Newspaper Page Text
UTOS INJURE TWO BOYS AVADSWORTH FOR BILL
fjgAUFFEUU Glf'EX UP. HAS XOT CHANGED MIXD.
Ministers Asked t-n Join in Crusade
: yx : Against Speeding Evil.
-■ a^orc ben wars ran down by autoaiohUea
'*' b faflw*. eleven years o!i. was kaeckefl
5U ' and rur over at ISM street ard St. Nicholas
ac * T ' j aJt nlpht. The boy was taken to the J.
*^a Tv'rJght W'^ri'al. He ls suffering from s.
11 t U -t<j'j«tr. lacerated scalp wound and probabl"*
r^rasl isjories. He lives at NO. 305 West 133 d
;ct 5 gud'hU condition is said to r>e eer.' -
"I!!" '«■•*■& "■' carried the -boy to the hospital, and
5 departed hirriedly hile the, physician was
'•*'* examination.- Dr. Mosher thought the
* U fffnr ha<i gone lo get " mt?thin in the auto
*bie SOd wculd return. The car is owned hy
ra °.' ■ -v, o. HauboML an insurance man. of No. ill
*" 14th street. Mrs. Haubold was jn the machine
be time. Wbea Mr. Haubold learned c.f the
*L*Jpr-t he lock his chauffeur. Frank Decker, to
ffl -fl-^i i3STh ftrf^t s-tati'-n end gave him up.
xV MHce w*re out trying to find the chauffeur
h♦■ Hj Haubold arf^ared v ith nim at the sta
iT-eese. Mr. Haubold c.:vc $5"0 bail for his
X ' CT Bear's appearance. Mr. 8 - Übold is ■ former
Srtaln O f the Ne*- Tork Athletic Club.
w"hen Mr. Hhv.li^ld surrendered his chauffeur he
-1 wsnt |c do th* right Jhir.g. I don't think
"*. ' ar j. to blame for the accident, but I -want
** t0 'p,.^ himself up to the police. I am as
""V uasr-- T " speeding •■ any man can ■*■ T
=UC> T . rrri !t ir.v aulFeur to speed, «n<i my wife
T Coi the'fa™* wind. The car was not jening fast
Ihri this accident occurred. My wife and chauf-
BB^agßC that the boy was playing, and ran dl
* tlv in front of the automobile, and it was lm
iLrftte to .pcape hitting him."
TSe oth*r boy was "Walter Day. «=ix rears old. of
Vo C lintfoln street. Jersey City Helgi ta. He
Vas hit ard severely injured yesterday morning by
t j« sutoraobile of rederick C. Ogden. a con
trscior. of Rutherford. N. J. T:>e chauffeur was
lu Vi f and later bailed for a hearing on Monday.
The first day of real existence of the National
■ksva? Froie.tive Ass<M-lallon. organized to
tlimisat*' c - hi S h total of fatalities by automobtlos.
*t« fu" °^ activity. Fledces of moral and finan
r'»: BWlstan c were received at the atioiTs
offf« El ' * iiSt n street, throughout the day.
Foe* yfung women, owners of motor oar<- Ule
pboned Colonel Edward S. Cornell, secretary, early
TKttrdsy. offering their personal services b th-»
Tork of ohtali h the numbers on car? operated by
r»ckless .-haufreurp. Th« colonel askeil them if.
But!! special detectives were appointed by the asso
ciation, iliey would care to act as volunteers. They
jpwd. sad yesterday afternoon patroled various
t-omded thoroughfares In their motor cars.
fpecial delivery letters were sent to ail the lead
ji^ churches, asking t':'.- ministers to appeal to
tfceir congregations to-day to join In the crusade
for the 6.." guarding of pedestrians against reck
tesi snH irreFr-J! lß '^-* owners of automobiles and
Th« Rev. 1»^. George C Kouphton, rector of the
LlttJ* Church Around the Corner, said:
'\ he-.- rt—eived the letter and. although to-mor
n»w *11! be I'alm Sunday Hnd •«« shall hay« many
ihlnpg te d", i consider this matter of regulating
tntoniobiles of such ereml Importance that, if ne<-
essary to lay other nintter* over to bring the sub
»rt forcibly before my congregation in spen nieet
inf. I shall <3o so.
"I irab o':t ti>-day in a hansom cab and twice
v*tt,- uarrowly escaped being run down by automo-
Mica. I nev»r ride in the things myself. In both
case* you iron have supposed that ! was the <>f-
f»ader, to Judge by the ertJnent looks and re
marks cf the chauffeurs. "We have reached a grave
situation Indeed. It is Impossible to know to what
SS ar* coming. I am very much in accord with
"h* new - \ement."
H»nry Clewe, the banker, who is preslden< of the
-Chauffeurs should b€ marie to pass rigid exam
taatio!.' in reputable school?, nnd (hoold not be
faired until tht-y can show certificates proving
kno«rle<3g- end ability. The subject has reached
th« revolution stage; a veritable, aton has risen.
It should be made a. prison offence for a chauffeur
to take out an automobile without the permission
of his Baaloyer. I do not belli vt exactly tr.at the
ewnere Asold be held rebpoifStble for the damage
done ir. asch ra>-s. Ilatiit-r 1 think, the garages
cboald be made to rufrer."
Mr. Clews was the first treasurer of the Society
for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. He re
ferred last sight to the ridicule with which the
mßßßkaUoo contended in Its earl) <ia;. •=. and added
that he brilfiisi equally beneficent results would
foliow the -work cf the new association, whose
aiias, however, are to protect human life.
AECHEISHOP IRELAND RETURNS
Says the Pope Has Nothing to Say About His
Health, as Reporters Arrange It.
Archbishop Ireland, of St. Paul, arrived tae «i
last uipht on the French liner La Lorraine. On
Bwetlr^F the ship news reporters at Quarantine the
Archbishop raid: "'Put up your paper and i>enc!ls.
for 1 have nothing to say, other than that we»
h*«J some heavy weather, and .... went
through r beautifully."
"Weil,- laggested a reporter, "you can tfll us
SB!B«thir«t of the condition of the Popes health."
The Archbishop Laughed, and. naisfaig both baads.
PalSiE SUlWard. said: "My ije:ir men, the Pope
t*« sstli at aB to say aboul his health- That
aatter sad the tiff^lrp of ti.e Vatican «re wholly
'.n lac hands of the Rome correspondents of the
American - ■papers.*'
. "Are their reports accurate?"
*TVeIL I can't exactly say. They are no doubt
«*oeiler.: gentlemen, but. ... I amid before, they
•re the sacs v.:,.< decide ap< th" Pope's health
•nc the buelw of the Vatican. The Pope hlm
•*U is not .- ■• with thef=«? Rome eorresponeV
Archbishop Ireland saU that the eyes of Europe
**" keenly | .—-.] on the American tariff.
They' Uaak ye should t»k« the humanitarian
' Ti r ,** ].f. said, "'and by lowering the tariff, give
ti >«n & chance Rt trade."
Tb« Archbishop left Rome five moliii ago. and
■Pect a month with friends in Fraii'e. He will
•Un ror Bt Ps . to-day.
MORE SLEEPERS • ARE FOUND.
'^•■eh anu Axnr./Ican Ships Now Closely
Watcied by Customs Officials.
T»o "sleepers' were wnt to the Public Stores
s"«rterday by the customs officials. They wen» put
tad»r lock ar.d key and will be opened on Monday.
It ■wag rumo:«-<i that they had been discovered on
**• French Lin* pier after the railing of the
'teaaaer La. BnMagne. on Friday. The trunks were
Ba a*rked saad wer« not recorded on the ship's
and it !s believed that th-pir contents are
•"•oil brotrgbt into ti.is country by the syndicate
f ftang^lerj • importations, to tlie extent of
■*••>■ hay« be*n conns •>'• ! by the customs of
jft^n » month.
, °** *atch was put upon the French liner I-a,
gp^f*- vhich arrived la^t night from Havre.
v^rorrSl 1 on lh " night staff of Deputy Sur
•*4 tomt, «re assigned to adjacent piers north
«er« toSf ot llie I»rraine. and special Inspectors
Tbe an-T 'watch the steamer's gangplank.
t;;c| om . Precautions were observed by the cus
4»lDfciL aa u e ln watt-hing tlse American liner Phlla
w^ twm V. whlc *rrivr-d last %iight. On her last
f "f tt» J** s *-8* from Southampton she brougl
__ "•«: artt trunk of the smugglers" consignment.
W»J\ say There ls ■ Harmle s Safe «nd Sure
_ to Remove Sup«rfluou« Hair.
•H^waaSS^imTr' ljis rr »a<l'* a Utorougli study of
us£r if r thl ; < " J " ; ' ki "B °i ■ case in
»ci«.an^ DeMiracls. says: "I apfllied De-
f f fcalr whw* f " V ' 1)lnut «= I had her lip devoid
WtoelTCX nn a J 1> \ raln whatever. I inducted
f ou »4 a£bu« ft V n wo *'*" ek »» whi.-h she did. I
by th e «~»° Urti J. cf lh " ha!r roo: " wwe not
■•■ttcatlon i 2 * Il , pllcati ° n . co jma a second
5* d Unaa >er HL W , h ** r a * rain In . about a month,
1 <*n h°iriHv l!p *" Clea l of hafr as an Infant's!
***lor which n r - ■■'">..*t,.i DeMlrade for hII the
, It i«m*ii ,''";*; manufacturers recommend It."
non.w,u^. m mber . that DeMlracle is ab«o
*h*refore ,^, :i<J ,'V *nu«epue and germlddal
*«mt,». r -,, u V <'' f-oduot b ' ood poisoning of
IreT „ DUin ««Li hat '" (>I """«<1 tor It.
E? bra^e^aaYprSSiff-T* Co ' ™ BroUdway
Says Assembly Will Pass P. S.
(By T*legr»ph to The Tribune.]
Albany. April 3.— Reaffirming his belief that the
measures putting telephone and telegraph com
panies under the Jurisdiction of the Public Ser
vice Commissions, would pass, Speaker Wadsworth
said to-day that he would use as much effort to
insure that result as he would to accomplish the
defeat of the direct nominations measure.
*'I have not doubted the passage or this bill by
the Assembly at any time," eald the Speaker. "I
went on record favoring it at the beginning of
tn« session. I still favor it. I eliall use all
legitimate means at my command to have the bill
reported from the Electricity, Gas and "Water
Committee; and If Mr. Yale's committee declines
to report it I shall move it in the Committee on
Rules and do my best to have that body report it.
co a vote may be taken on it In the House. I will
do as much in ,'avor of this measure as I shall
do against the direct nominations bill."
No change of heart regarding the direct nomi
nations bill or the New York City charter has
been observed. Speaker Wadsworth thinks legis
lators in lioth houses opposed to the <"Jovernor's
bill are more numerous now than ever before, and
that every day will bring recruits to that camp. He
said to-day that t.':e hhifting of Assemblyman
Welmert'e committee, place "had been misunderstood
by friciiiis of the Hlnman-Green bill. As a matter
of fact, the anti-Hughes leaders plan t<> have that
measure reported adversely by both judiciary com
mittees Immediately after the final hearing on
Wednesday, so that one vote more or less on the
Assembly committee would not interfere greatly
■with that programme, exoeyl as it might swell
the number of names signed to a minority report
fr.-m t!.e committee In the lower house.
The Roles Committee is to take charge of all
Assembly business *n April 12. That Indicates a
general ■•'earing of the decks, preparatory to an
rnmeri about May j. No decisive action hav
ing been taken i»n the New York charter, many
legislators expect the Governor to call ah extra
session to discuss that matter. Anti-Hughes men
I «re tHlklng of appointing a commission to con
sider the proposed charter and the yet undrawn
tslratlve code to supplement it, mid to re
port to the next legislature. That course they
i Foem to • "k would Btave off an extra session, nt
\ which the ivernor afctiin would call on the L<?gls
iature to < i,;u t primary reforms.
WOI.VKUISES AT DIXXER.
Sons of Michigan in This City Hear
Speaker Cannon Defended.
The Mlclugai Society h-»ld*lts fift!: annual dinner
et Delmonlco'a tasl night About one hundrcl
••Michiganders' «nd guests gathered about the
board, which was laden with edibles trom the
Wolverine State. There could be no jealousy, for
npariy every -■ tton was represented on the menu.
IThe soup u,is made with turtles from Cadillac:
the celery, of course, was from Kalamasoo; Mar
quettA got credit lor tha pigeon, and the fancy
tomatoes were named for Detroit, There was one
thing overlooked — there were no "pommes ft la
Plrgree*' on the menu. The Michigan Central Bail
road contributed the floral .Iccoratlons.
Then there was s tine muslca] and vocal pro
gramme, and. with th<» women in the balcony con
versing in audible whispers, there was quite an
opera flavor to the affair.
Byron B. Waite, treasurer of the society, presid
ed. Bx-Congmi Charles £ Uttlefleld. of
Maine, whose toast was "Obeei i as in the House
of Representatives." aroused some .ii.«iaMn by
his tributes to the late BpeaJcei H- • i and to Speak
er Cam The latter be absolved of res] nsibllity
for the House ruk-s.
"Jos>*;>h Canncn is no more responsible for the
rules of the House than la any one in this room,"
said Mr. LJttlefleld. "They an the output of tho
Committee on Rules. There has been no particular
change In th^- rules since Thomas '■'■ Reed wa.i
Speaker. AVii.-n our Democratic friends got control
of the House they did not change the rules. Why,
David B. HUI counted a quorum in the New York
Senate long before Mr. Reed did In ths House of
"Speaker Cannon lias done a great service to
this country by standing against vicious legisla
tion, bat b* has not i banged tl <■ rules. The
Sj.'-.-.k'-r can't pass a new rule; neither can th-3
Committee on Rules; it takes a majoi • of the
House to adopt, and there never has been a. tlm-i
wh*-n the majority in the House could not have
taken the reins m their own hands. Why haven't
they done It? Why don't they <lo it? Simply be
cause they have not the nerve to."
Mr. Littlefleld concluded by saying: "In .i little
while our Democratic friends will feel differently
toward Mr. Fitzgerald, when thit Amendment of
the rules gets into good WOlklng order."
Other speakers -were Senator Towne, W. A.
Boland, J. Park Channlng, It. Nehemlah Boynton
and l>r. J. Wesley Hill.
roads mist nntx oil.
P. S. Board Order to Those Operat
ing in Adirondack*.
Albany. April Z. — In the proceeding brought by
the Forest, Fish and Qama Commissioner i>efor-i
the Public Service ommlssion, I'd District, to
require the ralln'.-ids operating in the fores-t pre
serve ■: the Adirondack^ to take measures ti pre
vant railroad fires In that region the commission
has rendered a dedston ordering oil to be burned
through the months from April IS to November 1
of each year. The complete Installation of oil
burning Is to be effoi by April IS, 1910, and Ht
least two locomotives on the. Mohawk & Malono
Railroad and two on the Delaware & Hudson ara
to be fitted with oil burning apparatus and placed
in service this summer In order to accustom tho
men to the use. of oil and avoid any experimenting
The hearings in this proceeding have extended
through several months, and all practical plans ot
fire prevention have been considered. Tha <-o-t
r.r electrification has been found to be entirely pro
hibttive. as it would involve an addttlona] expense
of more than |1.000,0>J0 a year for the New York
Central lines alone obo.-e tho cost of operating
Kt»-am locomotives, even if water power could be
obtained to generate 'he amount of eleotricitj which
v. oul<l be required.
OF I. GATHER.
President James and Chancellor MacCracken
Guests at Dinner.
l>r. Edmund J. James, president of the Uni
versity of Illinois, received a resounding' welcome
from the Illinois University Alumni Association of
New York when he addressed! the members at
the annual dir.ner. held last night at the Man
hattan Hotel. Ho came from ("hampalKn. 111., to
attend the dinner. nn<i divided with Chancellor
MacCracken of New fork University the honor
of being the principal |
David B. Carse, retiring president of the alumni
association, formerly on the advisory committee
of the United States Steel Corporation, presided.
lir. William \\. sfcMnrtiie, protsssor of chemistry
and mineralogy at the University of Illinois from
ISS2 to IS. B. talked on The Fair Co-ed." Other
speakers were G. L. Ray, chief engineer of the
Delaware, J^ackawanna & Western Railroad; Dean
Joseph r. Johnson or the New York University
School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance; Har
lan EL Homer. chief of the administration division
of the New York State Education Department;
Charles G. Armstrong, I>. W. Zartmaii, C. " H.
Blackall. Mrs. John Bchoonhovcn and Miss Mary
President James Eald that through the recent
pa— of a bill in Corgrets the board of
trustees was empowered to adopt any means »o
acquire professors from any part of the United
States or Europe, so that the University of IM
nois might become the equal of any institution of
learning in the world.
AP.tr the dinner the annual election of officers
was held. Charles O. Armstrong was elected
president, Alfred Fellheimer vice-president, and
W. H. Rothgeb was re-elected secretary. •
Among those present were Lincoln Bush, .1. A.
Kinkead,-A. T. Remlclc, Otto Goldsmith, A. U
Moorshead, C. H. Chapman, A. C. Hobart. >'. V.
Van Gundy, of Baltimore, V. H. Chester and Jix
I* k. Elch... _•
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SUKDAT APRIL 4. 1909.
\ /^ri 7 //(* M/ Wu ¥ m/r^w k b tr^ - ck > V. \
\\ /y^//^ r T'HE most remarkable importation of J
v \,W/j * Fancy Parisian Bonbonniercs —"V yU// fj
v\lw / c care^ u sekc** on °^ ou Expert Buyers, \1 JJ
\n(/// is now on exhibition, including:— v]i//
/T^f*./' Hand-Palntcd Saltn Eona. Special Novel In \\ (Afl
f/fS Dresden Ch fM Eon*- Porcelain. Sazc, Mvres, \|F W/
De.lon.ln Slllc D«m>e M<l G«ll«. \lk
W\\ Satin Boxes, painted and A large variety of Plain /|i
■\ V\ embroidered. muA Satin-lined Baskets. ]\l ■
BY y. Baskets trimmed vrtlh In new forms and attract- // W
B \\J seasonable flowers. tve nov«l Tints. /■
fi\ V/f Fop the Children \ //I
IV\ 7 » Dainty Favors. * j Chickens. Fancy V |7^f H
11 \v and Rabbits. I Eco-Caps, etc Jff ■
jv¥| Something new and charming to delight every- /m
*J^P\|| . one. Your inspection is invited. I/M
f|\v|ff ' Malllard's flamoas Easier \\ly\
J%>. , .' Calces. Cliocolales, Bonbons. vff^
\ji The unique Luncheon Restaurant is a popular I W f
J'k resort for ladies. Afternoon tea from 3to 6. A\ '
\TO^^ Fifth Avenue j&jft
r- »v^ 35th Street JKjm VV
SHOW GETS INJUNCTION
MOVIXd PICTURES TO-DAY.
Decision Restraining Maj/or Affects
AH Amusement Resorts.
Justice "William .1. Gaynor, of the Appellate Pl
\islon. slpned la-t nlKlit an injunrlion for Gustavus
A. Rogers, restraining; Mayor MeClellan from In
terfering with the opfratlon to-day of a moving
I>lrturo show at No. SS3 Broadway, Brooklyn, by
the Willlnin Fox Amusement Company.
Sin<-e the recent ; eaval in movins picture, show
affair* Mayor MeClellan. baalnK his action upon
tlona 303 an.! 3t»7 of the city ordinances junl upon
Sections 263 of the Penal Code, has been Issuing; t..
noving picture show proprletoM limn— ■ which per
mti exhibitions only upon clx day* «f the week and
compelling; Sunday closing
Justice K. B. Thomas, !n tha Sui>r*m« Court.
Brooklyn, on March 9 handed down a dedal a I"
the movincr picture case before him aphoMing the
Mayor. Mr. Rogers brought hlii hxjusetloa pro
ceedlnga to test Justice Thurnas'B «jeci.«:nn. Th«
Injunction proceed Inn, which Juntic* Gaynor ac
cepted last nisht. will be heard n.-xt Friday hefor?
justloe nrr. In the Supreme Court. Brooklya.
The case affecti every moving picture show !n
the city and th" Sunday amusements ai Co
ney land and other local r^Mort«. The. irtanMTerfl
of 'The Johnstown Flood." at <',,^y Island. ha\e
refused to accept a six-day •'■•-•' from the Mayor
pending the decision of laa <.».»rt!» 4n this a lion.
Licenses for «nrußOinoi«ts at rbH renorts becom*
operative on May 1. and many Sppll atlona for
licenses nre now before the Mayor. The Mayor
has Issued six-day licenses t.. the moving picture
show en, and the latter iiave ha<l to accept them.
and the nin« form of •ns* hai bssn i Ct« rod to
the Coney Island «r..i other 'resi
"It's a question fo publio tplnlon to oecids
now." •aid Mr. Rogers last niKht. "It people who
■=eek recreation and amusement on Sundays reel
they can get along without It, then, of course.
tiif-y- will not Interesi themselves If they Insist
upon some rorm of amusement on Sunday, then,
too, thej will make their wishes known. The
courts will be asked to look : upon total mbjsct
from the point of view of ths greatest pood to
Die Rreatest number/ We construe the n-.eanlng
of the word 'comfort" in the Penal Code (some
what differently from some other people We hold
a mans comfort Inolu l< the possibility of his
witnessing a good, clean, unobjectionable amuse
ment of tome kii.d on Bundaj if hs desiras to. and
we believe it Is. for the worklngman. the next
mosi Important thing to enjoyinK a good dinner
TO BOOM M'CLEIJjAN.
Politicians Think the Princeton Din
ner for the Mayor Significant.
The bis dinner to be -riven by Princeton men
for Mayor McCleUan nt the Waldorf-Astoria on
Tuesday. April 20. Is supposed to 1 ■■<• distinctively
a clnb niT;iir and devoid of politics, but the sharps
in.slft that it is Bure to have some bearing on
John T,. Cadwalader will preside, «n.i Fpeeches
will be made by President Wilson of Princeton.
Msyor McCleUan, Judge George Gray, of tho
United States Circuit Court, and Edmund Wilson,
Attorney General of New Jersey.
The lntf ntion of the committee In charge is that
only Princeton men shall attend.
One thlriß seems to be certain, and that is tlint
Tammany men do not seem to nave anything to do
with the preparations Tor the dinner. The com
mittee, numbering ty members, is made up exclu
elvely of Princeton alumni.
The politicians, who insist that there cannot be
a dinner for Mayor MeClellan without It having
more or I«fs political significance, assert that. In
view of the peace pact between the Mayor and
Charleß F. Murphy. Mayor MeClellan stands a
jfood chance of beln* nominated fur Governor next
year on the Democretlo ticket. They say that
Governor Hußhes is reasonably certain to run
ogam. and that it would please the Mayor only
too well to run asalnHt Hughes, as the Mayor al
ways has resented the action by the Governor In
forcing a recount of the mayoralty vote.
Some of the members of the committee are
Adrian H. Jollne, William B. Hornblower, Charles,
Scrlbner. William Allen Butler. Jr.. M. Taylor
J'yne, Wilton Merle Smith. Percy R. Pyne.. Cleve
land H, Dodge. Mahlon Pitney. Pliny Flsk. Job
E. Hedges, Matthew C Fleming. Senator George
B Agnew,' Joseph M. Shcllabarger, Jessp Lynch
Williams, ' Martin Saxe. Henry 8. Thompson.
Franklin Murphy, jr.. Albert G. Mllbank. Ezra P.
Prentice and William H. Edwards.
WESTON REMAINS IN YOUNGSTOWN.
Will Start for Canton To-morrow — Sprains
Ankle on Walk from Sharon.
Toungstown, Ohio. April 3.— Kdward Pay.«on
West on. <>n his walk to the Pacific I'mFi, reached
here from Sharon, Perm., at 10:30 o'clock tliis
morning, apparently in excellent condition. He
was met by several hundred persons and made a
nhort speech from a hotel balcony.
Mr. Weston ■will spend Sunday here, leaving
Toungstown for Canton on Monday. He sprained
his ankle to-day on his walk from Sharon.
"The Return of Esther." by Max Marcin, is an
unusual story of love and religious prejudices.
See the Magazine Section of next Sunday's
IWILLOW & FRENCH PLUMES
I Paris Novelties tnfvde from your B
B old discarded feathers at B
■ One-ha^lf Cost of New. I
fc IVittluT- ( nrlrrt on Your lint 0
% \\hii#- Yon Walt. S
r>ath»r<i dyed t<> matrh Hat or Costutn* at B
\ French Feather Dyer 8 Dresser, /
Y^ 29 West 34th St. /
R 2 door* from Opppnh'lm. M
j^TWMiJh : T fnor. tak« elevator. £
Storage in Vans a. Specialty
R»<]ur«a i""c»t of Farklnic and •
Tran«-Atlantlc fund Inliiml Hfmnml" made t>
SEND FOR ESTIMATE.
Bowling Green Storage & Van Co.
18 Itrondvrar- Telephonp. Broad 8454.
Warehouse. 2M W«M fl'.th Bt..
el«se to I.'.ncoin Squar«.
I The Bunker Truss 1
1 and Automatic Massage |
I Treatment Cures |
B Money Refund Guarantee 9
We Fit at the Upper Ring. H
rail or wrlt« for fre« booklet No. 64 a
I Money Refund Guarantee CO. I
We Fit at the Upper Ring.
<■«:! or nrlf for trr* ho"k!«t No. ;,i
BUNKER. TRUSS CO. I
g Knnm 40 47 W«t 42i1 St.. V. T. H
| Ppfrlal I^emonßtratlon at the 14th St. Store. ■
NOiEA TABLE COMPLETE
"'T/ 1 41 Blend of Teas
Try them, ••allanah'a Magazine on request.
I_ J. (ALI.ANAN. 41 and 43 Xe»ey St.
lI'ANTFiri.-TENTS, PM.'.I.U HEDII'M and largb
\V WALL TF.NTS.
JOHN ABBUCKI* 71 WATER ST.. NEW YORK. N. T.
'Art Exhibitions and Sales.
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ABSOI.ITE n 1)1 II Mil
Tuesday and Wednesday
April 6th and 7th, at 2:30 o'clock.
An Interesting and Valuable
SIAMESE and CAMBODIAN
Curios and Relics,
Collected during the past 35 yeajrs by a
Siamese Official, and includes many rare ob
jects saved from the ruins of Ancient Temples
during the French invasion, which are of par
ticular interest to Museums, Amateurs and
FREE VIEW TO-MORROW.
9 A. M. to 6 P. M.
rh* sale will b« conductad by
Mr. THOMAS K. KIBBY. of the
AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION, Mgrs.
C Raat pad Jil^ VillKlß Souu* SUutli
H Alttttatt & Qln«
ANNOUNCE THE LATEST SPRING FASHIONS IN
WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S APPAREL
FOR STREET WEAR AND DRESS REQUIREMENTS, INCLUDING
HATS. OUTERGARMENTS. DRESSES AND SUITS. GLOVES.
%. SHOES. NECKWEAR, LEATHER ARTICLES.
AND OTHER ACCESSORIES.
BOYS' CLOTHING AND LITTLE CHILDREN'S WEAR
IN COMPLETE SELECTIONS
DRESSMAKING AND TAILORING DEPARTMENT
T FRENCH MODEL DRESSES AND TAILOR-MADE SUITS FROM
WHICH ORDERS WILL BE EXECUTED IN
THE FASHIONABLE FABRICS.
RIDING HABITS MADE TO ORDER FROM THE LATEST
HAND-MADE AND HAND-EMBROIDERED LINGERIE DRESSES.
TRIMMED MILLINERY DEPARTMENT
(THIRD FLOOR) 7
WOMEN'S trimmed HATS IN SIMPLE AND ELABORATE ■ -
DESIGNS. embracing A COMPLETE range of.
p THE styles now IN vogue. AND INCLUDING the
; - NEWEST ideas from abroad. «r
A SALE OF MISSES' & GIRLSV TAILOR-MADE SUITS
AT EXCEPTIONALLY LOW PRICES.
HAS BEEN EXPRESSLY ARRANGED FOR TO-MORRO'Jr
(MONDAY), APRIL sth,
MISSES' TAILOR-MADE SUITS OF CHECKED WORSTED AND
COLORED SERGE . . . $20.00
MISSES' THREE-PIECE SUITS (JUMPER DRESS AND JACKET)
OF CHECKED WORSTED AND COLORED SERGE $29.00
MISSES' TAILOR-MADE SUITS
JOY COLORED SATIN CLOTH . . $32.00
GIRLS' THREE-PIECE SUITS (JUMPER DRESS AND JACKET)
OF CHECKED WORSTED AND COLORED SERGE. SIZES
12 TO 16 YEARS ...» $18.50
TO-MORROW (MONDAY). APRIL 54. ..
WOMEN'S GLOVES will be placed on sale at
THE FOLLOWING SPECIAL PRICES t
1 6 -BUTTON LENGTH MOUSQUETAIRE GLOVES OF WHITE
GLACE* KIDSKIN . . . $1-75 PER PAIR
2-CLASP GLACE" KIDSKIN GLOVES. IN WHITE AND SHADES
OF MODE AND TAN . . 90c. PER PAIR
rU " .
WOMEN'S WAISTS FOR SEMI-DRESS WEAR. MADE OF NET.
CHIFFON. CREPE DE CHINE. MESSALINE AND LIBERTY
SATIN. IN THE NEWEST COLORINGS. *
IMPORTED LINGERIE WAISTS OF HAND-MADE AND HAND
EMBROIDERED COTTON MARQUISETTE AND VOILE.
FANCY CREPON. BATISTE AND LINON.
ON TUESDAY, APRIL 6th. >%
A SALE OF WOMEN'S WHITE WAISTS
SIZES 34 TO 44, AT THE FOLLOWING LOW PRICFJi
$2.75. $3.50, $4.75, . $5.50 & $7.00
.- «— — — — ———————— %
TO-MORROW (MONDAY). APRIL sth, A SALE WILL TAKE
PLACE IN THE DEPARTMENT FOR
BRIC-A-BRAC AND OBJECTS OF ART
CONSISTING OF THE FOLLOWING ARTICLES AT VERY -
FRENCH BRONZE JEWEL BOXES \ " . " .. " $3.25
IVORY MINIATURES IN BRONZE FRAMES . 5.00
ALSO A COLLECTION OF CUT GLASSWARE
COMPOTIERS. RELISH TRAYS AND
SALAD DISHES . . . *3.75 & 5.50
* ' ' *■' •
FRUIT BOWLS .... 3.00 & 5.00
FERN DISHES AND FLOWER VASES . . 3.73
BON-BON TRAYS AND ALMOND DISHES . " 1.25
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