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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 04, 1909, Image 8

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I
METHODIST ORDIXATIOS
Eight Candidates Will Be Conse
crated by Bishop Goodsell To-day.
StamtWrt. fofin.. April S-The New Tork East
JJrtlK-dlst Conference d«"c*4ed to-day to have the
presiding Bi«i«p ntiw . conference *vangellst. and
the R«. Hamilton C. Mcßride was appointed
Eight candidate* for ordination to the ministry
■wer* accepted, and Bishop Goodsell conducted th-ir
toal examination and made the w-lcomln* address.
The ordination *errl©e and consecration will be held
to-morrow afternoon. The candidates are Richard
Hac*rtr Edgar S. Jackson. William S. JackFon,
R*.ph W Keeier. Homer W. Jlinlsh. A Ofstill.
George P Smith. John B. Enavely and Jam-s M.
Tai-d
Bishop «>'« Mi* 1 in his address atsiaea tbe can
«Mat*s to rkio a horw. not a hobby, for paid he:
-Tou ran pet oft a MM* but not off a hr»..t>y. ' In
(.peaking of the Church discipline he M»id: "I be
lieve if I am called to pr.»ach I am called to ring
dcx.rN-i:s. that is. to visit in the community !n which
I am placed. I believe it is my duty to call ur
th« sick, and destitute and the fallen and give them
whatever awtPtance is within my power."
The case of the Rev. CsssHei "<**■ U&rx". of Wood
tmry will rot be taken up a*»ln at this aesr-ion of
the conference, as his whereabouts are unknown.
In «ft*<-t. Lane's resignation a* a member of the
conference has been accepted, but the question Of
his remaining in the minify of the denomination
will come up f«r consideration at a future confer
ence in case Dane Is found and formal charges can
be served upon him.
Charles T. I'liman was received into the - s< "' n
Tork East Conference at the Methodist Episcopal
Church from the Baptist denomination to-day, ana
James A. Henderson, from the Pr^byterlan de-
Domination, was al-o received by the conference.
Dr. S. Parkea Cadman delivered a lecture to
fclgh' on "The Puritan in Two Worlds."
The anniversary of the Board of Sunday Pchoo.s
end the. Board of Education will be observed to
aorrow *venlr*. Dr. B. M. Tipple Is to presid*.
•ad an address win be made by Dr. David G.
Downey, <y-.rT*>«pc»<3rr* secretary of the Board of
Sunday Schools.
IX EXECUTIVE SESSIOX.
yexL-ark M. E. Conference AcU on
ISvpernum erary A pplications.
In executive p*M.lf.n the Newark Methodist Con-
Terence in the Centenary Church In Newark reg
t*rde.y considered The applications of member*
•ecldac * u pfrnun»r»rr or superannuated relations
<«rttli 'he asaflaraan and afterward announced the
action taken. Those placed rm the supernumerary
list are the Rev. j. B. Faulks. of Chatham; the
p.er -vnillaru H. Durley. of Stony Point. >. T.J
th« Rev. Francis A. Mason, of Rockaway. N. J..
a-<J the Rev William S. Coeym&n. of V.'pfi Oran&e,
Morris W. Ehm«s *«• transferred from the OB
tral Ohio Conference as a supernumerary to the
Newark Coaference. On the superannuated Uat
SMsa plscea the Rev. Thomas E. Gordon, of New
Providence; the Rev. Charles R. Barne*. at
maofcrn: the R»v. George Freeman Dickinson, sf
f.-s-*e. *r»d the Rev. Marcus S. Lambert, of
Rnckaway. .
It develop^ that Arthur H Limouz-. of Ridge
fieia Park, failed to e*t the reer.mmendatlon of his
<;u«nerly conference, and because of thin he will
not be ordained to-day as an elder. The omission
fs, of i • Lixnouxe leaves but one candidate, Edward
XV C Glsriel. to be ordained. The following trill re
m) c*tve the order of dp&cons thi? morning: George
V ■ «r. Fu'.comer. Raphael Fenill. TT. S. Eifert.
Henry J. Johst. Wilbur C. Noble, Jesse L. Peck.
L. J Oordon. Jesse P. I.andon. Charles S. Baat
ar,e FYederick C. W- Ramoth.
There »a* much guessinjr among- the clergymen
over tJ;e identity of the New Jersey State fcaatsr
ti-lio. though a Methodist Sunday school superln
tendent. voted ajtainst the Plummer local option
Mil, which was reeeatly defeated in the Legisla
ture. The speculation was brought about through
a resolution adopted at the eleventh annual con
vention cf the Layman'a Association of the con
ferencf. The resolution, as preeented by J. Frank"
Burke, superintendent of the New Jersey Anti
gaioon League, read:
Whweas, We have loarned with deep regret that
a Methodist Sundaj| school superintendent, as a
membT of the State Senate, this week voted
against the Plummer local option bill. Oespite the
protest and appeal of scores of Christian citixent,
and e-r cf sotn« of our Sunday schools; he it
Resolved. That we. as a body of Methodist lay
rri<=n express or sorrow and Indignation jU Bacb
action on the part of one in such a position of
trust, honor and responsil.lMty in our church, in a
position of sjch influence before the iK»ys and
younp men of our church, and that we reiterate
the language of our last ger.era! conference, when
5t said "We record our deliberate judement that
jio candidate has S right to expert -*»r might to re
«*!ve ti:e support of <"hrisi!an men so long as he
stands committed to tht liquor interests or refuses
to put himaelf in an attitjde of open hostility to
the saloon."
Senator Oliver H. Brown, of Mon-nouth County.
It « Sunday echool superintendent, and the tally of
the vote on the local option bill shows that he
vo« «d arsinst It
METHODISTS LAY CORNERSTONE.
Nutiey. X. J-. Arrtl 3 (Special).— Methodists from
•I! o*-er this ctase gathered h«r<» this sfTem»v>n to
Art Exhibitions and Sales.
"An Extraordinary Art Event "
ART GALlfy
' MffflSOll SODiRE SOOIH Sglf NEW YORK CUT
I On Free View N§||^F On Free View
Beginning Saturday, April 1 Oth.
icik* The Very Valuable Bar*™
2 example* Meissonier
»^m Art Collection **«,
2 example _ 2 example*
»«««« Formed by the late .
Komsoa Knaus
0001 J. T. Martin, Esq. •"*"•'"
Daubigr.y T * Scnreyer
I>Ur New York. £ Dc Neuville
3 examples Which is particularly rich in Pettenkoffen
Important Works vibe
of Zamacois
p'ZLtin Sterling artistic excellence VT"™
° Bonheur
V«n Marcke . By the
Artx
c b«n,i Barbizon Painters m»
DetaHle
:.._ and other Homer
Gc'&ms Great Masters
Ard Great Masters ABd
CMieT To Be Sold at Unrestricted Pubiic Sale Other
Great BY ORDER OF EXECUTORS Great
****• At Mendelssohn Hall, ****.
On Thursday and Friday Evenings
April 15th and *6th, at 8:30 o'clock
; :,At*!tctttors for samptmtaty fSattrtttaf De Laxe CtUlogats mnd farther info*m*Hon sboutd be
tc'Jrtssrd fo th* Mtrugers,
The sale will be conducted by Mr. THOMAS E. KIRBY, of
The American Art Association, Managers
6 East 23d Street, Madison Square South. -
Fifth Avenue— 3sth Street
Oriental Rugs
Consult Us on the Rug Question
A ttw Reasons why—
Honest, straightforward selling methods.
An Established reputation for reliability, extending over
half a century.
A fine, large showroom flooded with daylight.
A very extensive stock of all weaves, sizes, and grades.
We are direct importers.
Rugs are priced at fust a fair margin over Importation Cost.
Every piece is excellent value.
Joseph Wild & C<>.
BstnhUahed IS 3 1.
assist in the ißjtef of the cornerstone of the new
Vtaceat Methodist Church. W*hop Thomas R.
Keeley, who offlciate.l. was assisted in the services
by the Rev. Dr. George W. Smith, of Newark; the
Rev r>r Thompson T,andon, of Bordentown: the
Rev. Elbert Clement, who started the movement for
the new building, and the Rev. Elam Garstcm.
BISHOP MDOWELL SPEAKS.
Tells Methodist Ministers at Ossining to Work
Among Young Men.
Routine business was transacted at yesterday's
session of the New York East Conference in the
Highland Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church at
Ossining. During the morning an address was
made by Presiding Bishop McDowell, in which he
brought out the importance to ministers of the
rrat field among the youth of their charges. Tne
Rev. John A. Gutteridge, of th# American Univer
sity the Rev. Dr. Meeker, principal of the Hack
ettstown School: O. R. Miller, secretary of the In
ternational Reform Bureau: J. C. Floyd, assistant
retary of foreign missions, and Miss Morrison,
of the Deaconesses' Home, aiso spoke.
Th* election of members of the board of steward!
resulted In the selection of T. H. E. Richard.
Kinaatea district; P. N. Chase. Newburg district.
W. A. Mackey. Pougrhkeepsie district, and T. S.
Bond. New York district.
The first session of th. New York East Confer
ence to be held in Ossining was in 1555. The only
member of that conference now livtaK is the Rev
Sr A X Sanford. who Is in attendance at the
present session, and who led in prayer at the In-
Ptltute on Friday right.
THE M'ADOO FRAXCHISE.
\
P. S. C. to Provide for City PurcJiase
at End of Twenty-five Years.
The franchise which the Public Service Commis
sion will grant to the Hudson and Manhattan Rail
road Company for its extension to the Grand Cen
tral Station, it Is understood, will be similar to
that under which the McAdoo company constructed
and operates its Sixth avenue tunnel. This means
that the city will have the right to purchase the
tunnel at cost at the end of twenty-fly* years, the
cost to be determined by arbitration. William R.
Willcox. chairman of the Public Service Commis
sion. said yesterday that the interests of the city
would be thoroughly safeguarded, and added:
"The report made by the committee to the com
mission and approved by it was solely on the ques
tion of the location of route, which has been
worked out tn a way which, we think, will not in
terfere with any comprehensive subway develop
ment plan. This does not mean that the coromis
sion has laid out as yet any comprehensive sub
ivay scheme. Possibly a century or so hence, when
the city owns all of the rapid transit lines, it will
be possible to we.ld all th« different routes to
gether into one system.
"It would eeem best for an upper East Side,
branch of the present subway, if one is aothsrlasd,
to branch off at Park avenue and 40th street of
•ilst street, cut over to Lexington avenue, and
thence go north. That would permit a straight
s'atlon at Lexington avenue and 4Jd street. If
the Interborough were to go up to Park avenue
and 42d street with such nn extension, there would
be produced a reverse curve, upon which it would
be impossible to construct a station which might
be used with any degree of facility.
"If this rout 6 wer«s used it would be necessary
to go clear to 43d street and Lexington avenue to
construct a straight station. Now, If the Int*rboij
ough wants the East Side extension, and the law is
changed to permit it. by branching off at 40th
street, it will best serve its own and ail other In
terests."
Art Exhibitions and Sales.
XEW-YORK DAILY TKIBLTXE. SUNDAY. APRIL 4. 1909.
PASSOVER TO-MORROW
Great Jezcish Festival of Unleavened
Bread Will Last a Week.
The Passover festival, one of the most Important
among those observed by th« Jews herause of Its
triple significance- will begin this year at sunset on
April 5, which, according to the Jewish calendar.
i •will be the 14th day of the month of Klsan. It
commemorates the flight of the Children of T«r»el
from Egyptian bondage. It Is the spring festival
and also a sea.son for family reunion.
"All that Passover, or Pesach. menns," a Jewish
writer has said, "is doubtless well known to those
who observe the ancient festival, but thoee -who
would give the ehortwt definition for Pesach would
probably say It means Tiousecieaning and mat
zoths." " For seven days, while the festival lasts, no
bread is eaten and no flour Is used by those Jews
who observe the Passover rules strictly. No cook
ing utensils or tableware, chtna or cutlery are made
u<v> of ilurlng Passover which were in use at times
when bread or flour wa« used. Every orthodox
family has its complete Passover outfit. The prep
aration for the strict observance of the breadless
term keeps housekeepers busy for weeks, and the
bakers who furnish the unleavaned bread work
overtime for months neforehand.
When the house has been properly cleaned and
the householder and his wife, aftT rareful inspec
tion, have made sure that no vestlpe of V>read re
mains In the place, and no pan. PlatA or dlsii
which had been defiled by bread Is within reach,
the house is ready for the Seder service, with
which ancient family ceremony the Passover be
gins. This will take place on Monday evening. It
is an occasion xrhen every horn? Is a sanctuary, for
there Is no Seder c«remony in the houses of wor
ship.
At the Seder servie the head of the family pre
sides. seated on cushions In Oriental fashion and
c!ad in the shroud v.hlch he will wear to the gray«.
He reads to tho»/. who sit at the table with him
the story of the flight from Kgypt. On the table,
which is laid i.-!th the best th.it the famliy can
affcrd. are, Wsides the dainties, many symbols,
which are us«d by the head of th* family to illus
trate the stCiT- In order that the ceremony may
be clear in its meaning to the youngest of the fam
ily, a series cf questions nre ask»d by one of »h«
children ct the table, and the answers to these ex
plain all.
In answer to one of these questions th« render
Fays: "Pesach means Passsver. As G<>d in the
ancient 'watch night' passed over and -puroti the
house of Israel, no dirl He mv^ us ir. all kinds of
distress, and so may He ajrnln and again ward
off destruction from th<» tents ut Israel."
"What do^s the unleavened bread sfejnlfsr?"
"The bread of affliction was the hasty provision
made for their Journey r»>* our sire*. They baked
unleavened cakes of the dough which they brought
out of Kgypt. There was not sufficient time to
leaven It, for th«y were driven out of Keypt and
COUld not tarry."
Only the first and liuit days of Passover are ob
served by th* reformed Jews, and salsaveaea
bread is placed on their table on MtOSS iSTS simply
as a symbol.
In the houses of the orthodox Jews, however.
the, Passover laws are. followed for the full term
of th« festival, and it has BSSB estimated that it
requires about thirty thousand barrels of flour to
rr.ak" the unleavened bread which will be COBS rr. i
in New York. Thousands of pounds of th« unleav
ened br«ad are sent to poor people through charity
organisations.
There wlil be Beder service at Ellis Island for
the benefit of Jewish Immigrants who may b« j
there at that time. This service has b^en arranged
by th« United Hebrew Charities and the }{<•'„
Aid Society, which will provide a similar entertain
ment fcr the inmate'! of the Hebrew Sheltering
House, in East Broadway.
Are you a pessimist? Read "The Market
Value of Optimism," by Herbert Keufman, and
you will become an optimist. See the Sunday
Msgezine of next Sundsy's Tribune.
METHODISTS WILL PRAY FOR MR. TAFT
Vote Down Resolution Pledging Support to
the President, However.
Baltimore, April S— A lively political discussion
was caused at the Baltimore Ceateraase of th<»
Methodist Episcopal <"hurch here to-day by th* in
troduction of a resolution ple/itting the loyal sup
port of the conference to President Tafr and Ills
administration. After a rather heated debate, dur
ing which Bishop J. W. Hamilton, presiding had
t" appeal for order a number of tunes, a substitute
■was offered and adopted unanimously. It read as
follows:
"Resolre/1, That we congratulate William Howard
Taft on his election to the Chief Magistracy of
th« Republic and assure him of oiir earnest prayers
for the success of his administration." j
One objection to the resolution -was that the con
ference was acting as an ecclesiastical body, and
not a 6 citizens, and for this reason it should not
pledge Its support to Mr. Taft.
OFFERINGS AT THE STORES
FOR FURTHER IXFORMATIOX SEE THE ADVER
TISEMENTS IX TO-DAY'S TRIBUNE.
MACT'P, Broadway and Sixth avenue, Invite at
tention this week to a sale of boys' clothing, wash
goods, white goods, opera glass bags, photograph
frames and pllks at special values: also offer spe
cial values in women's long coats and capes, misses'
tub dresses, corsets and women's footwear. Spe
cial Inducements are also offered in "Red Star"
coffee, end amaryllls teaa. music cabinets, ca: riages
and go-carts.
HEARN. 14th street, we«t of Fifth avenue,
■will have on Bale this week a iarge assortment of
women's sample spring suits at special values ;
also men's attire, draperies, trimmed hats and per
fumes. For the morning, lasting until 1 o'clock,
there will be a sale of women's apparel at reduced
prices.
O'NEIL-ADAMS COMPANY. Sixth avenue, 20th
to 22d ftreet. lay stress this week on a sale of
Easter suits for young girls and small women ; also
women's suits for individual styles, boys' shirts
and untrlmmed millinery.
BLOOMINGDALE'P, Third avenue and 89th
street, announce their Easter display of millinery.
They also call attention to a sale of women's ap
parel at reduced prices.
ABRAHAM & STRAUS. Brooklyn, offer special
values, beginning Easter week, in women's suits
and separate skirts. They also will have a sale of
untrlmmed millinery at reduced prices.
A. D. MATTHEWS' SONS, Brooklyn, offer spe
cial Inducements this week In a large assortment of
ruge. Including Brussels. Bigelow. royal 'Wilton,
body Brusrels and Smith's and Bigelow's Axmln
■ters.
Gremhut
and.
Company
Dry Goods
Easter Displays
In our Millinery Salon, second floor — a handsome showing of those new and original creations that exemplify the
correct millinery styles of the season.
Easter Sale of Trimmed and Semi-Dress Hats,
$7.50, $10 and $15
Sixth Avenue, xßth to 19th Street Green/lilt & Co. Store formerly occupied hy B. Altman A Co.
WHEN IN , i
GERMANY \
BE SURE TO SEE J
Griinf eld's Linen store, #
20, 21, Leipziger Street, Berlin, W. J^
Owa Mills: Landesbut, Silesia. 4
A«k for IlluM rated Pric« Lint.
No Agents Anywhere.
"BROTHER AND SISTER.'
Bougucrcciu's Picture in the Metro
politan Museum.
Last week th*> pictorial supplement of Th« Trllv
tjnc presented In "Th* Storm" n work by Pierre
Ansrtxte Cot. a pwpil of Booaruervau'a. TWs -week
our supplement Is devoted to ■ rery characteristic
picture I y Couguereau himsf-lf, the "Brother anj
Sister" in Th<» Metropolitan stnamiin The author of
this composition was nothlna: tf not aa Academician,
with all of the traits implied in that designation.
He was profoundly reful of bia drawing, seeking
always to render form with pure line and model
mig akn to thai of the classical sculptor. Thus,
in this picture of "Brother and Bister, ' h« por
trays his peasants afleT a fashion excluding all
those elements «>f bold realtem which nr« associ
ated with masters like Millet and are to-day wide
ly tivated by painters of all nations. In bis
style Bouguereau M-allzes his subject. The girl
seated on a grassy hank on the edge Of S wood
is bare-footed and very humbly clad, but the
conscientious precision with which she Is drawn
envelopes •• In ■ kind of n*:itnoss. So, too. the
child In l:< r lap ta handled above all with a cer
tain suavity and Kiace.
Bnußuereau tated nil of h!s subj<vts in this
•ray, peasants and sacred flsurf-s alik*». At the
sami> time he srai no*. l>y any wans disposed to
dohumanlz^ bis Bsurea On the contrary, as this
picture clearly s'iowp, he had a Btroog feeling t>>r
th» simple human svnUnMiita. That h« was not
ln«lirri»ient to nature Is also mode plain by tha
manner in which the landscape backgrouml in this
ranvas Is painted, Ha went, in short, fur the
truth. Th» type* in his work?, thoush Idealized,
nre faithful portraits B"tiifuereau sras not rtcta
In individuality as Delacroix, Cot example, was
rich, or Millet, or any of Urn other Rr<>ut leaders
in the romantic and naturalistic school* He sac
rlflc«d wiiaf-\*r adventurous impulses of tempera
ment he may have had to an academic standard
of technical perfection. His reward was a high
excellence of workmanship, Impersonal but ab
solntely sound. What Boii(?i:«»reau set out to do
he OOUtd do with absolute authority.
MAY USE MONEY 10R OLD MEN S HOME
Governor Signs Bill Permitting William Marsh
Rice's Bequest to Take Effect.
Albany. April t— Governor Hughes signed a bill
to-r]ay designed to permit a b*qu*>;<t left by William
Marsh Rice, for whose murder Albert T. Patrick is
serving a life sentenc* In Sing Blng prison, to be
used for founding an o!d men's, home ai Paldwins
vllle. Onondaga County Rice's b*><ni«*at for the
puriio<>e was $l<v>,ryv>, bu< when the estate was set
tled It was fivin.l that only fSs.AM was available.
Th* law provided thnt when a plft had been made
to a charitable, religious, educational or benevolent
institution, and It was found to be Insoflloieat to
carry out th« purpose, tho money should be depos
ited for twenty-five years, after which the Su
rreiTi<» Court might determine its disposition.
Th^ Walters bill signed by the Qovernor removes
the limitation of twenty-five years and permits tho
STERN BROTHERS. West 23<1 street, call at
tention to a special sale to-morrow tn summer
silks, colored dross goods, dress fabrics and Easter
novelties In women's neckwear; also to millinery
for Easter, wrap?, coats and paletots. There will
be also a ?peclnl sale of ready made suits and
dresses for women, babies' washable suits and
lace curtains and ted sets.
LORD & TAYLOR. Hroadway and 20th street.
Fifth avenue and 19th street, announce a special
sale of women's dresses and suits and three-piece
gown suits.
The GEORGE C FLINT COMPANY, N'ns 45
and 47 West 23d street, offers special Inducements
In furniture this week. Including mattresses, bol
sters, pillows, bedprread* and draperies.
ARNOLD, CONSTABLE & CO.. Broadway and
19th street, have arranged a eale for this week of
carpets and upholstery, lare and muslin curtains.
printed silk foulards, tailored suits and lace coats.
GREENHI'T & CO.. Sixth avenue. ISth and 19th
streets, announce latest French models In millinery
and Easter sales of spring capss. misses' dresses,
silks, dress goods, silk pettiroats. lares, em
broideries, infants' wear, muslin underwear and
boys' clothing.
JOSEPH WILD & CO.. Fifth avenue and 35th j
street, are selling Oriental ruga of excellent value.
SIMPSON-CRAWFORD COMPANY, Sixth ave
nue, 19th and 30th streets, offers lace. coa.t3 in an*
early Easter sale. Several hundred pieces of fancy
linens will be sold at reduced prlcea. j
Other Important Sales
are advertised for to-morrow in to-day's Herald, American and World.
Spring Capes, Misses' Dresses, Silks, Dress Goods, Silk
Petticoats, Laces, Embroideries, Infants* Wear, Muslin
Vnderwear, Boys* Clothing.
Each creation bears the mark of a master milliner, portraying that artistic
picturesqueness that expresses that refined hat elegance for which the
GREEN HUT millinery is noted.
Latest French Models
Our own exclusive productions vie with those that Paris sent to us.
Reproductions and adaptations of all the praiseworthy styles of the
season— each creation bespeaking a degree of refinement only possible at
GREENHUT'S.
Art Exhibitions and Sales.
The Anderson Auction Company
Successor to Bangs A Co. (Established 1833)
12 East 46th St, New York
Announce the continuation of the sale of
The Interesting and Valuable Library
of
HENRY W. POOR
of New York City
PART V.
Manuscripts, Books and Letters
Gower's Confessio Amantis. 1554; the only edition of Willymat's Princess Looking-
Glasse, 1603; First Editions of Shelley's Queen Mab. in boards, uncut; a Set of the
Signers of the Declaration of Independence; Goldsmith's Vicar of Waksfield and
The Deserted Village; Fitzgerald's Six Dramas of Calderon: the rare privately printed
editions of Rossetti's Sister Helen; Swinburne's Queen Mother. Rosamund, the pri
. vately printed Lavs Veneris, first edition of Poems and Ballads. Siena, Dolores and
other privately printed pamphlets; Milton s Doctrine and Discipline of Divorce. 1645.
scarce and interesting from its personal connection with Milton and Mary Powell; a
long series of the Hakluyt Society Publications, a Collection of over 100 volumes on
the Rose, its culture and place in History. Literature and Romance: and others, many
finely bound, notably Morris' Volsunga Saga after a Norwegian pattern by Bradstreet.
Also the Remarkable Association Books known as
THE VALENTINE BLACQUE COLLECTION
including a Manuscript Hours of the Virgin on vellum by Nicolas Jarry. in Mosaic
Binding by Trautz-Bauzonnet; Madame de Pompadours copy of Louvel's Sauvages:
La Borde's Chansons, with the portrait "a la Lyre"; Dorat's Les Baisers. on Dutch
paper; Works of Moliere. large Vellum paper copy bound by David: Clement Marot's
Romaunt de la Rose, bound by Bauzonnet in the Le Gascon manner. A French Manu
script of the 15th Century on vellum with 20 full-page miniatures: Duchesse de Berry's
copy of Longus; and the Fermiers-Generaux edition of La Fontaine's Contes.
Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday Afternoons and Evening*
April 5. 6 and 7. 1939.
BOOKS NOW ON EXHIBITION, 10 A. M. TO S:3O P. M.
The Sale ol this great Library will come to an end »itb Part VI., to be
offered in Way Vo tibra.ry of such importance has ever been offered at
Public Sale in America, and similar opportnnities will be equally rare in
future.
.__ _-. X St Sale* begin at 2:30 & 8 P. M.
Telephone 120-3Strt ■* *
-^, .m.rt at onca try d-termln* «M "»e la
rS fund !*Sr« to enrn- out the provision of the
S^iffS as the amount of the bequest will permit.
ARMY AND NAVY ORDERS.
[From The Trlbuno Bureau 1
Washington. April 3.
ORXKRfI ISSUED.-The following orders have
bMH ta*M«: ARMY _
Maior CHAMPS C. M'CCLXOCH. Jr. medical corps.
from IMhmian Canal Commission to San Francisco.
MaJor^Rtis'^MA^ON. medical con,,, from ,«fflca
of "irVeon general. May 1. report to Isthmian
Canal Commission for duty with commission on
Major' IHARRTl HARRT L HAWTHORNE, coadt artillery, de
i«lle<l member of board for testln* rifled cannon.
v"c* UeWiant Colonel GEORGE F. BARNET. re-
Majnr'pEßCT BT ABHBURN. medl.-«l corr« reP-rt for
tempo Vary ditty In OflhM of .urgeon c-nera:. WMh-
Plrs^Ue "tenant H. NEWTON KIERULFF. medical re-
F leVve. corps, from Kort Apache to Fort Mlssoula.
vlr,. Captain LOUIS C DUNCAN, medical corps, to
San Franolsco. to sail June B for Philippines.
First lieutenant WINFIELD HARPER. l»t Infantry.
to Fort c.eorgn Wright, examination for retlre,
ment - navy
Commander VT. G. MILLER, to 12th UjththouwDl* rt e t.
£n Francliw. April IS. snd ut >" a. tnipec-tor In
charge. ApHl 30. vice Commander R. F. LOPEZB,
EnslKn^L. HTTTirT detached th« Missouri: home, leave
WMIpMB 1 A. PTRAIT. <J«tached the Kearsarge:
MW8 h hlp'man lt R° r NO I RRIS. detached tho Kentucky, and
MWshlpn.nn C. n. NORRTS. MtaclMd th« Kentucky. an<J
rrslnnntl-vn accepted from Aprti 8.
MOVEMENTS OF WARSHIPS.— following
movements of vessels have been reported to tho
Navy Department:
ARRIVED.
April 1-The Wtnillll and the AJax. at Cape Crui; the
Marftta. at Plu»fl?lds.
April The Maryland, at Panama; the r-h»yenne. at San
Pedro.
SAILKD.
April i— The Prairie, from Pensacnia for Newport; th«
Mississippi and the .Max. trom Guantanamo for Cap«
April S— TM Kon«ucltr. from Norfolk for Philadelphia:
th« MM, from Annar*->;1» for Norfolk.
The coJtMt Mar<-«Ilu» placed In service at navy yara.
Port»mouth. •with a merchant c.-implernenf
M'KAY AND COLBY IN TOMBS.
Former Broker Held in $5,000, Latter in
$1,000, for Fraudulent Use of Mails.
As a result of the; raid yesterday afternoon nn
the offices of George L. McKay A Co.. No. V\ Broad
pirfft. by PcstolHce Inspector Klncald and Lieu
tenant McConville. of the dMeotlve. bureau, and
the arrtst of George U McKay, th* head of tie
firm, and CtorlM R- Colby, his partner, both were
arraigned yesterday before Commissioner Shields
in the Postofflce Huildlnit. charged with usinf? the
malls to defraud investors, who either did not get
the stock they paid for or had been induced to in
vest under fraudulent pretences. Commissioner
Shields fixed the bail of McKay at J5.000 and Colby's
at COQO. The prisoners were rapresented hy Will-
Trimmed Hats
Unequalled for Exclusivcness and Style
$25 to $75
Art Exhibitions and Sales.
Preliminary Announcement
Fifth Aye.
# Fifth Aye.
Art Galleries,
546 Fifth Aye.,
Cor. 45th St..
Mr. Jameo P. MBBj flMtfssjßMl
beg to announce ths sale of
Paintings |
of the Highest Standard
and Importance
The Property of
Senhor Salvador
de Mendonca
<Eavoy Extraordinary ard MkMsJ Plenipote*'
tiary fiom Brazil to th* United States
TO BE SOLD
Monday. Tu*siay & Weioeiday Evenings
(April 12, 13 & 14. at 8: 15 o'c'.ock.
in the Grand Ball Room of
THE WALDORF-ASTORIA
THE EXHFBITiON in the ibo^bt
Galleries from Thursday next.
itm'C. CYan«. of Hi M Wall street. Both d-nfed
the charges made against them. Their examina
tion was set down for April 17.
The complaint upon which M^Kay and Coloy .
were arraigned specifically charged that the **"•.••
fendants on September 1«. 19«7. devised a scharne y
defraud J. E, Lane, of Maeomb. 111 and others W
inducing them to send money to UM firm cf G*°rsa ;
L McKay & Co. for Investment in the stock of tn«
Island Bay Mining Company. Th* eompl** ■
charges that th« defendants fraudulently ****?!
sented that the Island Bay Minirg Company w *fjl,
control of a valuable mining property on Kb* *
Island, in Alaska, and that the preliminary rep r J
to the company said that In a short time it woiua
be as strong as any company in Alaska.
t'p to the time that Commissioner SW«!*i 1«« fr
offlce. at 5 o'clock, no on* had appeared to prow
the JB.OOO bail for the two brokers. Th*t mea- ♦
that they would have to stay In the Tombs «*
night and probably to-day.
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