Newspaper Page Text
FOR TARIFF REVISIO.N
A I'REUMIX.IftY STEP.
Congress Authorizes Committees to
Sit in Recess.
■vVashinpton. May 16.— Both houses of Con
fress to-day took action looking toward revision
of ihe tariff at th* next session. The Senate
adopted a resolution reported by Mr. Aldrlch
Irom the Committee on Finance Riving; that com
mittee authority t<» employ expert assistants
necessary to provide for hi intellißent levision
of the tariff and to report what further l-'gis
lation is needed to obtain equitable treatment for
c- )itur«l and other products of the United
States. The committee is also instructed to
collect proof of tho relative cost . if production
in the United Siatcp and the principal competing
The House adopted a resolution authorizing
the Committee on Ways and Means to sit in the
coming recess of Congress. Mr. Payne, who of
•ami th«» resolution, said that in order not to
disquiet the country before flection the com
mittee would make no faaMal inquiry involving
the question of rates in the schedule. After the
election, he said, the subject would be gone into.
The resolution was described by Mr. Williams,
the minority leader, as one that could be under
stood by a child fourteen years of age. It was
not, he said, (he Rear that business interests
would be disquieted, but that things would b»
disquieted In a. political sense. He asserted that
the Republican majority dare not l.ring up be
fore election a. proposition for tariff revision.
Inasmuch as the resolution discharged the
Committee on Rules from Its consideration, Mr.
Williams seized on that fact to interpret it as
an exposition of lack of confidence. The Com
mittee on Rules, he said, had been discredited
and the innuendo spread abroad that the com
mittee had not done its duty.
Mr. Payne closed the debate by stating the
Republican programme for tariff revision. "It
will be a protective tariff." he said. "It will be
a maximum and minimum tariff, putting us on
an equality with France. Germany and Russia
In that respect, and we will go out -with that
tariff as we did with the Dlngley tariff, in the
flrm belief that we will bring: renewed prosperity
to the people of the United State?; we will
broaden our markets "with the nations of the
earth, and by that we will bring blessings to all
nrRTON noirxs williams
House Votes to Continue Inland
M r atcnrays Commission.
[From The Tribune Bureau.]
tVaphlnicton. May 16.— The. continuance of the In
land Waterways Commission was authorized by
the House to-day, when a bin Introduced for that
purpose by Representative Burton, of Ohio, was
pasted by a vote of 214 to 2. despite the harangue
at John Sharp Williams, who declared that the
President had exceeded his authority In establish
inz such a commission originally.
VREELAND FOR CONGRESS AGAIN.
Delegates from 37th District to Republican
National Convention TJninstructed.
Ol^an. N". T.. May X.— The Republican convention
of the BUi < v,t, c .. «<= District was held here to-day.
.--• : nepre*entativ*> E. E. Vreeland was unani
The fnllowlug delegates to the national conven
tion were named: A. T. Kancher. CattaraKgtis, and
Cyrus E. Jones. Oiavrtauo.ua;- alternate*. H. J.
3>mrpv. itliafcanij. and H. M. Clark. Chautauqua,
Th« AesßaVisa •wore unlnstructod.
OPPOSE 30 DAYS FOR P. 0. EMPLOYES.
House Conferrees Attack Appropriation to
"JVs«hirirT«Ti. May IC— Session* of the conferred
on fh" r-oMoffir* approbation hill indicate that. 1?
the Hnyf 1 femes hay their way, postofflce
<->Tkf .Xbxousfrßtit :ho country and letter carriers
•rill not receive the thirty days' leave, with pay.
trrnrd'-rf in «-]*>rks in every other department of
These postofflce ''-•k< si« not limited to seven
End a half sura for a day's work, as are. other
rlfnral employes of the government. They work
anywhere from eight to twelve hours, and now
z ■■ otjlv fifteen days* leave s year. To put them
on sn equality with other clerks means an cx
pp-rdiriire of only $»".<•■'• a year. In the case of
letter carrier*, su lnstitutes miist be employ*^ when
they are on leave, but the Senate • '■miniTTee be
:i«.\-*>ii ihey 'a»-t< entitled to the «^me amount of
i^vf, siTfi for the employment of substitute? an
-.'n; of SSKMW was i:iFerte<3 In the bill. The House
.■•--- are opposed to thi? appropriation >in<l
f-r;- f*r have refused to yield.
'P V.PACKER ON WAYS AND MEANS
•Vaehmston. May IC— ltepresentatlve Jam«? K.
"R'etson. «f Indiana, resigned lii* niemberfihlp on llie
<"nr. -',■!•:•■ •■-. Ways an<l Means i«-day. ,-• d Speak* r
Car.iv>ri Bj>i<o!ntcd A!r. Crump* ckrr. of Indiana, as
WOULD REDUCE SPEAKER'S POWER.
"Ssshirrior:. Ma> !«.- Representative Son - r»f
N'«br i?ka. a Republican, to-day introduced n
l»»ol ;•!;•. r, [•' red"J<>€ and .... the ponfr of : ! <■-
K;*ak*r ••. <r the Mouse. Tlie resolution, if
ttdopt«d, ho'jW so ani<*iid ihe rul".« that the stand
ing • -lnTi-niir*-* of the Hous* Would be appointed
tj Uw Rulet> Coimnlitee Instead of l>y th*- Speaker.
«:i ■■,• Rules mfttee Itself noukl b" • posed
oT ■ :'"(n members eHown l».v tho House through
r»K!«(rraj>hlcal ernips. Th^ Speaker would be in
*'.:rll.> to m«-n;Sw>7>iiip on thi= o'«mmltt*»e.
NO RIVER AND HARBOR BILL.
TVaEhingion. \<*\ It— The ' announcement that
th'- wil! >^> no rivwr ami harbor bill at this *es
*lr>n «-.T i r.ngr.f?. and that nr. surveys will be
•Otnoriwd until isi»- next twspion, was made to-day
H PTr«-seirra7iv«> Burton, of Ohio, chairman of the
Cftmnittee vn Rlvere and Harbors.
FOLKS TO REDUCE
Sci*. n <f has (succeeded in making the reduc
tion «T fdt the easiest and sinfpleEt thlnj? imag
inable. It lias mad« it easy by rendering diet
ing and exercising: entirely unnecessary and
*lTnp!ifie.d it bo thai all (MM has to do Is visit
the JiPar^t druggist, who, for a email sum, will
£' the following prescription: It ounce Mar
riola. v un<* Fluid Extract Casrara Aromatic.
*'x 3 22 1 * uiisces Syrup Simple* Could anything
tt nv,re simple or iiiexpcimivi.-?
<Jt this pleasant mixture one mart take a
i*isjKn«jful after meals and *.t bedtime and In
h »«•» <jr two i:«- or she will be losing from a
iutlf t.i 8 pound of fat a day in a Marnier co
natural and uniform that »•" unsightly wrinkles
w poaches >ir skin arc formed. In fact, it
""ttiis to m*lt away th« objectionable deposits
'■' f« Kfeerever located, Mi i,ips, abdomen, etc..
*'ithout affecting the other parts of the body
th^t are not over-fat, so that it restores a pro-
Portion to the figure no perfect that It really
■Nat be experienced to be believed.
t'niikf other IntcmaJ remedies for excessive
&S. whlrh are mostly mad*- up of biting acids,
"till* prefc » .|it]<,t. has a t..-n<-ri<-ial effect upon :
**>« t-toniach. I; regiji&tes the bowels, and, I
"rang* to #*>-. Improve* the appetite, which
Hx>v*-t. one thing, that It if not »-.> much what
Jou #. at as what becomes of it that make* you
f4 *- By taKinp this prescription one can eat In
f *»«ori «.tu* they pj«-.at<\ ik" iir*> in the Iraowf
*'*• that th* remedy will see that the food in j
♦jrn«ro into *n#-fr>- and *tren«th instead of uee
"**. unsightly fold* of fat.
Ju*t mm ... should be ohperved. See that
*«• JJsrrnoJe is freah. This In «**% . ■« it corned
it •feiifrj packajr**. «»*t it in that
*Wrr. *£d you may expect th« ver>".t»e«t res>Uu«
CONGRESSMAN MEEKISON COMMENDS PERUNA.
"I have used several bottles of Peruna and I feel greatly benefited thereby from
my catarrh of the head. I feel encouraged to believe that if I use it a short time longer
I will be fully able to eradicate the disease of thirty years' standing." — David Meekison.
OTHER REMARKABLE CURES.
Mr. Jacob L.. Davis, <Ja!ena_ Stone county. Mo., writes: "I have been in had health for
thirty-seven years, and after taking: twelve bottles of your Peruna I am cured." Mr. C. N.
Peterson. 132 South Main St., Council Bluffs, lowa, writes: "I cannot tell you how much good
Peruna has done me. Constant confinement in my store began to tell on my health, and I felt
that I was gTadua.lly breaking down. I tried several remedies, but obtained no permanent relief
until I took Peruna. I felt better Immediately, and five bottles restored me to complete health."
A SINCERE RECOMMENDATION.
Mr. D. <\ Prosser. Bravo, Allepran Co., Mich, writes: "'Two years ago T wan badly afflicted
■with catarrh of the stomach. I had had a run of typhoid fever, was very depleted. I could
find nothing I could eat without causing distress and sour stomach. Finally T came to the con
clusion that I had catarrh of the stomach and Bering Peruna advertised began to take it. It
helped m* poor, and after taking three or four bortlcs 1 was entirely cured of stomach trouble,
and can now eat anything."
"Manufactured by Peruna Drug Manufacturing Company. Columbus. Ohio."
THE WORK OF CONGRESS
IT IS WELL IX HAND.
Man?/ Important Bills Already
Passed, and Others in Conference.
[From Th« Tribune Bureau.'
Washington. May 16. — "With flnaJ adjournment
stlU a -week away, the first session of the 60th
Congress has its task almost completed, and
rarely liae the work been so xvell in hand at this
stape of a lons session. Of the fourteen big;
•rpply bills, four have become laws, all but one
havo been passed by the House, and that is now
under consideration, and only two remain to
paps the Senate, neither of which Is likely tn
cause extended debate. The total appropriations
contained in the bills passed and pending
amount approximately to 51,028,000,000. These
figures include the "continuing appropriations"
for the payment of interest on the public debt
and other purposes.
Although the session promises to be a little
over five weeks shorter than the first session of
the last Congress, a surprising amount of work
has been accomplished, especially in the Senate,
where, in addition to legislative enactments.
thirty-one treaties have been ratified, besides
fix or seven which have been considered but
not approved. The total number of bills Intro
duced already exceeds the number presented at
the long- session of the last .Congress by close
to two thousand, and Congress has passed sev
enteen omnibus pension bills, providing for ap
proximately two thousand pensioners, and one
omnibus bill Is still pending.
Among the important bills which have already
been approved by the President or have passed
both houses are the widows' pension art, rais-
Ins widows" pensions from ?S to SJ- a month
and facilitating obtaining them: tin consular
reorganization r»iH. the measure reorganizing
the medical department of the army, the em
ployers* liability bill, bills increasing the pay of
Lie army and navy, increasing th« efficiency of
the life snving service. Increasing the revenue
cutter service, an amendment to the rate law
extending the pass privilege to a larger number
nf railway employes, and n child labor bill and
a;: anti-betting. bill for th«- District of Co
Some of tli" must important measures of thr>
session are still in conference, or have passed
only one house, as, for instance, the financial
hill, the Overman bill regulating injunctions,
;ii<- campaign publicity bill, the Shanghai code
bill, the White Mountain and Appalachian for
est reserve bill, the measure giving legai exist
ence to the Inland Waterways Commission, the
postal subvention bill. etc.
of the appropriation bills six are still in con
ference, but on most of them considerable work
has been done and an agreement is regarded as
not far off. The Senate still has two bills to
pass, the general deficiency and the military
academy, both of which could be disposed of in
a day were it necessary. The House has only
the general deficiency bill to pass. In fact,
were it not that the leaders intend to providu
ample time for extended conferences, and if
possible an agreement on the financial bill, the
work of the session could easily be completed
by next Wednesday, but the leaders now ex
pect to defer adjournment until Saturday, May
Wliile a Large amount of unfinished business
will be left for completion next -winter, it is
regarded as certain that the close of this ses
sion will present a record of achievement far
In excens of the popular impression and dis
tinctly creditable to the Republican majorities
in the two houses.
On Monday the House will consider the gen
eral deficiency bill, and the Senate, provided
Mr. Foraker is well enough to be present, will
resume consideration of and probably pas* the
Klklt.s resolution deferring the application of
the commodity clause <<f the rate law. although
favorable action by th« Hous« is hardly ex
GOV. JOHNSON APPLAUDED IN HOUSE.
■|n1,,111l ** I£- Governor Johnson of Minne
was a. \-iaUor at the Capitol to-day and spent
!° mr . ami on the floor of the House, where he wu
the ' recipient of much attention. Democrat, and
Republican. aJJ*e "tended eordUl rreetin*«. He
rtcorved een^ral applaua. when. ported by Mr.
T^n-v he a*c-nd«i the rostrum »nd wu in.ro
h '7 to SDf-"ker Cannon. Governor Johnson for
vlr.l mimit- engaged in convention with th«
w^ v.- Governor Johnson also spent some tlma
bP T^*#«or of the S»n«t« and met many Senators
*" JMSSSS»J •** £*nwo~Uc **. of th.
XEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUXR SUNDAY, MAY 17, 190?
PBIXT PAPER HEARING.
International Company Submits
Statement Denying Improper Acts.
Washington. May 16. — "This Investigation will
have to be brought to a close, within the next few
days If we are to make a report at this session of
Congress." said .Representative Mann, chairman of
the special House committee Inquiring into the wood
pulp and print paper question to-day. "I have let
ten from a number of people who wish to testify,
but we will not have time to hear them. The tak
ing of testimony probably will close Monday or
David S. Cowles, the paper manufacturer, re
sumed the stand to-day. Ho gave additional figures
as to the cost of production of paper and the selling
price at the mills In reply to a series of questions
by Chairman Mann, Mr. Cowles said he had no
knowledge of any combination, agreement or un
derstanding among paper manufacturers to fix a
price for paper, nor did he know of any understand
ing or agreement among managers or sales agents
not to compete in order to obtain the business of
a paper which had a contract with some other
Mr. Cowles alleged that there was a concerted
effort to break the paper market. lie denied that
his mills had shut down In order to restrict the
output. In reply to a question by Mr. Sims, the
witness paid eventually he would go out of the paper
business unless the price of paper went up.
G. H. P. Gould, of the Gould Paper Company,
Lyons Kails, N. V.. testified that the cost of the
paper f. 0. r>. at their mill was $29 57 per ton. In
1960, he said, it cost about $25. Mr. Gould said
he knew of no agreement or understanding among
the paper manufacturers. He said that if the duty
nrre removed Canadian mills would add the Sij
a ton to their selling price and take the whole
Chester W. Lyman, of New York, assistant to
the president of the International Paper Company,
read ;i statement declaring that a careful ex
amination of all Hie evidence submitted on be
half of the publishers would fall to show any
proof of any unlawful or improper act upon the
part of the international Paper Company.
The statement says' it is not disputed that the
price of paper has risen in the last year, "but."
it continues "there has been an utter failure to
prove, or to present to the committee any real
evidence to sustain any of th" main charges made
1 by the publishers."
The charges and the alleged testimony In sup
1 port of thorn, it Fays, are nothing but a reitera
tion of substantially the same assertions made
by Mr Norris on several previous occasions, and
which, it Bays, have been refuted Continuing, the
The International Paper Company has not now
and has not had any agreement or understanding
tor fixing or maintaining prices or curtailing out
put of" any kind or description with any other
paver manufacturer or sales agency whatever Ii
is not a party to any combination. It, is not a
party to any "gentlemen's agreement' 1 or any
other agreement affecting prices or output It has
stood and proposes to continue to stand absolutely
alone in the sale of paper and in the conduct of
its business in every respect.
The only suggestion to the contrary in the .state
ments submitted, and it has been only the merest
suggestion, consists of hearsay statements from i a
few publishers. These statements are denied.; No
authorized representative ever made any such state
ments, nor did any such agreement ever exist, nor
does such exist to-day.
In the early summer of 1907 the executive com
mittee of the company decided deliberately and
after careful consideration upon a definite change
Of policy in respect to th« sale of Its product and
its contracts with the publishers, and in pursuance
of that policy and in consequence of then existing
conditions. th« price of paper was raised by the
company without the slightest reference to what
other manufacturers might or might not do.
According to the statement a floating debt of
$4,000,000 which had been created was liquidated
in l? 06 from the net proceeds of the sale of $5,000,000
6 per cent bonds, but by the summer of 1907 a new
floating debt of about $4,000,000 had again been
created. No dividends were bing paid upon the
common stock, "although the actual value of the
plant and property of the company exceeded the
value of its total capitalization and bonded in
debted ness." The statement continues:
\b all the factors m the cost of manufacture and
distribution within the control of the management
were as low as possible consistent with the t;i;i'
of paper produced, the reason for diminishing earn-
Ings clearly was that the paper was being sold at
too low a* price and upon conditions which were
crossly unfair to the company. The executive com
mittee and the officers determined upon a complete
chance of policy. They decided to make no more
contracts for more than one year which bound th
seller but did not bind the purchaser. They also de
cided to fix a fair price for paper with reference to
the. cos! of manufacture and to Insist upon receiv-
Ing that price without any reduction or the allow
ance of any rebate whatsoever unless Justified. They
decided to mak» a uniform contract and adhere r?>
it and to treat all purchasers similarly situate
and fti other respects equally desirable absolutely
The increase in the price of paper is justified in
the statement by the assertion that the previous
price had been too low. and by the alleged Increase
in the cost of manufacture, and th« allegation is
made that under present conditions the price at
paper now yields only a fair return upon the capi
tal lll ted
Regarding th- possible »fT<--t of th* removal "f
th« tariff. the »Ut*menl ►ays II la questionable If
»urb removal would have vary much aimed ef
fect, "but <i what : '« publisher*, claim is true, it
would probably eventually u»afci*i th« iudu»u>- 10
' ™ #aka Cmttjratttj s=
Will Inaugurate Monday. May 18, A Most Remarkable Special Sale of
Finely Tailored Summer Suits for Women
Representing the most unusual values our department has rvrr offered.
800 garments made of imported repp or fancy striped duck, in seven fashionable plain tailored
and fancy embroidered models, will be placed on sale at the followin<; u-onderfully low prices.
Regularly 10.00 Regularly ltf.oO Regularly 30.00
5-90 | 8-758 -75 ] 14-50
Semi-fittin<r nip-front plain tailored model New semi-fit finer 34-innil ln»g coat suits of : Ne» tirrpd French model wub full brawieJ
of imported washable repp in white, lisrht imported washable repp in white, lieu blue. .'i>at and hraid-trimmed skirt, aiso eiab
blue. pink, helio or tan; also double- tan. helio or pink: ai«o ti?ht-fitting cut- orately errbroidere<i suit in new French
breasted semi-fitted fuit of washable away model and 32-inch semi-fitted model model with \p«r; both models of t- r«
striped duck in black and white, tan and of black and white, tan and white or blue pink, lieht blue, fan ..r helio imported tv.
white or blue and white. i and white striped washable duck. ■ able repp
NOTE: Any of the above Suits may be had in sizes from 34 to 44 bust, ai« well as thos» for ml»!«»i« arri small women U« :o li y#»rs. 32 to M buat>.
Regularly 5.5.00. at 28. 00
12-") Finely Tailored Suits in two entirely new fancy tailored long;
coat models; assorted colors; of plain serpes and a variety of fancy
Btyles, checks and mixtures.
Monday. May 18th— Special Sale of
Summer Waists for Women
At Unusual Price Reductions
Presenting a pleasing variety of the latest designs
and fashioned of sheer materials in many new effects.
Imported Lingerie Waists
Value 4.00, at 1.95
Value 5.00. at 2.50
Sheer Batiste or Lawn Waists
Value 7.00. at 3.95
Fancy Swiss or fine Batiste Waists
Value 6.00. at 2.95
Net Ecru or white over china Silk Waists
Value 7.50 to 10.00, at 4.95 & 6.90
Mannish Tailored Waists
Of printed percale in smart colorings 1.50
Of sheer lawn with pipings of lavender, blue or tan.. 1.60
Monday and Tuesday
Continuation of the May Sale
Lingerie &Undermuslins for Women
•>f sheer nainsook, lawn and crossbar ma
terials involving new ideas in models and
trimmings, in both regular and extra sizes
at price concessions of at least one-third.
75c 1.00 1.50 1.98 to 7.95
CHEMISES 1.00 1.25 1.50 1.98 to 3.95
DRAWERS 50c 75c 1.00 1.25 to 495
( lORSET COVERS 50c 75c 1.00 1.50 to 395
PETTICOATS 1.00 1.50 1.98 2.98 to 10.95
COMBINATIONS— Corert Cover with Drawer? or Skirt.
1.00 1.50 1.98 2.50 to 7.95
COMMODITY CLAUSE TEST
Federal Circuit Court, to Try Suits
Washington, May 16.— facilitate a final de
cision on the constitutionality and construction of
the commodities clause of the railroad rate law.
Attorney General Bonaparte has addressed letters
to the United States circuit judges of the 3d
Judicial Circuit saying that It is proposed to in
stitute in the name of the United States in the.
Circuit Court at Philadelphia a number of suits
against certain railroad companies engaged in the
Interstate transportation of anthracite coal from
the mines in Pennsylvania in violation of the
commodities clause of the Hepburn a-*t. The At
torney General says that the defendant railroads
diFiro to appear and plead or answer promptly,
and with permission of the court the cases will be
submitte.l and argued upon the pleading end
agreed statements of fact?.
The Attorney General asks the judges to agree
upon a date after June 15 next for a hearing of
these cases by all, two or one of the circuit judges
as their engagements may permit. He also ad
vises the judges that lie will appear personally
and argue the cases. This application Is made In
accordance with arrangements made with the at
torneys for the companies which will bo defend
ants in these cases and In furtherance of the pur
pose announced by tne Attorney General some
time ago of obtaining as expeditiously as possible
the final decision on the matter.
Philadelphia. May in.— The United States Court
of the :ui Judicial circuit, b. fore which the
matter of the constitutionality of the commodi
ties clause of the railroad rate law will come, is
composed of .Indies George Gray, of Wilmington.
Pel.; George M Dallas, of Philadelphia, and Joseph
Bufflngt'.'ii. of Plttsburj;.
HOUSE PASSES LIABILITY BILL.
Provides Compensation for Government Em
ployes Injured in Service
Washington. May It— process of clearing up
preparatory to adjournment was continued in the
House to-day. The sundry civil appropriation bill
was sent to conference, the conference report on
the Military Academy bill was agreed to. the
general deficiency appropriation bill was reported,
and bills were passed granting compensation to
government employes for injuries sustained in the
service and creating a national forest In Minne
sota. The government employers' liability bill
expressly states that the wages of employes who
are injured in the course o*. their employment
without contributory negligence or misconduct
shall be continued tor one year unless they are
.Slimier able to resume work. If an employe Is
killed or dies in the year, an amount eo,ua! to a
year's wages or the remainder thereof Is to be
paid in e«,ual proportions to his widow, children
under sixteen years of age and dependent mother,
or to the survivor or survivors.
The session was marked by considerable con
fusion. and there was a sharp tilt among*
Speaker Cannon anil Mr. Cocaran, of New York,
and Mr. Galnes, of Tennessee.
POSTAL SAVINGS BANK NEXT SESSION.
Washington, May if. — The Senate to-day, on mo
tion of Senator Carter, voted :■> maks the i*>stai
t-.i i':fc> ii'ik bill a special order lor December v
RAID PEDLERS AT BALL GROUNDS.
Following a number of complaints sent in to Cap
tain Kreuscber, of the West 1.'.-'d street polite sta
tion, against the annoyance caused by pushcart
pedlers around the American League Park base
hall grounds, several plalnclothes own wtrm sent
up to :w> hilltop yesterday afternoon and thirteen
of these padiars wm lour.Ued up They wei*
* ickeci up, charged with ,-■...■» without Uceue«». >
1 AN UNUSUAL ADVANTAGE,
We bought seventy pieces of the finest imported unfinished
worsteds at half price— they are yours at half price. Suit to
measure, $20. Coat and Trousers, $3 7, with style and tailoring
that cannot be surpassed.
Call or let us mail samples.
Senate Passes Bill Appropriating
50, 000, 000 to Acquire Land.
Washington. Hay 16.— Th« Senate to-day pass»d
without division the bill providing for national for
ests in the Southern Appalachian and Whit- moun
tains. In the House the bill has been referred to a
sub-committee of the Committee on Agriculture.
Chairman Scott of the sub-committee said to-day
that President Roosevelt had assured him that in
his view Una measure Is more important than the
The bill was then passed. It appropriate* V..IW
<X« for the acquisition of lands In the watersheds
of .navigable streams In the Southern Appalachian
Mountains within Maryland. Virginia, West Vir
ginia. North Carolina, South Carolina. Georgia,
Alabama. Kentucky and 'lennesse* and In the
White Mountains of New Hampshire and Malr.».
PEAEY TALKS WITH PRESIDENT
Confident of Getting to Pole if He Can
Raise the Money.
Washington. May — Captain Peary, the Arctic
explorer, discussed with the President to-day th»
status of hi? plans for another trip in search of
the North Pole. He informed the President that
he had not been able to raise the necessary JoO.nriQ
to make the trip, having been assured of only
about one-third that amount. He said it would be
necessary for him to have something like J55.000
at an early date or he would not be able to leave
on July i.
Captain Peary said that he had had ht» ship re
paired and equipped and that he had a large
amount of supplies on hand. "If I can raise the
money and make tnis trip. " said Captain Peary.
•"I w!!i win out."
P. 5 C. WILL INSPECT RAILROADS.
To Spend Week on Erie First, and Cover
All State lines.
Albany, Ma;- 16.— The Public Service Commission
In the 2d District announced to-day that It pro
posed to make personal inspections of the impor
tant steam railroads operating in this state, begin
ning with the Krie Railroad. The rommtsblon will
spend In* entire week of May :."■ in going over the
Erie, visiting all of the divisions of that road and
looking over the stations and division terminals.
The commission announced also that it would
continue hearings next Wednesday. Thursday and
Friday on the application of the. Buffalo. Roches
ter A Eastern Railroad Company for authority
to construct a double track steam r<Md from Buf
falo to Troy. Those opposing the application will
be heard. It i. expected to close th» urn next
uits for Women
Regularly 29..50. at IQ.OO
Handsomely Tailored Suits of plain verge's. Panama cloths and
fancy imported suitings in stripe?, cheek* and mixtures-—
ropy of a popular Fifth Avenue custom-tailored model.
Monday. May 18th.
Tailored Suits & Dresses
for Misses & Small Women
(14 to 18 yrs.. 32 to 3S bust)
100 Suits in assorted models and mixtures.]
Heretofore $83, 29.50 & 35.] 10. 50
100 Suits in assorted models and materials.]
Heretofore $39.50, 45 & 48.50. l *4#4 # 00
Rajah Silk Suits 1
in a number of fashionable model?, including a few 4^ r"r\
three-piece styles; in brown, tan. white, helio, reseda, -20.^0
or light Copenhagen and navy blue. ;
Heretofore. >45 & 4 . .i«ij
in 17 entirely new, perfect fitting Princess and Semi-Princess
Jumper Models; in figured and striped lawns, striped and plaid
ginghams, plain chambrays and «olid color percales and dimities.
Regularly $7.30 and $8.50. at 4.Q0
Regularly $9.50 and 0.00. at 5.90
Tailored Suits for Girls and Small Misses;]
(12 to 16 years); assorted models and materials, -▼/■) *J£
representing the remainder of our entire stock, j V# #0
Heretofore $16.50. $19.50. $22.50 & .$24.50. J
Cold Storage of Furs
We are Prepared to Accept at Most Reasonable
Rates, Furs and Fur Garments for Cold Stor
age throughout the Summer Months.
During: which period the repairing: and re
modellinp: of furs and fur jrarraents will be
undertaken at much le?s than regular rare;
JOSEPH P. McHUGH & CO?
ASK CAREFUL, BUYERS
To See The Spring Show of
Good Furniture for
Indoors and Out.
hani mo vk willow fi;kniturb
(£5.00 Cushioned Chairs: Settles. Swin?*
Tea-stand*, TltSn Table?, etc.)
McIICC 1 1 MISSION FURNITURE :
fT36 Broad Arm Chairs & Interesting
Examples of Art? ami Crafts Work
COMFORTABLE f FURNITURE :
$18.00 Hfehtarfc Wine Chairs : Club Chairs
Ch*-sr»>rfip|tJs. Chaises Lonffues. etc.
Will mall for 2.V. in Stamps
•to hp allowed on first purrha?" 1
THE PORTFOLIO OF Mtf SKETCHES
Illustrating »^iiainf and Unusual
Willow. .Mission and Upholstered
— FiEJ2 F _gi? iniyAL ' DESIGN.
9 West KM St. — Opposite r.ibrarr.
(SIGN OF THE "POPULAR SHOP.")
NO MANX T FACTURERS" THIRD PARTY
Members of National Association Assembling
for Convention Think It Improbable
Th* advance guard of members of th« National
Association of Manufacturers who win attend th»
convention of the association opening to-morrorr
at the Waldorf arrived In this city last night from
different parrs of the country. More than, 1.000 of
the 3.M0 members are expected to attend the con
vention It was said last night that it was not
likely that the convention would result in th»
formation of a third national political party. n9n 9
was Indicated a few days ago in a statement mad©
by President Van Cleave.
The reason for this chang* is th« intimation that
no further effort will be mad* at this session of
Congress to pass the anti-Injunction bill or for
consideration of the Hepburn amendment to the
Sherman antl-tru.«t law. to which measures 1 th*
manufacturers have been bitterly opposed.
CANASTOTA M. E. CHURCH BURNED.
Ctt.-a. N V. M.v :•> The first Methodist
Kpiscopal Church at Canastota was burn«d to th«
ground this morning. There was a l«cture :n th»
church Ust evening, and tf ia supposed that tha
fire had been smouldering through the n!sht.
NO TRACE OF MISS VANDERBILT.
[By T»S*jr»ph to The Tribune. 1
Princeton. N. J. May li— The »«»rch for the body
of Miss Bertha Vanderblit. who has been mtsain*
since Wednesday evening, continued all Jay Cor
oner Bower and a dozen aaaiatanta d>-a«ce<t th*
lake and canal near the aqueduct, where she wu
last saaa Miss Vandtrbllt. aha was I • Mty-«M
Mays old, «i graduate of Syracuse University aouf
asslat^nt lir»r.iri»n or t..e univ;r«ttr library, Ml
her boarding house to •»->» a w»li before supper.
•nd nu not !>e«a a«aa »mc«. . , t - - *