Newspaper Page Text
Bis-hop Manning Preaches;
Vrehbishop Hayes Holds
Poutifical Mass; Prayers
Vsked for McCorniack
SirConaii Doyle Discussed
Usoal Fashion Display Ah
genl From Fifth Avenue;
150.000 at Coney Island
jhe newly risen Easter sun found
I person* gathered at the Mail in
Park yesterday to worship
God where His own year-long
plaj of nat ire had reached the
ne and softlj linti I
1 . on .very troe w hispered in the
i of the ancient miracle.
So impressivi i'i its simplicity waa
the dawn service in Central Park and
loeordially was it received by the pub?
lic that it is probable that the 7 a. m.
lervice in the Mail, conducted yester?
day br the Right Rev. Herbert' Ship
man, SulTragan Bishop of N'ew York,
will become an annual event.
Later the two great vath.drals, tiie
Protestant Episcopal Cathedral of
. s. John the Devine and t.he Roman
Sl Patrick's, were thronged
... .... ;.. rs, fiOO being unable f.?
? ne I athedral o, St. John
Bishop William T. Manning con
l ducted the Easter service there and
| <iwelt upon tiie faith in the Resurrec
tion. which had survived centurio:
of skepticism, and the hope that it in
dicated in spite of the evils of the
" present. The great need of the world.
? itid Bishop Manning, was "a sure and
? simple faith in God.''
Archbishop Patriek ,1. Hayes cele
brated pontifical mass at St. Patriek'
* Cathedral, and the Rev. John Cartcr
ISmyth, oi" the Paulist Fathers, who de
livered the sermon, ppoke along the
same lines as those seleeted hy Bishop
- Vtannirg. Those at the cathedral were
- nqnested to otfer prayers for tho re
Seovery ot John McCormack, the singer.
" Fifth Avenue waa found to have
.v abandoned thr- fashion parade it once
itageo on Easter, but hotel men
R at Atlantic City estimated that the
bright-hued mass which rolled along
I the Boardwalk numbered about 250,000
| persons. About 150.000, it was esti
f B*ted, visited Coney Island.
Bishop Manning Preachea
; Al the Ca-thedral of St. John the
% Di'-'ine 2,500 persons were seated and
? (?)$ more. were standing when tiie
J morning service began. The Right Rev.
William T. Manning, Bishop of New
York. preached from the text: "1 am
Hc tl al liveth and was dead and be
hoi'l 1 am alive forevermore."
"Wc are here to rejoiee and give
thanks for the greatest day in the his
to:y of our race," he said. "The Res
orrtction has been called the best at
tested fact in history, and whether
jnei believc the Kaster message or not,
they cannot dispute the facts that have
followed from it. lt is thr glory of
the Easter faith that is needed to-day
to give back life and hope to the world.
The one great need of the world at
tl time is a sure and simple faith
in God. It is true that the world
is sufering from the war, but lhe
ca;. - ? ; deeper than this. lt is suf
fering from the evil which brought on
thi ?? lhe ec}ipse of faith in God
through th* teaehings of a materalistic
Bis'iop Manning asserted that. to-day
thrre ar" nn great poet.s, artists or
author? among us because of a "poor
artij shallnw rationalism" that blinds
U%. This same rationalisrn is respon
si'M? fer the lowering of ideals and
stanrlsrds in our rnoral and social life.
"It is responsible," he continued, for
A condition of things in which a former
United States Senator exhibits his
shamelcss disre.gard of the sacred tics
of marriage and of thr principlcs of
p,nr,d faith and decency by procuring a
'" rce from his wife in a foreign land.
while his action is publicly counte
nancr.-j and condoned by our Ambassa
dor to Italy."
Before tiie sermon Bishop Manning
read a cablcgram containing Easter
t gjeetings from Ecumenical Patriarch
N ios, if Constantinople, head oi'
th- Eastern Church.
Archbishop Hayes Celebrates Mass
fical mass, with its solemn
pomp and wealth of symbolic ritual. '
was celebrated nt. St Patrick's Cathe?
dral bj Archbishop Patriek J. Haves.
conclusion the Archbishop'be
'. upon the congn gation the pon
t ?? i blessing, which gave plenary in
dulgence to those attending who' had
prepared themselves by going to con- '
r -ion and communion. An episode of :
the solemn service was the request of
the congregation, made through Mon
signor Lavelle hy the Archbishon, that
Prayers be offered daily for John Mc
ack. the Irish tcnor, who is seri
ously ill at his home, 270 Park Avenue.
Long lines waited outside the steps
?c the doora were opened. and the
of the church was severely
aching in the Chelsea Methodist
'/ pal Church. 178th Street and
Broadway, the Rev Christian F. Reisner
tfesenbed Sir Arthur Conan Horle as a
presummg and overconfident dogma
when hc begins to desenbe the
hfe with exactness.
If every one ia to be saved and if
those who take their own lives are
merely to wait in an anteroom for a
.?W days of purifying fumigation, then
u ?aj easy relief to many burdened
,*01K, I- said. "It is puerile. egotistic
?nd Bmall to undertake to describe the
? ' life. Jesrus forever condemned
"pintuahsm a. practiced bv mediums,
?"a oi,? do not affect character anv more
Man phonographa can make love.'"
Evolution supplements rather than
?"wgonizes religion, Dr. -Ilenrv van
O.. t> i dl'nnK the Easter sermon at
??' lar>; Avenue Presbytcrian Church.
rhnr,THPy/larS h? WSS Past0r ?f this
chorch, and his son, Tertius van Dvke,
I0^ oceunifs the pulpit.
t-voSution does not deny God or the I
V,' : ??. Van Dyk9 asserted. lt is mer*
^ya theory of how animated creatures
1rnrr Vro<lurr4' G?d did not mold man
?om n,nd as a child molds mud pies.
*-; r,7 ero,uti<>n ns his process, Dr
*??n Uyko said.
Dr. Stetson on Splritism
At Trinity Church. Broadwav and
^ Street, Dr. Caleb R. Stetson also
?*.?" the subject of spiritualism.
?ntritualism is not to be laughed ?
&, ,C0UrI'" hp said* "We mi?nt well
ta* V? "!^at its Protagonista have to
mnn; i0.r e niav 'n"'<"'d be com- '
?a? ?t,0!l With the sf"rits of the de
trl- and "5*'e arc boand to face any
enltil ard !crek thc truth- Thtl diffi
?n a l Wl spiritism are that it lies
tt low spiritual-plane and is con
e w'th petty and trivial commui i
r Those trying to commun i it
j | . r:'-*- are seeking evidence of
, ' ' '? rcligious knowledge, ni d vcl
? i f:';rc.ed bj some a<= a Vc
, lt is elemental and isttcpen to
. . ' ?? frauds. lt is absurd to
j. ;nat it is the new religion of hu
j -ind that the Christian Church
"*? Pa"ed awav."
fcitd,: ? r"' rbar!cs K. Jefferson.
lro??,In8; ;'' ' p B?"oadway Tabernacle.
?3^a.v a;i,| Fifty-fifth Street, said
?nnslendom ia defeated to-day i
Fifth Avenue With lhe Easter Thr
I ppcr left?Vietv nf thc throng
in Easter procession. Center,
Ir/t to right?Miss Constancc
Itatch Fianks; Mrs. Jay Gmild
and her daughters, Helen end
Ann, nn their way tn church
services; Miss Lucile Baldicin.
ficlotc?Mr. and .fr... Leonard
jbecause people have not believed the
word of Christ. We have built our
homes on sand'a like fools, he said.
Speaking on .'.ir Arthur Conan Doylc
'' ' '? Madison Avenue Methodist Kpi:
copal Church last night, Dr. Italph .V.
Sockman sa id :
"We must discriminate betwce.i thr
caicful uncmotional investigation into
the spirit world j;: conducted by
trained scientists nnrl (he popular com
morcialized practice of spiritualism.
When thi' public dabbles in psychic
phenomena damage is done. We would
be open-minded toward (he findings o':
the distinguished Knglishman now tcc
turing in our city. We only hope ni.
testimony will not lead lester minds
to injurious spiritualist ie prac i i
Dr. Charles I.. Slattery prcached an
Easter sermon al Grace Episcopal
Church. Broadway and Tc'nth Street. _
children's carol service was held thei
in the afternoon.
Dr Ernest M. Stires preached both
morning and evening in St. Thomas
Episeopal Church. Easter music was
rendered in the evening by Dr. Tertius
Noble, organist and choir leader, Spi
cial Easter music was also a feature ot
the services at the Brick Presbyterian
Church and Fifth Avenue Presbyterian
Church. where thc Rev. Dr. John Kel?
250.000 in Parade on
Atlantic City Boardwalk
Hotel Balconies Thro'nged With
T isitors to Witness Annual
Paarant and Fashion Review
Spei "i! D ,-.'??- .' ??. V !,<? Trib n e
ATLANTIC CITY, April 1.,. More
thai; 250,000 persons watched and took
part in the most gorgeous Eastei
parade in Atlantic* City's history on the
Boardwalk to-day. Thc weather wa?
?' ne and all hotel bai oi - as well ,* ?
ofher \a:*tape points were crowded.
The promenadc was never more brii
Mayor and Mrs. John F. Hj !an p.
the greater part of to-day in a rolling
chair on the Roardwalk. Behind them
were former Governor nnrl Mrs. Alfred
E. Smith in another chair, which, in
turn. was followed hy one in -which rode
Mr. and Mrs. John F, Sinnott.
The parade began at 10 a. m. and
continued until darkfiess intervened
two vast tides of fashionably attired
men and women passing in oppn_-.it?
directions. The procession, ten miles
long, moved slowly, nobody having oc
...*^o** to hurry, Groups paused to
ehat in greeting and then took un the
Colors that were the hinl of Palm
Sunday became the certainty of to-day.
They found cxpression in hows on m'i
lady's hat, in gorgeous combination?,
of draperies and frocks beneath capes
and coats left open to reveal under ef?
fects; in fancy footwear that ranged
from leather trimmings to heels of j
every shade in hue. Handbags were
not iost count of, their carefully chosen
shades adding to thie ensemble. They
swung on long ribbons, hes'tled close to
dainty -vvricts or took a i*.>orlinu_ danglc,
;:i every case artfully calculated.
The charming effects of brown were
showi at their besi to-day. shades
v. rr" seen rf thia color that none but
nn up-to-the-minute observer could cor
reetly name. Browns in woolens, in j
cashmeres, in twill cord browns in I
capes thG. hung from shoulder blade
lengtha to far down the skirt. were
plentiful. Smart results were obtained
with hats thaf carried the -.? mo shade.
Many ?? ... outlil was c' the same colo.
scheme from head to toe tip,
5,000 Attend Open Air Dami
Service in Central Park Mail
Suflfragan Bishop Shipinan Presides at Exercises
Under Auspices of Churcb Federation; The
Hvv. John MelNelll Delivers Easter Message
Neitl " cathedral wall nor stained
gla_ v ??:??.', hul in the mosl impros
tei lay' Eastei cei emonies.
I x ? X. : i i ' ? :, .,' Park .-. simple
. ? ? c old LS thi ' :-?'?? 1
to New Yc rk. ushered i n a ?'.-. i
ivorsh j a nd parade. f? ive tho
men and women bowed their heads in
prayer soon after sunrise, the dew
still glittering on the grass, the chil)
of dawn still in the air.
The great outdoors cathedral was
canopied in cloudless blue. Pnrk
benches took the place cf cloistered
pews. Ir. contrast with the dirn har
monies of a church interior, clear
golden shafts of light played aroutvl
the assembled multitude. Ir, the back
ground were the Gloria Trumpetei
symbolic angels o
.l-in* Protestant Service
:' '?' ' that took rio stock
loctrine. AM V: ott stant
'...'..- .vcro assembled as one
under ti.,- auspices of the City Federa
tion of Churches. Dr. Henry van Dyke
defined its spirit in "God oi tho Open
Air," a poem of his own which he
"And then en Easter morn, His
In a green garden full of flowers
The riscn Saviour met the riging
Soon nftc-r fi o'clock long lines of
eviiion i reres
.^-jjjjgf Natural animal effects in
large anti small gkin?.
Call 0360 Circle
5th Avenue at 53d Street, New York
id ?. ? mi ?? ? ? rc hui rying toward
I! '? mall, li wi - more of u pilgrimnge
tn hion p.i nde. None of t hc
artorial d . :;,' thal marl
I,,,,...!, .... _.*.. .. i...
"'" ? ' ' ' (1 ... tlmt mark
thc ' egular pni'Rdc to church on Easter
n ornii r v.:. e\ idenl in this gathering
of earncst middlc-aged and eldcrly
At. 7 o'cloc
McNeill, Scotch cvan
Wash ingt on Presby -
?. ? - i ful \ oicc
of thc vast con
d thc band
ind pleaded f>>r
stand. He spokc oi
i homases" of rol rioi
Mme. I.ouisc Uoiner Sing>*
i Mme. Louise Homer, without accom
n i ment, sanc; "Christ the Lord Is
Hi: "'i To-day."
Tl-e swect, lingering notes of the
Irumpeters travelcd far across the
retches of Central Park. with their
11 - age of K; I er chcer. The quartet,
e n >"> 'i'd nl" the .'?'; <i .- Katherine Wil?
liams, Louise Clura, Cora Roberts and
Mubel Coapman, played "The Glory nf
C'ocl in N'ati'n" by Bccthoven and
, laiidel's. " La rgo."
The vast tongregalion sang Eastcr
I ; rnn i, h d hy Howard Wade Kimsey,
:?- leader of the New York Ecderation
oi' i i.urehes.
The ei remony, so successfully carried
I out here yesterday, i; buscd on an an
. nual pilgrimagc al Mount Roubidoux,
! near Riverside, Calif., where Eastcr
dawn service:; have been held since
1 1008. Tho Rev. Graham C. Hunter, of
Chui ch of I hc ( ovenant. whose
t'alher, the Uite Rev. William A. Hunter,
j lived in River ide and frcquently -it
lendcd these -ervicc . suggested to the
N'ew Vork fc'edi rat.ion of Churches that
the idea be taken up. K was readily
accepted and will probably become ar.
innuai affair, as a rcsuil of yesterday'a
whole-heartod rcsponsc to the invita
t ions sent i>m.
Three Heriiandez Brothers
Slain hy Mexican Troops
MEXICO CITY. April 16.?The war
office in a statement. to-day announced
the killing near Saltillo of three Her
nnnrloz brothers, lsmai i, Narcisco and
Andres, bandits who had attacked]
federal forces. The department says
act i"" pursuih of smail rebel bands is
continuing in accordanca with the re?
cent Presidcntial orders to eradicate
It. was announced also by the War
Department that Manuel Gardino and
.lose Delgado, who beaded the small
uprising in Coahuila, were shot and
killed yesterday when they attempted
to escape from their guard at Mon
Fine Old Easter
Parade Lost in
-Vvenue's Ancient Sartorial
Epic of Spring Mot Whal
llomr Town Papers Led
Hopeful Writer to Expect
!No I.l.r.l Beau I.ruinmc.
Besi Thing He Finds in Spats
and "Topper" Has Coal
Pocket Full of Cigars
By Fred B. Edwards
This piece properly belongs over in
thc obituary column.
The En iter fashion pai a Ie >n Fi "th
Avenue curled up and died on our
hands yesterday. Ever . incc we have
he " able to read a home town neWs
paper the Easter fashion parade on
Fifth Avenue has been nn annual epi
sode in our youthful enthusiasms.
The dispatches carried by the home
(own paper describing the busy scene
when society came out in its pristine
glory to shake hands with sprint,' al?
ways had a peculiar fascination for us.
v\ hen the weather was fine and the
story told of the sartorial pr rfi c on
of the greal me and the ravi ?
beauty of thc iv wns worn i y thc :: re; I
adies wu were cheored nnd encour a-rcfi.
Vi hen. a.. -ome.im. ; liappen: . i a'ster
l?ay was we! nnd tiie gowns were noi
Corthcoming and thc shiny toppers
wer,* hidden by dripping umbrcllas we
telt correspondingly sorrowCul. Thc
I'.aster fashion parade on Fifth Avenue
was more than an event. as we saw it;
it was a tradition. It. represented New
xork, just as actors on Broadwav,
toughs on the Bowery, Brooklyn Bridgc
and the Flatiron Building represented
New . ork.
Yesterday, when they told us we
were to write a piece ahout. thc Fifth
Avenue tashion parade, we were all
steamed up. It looked like the chance
J>1 a lifetimc. .. e were sorry we didn't
know more ahout gowns, and wc won
dered ii the police would allow us to
encroach on thc avenue in our navv
blue sack suit, and whether we hadn'\
better rush back and change our son
collar I'or a stiff one. At. last we were
going lo see the Easter Sunday fashion
parade right on the spot. We won
dered if there'd be any movte camera
man about. Maybe we could edge
into a picture. That'd make thc old
gani_; sit up and iake notice.
We startcd at Forty-second Streel.
\Ve knew just what we were looking
lor. When we came to the place ....-her..
all the women were wearing gorgeous
gowns, aml every man was clad in a
cutaway coat oi' black or dark gray ma?
terial, dark striped trousers. a winged
collar with a black and white four-in
hand, pierced by a pear', pin, <_-r.'.v spa.s,
black shoes aml a silk hat. with a white
camelia in his buttonhole, and carrying
a pair of gray suede gloves and a c'anc.
lhat would he thc parade.
Semethinir Is Wroni;:
And between Forty-second SXxet and
Seventy-second Street wc couldn't. find
a single human b< inc so arrayed.
There were plenty of ;:or;_-roii .
gowns. but most of them were on fiap
pers, who were loose fo* the day and
quite obviously did not belong to what
they u-t<t\ to call the Four ttundrcd.
Strictly speaking they weren't gowns
anyway. Vod can't call gowns these
pink and blue and mnuve and red sport
suits that. thc girls wear. We saw
nnc woman in black silk. trimmed with
monkey fur, but the man she was with
har! on a check suit and a striped silk
sh rl with collar to match. We pass>:d
Over the whole route thrre appeared
276 FIRM AVENUE
i nar s just thc number over
the door. Insidc it's thc
old Holland House rcstau?
rant: made into a modern
The decorations are new, but
in keeping with the old
I nes-tyleof serviceii*changed,
but in keeping with the old
note ot hospitality.
And the same foodexcelience
prevails that made the old
Holland House famous.
Or*_ limply se'.scts from bu
-irray of neiieiouslfoo*.- thcau
vrhich .-.*??? most .-ippeniinc to
oe.-'j Rp ;><__,.??..
-AND DECENT RENTALS
CONVENIENT location, plenty of
daylight and fresh air, thorough
going service, tenants of high character
and deccnt rentals?rentals no higher
than those charged in ordinary buildings.
These in brief, are the essentials which
characterize the ideal ofrice building.
Many people consider the Borden
Building at Madison Avenue and 45th
Street to be the fulfilment of this ideal.
Inquiries and inspection are confidently
Space availablein large and small units
Ready this month
BRADY ck BOWMAN, Inc, AGENTS
350 MADISON AVE. Vanderbilt 7403
scventeen men who were clad in om
parl of the orthodox Later fashion
parade costume. but not one who was
compjetely outfitted in the time
honored uniform. Either the camelia
was rnissing, or the spats, or the ?
or the cravat was pink, or the gloves
Were tan, or the hat was a soft felr,
hat instead of a silk t.opper. Some
thing was always out some place.
We thought we had the last Easter
parader at the corner of Flfty-BOVenth
Street. IL- turned into the avenue just
i' '-.wi of us, antl from the rear he had
lhe hat, and the coal and trousers, and
the snafs nnd the gloves .ino thi i i
When we dodged past him ve sav out
of the corner of an eye that he had a
white flower in his buttonhole. A
longer survey showed us that hu collar
and tie were absolutely correct, even
to the pearl pin.
The Final RIow
We Krew warm with excitement, lt
was like sighting the North Pole after
centuries of exploration. It was* hke
finding a place where you can get real
bock beer. It was like finding an un
expected inerease 0f salary in the
And then the sparklc died ou1 of
our roving eyes; we felt suddenly tired
and became aware thn' our feet hurt.
ln the breast poekei. of his immacu
late coat our lasl hope displayed four
iarge, black, venomou appear ngcigar
New York may as well accept
-o may the good folks of Kennetnun
port, Me.. and Picltens, S. ('. The
Eastcr Sunday fashion parade is dead.
The flappers and the flippers, the
sighlseers and the people v.ho live ;n
"sport" clothes; t.he traffic sinma! sys?
tem and the shops where gigns which
r> ad "Auction starts at. ;! p, v." and
"Any Hat in the Window $5" have
killed ii. Other new bridges surpass
Brooklyn Bridge; there are tough
J'.roadway and honest people 011 the
Bowcry, and t.he Flatiron Building has
b>>en outmaneuvered by the Woolworth.
Drink Only the Best
order by the case
from your dealer
POLAND SPRING COMPANT
1180 Broadway, New York
Old New york i-- New Vork, and in a
year or two lhe admission -r.at one.
remembera re was such a thing
as s fashion parade on Fifth Aveur.c
nster Runday will automat call
? ia ? oi c a ca: d date for an old age
ilmo ? . i ' irvivor might a.
- :' have carried his cigars in hi.
- '? x
Commerce Meeting for Italy
WASHINGTON. April 16.- The Amer
ican section of the lnt*>rn8tinnal Cham?
ber of Commerce announced to-day that
the next general meeting of the bo | - <
will be held in Home, Italy, *?*<* week
.,' March 19. M
WILL HOLD BEGINNING TO-DAY
oA Sale of
Rcgularly 27.00 and 30.00
|E secured the entire stock on
hand of tliese cases from a
manufacturer about to retire from
business. The model is one of the
most practical made, especiaUy for
those who wish to carry a quantity
of clothing in a compact manner.
Each bag is ofgraincd cowhide, over
a steel framc, .supportcd by heavy
solid leather straps runnin^ all
around. Sizes 22, 24 and 26 inches.
For Active Boys
Who Are Hard
on Their Foot
Shoes and Oxfords
THESE shoes are made over the
best possible lasts for growinir
feet, allowing the natural deveiop?
ment of the foot with the idea of
eliminating the need.for corrective
shoes later. Made of black or tan
leather that will give excellent
service- FIFTH FLOOR
Broadway gflfog &(Q0ttttl8tU] at 34th St.