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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 08, 1912, Page 2, Image 2',
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Henry Fairfleld Oshorn. president of t
American Museum of Natural Histor
Anthony Flala. the explorer, and V.
l?ellenbaugh. ex-llbrarlan of the Ame
can Geographical ?Society.
"I know ?Sha? kleton very well," si
1'iofessnr Osborn. "He told me wh
he was here that Scott would und"ut
edly reach the pole He said all
needed was provisions to rea? h It I v
quite certain that Scott reached t
"I also know Amundsen personal
and there is one thing* which mak
me believe that Amundsen mlg
hsve. reached the pole also, a
that is that Amundsen went by an e
tlrely different route than Scott, and
could not know if Scott reached it u
? s he found the records left by Scott
"Hartley Ferrar, who was with S<;c
On the ilr.-t expedition told me in Ee^
last summer that he ?ai positive S< i
would reach the pole. Personall* I a
ver??' clad he did. and 1 hope h? got the
first 1 am also glad that the expediti
was ISngltsh, for F.n?land contribu?
most toward Antarctic exploration, ai
their determination U shown by th?
??endlne Scott, right on the hee's
There rannot be any cvitroversy tt
lime Mich a?- arose, ovar the discovery
the North Pole by .Peary Amundsen
a man r.f the highest marai ter and
would helleve him without hesitation
he said he rea? bed the ?Pole "
F??la Thinks Both May Have Won.
When Informed early this mornlna th
rewj? from Captain P.nald Amundsen fe
of hi? dhVover v of th?- South Pole. poop
in this city Interested in polar explorad?
were overioyed, thoiiKh manv of the
favo-.ed th>- Britisher be'-au-e of person
acquaintance with Captain Scott
Put all declared with emphasis that tt
w or?l of the Norwegian was as Rood ;
his bond, and would he as acceptable
them as the most i onvlnclnR scientlf
Anthony Ftala. secretary of the F
plorer.?' Club, who commanded tl-e -ecnr
ZlegW North Pole expedition in 1888-'8
was routed out of bed In his Bay Rids
home hy a servant to learn of the news
When I)? had heard the story of Amun
s?-n f- discovery, he exclaimed
' Weil, I'd eel up at 1 o'clock any morr
Ing to learn that news. Wl at news I
there of Scott?"
When told there was none as yet. Ml
Fiala said it was pot nt all Unlikely tha
Captain Scott might have also found th
It Is likely that Scott, too. may hav
reached the goal. ' he said "But I ar
tlad Amundsen won. We wpre ??nn
friends and be dined with my family a
Our home |ust before he started on th
'Me ?-aid to me then 'I'm peina tu Un
th? Vorth Pole Just as I went throne
? i Northweel Fassajzo ' He set out wit
that intention, but when his ve???e) was fe
?-o'lthern Plump*-an waters he learned o
Ptery'a success and that turned hi
thought? to the Ice field? of the extrem
?OUth. Well. I'm clad I <* won "
f?f the poaaiMUty that Captain Scott als.
hnd hem ?nrne?cful Mr. Flala Bald:
"C?ptala Scott sent me a letter from Neu
Zealand last fall. |UBt before he set out to
the ?South Pole, and 1 flpnred out that h
would reach the South Pole about ?'hrlst
ma? Everything tf*ken into consideration
this is about the tim?*- he would get haci
to a civilized part
"His exp?dition was equipped as no othe
. party was eq'iipped that penetrated the pit
lar regions. His Siberian ponies, I am s'ir?
f stood him in excellent stead. The ponies
In tha way. were first used by the Ja?kson
Harmsworth expedition to Franz JOBS
t and <n 18M-*f*. The practirah|llty of usln?,
th? ponie? In polar exploration wa? no
fully demonstrated until the second Ztegle
I feel confident tnat (aptaln Scott hai
also reach*d the South. Pole. for. beside:
having the necessary pluck and darin?;. h<
|s an excellent navigator, and has had ?x
perience inlthe Antarctic. Then he wa* nc
douH aided by the knowledge gained bj
Lieutenant Shackleton In the latter's splen?
did ?lash for ?he South Pole in \9f?'0O, wher
he came within 111 mile? of the coveted
Captain Bradley S Osbon. former secre?
tary of the Antic Club, who is now In his
eighty-fifth v?ar. and a warm persona]
friend of Amundsen, said when he heard the
"Well, I knew he would do it. Just be.
fore he left this < ltv he ?aid he would reach
the pole. Ha meant the Nonh Pole but he
found the onlv -?ne l?ft to find.
"The race has never meant anything, in
mv mind, but victory for Amundsen. He
was the more experienced of the two He
was far more experienced In polar explo?
ra (ion than his rival, and he knew the i?*e
park? as the farmer does his fields
"Credit where < redit is due, and the honor
is Amundsen'?? '
Dr. Frederick A <"ook. who "discovered"
the North Pole, and ?pent two yea?-? in
the Antarctic as Furo-eon to the first of the
modern Antarctic expeditions?the Belgian
expedition of 1S?7?"!?? thinks It possible that
both men discovered the South Pole.
r?r ?'ook was at the Prince Oeorge. hav?
ing just returned from a lecture tour that
' embraced several cities upstate. He ex?
plained thai captain Scott was delayed ?to?
<~ause of his having to pick up his land
party at ?"ape Adalr.
"If is not onlv p.ifisihl?. that 8?M?tt and
Amundsen crossed each other, but It la
likely that both men met at the pole."
bald Dr. Cook, with a smile, "?"aptaln
fa? tt. at the very latest, ought to be heard
from in ten days."
For weeks the world has been awaiting
the announcement that might he made in
the r**ngl1sh. Norwegian. German or Jap?
anese tongue. For nearly a year, how?
ever. It h<is been apparent, that th? contest
had resolved Itself into a duel between the
Norwegian expedition, under Captain Boald
Amundsen, and the British party with <*ap
lain Scott as leader When the German ex?
pedition, under Lieutenant Filchner, start
id on May 4 of I? m year. Captain Amund?
sen, according |S reports, was already
rnarrhlng toward the pole over the 1ce.
("aptaln Scott's expedition was within the
Antarctic c|r?Ie and wa? preparing for the
Hnal dash. Lieutenant Shlrase. nt the head
of tha Japanese explorers, had returned to
?Sydney. N S. W.. having been t?irned
back by ice packs after reaching 74 de?
grees south, and mi preparing* for a fre?h
start In the fall ?'aptaln Mawson. the
CAPTAIN ROPKKT F SCOTT
Australian, with a flvine machin? a> a pir?
of his equipment, was making ready to sel
forth at the end <->f the yen
Then? lia<1 been a ptnspeot of an Amerl
can entry Fired by Peary'a achievement
in the north, two years before, Ampri^on
enthusiasts wer?? planning to ha. k ?'aptatn
Martlet?, companion of th'- Arctic her?*, in:
a dash to place th? Stars an<1 Stripes orer
the South Pole This expedition proj."d
tri take the route adopted by the Germans. ?
The movement, however, failed to talcs
Four of the expeditions ?>>?> N'nrwcc n>.
the Knehsh. the Australian and Ihe ,Iar
anese?attaekeil the i>ole over th? sam?
general ro'ite, thai ts, from th?? Australian
side, forcing ?heir way into Ross Sea,
?hence thr?niKh IfcMurdo Sound am! along '
th" edtre uf Victoria Land In a dlrertlonj
almost due south
The ?legman plan, however, was 'r
S vessel with provisions toward the oppo I
Sit? std? of the pole over the route fol |
lowed bv Lieutenant Shackleton, an?) form I
a depot a? ?he halfway point ??. Shackle
ton's winter quarters, Th? recular exped?
tlon wa? t?, start later from Weddell Land,
on ?he oppogHs side of the, pole, and make
o dash across In an emleavi.r to re?, h th?
Amundsen's Life of Adventure.
Roald Amundsen Is now ?hlr?v nine years
old. a graduate of the I'nlvrglty of Chris
ttana and a studi-nt of medi? ins He ts a
?all, upar? man. with a rusty red heard,
aquiline features and keen, kindly bjut
eyes a typical Scandinavian salior He
had studied medirlne nnly ?wo veprs when
ancestral inrlinatlon toward the -?a pr?.ved
?oo strong and he abandoned his original
profession for a Pf? of adv?n?ure. Three
years, from P*-:? to IMS, h? ?pen? in a little
sloop, the <;ioa. with four men. fighting
his wav throiiKh ?he Northwest P..
He was the first to succeed In ?his at?
tempt, whlrii had ? ost ?rores of ships and
hundreds ?if men sine? the days of the
Cahots. He lost onlv on? men
Thlt- las? venture, orlKlnnlly ln?ended ?o
he confined to the Arrtir-, was Pkely ?o
orrupy ahout six v?ars After his change
of plan? he headed for the Hay of Whales
in Ihe Antarctic, where Scott's men found
In the dash for th? Smith Pol? Amundsen
was several months ahead of ?"aptaln
Scott, .lust wh?n Captain Amundsen ???cran
his rare for the pole Is not known He had
with him eight men. 11S dogs and a "mi
plete equipment. According to mall advice?
from Amundsen, he hnp?d to reaeh the pol?
hy way of Beardmore '?larter ?aptaln
Amundsen was to have h?en picked up t.v
his ship some time in February of his year
on his return from th? Journey across th?
Much int?rest had been aroused ss to
who would first he able to communicate to
the world the first news as to the results,
of his Antarctic expeditl'.n -Amundsen or
Captain Beott The former man had a
longer return journey ?han s?ott, hut the
latter explorer was compelled to mak? a
stop to pt'k up a party.
Captain Amundsen ha?) with him the
Frani. the most remarkaM? polar ship ever
constructed. She is the vessel which Dr.
Fndtjo" Nansen used in hie wonderful
journev of s'imethlnR Ilk? seven thousan?!
miles in ihe Arctl? ocean, from lf>K> to
IV?'., when the vessel itself, after being
frosen solidly into the Ice. drifted approxl
mately ?hree thousand miles with th? Ice
piling against her all th? while. Sh? came
<>u? uns' Hthed. and two years later was
taken hy ?'aptain Otto Sverdmp on a four
years' cruise in chaiting ?he unirayeiled,
and dangerous waters west and northwest
of F.llesmere f.and and King Oscar Land,
in the Arctic
Th? Fram has a hull from 32 to ifi Inches
?hi<k and Is as sto??t as a block of wood.
Bha is only 12."? fee? long and 17 feet from
deck t?. keel, and her heavy beams criss?
cross until ?he Inside of her hull looks like
a forest. She is s<> sound that ?he ran
he driven into an Ice floe with such fore?,
that the impart will send her rebounding
indred feet and not so much as make
her groan She can withstand pressure as
can no oth?r polar vessel
? mi ?V TAKE THE,
************ -3mw^-V)rTiw jfi*r^
New Jersey (|n
jON? MO,UR?30 MINUTES TO
**-.- .a ?? M m a
THE ONLY DOWN TOWN ROAD
?^,,,B? WW*T . V ? -.- ... _,lh?.?. c?lANGl
. T^ j.r??T city t? r>H?8ll|fc|n w??i?iuCMA.>OBorTJ?\a*?'S
raMUkt fan bo?''* ?'?-,??? fi??via?r*?' MOI r on THE HOUR) T A M. to i?*F M .
A ?A?ra?'Sr?il(IBE-NO TUNNELS
DIAGRAM MAP OF THE ANTARCTIC REGION. SHOWING THE WINTER ^ABTMS <>F
sto'l'T AM) AMUNDSEN AM) PROBABLE ROUTES FOLLOWED TO fHE SOUTH POLE.
THF BTO?TT \VH\l.l\i; SHIP. I'll!'. TERRA WVA. ?lilil? CARRIED
THE BCOTT EXPEDITION
STRUGGLE FOR SOUTH POLE
Record of the Expeditions that f lave Attempted to
Solve the Antarctic Mystery.
It w-.s not until 177"., with th? rrOOmfnt
of ?h? Antarctic r*lrcl? hv th? famous <'ap
tain .la?r?-? ?'-.ok, tha? reil Antarctic ex
ploration began For centurie* th? Arctl
region had been ?b?- resort of adv?n?urers
The entire f--oi)th?tn Henii?pher? ha<1 been
In fart, a sealed book until shorllv befor?
?he dlfcorery ?f Amarle? Ai tor ?he dis
covery <>t tie south P?U lt**?lf, M has no
Until recently h??r, g?nerallv believed po?
stble, even by ?bo?e who wer? ?ansnin?
of ?ii. ?ess )n th? north The "bottom o!
th? earth" was too far from the great In
habited lanl masse? and ?heir perms nem
bases of supplies, and ?he great let pact
surrounding I? '0n H'ti? broken
The doubling of ?he **a| ? of Good Hop?
by Bariholomew Diaz in I4t7, first ntovoi
thai ?he ocean separated Africa from anv
posalhl? An?ar??lc continent, and th? i>a?
sage of th? Strait of Magellan. In 152*,
showed that America and Asls w?r? slml
larlv lsoia??d. Then, In 1*.7?. Prake rouud
ed Cape Horn and destroyed the belief lha?
Tierra del Fuego was part of an unknowr
world Through th? sixteenth and seven
teenlh centuries explorer? continued ?r
Starch for the "third world "
Then Cook's ?eriea of vovages <-ulmlna???1
In 177?! by rea? hing latilud?- 71 degrees \t
mln??tes south, lh? limit of r-lgh?een?h <?n
?urv ?-xplotation- He It was who finally
exploded th?- persistent myth of a habltahl?
southern ?ontlnent and opet,?>ri the way for
future Antarctic explorations. In H?1 Fa
blan von Relllnghausen. sen? out by Alex
ander I of Russia, discovered the little i?l
and of Peter 1. the first land slghfe?! within
th?- -trcle. James vVeddell, In IJKtrrt. reached
latitude 71 degrees II minutes, penet ratinK
the region now kn?wn as ihe Weddell Ses.
John Mlscne, sent out h>' Ettderhy Brother!,
of London. In litt, dls.overed Adelaide
Ijind, Blsroe Islands and flrahsm Lane
The Balleny Island? were dlsroverel In
John Ballenv. another of Fnderhy Rmth
ers' men. in l*-3i?.
Americsn Clsims Continent.
In 14^ expeditions were sent out by
America, France and Great Britain to make
magnetic ?.hsen allons In ?he Far .*outh
The French expedition, under Pumon?
d'1'rvllle, mad? the firs? dash for ?he mag
ne?lc pole H? discovered Adele Land In 184?),
but got no further south than 64 degrees II
minutes. Charles Wllke?, sent out hy the
United states government in I*.1,*, followed
?he routes of ?'ook and TVeddell, ?nd laid
??latm to the discovery of Ihe Antarctic Con?
tinent, a claim ov?r which controversies
have arisen at Intervals ?ver since.
T?. ?aptaln J-m's C|a?k R"ss. R tt.,
sen? out hy ?he British government In m!?,
belongs the credl? of making one of the
most remarkable of Antarctic voyage? H?
bioke through the Ice p3rk into the op?n
s?a beyond, and, landing on Possession
Island, ?ook formal possession **f ?h? con
?Inen? -or Qu?en Victoria, ?he mainland he
Ing Inaccessible ?"oastlng along Victoria
Land, h? slght<vl Moim? Melbourne and the
twin vnlegnnes, Erebus and Terror. He
also sighted King Kdward Land, a discov?
ery not positively conftrmed till the next
century. He rea.'hed In the course of his
voyage 7? degree? || minutes, the highest
latitude attained for slaty years.
No further attempt of any fMISj?SjUllli ?
al S'Uith Polsr exploration was mad? for
thirty years. In 1W4 the party aocompani-d
by Carstens F.geherg Borchgrevlnk landed
on the mainland near Cape Adare, the tiret
people to set foot on the Antantlc ?Conti?
nent. Bor?hgre\ink WslUnni so?th In |IM
and. landing at ?ap? Adare. was ?he first
man to spend a whole year on Antarctic
soil In 19<?1 he made latitude 7? degr. | |
i The year 1WI saw three well t*tuli*i>e4
tapeehtlnna leave y, ir?r? Th? Rri'i
tional Antarctic expedition w?? or?*.*ini/*d
h\ a loin? cnnimi't?? of th*- Rovsl H<icl?tv
and ?h* Ri-val <;.nt?i ^i?hi? ni ?SOciaty .-nid
Bguippad under tl??- guMaSCS of llr ?'l<-tii
enl? Markham. The government bora ni"ft
of the . o?t. the i?.*t ihm-*; shared e? ? ?v
honestan*, the Royal ('?e??graphl?-al .<
and A ?' MarmswoMh, no*a f.oi.i North
??liffe Th?. expedidor Bailad In the fha
Ki-.Ti, under ( *?>iYim?riil?.r H F"
I,le?iienant Sha? kletnn waa one of the
party This expedition ?lin-nvercd and
named Kin? Kdwarnl lan<1. win. appear
anc? Ross hail NOOrded Th?> pa?-?'l the
winter at 77 degree? R> minut?'?. nii'l liom
th.-t?. rnada land explorations b\ !? ?I ? igaj
don? One of these, made bv Hcntt. HI??? k *
Mon and Dr R ?. Wllaon, ?
u? n II? fr< m their il
At ih? sa ? i Im? Il ? i Sei man
m, tha ' rich voi I
reached 87 degree? south, 86 degree? ?a^
when land was disc? ? nam?
Kaiser Wilhelm II Land The third esp?
?lltior?. equipped In ?Scotland, lai 'gely ?'
la'iies and Andrew '-?uti, .?.nii?-d und *r I?
W i Blac e, and praci ii all) den
ine na?.Igablllt] ol Weddell ,--ea. K (
n on t.^urie island, ?ti ?<
???ni ? o*a oan#d h\ the v gentln
governmeni lha 'no?? ?out her I nation a
? 11 ich . ontlnaoua
in 180t i i li an H ' Bai ol ? quipp? <l
etpedltlm ind aailed In the r*rsn
.i1 He ? ? ? :t!i ?,
itn I .and, in latitude *T l ??? . *?? hlcl
h. nam? i t onb? t Land He ori
Pa ' ? i ilnutes, !?
? ? ? nrougl
.in 'inkn i? a
Three Remarkable Feats.
? ? -, 'i't,..!i m I "*? on tHi
Nimrod ".- ? i bill '.? . -i
?lid I-i? ?pa
? irk ible .'our
ney? on Antar? ?" soil th? ?-? ni o? M
is, i.?-., feel ? ? f il ?
plinth Masnatle Pi
? itee south degrees 18 mlnui?
f the nearest a ppritach It
the pole, ai II <I-??f?-?*? .'?'. minutes, miasinx
. si by a tor* ill i
i i.. goutti Poli i a ??' m Itl ?
less < OBl of life titan th? North I'. I? |
ont) expeditloi .*i dsatroyed was th?
i... w i". h isa i ci iifii'U and ?unk In
In Erebua snd Terrei bay, N ne of her
party, lindel Dr. Otto Nordenakloid, aras
i ?t Thet" h,i\e bees n Hm Bomb .*- ?.?
n?> ?u? h tratadles *- in.- deaths of Henry
Hudson, Wllllaro BarenU m Vltua Bering;
i ii .- iffai Inga Hin lh< ? ' Bli lohi
im and hl ? 121 m? n s h?
m.'i freestng. ?ere drl n lo ? annll '? m
fata ?'f * 'barb s PranclH Hull
if Captain i*- Ijong and hi? twenty
i? .m.i bis pa" ?' ' ' 'i" ? * ??Kl?- have a p??i
ailel m the annals "f Antarctli discovery.
Th. n tbera la l ?v m itei Indre -, n ho,
u ?th iv i.ipa nlon all I Into th?
in ? balloon u d ara n fer again h ard
And .-it last tho North Pola >*.???.? taken
single hand??l In a COntOOl with nature.
The South Pela aras s/on In a ras
iween in? n I
AIMS in Id
PREPARE RM DEW
Hundreds Gather in Capital and
- Plan to Resist Outbreak
WILSON COUNSELS CAUTION
Ambassador Addresses Meeting,
Which Considers Abattoir
Ask for Rifles.
Mexico I'itv, March 7-Pour hundred
Americans In mass meeting l??uf <Uv
cussed plans for self-protection should dis?
orders of nn an?t-for?lgn character occur In
th? capital This action followed similar
meetings of members of other foreign rolo
nies ?'ommlttees wer? named to formu?
late plans and to work with commltte-'s
repr?s?nting other nationalities, all with
the approval ?if th? authorities of th? fed
Th? American Ambassador. Henry I ?an?
Wilson, who attended, in a brief address
cautioned Am?rlcans against taking anv
partisan a??ltude toward the political af?
fairs of th? nation. This is th? first formal
a? ?ion taken hy Americans and was the
outcom? of a ?reneral fee||n?? ?hat has
b?en growing for many davs "that re-l
d<-nfs should provid? against being taken
?Hie plan contemplates concentration at
th? abattoir of a large packing companv.
which. It was said, offered excellent facili?
ties for defence It? distance from ?h? heart
of th?- rltj is regarded as Its chief dlsad
Appllca*|on has already been mad? to ihe
government for on? thousand rifles by th?
Qertnatl eoloiiy, wM?!i has ?ak?n ?he lead
In organizing, ?'on? entratlon points, well
distributed throughout ?he reslden'lal s??1
tions, hav? he?-n selected, to each of which
the women and children in its vicinity will
be tak?n a? th? first alarm Th?e? places
ar? being provisioned for a flve-dsy siege.
Th? Spanish ?oionv. ?he largest in th??
city, mad? similar arrangements t >-<lav
Minister ?alero of th? For?Un Offlr?? (a
da) denied that h? had ever said >rreri
c.ins In th? -apltal would be held as he-st?
ages If Cnl??d R?a??s troop? cros*e?l the
1 order. '? was sal'l ?ha? in all r rol .a. ill II v
the poets "i Foreign H lations and Com
m:nicattons would he va.'ated by the pres
? ,-nt iBcutnhenti this w?*k. No confirma?
tion of rumored faWnal changes rai ob?
tainable to da-.
Fl Faso. Tex , March 7. Shipment* *?f
aims and amm'inltlon ?o th? Vasquista
rabais, at Juarea aiieg.-.i to b? in violation
..f ib.- neutrality laws. w?i? obstructed
to-day hv Colonel Bteever, commanding th?
f'nited States troops on duty along ?h?
Mexl? sn border.
v i onsjgnment of sixtv carbines and ?en
?thousand rounds of ammunition destined
to ".lames Smith." ?ham ?'olonel gteever.
'on advice* received froni operatives of
, the, departments of Stute and lu?t|e?. char
scterises as "a fictitious person'' is being
, held a? the United States Immigration ata
. non pending Instructions from th? War Pe
0R02C0 OPENS TRAFFIC
Now Rrbrl Head Sworn In at
Chihuahua WWp Refngees.
| Chihuahua. Mes . March 7 General
i i^rnzco ?o day ?av? instruction? for n re
, Mimption of traffic on ?he Mexico North
westem Railway between h?,-? and Madera
Traffic on the Mexican c?n?rat still t? suh
? ,., the order* of <~>rnzm Xber? prof-.
ihh ail] be op?, ?rain north to-day to
Fellp? (>.||t?re? im'i is acting a? ?",.-,'
1 ernor. Th? Lo-fJalattire formally ha? ap
, proved Oroeco's ac?ion -.f yesterday de. i ar
I Ing against Madeto A body of reh?! troops
is seeking Villa's forces, supposed to b?
west of I'hlhuahua
Th? oath of loyalty yesterday was ad
mini ate red to Qeneral Pascual ?iror.o o
1 ?he rebel chiefs Who led the troops fioni
! Juares Orosco appeared at the rebel
I camp before i}en?rals iSalazar and Bmllk)
?'anipa. who sat at a tahl? on whic* wa-i
s.'ioid the ,1 - iimeni prepare*! for t~?i
? ire The 1,809 m 1n ?he? ?ominand?d
?.ie .|ra\?n up In ranks Over th? tab!?
floated two flags, on? th? national emblem
and the other th? red banner th? rebels
C?ptala I'a.vid de |-? Fuente cjtpd the
of the opth and ctroyon an-=?vered in
the affirmative and affixed his signature
\ |?.?.? for Or?ate), VMQUea ??omea and
? ven /.apata were shout?-.! by the CfOWda ;n
the background, while Operators of moving
picture machines and cerneras recorded ?h?
The general attltud? of the populac? was
Pianos i Player Pianos Repaired
By Experts at
THE BAGOU PIANO COMPAN
505 Fifth Avenue - R?oom 50g
Player Pianos a Specialty.
Old Pianos Taken in Exchange.
?AO.o? In la? In Hotel? and Kamille?.
45th St. and 6th Ave.
BOOKS AND PUBLICATIONS.
all about the plans of
Scott and Amundsen
somewhat apatheti?-. The p?op!? appear?*
curious rather than enthn.-iajtlr
I.ar?do. Tex . ?tfarch 7 <">f the ?21 pa?
??enger? rearhln?; her?? <*n the train fr(*?****?
Mexico to-day half wer- AmerWn *a-om?n
?n?1 <*l*lldren hum-In* hark to the United
State* to pgi'ape mfna?*lng condition?
Many Bpanlard?, Fr?n?*hm?*n and Ger?
m?n" Tvere among th?* passenger? R'idol
pho ('dona, the Milln*ht?r, was <*>n (h- way
KNOX OFF FOR HONDURAS
Secretary of State Leave?
Nicaragua Without Incident.
i'orlnfo. *\'?<*"?r i?'i*. atar***) '? iter?la
Kn??x and hfs parf arriv?M 'vr* ?t | |*
oriook thi? afternoon The *M?*?clal train
carryln* the American? left M0S*4***M at V?
? i <-|n?*k In th<? morntn? It ?vis |?*t00C*Jed
by a p'l?.t trn'n and foliov-1 by ...ioth<*'.*
train, on -a-Mi of v.hirh WS? ?i ?'ron,;
ffttarO, the r-*>**a>'>**uttotia nettin sliallor to
th..s* ink'.' on rt? ?o-irn-y fron forint., to
'?n.* 5-t?p un? ?rad<?. ??% tf*r\'o",, ?<***?'???
n*"ii ftr lun'-hoon "T h? trip v *? BBSOS
?Aitlifut Ini'ldent. The P??-r.:ary bcsrf,t<td
? i- . riii'T ?lif. land, who h faroe? ?'?? 1 m>
Rlffejl foi Amapal?. Hot-d'ira? all th*
tiiemtier'5 of the partv are in the h??* '
I NOT INVITED BY COLOMBIA
New Twi?-t in Tingle Over Knot's
Wa?hin?ton. March I A aaa ' ?'
gi\-n to tha tangle o\er ?So?rctar*/ krvx>
?ro|K<.-.l \i'i (o ColomMa hv th? '(??-'larK*
of b atat??mont to.nicht by Ro
I h.ircA ?raffatMS of the CotMOtO*
l>*ri?!"*n. ?avin? (ha? S-" retarv Kn*> !*?'!
?m h?#n invited to coloaaMo Tha
Th* chatio d'.iffalfe?- of the I ? in
lunation said tonight thai he iras ait?W
lied b* his soye? ni>"n? to f'A'i thai B
! retar' Knos bad not heen luv'? * 1 ?
Reyond thl? i'nteeorl?-aI de?*larat
I extrianattoti araa f?w*tsies"wlsai tram
! \i? douall Th- interpretation, bow?v?ar,
Wbleh ?-n-rall.v *-v?p SttSfimOi ?0 H
I nicht was that ahile th- CohMBtHaa t?ev
cmmonl had ? irlior ,nta-*o It. ctoai t
?icretarv Knot? wai'ld n** ** ?.'l?***??- 8
dMuSd to visit OlomMs. r.o actual avita?
'non for l.im todo ao had pro eed,... frOSB
?the ?-.ilomMan government_^^
Springtime Kimonos Like the Musemes Wear ?*,
SHE modistes of Tokyo and cha? or economy. ^Forth?: Uzy hours mj *?'
Kyoto have a way of their own
of embroidering and cutting
and sewing a kimono. There
are the same fashion distinctions be?
tween the women of the provinces and
the beau monde of the capital as in
any other country.
Vantinc's Kimonos arc fashioned by the
best Japanese makers ? cut and made
throughout as they should be. As a result,
they have a gracefulness, a chic shapeliness,
a smartly draped effect, not to be seen in
any other kimonos sold in this country.
For housegown and boudoir negligee use
nothing approaches Vantine Kimonos in
Summer cottage?for the bride for thf
traveler?a Vantine Kimono has a place <%
distinction in every wardrobe.
Beautiful silk kimonos, daintily embroid?
ered, from $10 up- all exquisitely silk lined,
Others at $18 and $25, and rich silk crept
kimonos, heavily embroidered at $35 to $175.
Vantine cotton crepe kimonos, soft almost
as silk, in butterfly, chrysanthemum, st#rk
and cherry blossom designs, $3.50.
A genuine Japanese Obi Saab ?s included
with every kimono.
Japanese Silk Kiraone) Jackets, embroid?
Any of these make particularly acceptable
gifts?What college girl isn't happy with, a
Delicate Japanese and Chinese Manidrin Coats for Spring wraps, from $35.
M en A Silk Kimonos like the gentlemen of Japan wear, $35.
Spring Silks from Oriental Hand Looms
If you want a fashionable, soft, fresh looking, wrinkle-proof,
uncrushable, spot-proof silk gown for Spring days?one full
of hand-made character for either house, street or travel, the
Vantine Habutai silks, woven by hand in Japan and dyed in
Lyons are superb. Figures, stripes, checks, reseda, old Rus?
sian bluea, blacks-and-white, browns-and-white?27 inches ?-side?85 cents
to $1-75 a yard. Hand-woven Chineae Pongee, plain or fancy, $1 to $3.50 a yard.
Tbeae Oriental Bilks positively will not crack or split. They shake out
fresh snd crisp after being packed in a trunk.^ Great variety of Japanese
Outing Suit and Blouse Silks. Unobtainable elsewhere.
Cottage and City House Draperies
These wonderfully effective inexpensive
things Vantine creates and has hand-woven
in Japan and China?all extra wide and
capable of inimitable Vantine effects.
Decorative cotton crepea, at 30 cents a yard ; chintzes
in antique designs, 50 cents ; rough Shikii silks at $1.50
a yard. Oriental curtains at $1, $2 and up, a pair. Silk
gauzea for aaeh curtains?up to the richest Onental
brocades at $2.50 to $25 a yard. Oriental couch and
window seat cushions, $1 and $2 each.
Mail Orders Promptly Filled?Samples of Silks and Draperies on Request
Broadway and Eighteenth Street
Wiite lof Suggestions (or unusual Wedding, Birthday and Anniversary Gift?