Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, FRIDAY, MAY 30, 1913.
Two Fragonard Panels of Morgan Collection New York Will See
BAY. ASK GOVERNOR
TO REMOVE WALDO
TntTin Cnniinittw l KNprcli'il
to MmUp Kproiumpnrfiiliiiii
Wll.l. HSXORK thi: M YOH
Tniiiiiiniiy .Mciulicrs. Aiiupi'pcI by
Guvnor. .May MiiUe Only 11
Show of Kialit.
Tin miiiii'dl M rftiiovnl of I'oliro Com
mfcsionor Ulilnolnliclfr Wttlrto liy (Iov
Sul.rr i lik"ly to hp ono of tlit chief
I ffotntin-liil.it lorr (r thn t'llrmti Aldnr
iimnir i omtiitt t when It miikr in tr
port within th" ni'tt en iliiyo "f -o
llie tiiipl!oii of Waldo' rciiioviil linn
not yd hern iloculod upon liy tlin committor-
fis ii whole, Imt it. will lio onp of
tuo topic of Ucumom tit n inpptitiR next
t tliat tun- Hip tiujor point of thn
report ii ntitlinmi liy Chairman Henry
H. Currnn unci Ktnory It. Huckner In a
tentative draft will lit tAken lip nnu con
idpred liy theetitin committer.
It It known that Rover.il if not all Bis
of the fili-ioii majority on the committee
favor roLommi'tidinc thai the Hoard of
Alderniwti .it- (iov Suiter to imp his um-
mary pownr of iPtnoval over Waldo with
The ( harlPf " ill' Mayor A oimilar
power over the l'olico t-'ommiiiioner, hut
liec.nl? of thpM.iyor't frequent published
defence of hi Police Commissioner it U
not proh.ilp that the committee would nnlt
llie Mayor to remove him, on thenaMimp
tion that tliPte would he little likelihood
of such n requei-t bump, Rrjnted
Think rmtrrnor WoaM l.istrn.
Although none of the member of the
committee hin conferred with the fiov-
ernornslo what he won Id do if the request
were made of him, the committeemen, it
is understood, feel that lit leant the Gov
ernor would Rive llie matter serious con
sideration, particularly in view of hi
recent vetoes of polio" leRislation op
posed hy the committee (iov .Sulzer
ha hern l.imili.iruiiiR hiniM-lf with police
matters in New York recently Htid has had
talks with District Attorney Whitman
Hnd others recaiding them
lloushly spptikitiR, clow to HO per cent.
ft the recommendation-, which it i ex
pected th Curi.iii committee will make
in its trporl refer to mutters which Com
missioner Waldo could alter- This point
will he emphn?i.(y in the committee's
' Tim Charter cive both Mayor and
(inxeinor siimmarv power of removal
over I ho Police Commissioner without
the neceity of charee or reasons. It
also provides that a Commissioner so re
moved ,-1 i.i II not he reappointed and tlut
his Kiicccssor shall he appointed hy the
Mayor within ten d.iy
'In mm hut Aldermen Ulrnirm,
While in the earlier day of the Curran
eommitieo's )rocedure it would have been
expected that the Tammany minority
on the committee would light vigorously
iieiiinsl i-uch a tiH-ommsiid.itioti as now
piopod, the rematks ol Mayor Oaynor
on "theatio ownitiR politicians" on thn
board cau'ol a coolness tietween the
Mayor and some of the Aldermen who
miRht le exported to rally to the defence
of the Mayor's I'oljcn Commissioner
rfR.'iiii.-l an attack from fu-Hnints
The inovniR picture ordinance which
was Fnli-til uti-d for the I'olks ordinance
ai the iii minute and which brought
from llie Mayor threats of Hridlmr out
whether it is nn Indictable offence for
Aldeiineu to ht.inil up and defend their
own "cheap the.itres" bears the immo of
Alderman 1'iank howliiiR, Tammany
Ixirler of the hoard and nlo leader of the
nnnontv on the ( nrian committee
iiy llalico-ip pointed out Testerday
thai Mich an opportunity to take a little
Map at the Mayor a.-. would be afforded
by an application to the Governor for the
removal of Waldo might 1st hailed with
nelicht liv PfiWliiiR and hl associates
on the committee In nnv event, the ..ii
tilsifin nifinbeie could do what tluty liked
as tin n a repoit was concerned, what-
ver poMiion tlio ttireo l.imtnanv mem
ier IlllKhl lake
the normal vote now alonir narlv Hum
m the Iruird w about 12 to 37. with the
fusionistM m llie Inaioritv. This nlhro.
ment michi-t broken hy an attempt
nil euii, H n M KIO
I'ln.'illv. hhoilld such a recoinnipnHii
Hon bo m.ulo bv the Curnin commltteo
and be vnteil down hv the hoaid, It is
probable thru majority member- of iho
coinmiHoM .!. individuals would placo
me coinniiuce s repoit Willi the, testimonv
and reports of iine-ticitors upon which
ij was niiseii, hi i uh nauns ol mc( inventor.
In two instances in the lnt tun nr ihmn
days Gov .Sulzer by. his to has shown
his synifi.-itliy with recomtnendatlons of
the Curran miiimltleo One of the bills
whs ttie measure Riving llie Folic Com
inisMoner Power to annoint diinutv com
misiotiers to take the iiIhid of llui nremint
inspectors TIim other was the lriirriiiti
bill, extending the ComuiiMiruier's power
oi reinsiaimeni liner n reneartliR and
with the llimrovill of llin Mnvnr In Inelorln
the power of icpromotlriR demoted nor-
""I"" lla Vetneil I'nllcc HIIU.
Both of these bills were opposed hy the
Curran committee., IhiiIi were nasst-d by
iho KeRislature and approved by Mayo'r
Gaynor The Ingram bill came before
the Governor six weeks ago Chairman
Curran appeared l-loro the Governor
in Albany and argued agalnt the inensuro
IJ llfl lll.l llM.uri.lt. LH1..IK..I ll ...i.U.f I
l"' j n, , nr. iiiiitntwl,
I, ..nr, ,.,1-r.M i iikuiii lecemiy anil (iov
rUler vetoed it
'I'wit lltlt.ir llln.i.l n ... ,..!....,
' , .ri.i. n ll.. t, rOCOOI-
iiieiKlatioiisiimilnhv tlieCurian comtnittcn
in ii- iM. iiiiiiiini v. lepon, SIMM lOIIIOIiCKIh-
latum last winter, were passed by tho
l.egtslutiiro hut these wrrn vitrinJ liv
Mayor nnynor Iho llrht HtaMlrthid
ti InnruL ,.l,.w. ti.i.l l... . 1 in
........... mi,t "iTriuiii, WI1IIO
finmifiullu rrlcini l... ....... nl ... . . 1 -
, , . , ' s,,,,,n 1 1,11 ' miJe'i" iiomn rule
which the coiiiinittoo hud advocated, also
i.-i iiT-iiinn-u mo mien piaioou system
iinif specillcilly deprived the local uuthoti
lies of power to inteifere with thissystom
None of the recommendation madu by
the commltteo was enacted by the Legis
lature. MURPHY AUTO IN A SMASH.
Owned hy Vrph-i-fr nf Tamraanr
l.rnileri u One llnr.
An automohlle lifloiiRlng to Chailcs F.
Murphy. Jr., an liiHiirnnce man of 309
Kant feventrenth stroet ami a nephw of
Charles V, Murphy, the Tnimany leader,
stiuck an autojiiohllo owner! by Philip A.
'"onne, vice-president of yak & Co, nt
Uroarlway ami Jarvls lane, Far norkaw-nv,
.vi-ster.lHV nf ti rnonn nth cars were tiadiv
Frank V Hums, i h.uiffein- for Cniine, wax
rhlrp to the fonim Ih.iup p, ()) hrr
"hen the Murrb --ar e.inie hIonr In tlie
e)r"lte rluectlrin at IiirIi ji,,,.,,,, sklrlileii
aonr the street ano; struck the Coime ma.
r.hln Ma onr wan hurt,
The.se are two of the KniRonard
paintings which 1oUiiik to the collec
tion of .1. P. Morsan and will le ex
hllilted In the new wing of the Metro
politan Museum of Art They have
SULZER GETS PLEDGE
OF PREACHERS' HELP
All Druoininfltinns to I'l'ffo li
rciM ?rimari in
M'KI.I RAPS COVKKNOK
Cull,', l'.iihiro to Show I'p nt Cnr-
iiPffio Unll Proof of
Gov Sulier, with Arthur Brisbane
and Clarence .1. Shearn. went down to
the Metropolitan Iiullrtlng yesterday
nfternown to address a -conference of
clergymen. The Governor talked direct i
primaries, and when he Kt through
the ministers Protentant, Catholic nnd
Jewish gave him to understand that
they would preach sermons on direct
primaries on tho Sunday liefore the
Legislature, meets to act upon tho Gov
The Governor said yesterday that
his best expectations had been sur
passed by the meetings of Wednesday
night. There was more enthusiasm, he
said, than he hud expected, und he
thotiKht that the outlook for his bill
As for the CnrtieRle Mall meetlnit
which tho Governor shunned,' ho said
It was too bail. Ho hadn't had the ttm
to Kn there and lie hoped nobody was
disappointed. Charles 11. Duell. Jr.,
who was chairman of the meeting, re
fused ycsteiday to believe that the
Governor had been so pressed for time
that lie couldn't net there.
Mr. Duell believed that when the.
Governor said that ho was In the hands
of his committee he spoke the literal
truth, for the chairman of the commit
tee was Clarence .1. Shearn, William It.
"The non-appearance of Gov. Sulzer
nt Curnenle Mall last evenltiK." said
Mr. Duell, "uneifiilvocally demonstrates
to thy thinking public that It Is not
a patriot or stateman who Is leading
the people of this Ht.tle In a crent moral
Issue, but a politician. Ills ar-tlnim
show that he has endeavored to cham
pion the cause of a Statewide primary
merely us a means to an end.'1
This object, said Mr. Ouell, wan to
inako himself leader of the Democratic
party In this State. The Governor
wasn't interested In non-partisan sup
port, otherwise lie would have Rono
to the meeting at Carnegie Mall.
Senator William H. Carswell of
Brooklyn came out yesterday with a
hot rejoinder to Gov. Sulzer's assertion
that the Democratic majority "received
Its Instructions by telephone." He
"My voto on this measure, as on all
others, represents my conscientious con
victions. I have never had any com
munications or requests from Charles
V. Murphy or John 11. McCooey, di
rectly or Indirectly, to vote for or
uRiilnst any bill during the entire session
of the Legislature. Any insinuation to
the contrury Is fiilse.
"The statement that the Republican
minority caucussed to defeat his hill Is
"Those who oppose this bill are In
respectable, company when Intelligent,
Independent men, who polneer direct
pilmary men (and not overnight ron-
vertni like Darwin TI, James, Jr., and
others, oppose this measure In its pres
ent form, and when men who are listed
as being for It, llko George Kverett I.
Wheeler and Charles 8. Whitman and
a host of others, have declared them
selves as opposed to the feature of It
abolishing the State conventions."
Gov. Sulzer said yesterday that he
was sorry Lieut. -Gov. Glynn didn't llko
his vein of the Murtaugh hydroelectric
bill. Me said:
"Home of the most distinguished and
disinterested citizen In the State and
I the real friends of the barge canal,
who Investigated the matter, urged
I me to veto the bill.
I "f have Information about this bill
which I will utilize as occasion re
quires." To-nlsht Ibe Governor will make
three speeches on Stalen Island, one
at Staplnton, another at Tottenville,
and a third to tho S.nno Catholic at
never been .shown In this country
Ah they require an architectural cet
tlng, they will be placed In a room es
pecially delned for them. The same
course was followed In the cae of the
Illshop collection, which wan perma-
Father Kgan's picnic. After the Staten
Island speeches he will go aboard a
tug nnd travel to Brooklyn, where he
will speak In I'lmer Park and at neck's
Casino In Urovvnsvllle.
Gov. Sulzi'r found time between
polltlcnl speeches last evening to drop
Into Temple Kmanti-El nnd speak for
about four minutes In eulogy of the
Hev. Dr. Joseph Silverman, In whose
honor u reception was being held.
i There was hanilclapplng wnen me
I Governor appeared and every one
stood up. Ills remarks wrro inter
rupted twice by applause.
HARVESTER HEARING SHIFTS.
5prctil Kiamlnrr I.mi M Chleano
in Itrtnmr at IMUitinrg.
CiitCAOo. May 19. With the eiamlns
tlon to-day of more than twenty wit
nesses, farmers and dealers, tho Inter
national Harvester Company hearing In
Chicago before Special Examiner Hubert
S. Taylor ended to-day.
The witnesses testlHed that competition
hetwen the International company and
other farming Implement makers was
open In ttnjlr districts and that the Inter
...i,..,,.i rirtn liuii never Htlemuted to
coerce them Into selling only the ono
make of machinery.
The next hearing will begin In Pitts
burg next week.
CAPT. GALLAGHER QUITS
AFTER COSTIGAN'S RAID
Brooklyn Official T?etirei When
llonesl Dnn" Invades
In repeonse to a peremptory order,
Police Captain nernard Gallagher of
the Grand avenue station, Hrookljm.
appeared at Police Headquarters yes
terday morning. After a ahort Inter
view with Commissioner V aldo he
made an application to be. retired. Tho
Commissioner accepted It Capt. Gal
lagher wan In the building In all about
The quick action of the Commissioner
followed an earlier talk with Deputy
Commissioner Dillon, who has charge
of Brooklyn Wedner-day night Honest
Dan Costlgan raided nn alleged dis
orderly resort In Hedford nvenue, near
Fulton street, over thn head of Capt.
Gallagher. Complaints have been re
ceived about this place, nnd the cap
tain Is said to havo reported the nul
nanco abated. The reason ho was caned
to headquarters, It was ald, was to
expluln reports he had made concern
ing the closing of the resort.
All Commissioner Waldo would aay
was that thn captain retired of his own
volition, being qualified to do so under
Gallagher Is the third police captain
to bo retired in the last few daya.
The others were Capts. Flood and net
mels, also of Tlrooklyn.
Inspector Patrick Ilarklns got out
Jnst Saturday following many com
plaints, of gambling and disorderly
places running openly In hla district.
Capt. William Hogan preceded him by
only a few daya In leaving the depart
ment. He liarl been In rommnnrl tt th
I Adums ertreet precinct, which was the
centre of most of the. alleged lawless,
The Inspection district Is now In
charjro of Inspector John Daly, who
bus liecome known ae the cleanup In
spector, Commissioner Waldo Is de
slrous of hnvlng young men pushed
forward, and It Is said he Intends weed
ing out all tho oldtlmers who may he
fctlred for lack of fitness.
Lieut, Joseph Conhoy, who was
firm on the captains' list, was appointed
hy the Commissioner to succeed Capt.
MOVIE SUPERS SHOOT IN RIOT.
.Men Who Lost Their Jobs Attack
Half a dozen supers employed by the
viiBsrajin i.nmpany or America in lis
picture making; plant at Rim avenue and
Hast Fifteenth street. Urooklyn, were at
tanked as they were leaving the plant yes
terday afternoon by twelve former supers
whom they had displaced.
Two Rhfita ttnm llriirl U IIia ntf .,.
nobody was hit, Police reserves were sent
ior nnu hik ngniiug supers ran. The
former employees of the company say
thsy were displaced toy men who work
at lower wage In the mot srenes.
neatly placed In a room modelled after
that In which It had formerly been.
These Fragonard panels were dis
played In a setting In -Mr. Morgan'.-
home in Prince's Gate, and they will
bo displayed here In nn eighteenth cen-
SULZER HITS MURPHY
AND QUEENS CHEERS
Siiys Ross Fenrs People Mifrht
Pick Wroiip; Oovcrnor
"nn Ho Dirt."
ASKS VOTE FOR W0.MF.X
Mitchell Lnhor CoinmisMotier
nnd Will Stay So. Pcclnres
Gov. Sulzer. carrying hH direct pri
mary campaign Into the Borough of
Queens, last night attacked the political
leadership of Charles F. Murphy nt
greater length and with more par
ticularity than nt any time fitneo lie
took to the road to make his appeal
directly to the people. He spoke at
four well attended meetings.
His attack on Mr. Murphy came
directly after u eendoff to Horhugh
President Connolly, who had accom
panied the Governor on his trip through
Queens. Tho Governor said he wanted
to commend th borough on having
such an Intelligent nnd farseelng man
as Its President.
He told hlfl audience that Mr. Con
nolly had been In this direct primary
light from the start and that hn could
predict, from what he knew of his char
nctcr, that he would be in It to the
Wsinrr I "Morphr'n Keho."
"We have every lJorough President In
Greater New York with us." said the
Governor, "hut we hnven't every leader.
Mr. McCooey thinks we're wrong. Mr.
Murphy thinks vvo'ro wrong.
"He says through Senator Wagner,
who Is his echo and you know an echo
never nnnvered a question- he says
through him Hint this direct primary
bill is a good bill partially. He thinks
the million und a half voters In this
.State are capable of some things, but
he thinks, he's the only man In the State
capable of nominating State otllclals.
"Ho doesn't think you ought to nomi
nate a Governor. He's ofralrl you might
make a mle-tako like be did.
"lie's afraid you might have sense
enough to pick out the ablest Industrial
leader In this country to bo Commls
sinner of Labor as I did John Mitchell."
Mr. Mitchell was on (1m stage nt thn
time and the crowd gavo htm a loud
cheer. Then the Governor went on to
say that he had learned that Mr.
Murphy was opposed to Mr. Mitchell
because ho was not a Democrat. He
PI h I for John Mitchell.
"1 want to tell you that John Mitch
ell Is as good a Democrat as I am,
and knowing what I do about Invidious
distinctions 1 will not mako n com
parison of tho Democracy of Mr. Mitch
ell with that of Mr. Murphy.
"I sent Mr. Mitchell's name tn the
Semite nnd Mr. Murphy's automatons
In that bodjr refused to conilrm his
nomination. Tint he s the uilior Com
missioner now and he will be the I.nbor
Commissioner while I am In office.
"Mr. Murphy Is opposed lo this primary
bill because ho would rather do tho
nominating himself. Ho says that Is his
liuslness. He has got that far that hn
actually believes he Is the only man In
tho State capable of doing thai part of
the people's business."
Tho audience In St. Mary's Lyceum,
Jamaica, numbered nearly 1,000, and
thero went many ladlos there. Mrs. Al
fred Eno, it leader amonir tho suffragists
of the borough, was one of the speakers
who preceded tho Governor.
When he came forward lie said he
was glad to greet so many ladles and
that hn woa one of thoso who hoped tho
time was not fur distant when the
women would havo their rights In re
spect of the ballot, That brought him
moro chcern and he was ant well for
ward In his speech by the general
friendliness shown him.
,loe Cnsaldy nn I'lnirnrai.
Ptevlous lo this meeting thn Governor
had been at Flaherty's Casino, In !ong
Island City, where l.'.'OO hniiil him. V,x.
Sheriff John M, Phillips, ulm ? (t pur
chasing agent fur the Slate asylums,
escorted Mr, Sulzer to tho platform.
tury room of the same kind. There are
In all fourteen panels. The two pic
tures shown here are details of the
The panels were painted for Mme.
Joe Cnssldy, who was ousted from a
chief place in tho political counsels of
the borough by Mr. Connolly but who
is now an ardent ndvocato of direct pri
maries, was one of those on the stage.
Tin- Governor said ho was pl-ascd
with the fact that nil of the representa
tives of the Isirough In the Legislature
except Senator Patten had voted for Ills
bill. He suggested that the meeting
nppolnt a commltteo of nine to wall
upon the Senator to assure him that he
would not represent their views If he
voted against the bill at the special ses
sion. Mr. Phillips nlTercd a resolution
to that effect and 11 was passed.
After the meeting at St. Mary's
Lyceum In Jamaica the Governor was
whirled over to Jtldgi-vvoisl to Public
School "7. The big auditorium ihere
was tilled with nn enthusiastic crowd
of men nnd women that seemed to like
the Governor's way of saying what his
hill would do toward eliminating boss
control of nominations for State o(Tlces.
His last speech wan at Arlon Hall In
the eastern section of Urooklyn, where
despite tho late hour a good crowd was
waiting lor him. Heforo tho trip through
Queens tin- Go'vernor had made a brief
vistt to the homo of W. It. Hearst at
tho CInienden Hotel, hnd dropped In at
a H'nl IVrlth meeting nt Fifth nvenue
nnd Forty-third street nnd also had a
chat with his friend Allan Rohlni-'nn.
for whom a dinner was being held at
SEEKS MISS UNGATE
Several .Mn Hers Ho Would Have
Kilnineil hy "Social Wel
All day vesterday Information about
the "social welfare" activities of Miss
Geraldlne Wlngato kept drifting Into
tho District Attorney's otllce. Judge
Svvann Is anxious to havo her appear
beforn him In General Sessions court
on Tuesday nnd tell why sho had Jo
seph Haho nf 3il Dotulnlck street sent
to Jail from u police court on May 7.
Why Miss Wlngato participated In
the Halm arrest it not clear to Assist
ant District Attorney Itejnolds, nnd
the teports that reached him yesterday
dhl not serve to clear up Ml.s Win-
gate'ti motives or Indicate where she Is
now oi- why she did not appear In
court on Wednesday, when Halm's np-
sal from tho police court sentence he
got was argued before Judge Svvann.
Ilaho was taken Into custody after
Miss Wingate had asserted that he In
suited a girl who was with her.
Tim Information tlutf reached the
District Attorney's ollico dealt more
with bills that Miss Wlngato had not
paid than with any actlvivles that
might bo classed as criminal. Three
girls came to Mr. lleynolds yesterday
ufternuon and suld that they had worked
for Miss Wlng.ite's "social rights" club
and had never been paid.
Ono of them showod Mr. Reynolds
a letter from Miss Wlngato saying that
Miss Wingate Intended to sail for Eng
land yesterday. It Was said that ah'e
vvns golrlg to Surrey to take part In a
will contest. Mr. Keynolds doubts that
Miss Wlngato had money enough to
tuko tho trip.
Six other girls have told the Dis
trict Attorney that they worked for
Miss Wlngato nt 1!99 Hroadway, where
she had desk room with Mlsa Anna
Ilosenberg, a public stenographer, and
now owes her $:'00. The girls said
thai Miss Wingate was Interested In
starting a "social rights" paper. They
wrote letters for her, they said, nnd,
llko tho thrco afternoon visitors, dlii
not get their pay.
DIVORCE LAWYER DISBARRED.
'onrl Sa liny lea l.alil Trap for
Wife of Ills Client.
The Appellate Division of the Supreme
Court disbarred yesterday Chester A,
llayles. Mo hnd been retained by a Dr.
Zimmerman, a dentist, to set a divorce
for him, and the lawyer engaged two
detectives, a man and a woman, to get the
The court found that the woman be
came friendly with Mrs. .Iiiiinennsn and
Induced her to go to a restaurant, where
she met the lawyer and the man detec
tive. After they hurl Induced Mrs. Zim
merman to take a' few drinks the party
went to a hotel, th lawyer and th
8. Altman (Ho.
have in- couirse of preparatilon
A Very Remniairkalblle SaDe off
Wonneini's Cottom amd Lfimeini Dresses
for Sonimer wear, ccmprisiog a variety
of the most favored styles and fabri:r
and offering very unosoa! values.
ABso am Dmpontamit SaDe off
Womemi L5mi genie Bflouises
in a number of smart styles and tne
sheer dainty materials now in vogLifi,
At Decidedly Interesting Prices.
The particulars of these Sales wilt he
announced on Sunday, June list.
S. Altman & (Ecu
HAVE ARRANGED FOR TO-MORROW
(SATURDAY) A SALE OF
Wonmemi's WlhiSte CoiQiUDal Pumps
consisting of a special selection offering
unusual values at the following prices:
White Buckskin Colonial Pumps, pair $4.
White Canvas Colonial Pumps, pair 3.
- . a a a
II DtlllOLII II U U VJl tUI K11.U
is in stock at moderate prkes.
Also a Sale of ToiDet Art fides
At to Yl 'ess nan ne "sua! prices.
Imported Hair Brushes ' Bath Sprays . ait $0.85
at $0.75 1 Sponges . . . at .75
Bath Brushes, with Ad
justable Handles, $0.60
Tooth Brushes . at .15
Vanity Bags of Satin, in a variety of dainty
colors, with rosebud trimmings; fitted with ccl
luloid powder box and puff . Special at $2-25
I. Altmau $c (En.
have thoroughly eqi mapped Vaults
on the premises for the Storage
of Furs, Fur Qarmemts, Rugs,
Draperfies and Lace Curtains.
Protection is assured against floss
Orders by Mail or Telephone will receive
Telephone 7000 Murray
JRfU) Stttmt, 3411) tutfe
10 Per MONTH UPON PLEDGE
XoOF PERSONAL PROPERTY
THE PROVIDENT LOAN SOCIETY OF NEW YORK
c WA '""'""ST'' BRONX '
Furth Avenue cor. 25th Street Ccurtlandt Ave, cor. HSth StreM
Eldridge Street cor. RMngton Street bboklin
Seventh Ave. bet. 48th and 49th Sts. Graham Avenue cor. Debevolse St.
Lexington Ave. cor. 124th Street Pitkin Avenue cor. Rockaway Ave.
GrandStreetcor. Clinton Street i PERCETXHARWDiJPOS
Eaat72d St. It. Lexington 3d Avj. ILOANS REPAID WITHIN
East Housfn St., ct . Essex St XyWO WEEKS FROM DATE
woman iletertlvr (join lo one room And
th man dralecttve nnd the defendant to
another. The. lawyer then telephoned Ms
client, who hurried to the hotel with his
relatives nnd broke Into the room In which
the defendant was.
When the divorce suit rame mi It was
thrown out of court on the ground that
a a s! a s fl if n
fll 11 U UU31bI -
Bay Rum . . at .55
Whisk Brooms . at .18
Imported Violet Soap.
box of 3 cakes . at. .25
35$ fttrntf, fnrfc.
tho cletViulitnl hurl i-nniniltliM no ion
In disbarring Hnylc llm .Vpi"'"1'
Division shs that hr "ilrllboiiitely plottel
tho creation of rlrruinstaiuxs upoi
which to base the divorce null .""l ,hal
he entrapped the wife of h cIIpii' intn
situation which would lead to th. lm
presslon that she was guilty.