Newspaper Page Text
Will Be Bride
Of Guy Spiker
Couple File Marriage In?
tentions After Girl Had
Made Many Excuses to ?
i void Early Wedding
Law May Prove Barrier j
Young Mother of '"'War!
Baby" Denies She Was!
M a r r i e d to Airman
Special Correspond? nee
FALL RIVER, Mass., Feb. 3. -Mar?
riage intentions were tiled in the office
of the city clerk here to-night by Guy
g Spiker and Miss Emily Knowles. The'
document was filed at ?5 p. m., after an
application for waiving the five-day
notification of wedding intentions had
been denied by Judge Edward F. Han*
?fv of the Sccor.il District Court of
: County, on tho ground that no
adequate reasons were given for setting
,..?.-., the usual period. As a result,
,;.,.. Spiker will be forced to wait until i
: . ?c't week before marrying his brother's ;
affinity unless a clause in the state'
aw applying to immigrants entering
?he country within live days not hav?
ing to comply with the conditions is
ound to apply in the case of Miss I
Know I? s.
d considerable pleading to
\!;s- Knowles to agree to an
?\i! day lone she
oalk? : at the idea and sought to
change the subject whenever marriage
was br? ach? <;.
Her Imiking at the marriage, coupled
? ? the rumor that the twenty-one
year old English mother had been
married to the aviator while he was
ed in England, occasioned
-, lespread comment. The suggestion
- Knowles and Spiker were
? .:-. was indignantly denied by
:, g !.. Guy Spiker and Mrs. Perley
.-. ?:-. wife of the aviator.
Gu; Spiker is anxious to have the
o > performed as quickly ns pos
I take his bride to Baltimore
He said to-night that he
vas ?roil ?.- io Washington to tlnd out
If ? ould be permitted without
orf? ture of the bond. Miss Knowles
i -n the care of Mr. and Mrs.
Will mi Battersby for three months
and is a question whether or not
be il terpreted as meaning
must stay in Fall River
? ii ? hat period.
b'all River Lin? steamer Plym
.- . on which Mrs. Perley Spiker, Guy i
Knowles and the baby j
: gi rs, decked at the wharf
River shortly after 5 o'clock
; ' ? . : . ''!'.
-;.L<r party was up and dressed
of the early hour and came
i >? gangplank soon after the
is tied up.
party went In an automobile di
the Battersby home a two
t ;?. rambling frame structure on the
ts <C the city. The house is
and attractive and fitted with a
and oilier modern home com
? : A big collie dog, which barked
reporters, and a large angora
ere on hand to welcome the new
Mrs. Spiker did most of the talking,
? was impossible to get Miss
Ki -? i ? to say much of anything for
elf She came outside and posed
ctures with the others, but when
.; for a statement she merely
I haven't had time to think. I_
bewildered and don't know just
????...' to say."
English Admire IT ife
And Brother of Spiker]
'?'is. Kn?teles, Widowed Mother \
of the Girl, Calls for Venge?
ance in the Case
By Frank W. Getty
New York Tribune
.'?'.'? S v. V-.rk T'lbune Inc.)
LONDON, Feb. 3. The case of Emily
Knowles, the unmarried mother of
Perley Spiker's baby, has stirred Eng
md ? '-.-- tremendous publicity which
press has given to dispatches with
5 of Miss Knowles's arrival in j
cv. York and the extraordinary atti- ?
of Mrs. Sinker has interested
.?eryone here in the fate of the little
The feeling in her ease
- running high among both those who
? :press only the greatest indignation
??er the conduct of the American avia
tor and those who profess the strong
? admiration for the stand taken by
; s wife and brother.
Mrs. Knowles, the widowed mother
of the wronged girl, expressed the bit
' hatred of Spiker, who, she had
understood, her daughter had
. ? i ed.
? uld sacrifice anything to pun
Spiker," said Emily's mother to
? I. Mrs. Spiker is as bad as
? husband to agree to the proposal
Ol er persons here, however, are
more charitable. Mrs. Spiker's consid
ration for the "other woman" is
?varnfly commended by many promi
? ? iSnglish women. They insist that
the case outdoes fiction, where it is
always the husband, and not the un
ictim, whom the wife forgives.
Som? see in the Mrs. Spiker's for
. - - - i "th??.new spirit of womanhood
??v -' ' ' ng itself."
:. ish women are indignant at the
i of the Chicago clergyman who
girl ought to be sent back to
England "to drink the bitter cup of her
foll> The majority express a wish
,,!-1 th? present ease may end happily,
they are not willing to accept
. generalization on the entire
scope of relations between wives ami;
' ' -? id husbands.
t. .- Spiker's proposal of marriage is
- ' '? d as "noble."
V ' ?gether the case is the strangest
' ' England, even with its thousands
11 war babies, has ever hud to consider.
I'he amazing loyalty of the aviator's
wife given hundreds of people here,
'? ' faced the same problem in
' four years, some food for
Miss Knowles Must
/Voi Live With Spikers,
Says Baltimore Pastor
Special Correspondence \
BALTIMORE, Feb. 8.?The proposal
advanced by Mrs. Perley Spiker that
she and her husband shelter under
their roof here Miss Emily Knowles,
who bore Spiker a child in England, is
opposed by the Rev. Dr. David Hughes,
?f the Abbott Memorial Presbyterian
Church. Mr. and Mrs. Spiker sought
to ally themselves with Dr. Hughes's
*ock a week ago, and were to have pro?
fessed their faith last Sunday,
"If I have received the correct in?
formation," said Dr. Hughes to-day,
"Miss Knowles took her false step in
England, knowing that Spiker was mar?
ried. In spite of these strong restraints,
which should have held them in check,
they admit they did wrong. There
must be som* affection there. To place
the two of them together again would
be an injustice to Mrs. Spiker, to Mr.
Spiker, to the young Spiker child ai i
?'?'jme and to Miss Knowles."
?Nurse Says Wife Called
Spang "An Old Souse"
?Declared He*d Have "Front Scut
and Short Poker" in Other
World, Witness Asserts
In money matters the. late Charles
H. Spang, Pittsburgh steel manu?
facturer, was anything hut the spend?
thrift pictured by ht* wife, Mrs. Rosa
E. Spang, whose will leaving about
$3,000,000 to found a home for children,
is being contested in the Surrogate's
Mrs. Spang has been quoted as ex?
pressing the fear that she and her
husband were headed for the poor
house because of the open-handed ex?
penditures of Mr. Spang. The testatrix,
whoso daughter, Mrs. Mabel Spang
Ancker, is the contestant, it has been
testified was penurious in some mat?
ters and quite liberal with her money
in others. As to Mr. Spang, Allan E
Cooley, who acted as his nurse, re?
ferred to him as a "tight-WHd," despiU
Cooley, like other witnesses for th?
contestant, has stated his opinion that
.Mrs. Spang was irrational. On cross,
examination yesterday by Henry W
Taft, counsel for the trustees undo)
the will of Mrs. Spang. Cooley ex
plained what he meant when he sait
Mr. Spang was penurious. The nurs?
related that while he and his charg?
were at Atlantic City the. former stee
man would send Cooley out to bu;
fruit for him for breakfast rathe
than pay for the hotel breakfast
Cooley quoted Mrs. Spang as sayini
that becuuse of the nurse's education
her husband should be waiting on hir
rather than C?oley should wait on Mi
Miss Margaret Kernan, a trainei
nurse who also attended Mr. Spang
was another witness before Surrogat
Cohalan yesterduy. She said Mr:
Spang used to complain that Mis
Kernan was using too much alcohc
for Mr. Spang and that it was cost
ing too much.
Mrs. Spang nlso complained, she sait
that Mr. Spang, to whom she referre
as an "old souse," was using too muc
whisky. Shortly before the death c
her husband Mrs. Spang said he ws
going somewhere where she hoped h
"would have a front seat nnd a slioi
poker," according to the witness.
? ? ? . -
Mayor Hylan Quot?ed as Saying
He Would IVot Ask Rc-electio
Mayor Hylan yesterday refused
comment on the report emanating fro
some of his Brooklyn friends that I
had said he would never run for pu'
lie office again and would retire
private life at the end of his term.
The Mayor was quoted in a Brooklj
paper to the effect he would not be
candidate for re-election, as he consi
ered being elected Mayor of New Yo
for four years sufficient honor for ai
man. He was further quoted as sayi)
he was not "playing to the gallcrie
for future political preferment in r
drive against the traction compani?
but liad only one motive, "to serve t
Mrs. Burnett Puts Up Bail
For 'Son' Accused by Hotel
Youth Charged With Fraudulently Signing Name
of General's Widow Has Been Her Compan?
ion for Three Years; Says She Will Adopt Him
Mrs. Agnes Suffer? Tailer Burnett,
! sixty-one-year-old widow of General
j Henry Lawrence Burnett, appeared in
? Jefferson Market Court yesterday as
defender of a youth charged witli fraud
? ulently signing her name to hotel tabs.
She disclosed that the young man
has been a member of her household
for four years, declared she intended
to adopt him and assured Magistrate
Corrigan he had had her permission to
sign her name not only at hotels but
i to bank checks,
\ Despite the aged woman's plea for
? her ward and her indignation at the
action of the Hotel Pennsylvania man?
agement in causing his arrest, the Mag?
istrate held the defendant, Robert L. L.
Andrews, in $800 bail for trial in Spe?
cial Sessions. Mrs. Burnett put up the
bail in cash and left the courtroom on
"A man of your age should he nble to
sign his own checks." Magistrate Cor?
rigan told Andrews, "and should have
some sort of occupation."
Changes His Testimony
The young man had testified in court
that he was not employed. Later, how?
ever, he said he had been acting with?
out compensation as the willow's sec?
retary. Mrs. Burnett confirmed this
and added he liad been selling antiques
"Andrews has been living on tin?
bounty of Mrs. Burnett," Julius Mager,
of the ? Hotel Pennsylvania start", de?
clared in court. "His pleasant wiles
and gracious ways have gained him
access to her fortune."
Mrs. Burnett said she made the ac?
quaintance of Andrews early in 1914,
when she went to California to visit
her son, Henry, who was ill on his
ranch there. Andrews was acting as
nurse to Henry Burnett. Tin' son died
and Mrs. Burnett brought Andrews
East with her. Andrews was then
nineteen years old. His father, T. G.
Andrews, of San nAtonio, consented to
his accompanying Mrs. Burnett, tho
They took up their abode in the old
Burnett home at 7 East Twelfth Street,
but subsequently moved to the Hotel
St. Louis, where they now reside.
Intends to Adopt Him
"1 wished to relieve my lonliness
and have my business affairs profierly
taken care of," Mrs. Burnett said.
"Robert is an affable companion. I in?
tend to adopt him. In fact, I directed
my attorney, Clarice M. Baright, some
time ago to draw up the papers, but
press of business has delayed her."
Mrs. Burnett has had Andrews"
name listed in the Social Register
under her own. He has usually gone
by the name of Burnett, however. Tin
tabs complained of by the Hotel Penn?
sylvania were drawn on Mrs. Burnott's
i ac?*tint there, she explainedi with her
j her full knowledge and consent. They
| totalled $21)8.
"I told them, just as 1 told other
l hotels where 1 had accounts and as I
. told th?- Metropolitan Trust Company,
to honor my adopted sun's signature
either of hi- own or of my name. I
I went to the Pennsylvania Saturday and
I offered them my check for $"?is. They
j saiil they would no! accept it without
? imposing ?i eondit ion."
"They want?'?! me to sign a confession
j of guilt to avoid suit for false arrest,"
i Andrews interrupted. "Some on" will
I suffer for this indignity.
"I am not after Mrs. Burnett's
1 money, no matter what people say,"
1 he continued. "1 could not get her
, moncj if 1 vvant?d it, for it is tied up
! in trusteeships; that, is all, except her
? home in I2ast Twelfth Strei't. and that
j is mortgaged."
General Deid in lf?lt?
General Burnett died January I.
1916, only a few weeks before his
widow made the acquaintance of young
Andrews. For two terms he was
j United States District Attorney in this
district and prosecuted the persons
who plotted the assassination of
Mrs. Burnett is the daughter of tin
lat? E. N. Tailor, who was socially
prominent in New York fur sixty years
, She inherited considerable property
from him and much more from th?
Suffern estate, through her mother. She
has two sisters, Mrs. Robert R. Living
. ston, who fell heir to the Tailor horn?
at II Washington Square North, and
[ Mrs. C, Whitney Carpenter jr., or (Till
Lawn, Newport. Suffern Tailer, banket
i and clubman, is her brother.
Mrs. Burnett dismissed tightly the
. suggetsion that her brother and sister;
might seek to prevent her adoption o:
! young Andrews.
Andrews is stout and has curly hair
He wore a fur coat and a notieeabh
well tailored suit.
I?2 Slurs Will Participate
In Benefit for Navy Cluli
A benefit performance at the Con
lury Theater February 20 in whicl
thirty-two stars will participate wa
announced yesterday by Mrs. VVillian
H. Hamilton at a luncheon of th
$700,000 Navy Fund Campaign Com
mittee at the Navy (Tub. The per
formers will be invited to a receptioi
and teo at the club headquarters ne\
Among those who. spoke were Juli
Arthur, the actress; Captain A. Vick
ers. of the English army, and Car
t.iin L. P. Stone, U. S. N. J. F. Tal
i cott, chairman of the campaign com
The Call Is To Us All
O MEN and women of today is given the
y glorious privilege not only to witness, but
actually to participate in, one of the most
joyous and significant events in all history?
the Restoration of the Promised Land to the
?' i??& scattered children of Israel.
,^ After centuries of longing, centuries of faith
.-?and centuries of earnest prayer, the fulfillment
- of the Promise comes with amazing swiftness.
The Promise was not alone to the Jewish race, hut to civilization.
It lies in the heart of the world's most precious writing. Its fulfill?
ment casts a flood of light upon the purposes which underlie all
But it comes not as a gift, but as an opportunity. It calls to all
to give?to give as fully and as freely as the heart or faith may prompt.
And dull, indeed, must be the feelings of one who is conscious of no
thrill at such a privilege.
The door is open, but its opening discloses the desert plains, the?
barren slopes and the crumbling habitations of a long-neglected land,
except in scattered Jewish colonies, where bright oases and happy
homes proclaim what can be done.
If the eyes of Faith can see the Zion of the future, with its cities
and farms, its vineyards, groves and gardens, its commerce and
industry, its learning, its majesty, and its beauty of holiness, the human
eye is conscious of the prodigious labor which must intervene.
Workers must be brought together, tools and equipment must
be supplied, water must be led from the hills, and valleys must be
filled with the resources of husbandry. Desert plains can be trans?
formed to fields of waving grain. Barren slopes, with orchards green,
can be made to bring forth fruit again.
Before the wandering children may return, homes must be built
to house them, towns and cities mu3t be cleansed and made habitable.
great public works must be undertaken and carried to completion,
railways and highways improved, harbors dredged and docks con?
structed, workshops and factories erected. Schools and universities.
hospitals and laboratories 'are some of the other items in the vast
programme of reconstruction.
Modern science, in agriculture, in engineering, in sanitation, in
every field, must be called upon to work its magic throughout the
If we of this generation are to share in the fulfillment of the
Promise, if we are to receive new blessings from the Holy Land
revived, new fruits from old and sacred soil, we must plant the seeds
now?we ?must give our aid today.
The historic opportunity is here. The need is now. The call is to
National Advisory Committee
Hon. Nathan Straus, Hon. Julian W. Mack, Dr. Stephen S. Wise
Honorary Chairman. Chairman. vice Chairman.
Hon. Newton D. Bake?- Hon. Abram I. Elkus Rev 1)r Frederick Lynch
Hon. James M. B?ok Mrs. Joseph F ??1b Percy M?ekaye
Hon. I-ouis D. Brandet? Dr. Harry Frieden walo Hon jUliUH M Mayer
Hon. WHUam Jennings Bryan Rernard Flexner Hon_ wmiam G. MoAdoo
Right Hev. Charles S. Hureh Hon. Harry A Garllelu William Fallows Morgan
Or Nicholas Murray Butler James Cardinal ulbboiit. Peter .1 Schweitzer
Hon. Arthur Capper Dr. G. Stanley Hall i,,,n Alfred E. Smith
Hon. Benjamin N. Cftrdozo ?Hamilton Holt 1)r <- y Thwlne
Sigmund Eisner Hon. Frank O. Louden Kev I)r ?[eruv van Dyke
Dr. Churlos W Bllot nipht Rov Luther fe. Wlls
Palestine Restoration Fund
Contributions to Authorized Representatives or Direct to
The Zionist Organization of America
? 5$ Fifth Avenue, New York City.
Ask Collectors for Identification Card. Fcr Literature Phone Stuyvesant 8140.
Hudson T?be? Tied Up
For Hour by Accident
?Several Hundred Passengers
Trapped Between Stations Till
Power Goes On Again
An accident, in the power hou*" p->
i 137 Christopher Street at 4:49 o'clock
: yesterday afternoon paralyzed the Hud?
son tubes for more than an hour and
extinguished nil light and shut off all
elevators in the Hudson Terminal
I Building for the same length of time.
Several hundred persons were trapped
i between stations in the tunnol and
forced to remain there until th? power
was turned on again a few minutes
1 after is o'clock. Thousands Of others
were forced to leave their desks in the
Terminal Building ahead o? time ami
grope their way down long unlighted
' staircase ? (?> t he st reel.
The cause of the accident has not
( been determined. Harry Dickson, of
i ?JOf.t Bailey Avenufe, the Bronx, an em
; ployee of the power house, was at work
' tying up two feed cables yesterday af
', ternoon when there came a sudden
i roar, a Hashing of blue ami white
flames ami the man was hurtled thirty
! feet through the air, bringing up
against the wall of the power house.
nil powei v.u. immediately shut off.
Dixon was taken to Bellovue Hospital,
where lie probably will die from burns
about the head, arms ami body.
ATLANTIC CITY, W. J.
AivAiixericaa Plan Hotel S
of Distinction a*d RealComiart l
FIREPROOF CiATiAGB. ?
, capacity *o<j. H&fferS.J&agiA
THF, LEADING RESORT ROUSE OFTHE WORLD
ATLANTIC CITY, N . J .
"?THE. NATION'S HEALTH SHOf "
HEALTH IS EFFICIENCY
A Germicide Climate and Cloin S'.e?t?
Mo Buy. Ko Dirt. Innumerable Oi-.tdo^
Racrettioni and Indoor Enteruinmtoft
Ownership Management Jowah White Sc SomsOia
AMtbacsnrlor Hotels In Atlantic City, New
York, Sania liuihuru anil Ia>h Angela?,
NEW yOIip STATE
Qedney Farm Jio??J
WHITE PLAINS. N. Y.
Edward H. Crandall
Open All Year
frlmle Motor Bub Bcrvice Without Chares
Garden City, Long Isle.ni]
An pxfluslvo American plan hotel,
with a la carte restaurant for motorists.
Frequent electric trains from Penn. Station.
Special Winter Rates Nov. to May
iJ. .1. LANNIN CO., Prop?.
WASHINGTON, D. C.
American and European
HOMELIKB, CLEAN, PERFH3CT CI.'iSINB
.IKO Rooms with ISolh ?:< to $5
FIVE MINUTES FROM EVERYTHING
Washington. I). C.
SO( Til CAROLINA
ON CAMDEN HEIGHTS
Qi'?X JAM VARY TO MAY
1?-HOLK UOIA? POLO IUD1.NU CL1MATB
T. EDMUND KRUMBHOI.SS
Till-; S.uni; for hospitality?THE MANOR,
Ashevllle, N. C?the best Inn South.
SAN ,ll AN, PORTO RICH)
Newly completed and i-ii n for the first
time this season Direct steamer service
from New York every Saturday.
?the one suggests the other!
There are many Hotels in
Paris, but only one "Lot?i."
Europe's Most Mod- ?
cru Hotel; 300 Rooms I
and 300 Bathrooms;
Grill and Tea Rooms ;
Pool and Turkish
I. ACETTI, Managing Dir.
Avenue des Champs-Elysees
i;'.;:-- /kT-""^-. .'CW' -
rwill pay to select accommoda?
tions and buy tickets now. De?
lay may mean disappointment
later. Make sure of having just what
you want by taking advantage of
present choice of mi ni mum, average or
de luxe accommodations. Winter
rates depend upon the selection made.
Febru?iry and March Bookings Now Open
Opportunity of securing drawing room accommo?
dations, consisting of large bedrooms with twin
beds and private bath; rooms with double bed and
private bath: rooms en suite or singly, without bath,
nut with private lavatory, or more modestly ap?
pointed but none the less comfortable staterooms
or berths, rates being in accordance with accom?
New York to Jacksonville, Fla
Sailing? eri-ry Ttieaday. Thursday and Saiunlar,
r-aiiln*. at < harleaton, S. C.
Uptown Ticket Office, 4S9 Fifth Avenue^
opp. Public Library at 42nd St.
CLYDE UNE ?&
Font Mail Rtenmers
New York .12 Nooi Feb. H Mar. 13
St. Paul .12 Noon Feb. 21 War. 20
Philadelphia.12 Noon F-b.28Mar.27
Manchuria .- V Feb. 14
Mongolia .Feb. 25
RED STAR LINE
NEW YORK - SOUTHAMPTON -
Lapiand. 2 P. M.. Feb. 25
N. Y.?SOUTHAMPTON ANTWERP
Kroonland .Mar. 3 Apr. 10 May 15
Finland .Mar. 10 Apr. 17 May 22
Zetland .May 23
Lapland .Apr. 3 May 8|Junel2
WHITE STAR LINE
N. Y.?CHERBOURG - SOUTHAMPTON
Adriatic... .2 1 m Feb. 14 Mar. 20 Apr. 24
ILapland... 2P RL Feb. 25-1-?
fTo Southampton, Clierbonri?, Antwerp.
Ortega .12 noon Feb. 7 -
Cedric.12 noon Mar. 6
Bailie.Mar. U Apr. 17
Crelic.J2 ?"'"' Anr. 10 May IT
NEW YORK?AZORES?GiBRAL1 AR -
Canopic.3 />. m. Mar. ?G
Cretic.3 1? M Mir. 33
International Mercant?a Marine Company
9 Broadway Mew Yorh
1 CQ??rA?K?!- G?K?RflLE T?AHSAT?.ftHTIQ?g K
LA lOL'RAINK. FKB, 10. MAR. 0
ROCHA.MBEAU.FEB. 11, MAIL 1(1, ?Pit. 13
LA SAVOIE.FEB. 28, MAIL 21
FRANCE .SIAU. I?
LA LORRAINE.VPK. 3
NIAGARA (From Pier S4, X. R
CHICAGO ? ir. i ' i. 1 - 1, N It.)
COMPANY'S OFFICE). 10 STATE ST., \ V
<-U.r^'5? Hellig Olav.
f.---:-:A?---.?w '--?l .i-r''-?-/? :? -r n. r-?. .
.?jw4 j ".;>I;; Y.'"
??';.-;-?'.,a,^ -''-^ ;:'"* V.?"'
! iig r Office,
S, S. STOCKHOLM
22,070 i u.\3
MARCH 13, APRIL M. NEW YOIiK
DIRECT TO tiOTHENRl'RG, 8WJKDEN,
Short route to SCANDINAVIA. Close
connection? to Germany und all parts
PASSENGEF OFFICE, 24 Slate St., N. V.
Fall R?ver Une
From 1'irr 11, >'. IL, Fulton St., 0:00 P. 31.
0;< liestru on Euch Boat.
NEW LONDON (NORWICH LINE). St?
ir?. Pr. -4?. N.R., Houston at., ?.?.?'*.. days only,
t:3? P.M. Lv. Pr. ?0, Ifi.R.. 2l? St.. S P.M.
BED "CUNE '^?S?"
I-'OIl I'OBTO RICO, CURACAO mitl VKXKZUKI.A
^Ulia peb 41 Philadelphia..Feb. It
Mara?ki??::'.Feb: "l ?a? >..... F b. 25
BLIHS, I).M,L.I-:TT & CO.. Geni Mgra.,
Phone 5170 Hanover. S? Wall Street.
CENTRAL HUDSON LINE
Service discontinued for the season.
A OFT ir.HTFl L WINTER?
FLORIDA WEST (OAST.
Europe's Warmest and most Attractive Winter & Spring
Resorts?twixt the Glorious Alps and the Blue Sea!
casinos MONTE CARLO old?
?I Canne?, Nice and on the wonderful Links of Moni Agel, ab<jye
MONTE CARLO-famous for its Classic Concerts. Grand Opera,
?jid Theatre* with great Artists, the Sporting Club, Beaux Arts and complet?
RIVIERA TRAINS Ce LUXE from HAVRE, CALAIS, PARIS, BORDEAUX and MARSEILLES.
Booklets of full information from, the Tribune Bureau. TRIBUNE BUILDING
NEW YORK; or London Office, 445, STRAND. W.C.Z.
nHBHCX'v - - --J.'. - ?I
OLD POINT COMFORT
via Old Dominion Line
?its bracing atmosphere and even temperature?its nav
tary alctivit} ?have you enjoyed them?
A week-end Trip to this restful resort will bring you back to business
with renewed vigor.
The comfortable steel steamships ot this line -ail daily, except Sun?
day, from Pier 25, North River, New York, ai 3 P. M. ... g ?
Olcl Point Comfort ai 9 A. \1. the following morning.
New York to Old Point Comfort and return $20.00.
Including meals and stateroom berth on ~,t ? ~
For passenger information and reserva?
tions apply to companies' offices or C >n
?olidated Ticket Offices, 64 Broadway
West 42d St.
['hone Main :
it; 31 W
( >r wi
J. J. Brown, G. P. A.,
Coastwise Steamship Lines,
Pier 40, N. B.. N. V.
United States Railroad
Director General ?f Railroad?
2d St.. 114
("fices) < 700
i ; ? r n ik ivi
Visit this beautiful tropical island and enjoy the
best winter trip you have ever had. Quaint
Spanish forts and churches. Picturesque people.
Splendid motor roads. A.11 outdoor sports at
luxurious new Condado-Vanderbilt Hotel.
16 DAY CHI ISF, ??
?g $150 \r
kea you to ,and a! oun : Ihe Isla nd ...
.v tus?is, r-nI!i:iR at principal ports md ? n n S'e
1'%^ vsing it." steamor as your hot' - n I nil til]
iu^ PORTO RICO LINE
Pnssenser Department 11 Broadway, New York.
Red Star Line Resumes Sailings
The liirKc Amerirun Hag ?teainors "Kroonlanri," "Finland"
the "Zei'land," recently fitted as oil-burners and ? tliorouglilj reeondl
tioned and reftn-ni?lied, will sail in conjnnetion nilli the ??-Il-liirinsi
stetimer ?'I apland," providing frequent and regular passenger and
Freight service between New Vori., Southampton and Intworp,
Sailings From New York
"LAPLAND".*Feb. 25, Apr. 3, May 8
"KRCONLAND".Mar. 3, Apr. 10, May 15
"FINLAND".Mar. 10, Apr. 12, May 12
(alls at < lierhoiirg this \oynge only.
International IVlercantile Marine Company
RED STAR LINE, 9 BROADWAY, NEW YORK
1'asM'iiger :?nii Freigut :
Mauretania .New York to Cherbourg ant!
Columbia .New York
S-.xonia .New York
K. A. Victoria.New York " Plymouth
Carmania .New York
ir.perator .New York
Royai George .New York
Columbia .New York
Mauretania .New York
K. A. Victoria.New York
Pannonia .New York
Carmania .New York
Roya! George.Ne"w~ York
Mauretania .New York
Columbia .New York
Southampton . Feb. ">
Londonderry and Glasgow. Feb. 10
Plymouth, Havre and London. 1
Cherbourg and Liverpool. reb _S
Plymouth, Cherbourg and Liverpoc! .M ?
Cherbourg and Southampton.V->r 6
Plvffiout)). Havre and Southampton.Mar. 9
Londonderry ar?d Glasgow. Mar. 1 i
Cherbourg and Southampton.Mar, ?(i
Plymouth, Havre and London.Mar. ?^
Liverpool .Mar. I:
Patras, ?ubrovnik and Tr?cate.Mar. Jt
Plymouth, Havre and Southampton.Apr. 14
Cherbourg and Southampton.Apr. 1/
Londonderry and Glasgow.Apr. 17
For later sailings apply to
21-24 STATE S IRLE I. ?NEW YORK
?THE PrWJC RE PI.KAHKD"
PROVIDENCE g?&, S2.97
.UJ, OUTSIDE STATEROOMS $1 OH to ?3.?4
Both Prices Include War Tax.
Boat Leava? Pier 39, North River. Dally & Sunday.
at 8 P. M. Phsn? Serins ?491.
TOI'RS WITH ESCORT THROt'OH
CALIFORNIA by AUTO
Small Parue*. Best Hot?-!* Private Autos.
? . Leaving in February.
* FRANK TOURIST CO.,
4S9 Fifth Ave., New York
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
Hotels?Trans-Coniinentai All-Year Rout*
f, R. PERRY. <J A Pa*?. Oept . 1331 Bway. N Y
IU'nreer.ter.KI.I;i. ProviiVnrp tl?rw?,$3.10. I
Ol'TSIPK ?3T?TKBOOM8, ?1.0? & fill), I
. idlruj Sunday, 6:0? V M I
From Pie! 19. E. 6. Thon*? 8?00 I'- ?' WM I
Ticket! at 1'ler or OjnsoUd.it?*! Tl'-fct? Oflk-??. I
COVJBB?t THE Wiiiii.li
THOS. COOK & SON
MS B'WAY Ml FI1TH AVKi
BECBSOM KlVRR"datTmXE~ ""
DayliKht servir?.' up ?W Hudson diacot?.
tioued for ttio at-aaoo.