Newspaper Page Text
Thousands Starving, While Dis?
putants Admit That Proposed
Bill Won't End Strike.
MINISTERS ARE INFLEXIBLE
Miners in Despair Turn to Own?
ers. Who, However, Are
Aware That Men Are at
Their Last Gasp.
?F- Cshla I?-. Th?. Trlhunc. *
. London. Mar? h 23? It is now admitted
?that the minim uni waR? bill as it stands
?jr.li sot settle the <<?ai strike. Th? Ls?
^or -nembera, ?having failed in tncorpo
Igtta-f their ichedule or a statutory
Vage minimum in the government meas
urP Ar>- row making a desperate effort
*x> sffc : a settlement with the owners
which s enabie them to dispense with
l?gislation altogether. The Phancellnr of
the ?Eich??*quer is their ally and several
Radical editors are helping them, but
(lie Cabinet, strongly influenced by the
j^ord Chancellor and Viscount Morley.
iniist1* that the bill must not contain a
tfUga wt Be ntrure
The Inflexibility of ministers is i r?*<iit
tbl*-. when ttrttn amnnK these are de
p<?*n?"l^r*t upon the miners' votes for tlv
reter.n' r ol their scats and ninety other
coali'iT votes in th?? House nf Commons
sie east for mining constituencies
The ?Labor members, finding political
Influ?-** ?? a broken reed, are turninc as ;?
las! r?*?-??r; to the mine owners, who
know th.it the financial rest?urct?s nf the
itrikers are exhausted and that the men
mus' return to work. Monday's con?
ference w:!l de. id?- whether the bill shall
le raported it. the Commons and sent to
the Lords or dropped altogether tinder
cover of >ui agreement with the owners.
The Predicame/it of Labor.
Th? miners under the bill will have the
prr :;?'' of the minimum wage re?ig
r.zf I, and consequently the Labor mem?
ber.? cannot ressonstblj Join the Tori?j_ in
votin? asainst the third reading, but
the- ? || also have statutory ?rag?
boards and s clos? approach to rompu 1
??ory arbitration, and both strike leaders
and agitator? consider these things fata!
to th? Interest? of organised labor.
What action the House Of Lords may
tak? is immaterial. The strike is likely
to run down next week 'Aith <?r without
legisla? bin The pressure of public opin?
ion, too. may drive the Government to
resort to ?Irastic measures to put an <>n^
t?. the dyadic?, k as s m.Te matter of hu?
manity to thousand.-- of starving men.
Worn?*, and children.
The navy, too, is beginning to feel the
?.fie? t: of the strik?*. Winston Bp<
Churchill. First Lord of the Admiralty,
in ans*'.*.er to a question in the House of
('nmmons. announced that the strike un?
questionably would retard the progress
of the work on the new ships building
for th?. navy.
In the Stricken Districts.
It is difficult to convey a sen.?*-- of
the destitution and misery prevalent
throughout the United Kingdom. In
every town, village and hamlet where
Skilled workmen are usually engaged un?
employment is the rule rather than th?*
exception, _nd the families of the work?
ers who have been n-ndered idle by the
strike are in many > ?ises facing starvu
t .? Charitable societies and private
individuals are partially relieving some
of the terrible distr?-,?-??.
Throughout the country societj women
are taking Charge of relief works. In
north'-rn Nottinghamshire the Du
of Portland has undertaken the work in
the districts where the duke is the prin?
cipal owner of the mineral rights. In an
automobile, s -cotnpanted by her daugh?
ter, sh? toes from cottage to cottag?
le.ivm-* supplies for the impoverished
In Hani?' til the potteries, one of the
most "pros] towns of the country.
four thousand families representing one
third of th? population, ar?- rc?elving as?
sistance from public funds.
All this unemployment means a tre,
msndous drain on th? fun-ls ?>f the trade
?ions. Thus far tl s miners alone have
received $...9(10,000 in striKe pay, and to?
day it is estimated that 0900,000 was
paid as oui of work benefit by other
The ??? retal ol ?.n?' of the larg"st
unions said to-day that their treasuries
would be drained to the last penny be?
fore the trouble was over, a state of af?
fairs ?hick ii- T??sins much re-temmont
tn non-mining industries against th?;
leaders of the miners
The Railway Situation.
' The stricken districts are in many
cases cut off from the help of the well
to-do. owing to the fact that the rail?
ways, pleading a shortage of coal, have
canceled trains by the hundred. One of
the biggest lines, the fireat Eastern, is
running only five trains during the whole
of to-morrow, and it Is only doing this
because it is under contract to carry the
This, in turn, means further reduc?
tions In the working staffs of the rail?
ways, which have already laid off sixty
thousand skilled men, every one of
Whom is drawing out-of-work benefit
from the railway men's trade unions.
Most of the ?otton mills at Nelson.
Bolton and other centres in Lancashire
Breaks up Grip and
To knock a Cold on the head,
take "Seventy-seven" at the first
feeling of lassitude ; before you be
rin to sneeze and shiver; it's the
first few doses that count; dont
**vait till your bones begin to ache,
till the cough and sore throat set
**\ keep "Seventy-seven" handy, in
your pocket, on the dresser, always
within reach and you will not have
* ?erious Cold.
It pavs to keep "Seventy-seven '
tandy ' All dealers sell. 25c. or
Jiunprr*)? Hon,?? Me-llclM Uo? Oot. WM?4--*
** asa fc.tst-\i*.-t; X?**--? ..??
m tmire,V ?r ?? rw-tng on hal
drat. * paries everywhere hav
jrnwn he* Ares. ..nd this ?a* end ?
h n. "T" ?f f*rX?r?>? ??<? ??*
and V* ?? RO,,,h,,rn ???""ii"" ?' ???
?, ,7, n*??? "?ve not beep af
feiied have paid off thH_ mpn T..
oment works on the Hadw., joined the
toRi hst to-day. and will not resume op.
wntlons until suppii*,, of ,.??, arp as.
The ?team trawlers at Hull, like those
<*t Grimshy nnd other _shinK port., re
ni*<tn In the harbor, and the ekippers are
aiatributlni their ?tores amone the
hungry women and children whose hus?
bands and fathers pre no longer able to
Provide them with food.
The Amerh-an Line steamship St
Lout* d?<* to arrive at Southampton to?
morrow from Nf>w York win bp lajd iip
Bg coal for her return voyage to New
Vork cannot be obtained. This is the
fourth vessel of the American Line to be
laid up because of the coal strike.
TEXTILE WORKERS STRIKE
Three Thousand Quit Work in
Passaic?Demand $3 Wage.
I Mv Tii?Kr_ph to The Trihune 1
Pnsssic, N .1. March SI. Their demands
for increased wage, and better mill con?
ditions having tioen refused, three uhous.m?!
textile workers in the woolkn and worsted
mills here have struck, tying up operation-?
In seven factories The strikers include
Hungarians, Poles, Germans ?in?i Slavs
Nearlj as many women as men are m
Representatives ?f the Industrial Work
ers of the World, with headquarters in De
organised the workers and (??lied the
strike Although their have been several
. there has been no serious trouble,
l?nri? Relnsteln, general organiser, dei
that violence would not he tolerated
Two-thirds of the operatives out are
weavers, who demand $:: ? ds*< Theli
earnings have been small. 'hey maintain,
b? .1 ise of groes Injustice bj reason of fine?
foi allece?) lmr^T-feit work. Th.- other
striken *sk from * ?'? t.? _" pei cent in?
The nulls affected are the Brighton Gera,
th.- Manhattan shirt Company, the Osrfeld
Worsted Spinning, the New ,Ierse\ Worsted
S.lnnln_. the Forstmann Muffmann Com
par.y s plants in Passaic and (?a i field and
[th? c.eorglan Textil? snd Shark Silk mills
I in Carlstadt.
To prevent a stiike the tinted Piece Dye
Works in I.ndi has gl\en its three thousand
han?is an increase of 10 per cent and to-day
discharged a ..core who had Joined the
MILL WORKERS INSISTENT
Sure to Strike Unless New Bed?
ford Owners Yield.
Roston. March _c ? A strike of from 5,000
tc. 10,008 rnttmi mill operative,? m New- Bed?
ford s thought to bin?.s an a meeting of
the mill owners next Monday or Tuesday
to consider the demand of the unions tor a
]<i per cent advance in wa^s, instead of
the .. per cent offereii Th?- union leaden
say it will be Impossible to keep the op?
eratives ?; t'-;- machines unless a Ml per
cent raise ?. forth'-oming it? that city by
Notice of a 10 per cent sdvsnce w-ns
posted to-'ia.-. in the Kerr thread mills of
American Thread Company, :n Pall
River. The New England Cotton Yard
Company is arranging an sdvanced s ale
of wages for Its mills In that city A mini
l?er of other concerns will cran' increases
next week. The Pourne Mills, In Rhode
Island, and other plain goods mills in i'all
Itiver outside the Manufacturers Asi
lion have ordered a 10 1er cent advance
Wage ad\ances of from 'j t?? 10 per cent
were annouritxi to- ??: bj cotton mllb- 1'
Taunton an?l Amesb iry, Mass . and In
Warren and Porestdnle, Rhode Island.
SPLURGES ON SCHOOL FUNDS
Young Jerseyman Got $9.000 by
Forging- His Uncle's Name.
Camden, N .1. March '_" Johi laggnrd'a
nephew, Walter Raymond Bsvsrns, wanted
to make a biK show of rich?-? and enjoy dty
life, so the school rinds of the boroughs of
I'lementon Township are about wiped out
Mr Jaggard i treai rer of the School
Hoard, and he deposited the funds ;n the
Had'lon Heights National 1
Young Severn? got the check book and
started out on a white ||p| ? career, using
nearly gl0,*>?t of the deposits bj means of
for?ed checks, imitating his uncle's signa?
ture so cleverly ?6 easily tO deceive the
The young nian was caught last night in
front of a Philadelphia hotel, with a new
automobile he ha<l Just bought He had In?
vited u friend or two to join him In s ;|>
per, with wine a-plenty To-day he was
arraigned before Magistrate McFarland, at
the Philadelphia <itv Hall, and acknowled?
lng that he had turned the trick and waiv?
ing requisition, was turned over to the
('aniden County authorities He had about
tlfiO of the money, the rest having gone
into rieh food, wine, cigars and a burning
SOFT COAL PRICE GOES UP
Failure to End English Strike
A new rise In the price of bituminous
coal took place yesterday ae n result of
the faltlns throuRh of the plans by which
the strike of the English miners was ex?
pected to be- ended to-morrow. Simulta?
neous^ the demand for bunker coal for
veeaels of aJ! kind* Increased enormously
A well known merchant said he voiced
the views of many others when he said
that the man who could bring both sides
together would be President Taft. John
Mitchell, who had been asked by the
President to intervene. It was said. Is a
friend of President White of the United
Mine Workers, and would not like to step
over the head of White or do anything to
put White In a subordinate position.
The conferences between the bituminous
miners and operator? In Cleveland, it was
learned yesterday, did not Involve the
miners in the bituminous fields of Central
Pennsylvania. The latter are In the T'nlted
Mine Workers, but hold their own conven?
tions and conference?. The ?oft coal for
the East and the north Atlantic ports come
from the bituminous fields of Central Penn
LOCAL OPTION FAILS IN MAINE
Amendment to Constitution Defeated
in Democratic House.
Augusta. Me.. March 23?The proposed
amendment to the Maine constitution to
allow local option on the question of per?
mitting the manufacture and ?ale of In?
toxicating liquors In all the eitle? and In
such town? as accept the provisions of the
resolution was defeated in the Legislature
to-day. The Democratic majority In the
House failed to muster the necessary
affirmative vote of two-thirds. The vote
lui 71 in the affirmative and 64 in the
negative There are eighty-five Dem?crata
and slxty-?lx Republicans in the House
The amendment previously had passed the
Senate bv 18 to 9.
A r*x*HS waii taken until April 2. when It
1, punned to elect a VWASa State* Senator
o succeed Obadiah Oardner (Democrat),
who was appointed by Governor Plabrted
3Sr A. E?* * ?a'na,or W111,arn P
Ms.led snywhors in ths Unitsd 8tstesj
for %2b*\ 9 yosr. .- ,
MINE SIME SITUATION
Fi FBI mm
Bituminous Coal Workers" De?
mand To Be Decided Before
Anthracite Men Act.
NO ACTION UNTIL TUESDAY
Efforts Being Made to Prevent a
Suspension When Wage
on April 1.
?"Weland. March 23 -Whether the four
hundred ami fifty thousaiMl iinlon c Bl nun
eis of th?. tnttPd Btates ?ill quit work and
cause the mitins to be shut down pr>>.
will not I... r\c, ule,] -arlirr than a few days
before April I, when the present war??
; s**eenieBtS expire.
Ofllcials of the miners' union to-da* ?'?? ?
tided to *ak<- ao action on the wag? <!;<=
pute of the anthracite miners until utter
the differences "f 'he bituminous ?<?.il min?
ers have brought about either a eettlement
<?i a disagreement This means that th"
rosi situation win remain ni?t-?*tti<-*,i until
The bituminous < <?n 1 m!n?rs ar?? askin-:
for .1 io p?*r rent Increase In pa? . ??
i*edui tlon of ?..?king hours. Th>- anthracite
nera are making similar demanda hut in
addition want material changers !n their
wrking conditions Including a complets
hltlon of the union and the abolition
of all Intermediarle?- between miner? and
? mploj era
Th.? union i- endeavoring to negotiate the
demands of each rlaaa of minen ? > ??*
The operators asseti lhal thi Increased pay
a.ke.i foi would .iiicment the mines' pay
rolla more than *A?30.sst h areek al th??
? in Tueadaj the operators and miners of
the bituminous fields of Western Pennsyl?
v..na. Ohio, Indiana an?l llllnoti will re?
sume theli conferen?**e 1?. 11 -. t.. prevent s
a.apenalon on April 1 ?Bverj offei f-nin
each hi<i?- to fa; has beei rejected, and
when the nun reassemble thej will face
the sann- demanda that were voted down
m Indlanspolli tw>. month?- ?ic>. Severa!
?lav?, ?probably, will !?<? taken to determine
Whl tliel I he\ > all HCI ????
Meantime ih<- policy committee tm'l the
executive board <?f the iiiit??d Mine Work
era ol hmt wll ..--? mble her- Th ???
will meet ?>n Monda) avowedl* to draw
up recommendatlona to be submitted to i?
refereriduni vote of the union All th?
Kollation.- f..r adjustment of th? anthra?
cite miners' ivac?? have been broken "IT.
bul the |.oli.-> committee a-.>l the ? iccutlve
ho,iid. .... the decision to-day, will not ;.< t
until th? outcome of the bituminous confer?
ence la made know n
If the bituminous miner?* and operatora
di id?i thej . ai not sun e, th? n, ?coo
to John P. White prealdent of the union.
the executive board's re? ?mmendstlons au
In both the tnthra ? iminoua
situation?, will i?e alike He saya a auapen
Rion of all the mines n?KesaarUy writl fol?
low, pending a vote of the minera on the
q neat Ion of a strike
(..i Mveral ?..? - Ihe union offlclala have
awaited news of stept tor a poealbls re
opening of negotlatloi ?? ??? th* anthra?
cite operatora and minera, hut none .-..in.?
Aa II s",.n.|? now I hi es? tlve ofDolal"
have nieret?, to repori to it:.- antir...
miners that there In no wag** scale on which
ntln..- ' iftei '?; "'
Thomas I. Lewis, ?x-*i*--ii--i.
"Th.it alone determli es a ? ipei
NO STRIKE IS EXPECTED
Anthracite Miners and Operator?
Bluffing. Manv Say.
tVllkes-Barre. Pen? , March ::. That
there will he no Mrlkc In the anthracite
Heidi thli your la the opinion expressed In
It) to-da: i.\ i ho???- best Informed
Positive nnd iin?<?ntradtet.<r? proof of
it Is declared. 1? shown In th?. unpre
pmrodneatg ?>' i "th. minera and
Nnn>*rieaih and financially, the union i?
-. strong a- ir. ? Ithei It IM
where the operator?, ha/1 mllll?>n?? >.? ton?
of coal atoned In IMC th? Mm are practl
' >|>er.tl rs ref i?, to tel
much coal thej have, but conservative
? ? lota si jn<l? i ; ?
K.rh (Id* tt la Ftate.i |a aware of the un?
preparedness of tn.- other and both ar?.
Jockeying fol position In what :.? regarde?!
gt a gigantic gsme <?r bluff it is th?- he
lief of all coneeirned, however, that there
will be a suspension of w..rk at th?
on April l
It wan learned to-dsy thai nf'-r th? s?is
penaion ?>n April I a- attempt will be made
by Ihe operators t.. keep certain of ?he
?olllerles In operation Thla Will be d?.- ? ?
bring out the weakness of the union m> -n
and to make a compromise easier.
Another feature la th.- att?mpt being
made to divide the fore...? of labor by grant
In k an eight-hour day t?. the engineers
Notwithstanding the tan that the laal ?Leg
lalature passed a law making an eight
hour day obligatory, no effort was ma?!?- i ?
the operators to comply with th< ?aw until
the possibility of B ftrlke ?.f th" miner?? WSJ
threatened. Quite unexpectedly the oper?
ator? m?t this mandate of the law
The reason, th? miners declare, is plain
By granting th" ?l.ht h??ur day to the en?
gineers without nny rterreeae in wgeo.
they are placed In the p??sltion of having
gained all for which they fought By
granting this concession, the operator?? saw
a possible way of keeping the engineers on
duty In th>- event of trouble
This coup by the operator*. It is Raid, was
planned by them to put the engineers in
the equivocal position of quitting their
places after all their demands had heeh
granted. should they be asked to join the
miners In a general strike, thus putting
one braneh of the union in conflict with
The members of the executive rommltiee
of Diatrlct No. 1. 1'nited Mine Workers,
left here to-night for Cleveland, where the
pollcry committee of th.- union will meet
on Monday. The members of the executive
committee refused to be quoted to-night,
but the district president, Pampas/, said:
"A week may bring u big ?hange The
miners do not propose to court adverse
public opinion The way the matter now
stands, publie opinion. I believe, Is on th'Ur
side. The operators may undergo a change
of mind the coming week. If they do, I
guess the miners will meet them half way,
although, of cours?.. I liav?- no authority to
say ?<>. I am only ipesklng now as an In?
It ls reported that individual coal opera?
tora In the Wyoming Betd ar?- willing to
make the same concessions to their minera
as one of th? independent companies in
the. Schuylklll region did a week ago; that
la, to pay the Increase asked for. providing
their employee do not quit work.
CIRCUS WOMEN MAY VOTE
Favor of Conferring Name Upon Baby
Giraffe Granted Association.
Members of the Barnum and Bailey
Woman's lUghta Association were elated
yesterday when the management an
noun?*ed that the organization might have
the privilege of christening the baby giraffe
that was born a few days ago
There la a string attach., to the offer,
however, for first the association, of which
Kate Bandwind is vice-president, must In?
duce some of New York's most prominent
suffragists to loin This aceompllsh<?d. the
little giraffe -may be christened anything
the ?vould-be voters ma> see flt
As the recent addition to the menagerie
spends most of Its time behind the bars of
a cage p has been suggested hy h.-* of
the mernhera that ' Fankhurst ' might be
an appropriate namw
55. Altmatt $c Ho.
AFTERNOON AND EVENING DRESSES
IN THE LATEST SPRING STYLES,
OF TAFFETAS, METEORS, SATINS AND CHIFFONS.
ARE OFFERED AT MUCH LESS THAN USUAL PRICES
$65.00, $75.00, $90.00 to $125.00
SPRING IMPORTATIONS OF FASHIONABLE
ARF NOW DISPLAYED IN COMPLETE ASSORTMENTS. INCLUD?
ING THF". NEW SHADES OF CHANGEABLE TAFFF.TAS. EXCLUS?
IVE DESIGNS IN FRENCH FOULARDS. SILK SUITINGS FOR
TAILORED GOWNS. CR?PE CHARMEUSE. TAFFETA FA?ONN?,
IMPORTED WASHABLE SILKS AND CR?PES. MOURNING SILKS
AND WHITE SILKS. NEW PLAID SILKS AND SHEPHERDS
B. ALTMAN & CO. HAVE ON SALE IN THEIR
SILK DEPARTMENT SPECIAL VALUES IN DESIR
ABLE BLACK SILKS FOULARDS, WHITE SILKS.
NOVELTY CHIFFONS AND EVENING SILKS
AT MUCH BELOW PREVAILING PRICES.
AN EXTRAORDINARY OFFERING OF
15,000 YARDS OF PRINTED FOULARD SILK
23 AND 24 INCHES WIDE.
REGULARLY 85c. TO $1.25 PER YARD AT 48c.
INTERIOR FURNISHINGS AND DECORATIONS
8. Altttttttt & VLO. INVITE ATTENTION TO THEIR
DEPARTMENT FOR HIGH-CLASS INTERIOR DECORATIVE
WORK CONTRACTS TAKEN FOR THE COMPLETE OR
PARTIAL FURNISHING OF TOWN AND COUNTRY RESIDENCES.
A STUDIO OF DESIGNERS IS MAINTAINED FOR THE
PREPARATION OF SPECIAL SKETCHES.
3fff!h Atfrnur, 34llj anfc 35th *tr_f._?, _f_H fork.
Drjf Cold Air.
C. G. G?nthers Sons
Superior facilities for storing Furs and Fur
lined Garments, Rngs, Hohes, etc
Dry, Void air, indirectly supplied, keeps the
Vault at all times at the proper temperature
to insure absolute protection from moths.
Every scientific device has been installed to
make this the llnest nnd safest Storage Vault
in the world.
Furs stored at a moderate cost.
The Vault is open at all times to the inspec?
tion of visitors.
391 Fifth Avenue,
Telephone 72(H) Madison.
ARMY AND NAVY ORDERS.
IKi'itn Tin- Trlhum Bureau 1
Washington. March 23
ORDBRI lSRl'F.D Th- fotlawtai nrdo
I ave been Issued:
Lieutenant folonel JOHN W Ri'KMAN. r..n
artillery, umplte ?II ?o??? artillery tar?
practice, philippin?*, \lr? Lieutenant OotM
HERMAN C H'Hl'MM. ?oani ?itlllcrx
? aptaln PEARL M HMAKKKH nuart.-rtiui?ie
i.? Fart I/-HV1 n-A'irih un amlmaiil to <|uar
termamer of that p<>?t
Captain MAI.'OLM fOUKO, ma?! artillery, t
I^rtterman ?leneral Hospital. Pr?-*ldlo ?.f .a
Fir?; Lieutenant 1HA C BROWN, medical re
nerve corp?. Kort Lawtoti. to ttmeeu*.
natta? Wh. to accompany lat Infantry t?
Hchoftel.; I larrack?
Lea\e? et ahaen?-e; t'aptaln WILLIAM II BET
TISON', r?tit artillery, on., in.?nth an.1 foiir
tPP. ?1m? from April . Ma)->r WILLIAM
UKli.KL. Infantry r< ?-i lilting offlrer. ,,n<
month from April 1; raptan, OR A F. IHN l
Infantry, Ihre? month? and Ilft??-n day? from
Military Academy; First Lieutenant WILL
l AM It PK.AH, nie-il? ai rorp?. twenty days,
Fir? Lieutenant FHAM'IS U) Q LOVER,
13th C'svalr>, two month? from April 1.
CMMMMw C. P PLI'NKKTT. det.?.?d th?
Waha?h. to recruiting itatlon. Hilton
Cnimander J F HUBBARD, detached recruit?
ing atatlon. Boston, to A*lnt|c itatlon
Commander W W OILMER deta-he. the I^n
i aster; to recruiting ?tat|on. Philadelphia
Lieutenant ronimander J K IAMF.. ornera of
March P revoked, detached the We,t Vir?
ginia to naval hospital. Puget Sound
Surimn W M WHEF.LF.R. to marine r.?rr_-_?
and marin? recruiting depot. Norfolk
Ma-hinl?t W ?J F.IR'IITl.n t naval . na
depnt. Melville ptatlon
Chief ratT"*t??f LoriS HA A??, detached Ba'h
Ir?* Works, 'o the Panther
C?rpept?r H F M't'ARTY. to Bath lr<-n Work?.
r_)tn*jt?r ? C!?rk JOSEPH O REILLY. ap
A SPECIAL PIANO SALE il
KoiiiK tin just BOW, on account
<>t Extensive Alterations. E N*
LARGING OUR WARE?
ROOMS. All Pianos will he dis
jiiiM-d of at a very great reduc?
tion in price.
Player *. lanoa.1380.00
New Piano?. 185 00
New Or_ ans. 60.00
Call and avail yourself of this
rare opportunity. Easy terms.
WAREROOWS: 17 East 14th St.
(Between R'wa. and Mh Ave.)
pointed, to navy yard, New York
Pavmaster ? Clei k I H CALK, appointed; aet
ilenient account?, the MI??l?Mppl
MOVKMENTS OF WARSHIPS -The fol?
lowing movements of vessels have been re
pnii-il to the Navy DtptftflMBt ?
tturtk 23-The Vlckshtirg. at Orln-n. the _,i?n
lng'on at La t.uavra; th* Castlne. the Sev?
ern. ? ' 2. C-S, 0-4, i'-5. Tonopah. D-l I> 2.
D -t. C I and K 2. at Ncrfolk. the fan Fran
. laee, the Louisiana, the Rhode Island the
Dalawsra and tht Virginia, at Himptin
March aa?Th? Abarsnda, from Shaoghal t.r^
ft Altmmt $c Oto.
anmaa*snaeaa -...---?-------_--tttmytttau-1-* * - * -?r-?^i????r~-~-~?^?r*
A NOTEWORTHY SALE WILL BE HELD ON MONDAY OF
DRESSES, SUITS AND COATS
FOR MISSES AND CHILDREN
COMPRISING NEW AND DESIRABLE STYLES MADE UP FOR
THIS OCCASION AT THE FOLLOWING ATTRACTIVE PRICES I
FOR MISSES, SIZES 14, 16 AND 18 YEARS
PLAIN AND FANCY TAILOR-MADE SUITS OF SERGE. WHIP?
CORD. SHEPHERDS CHECKS AND STRIPES. INCLUDING
SHIRRED BACK AND RUSSIAN BLOUSE EFFECTS.
at $25.00, $28.00 ?5c $32.00
EVENING DRESSES OF MESSALINE WITH CHIFFON AT $25.00
TAFFETA DRESSES , , *\
WITH BATISTE EMBROIDERY COLLAR . . $24.00
WITH MACRAME LACE TUNIC . . . 32.00
COATS OF NAVY BLUE SERGE AND SHEPHERD'S CHECK.
SIZES 4 TO 10 YEARS . $5.75 & 6.90
SIZES JO TO 14 YEARS QJQ
WHITE PIQUE DRESSES
SIZES 4 TO 8 YRS. AT $2.00 SIZES 10 TO 14 YRS. AT $5.00
H - T ,*,__mjmC
INFANTS' AND LITTLE CHILDREN'S aOTHING
OF DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN MAKE IS IN STOCK v
IN EFFECTIVE SPRING AND SUMMER STYLES
AT MODERATE PRICES.
LONG AND SHORT COATS WITH HATS AND CAPS TO MATCH.
HAND-MADE AND HAND-EMBROIDERED DRESSES AND \
PETTICOATS IN A WIDE RANGE OF PRICES. WRAPPERS, i\
SACQUES. BIBS AND BOOTEES CARRIAGE ROBES. LINGERIE J
PILLOW SLIPS. CRIB AND BASSINETTE SHEETS. WEIGHING f
BASKETS. HAMPERS. TOILET SETS. NURSERY STANDS. ETC
BOUDOIR CAPS; MAIDS' CAPS AND APRONS.
WOMEN'S SUITS AND DRESSES, CHILDREN'S COATS AND
HATS. BOYS' CLOTHING, MEN'S FURNISHINGS, ETC
IN THE LATEST SPRING STYLES
AT MODERATE PRICES.
ARTICLES APPROPRIATE FOR EASTER GIFTS ARE ')
SHOWN IN VARIOUS DEPARTMENTS. AMONG THEM BRIC-A
BRAC. LEATHER GOODS. STATIONERY. SILVERWARE AND '.'
JEWELRY NOVELTIES. FANS. PARASOLS. GLOVES. ETC. ,
MEN'S AND WOMEN'S GLOVES
AT MUCH LESS THAN USUAL PRICES, FOR MONDAY
WOMEN'S SHORT GLOVES OF GLAC? LAMBSKIN
IN BLACK. TAN AND WHITE ... 68c
WOMEN'S 16-BUTTON MOUSQUETAIRE GLOVES OF
GLACt. KIDSKIN. IN BLACK AND WHITE $1.85
MEN'S TAN CAPE GLOVES . . . $1.10
FOR TUESDAY. MARCH 26?
A SPECIAL SALE OF WOMEN'S LINEN AND
COTTON DRESSES IN ADVANCE STYLES
AT THE FOLLOWING SPECIAL PRICES.
STRIPED COTTON VOILE DRESSES WITH TAFFETA
AND NOVELTY TOWELING TRIMMiNGS . $10.50
FRENCH LINEN DRESSES WITH EMBROIDERED **M
WAISTS. WHITE AND COLORS . . $15.00
DRESSES OF FIGURED AND BORDERED CHALLIS IN VARIOUS \
colorings .... $14.00, 15.00 & 17.00
dresses of figured cotton voile with taffeta t
5ilk coat effects; various colors . $18.00
DRESSES OF COLORED ?PONGE . . . $20.00
ESPECIAL ATTENTION IS GIVEN IN ALL DEPARTMENTS
TO POPULAR GOODS AT VF.RY MODERATE PRICES
jPifHj Atrnmr, 341ft mat 350) &tmta, ?fan fjtttk. -*
Nanking the Prairie, from QlWHf I for
W.vn ut'h the Florida, from Bo.ton for
Hock?nd Me; th* Washington, fr ... 1 ?
avia for <'arla.o Oui f. Venezuela, the
.,'_?_?. from Hampt??n Road? for Baltimore.
?rir _;:'t:_.%?. se ?
,,',,??? Road?, the S_n Francisco, from
v^rfnik for Hampton Roads, the Louisiana.
_," Rhode I.Und.he l>el._are and the Vir
?mia from Southed drill round, for
Th "n^UndVared in n__i reserve, naw
Th\_rd Mare ..und the <-h....noog? and the
fr.lr'aaSn pl?"<1 '" ?r"'?* reserve or ?on
?I. lelot repair? at n.v> ysr.l. Pun Sound:
h, \labama placed In ?econd .e.etv? n?
lard Naw York, on completion of repair?,
the Kentucky placed in ?econd reserve. nav>
v.rd Norfolk, on ccmpletion of repairs, the
kearaana placad In aaconJ retarva. navy
DON'T fOR?.ET THAT MY
Eclipse Brand Olive Oil
I? ?buolut-lv pur. Analysis by Airlcultural
Bur?,?.. W.shlnaton *hn* In? ihaolut? purity.
In ?"allanan'?" Maf?nno. m?ll<*<l <*n ranntet
L. A. C ALLANAN. 41 and 4.1 \emer M
?.rd. Thiladilphla. nn complrtlon ?f r?*-?ml-?J.
th- llllnol? plac-M In teconi ree*r\e, Ba,?-y
?ard. Bettor, on ?-r.mplnlon ?if rtpalra
SUNDAYS NEWYORK TRIBUNE
MaiUd anywhara in th? Unitad Stataa
for 1250 ? year.