%
black and colors — worth-SI.OO .©V
Cloth Hand B»s» Rlaek aad rtiliiw * ->-^
■Oil cord draw string— value 60 .«y
•—Sid*. Back aad Empire -aw
plain or fancy mounted — wern .29. .J /
Collar Button Boxes and Hair ■*> a
Receivers— triple pUteiJ— r e». <H> . . ••>♦
Scarfs Stamsj?^^
J Prices
Renatsaane* Centra Pieces — 84 !ncH
I round — linen centres— deep CO-
I borders— were $1.29 • *>"
Applique Scarfs and — plain
, or fancy centi ea— scallop scarfs. «7f>
20x54^ — 33 Inch shams — were^SS ••/X
.EPHONE ORDERS.
Checked Taffeta S!lk»— and S Atf
whit* combinations— elsewhere 8».. •^r*»
New Satin Foulards — latest cc:crltigs
and styles — re*. .43 .SO
r««t. 85 and 75 » .5O
USSJSSSI Batista* — In. — usually .S3. .23
Fine "White Victoria Lawn*— * A
*» Inch — worth .17 • t\f
Merrerlxed PnusiSiSi white and A
colors— regularly .12 y
Mercerized sSBB— hls;h satin lu»tr* |*1
— blick an.t best shades were .24. . •■ #
All Silk CatfTons »t»l Mouaa«Mn«
de 6ole>— Craaxa. Black and A[\
Colors— ng. .6» •TV

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