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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 25, 1905, Image 4

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THE CRIME OF LYNCHING
Ten It Be Punished Under Federal
Late? — Supreme Court to Decide.
-.ington. April 24.— The Supreme Court of
J»*> Vriited State* will Boon be called on to de-
Jid* 1 whether the crime of lynching is an offence
Bgain.'t the Constitution of the United State*.
The question arises in connection with the case
of Thomas If. Rtsrin*. of Madison county.
Ala., v hich the court to-day advanced on the
docket and will consider on printed briefs. Rlg-
Sins and others were indicted by a jury of The
li.itrd State* Circuit Court of Alabama on the.
charge of lynching a neirro named Hvac*
Mhplof, "by wanon if the latter.* race." Ritc
gin<; cogsteada that the federal courts have no
Jurisdiction in fuch cases.
UASDATE FOR REAVERS.
Order for Removal to Washington
Issued— The CaA-e of Green.
I moil ra TRIBIVE BVKEAIM
Vashfiipion,- April 14.— Th» United Statea Supreme
Court, on the request «'f Solicitor Genera] Host, to
day issued us mandate requiring George W.
Beavers to appear before the court* of the District
Of I'ulurnliia, th<' m.ui<lr;t.> following the decision of
the emirt a t»-r^k n£o, hut tHn? expedited at the
renwt of the Solicitor General.
Andttsnt Attorney Genera] I'urdy to-day con
firmed it)" prediction madr in these dispatches,
«hen tbe Supreme Court rendered its decision that
Hea\«-rs would )>f tried without regard to the ap
pearance of Geors* K. Or*>en. indicted with Beavers
*nd on 5o;n«- of th<- same counts.
VhiliT i!rsvpn> will b»> brougi't hack to Wa.sh-
Jr.Kion for trial or ■» 111 <-om« tack unestorfid. de
pend» entirely oa v.-.'ist •■■'.-! the New- York
DOtirt* :n«k.- of his csfre. As ponn as possible, the
ruar.oiiie i*su«d by the Supreme Court will be
•»rvfd on the .-Jerks of the United States District
<'c\::t f>T New-York. Thereupon th» court •• New-
Tork Mill <-ii II upon thu ■■•'!■ \frs to
prod Boa liii;i. and will th^n ord-.-r him sent to the
jurlafltction of th« ooorta of tho District of Co
lumbia. )f tho Ju'ig" sitting in tho <>» deems it
*4\iial>!e. he can order the d^fir.'lart turned over
*o the authorities and looked up to await the <-"in
i^r °i oifleer* from Washington. If the judge is
more Uni«r.Uy tacUsed, he will order Beavers' a
bondsrmn to produce him, "t the raoltal.
"ff« would like t<> try Gre^n iit »h» tame time
,** try Beavert." snld Asslßtar.t Attorney General
J'lrrdy, who hts g'-ncrr.l rh.irtre of th»' rtcavf m
oa»>, "b\ii If we ,:aur.ot g«-t h<-id of iliP former we
T.ill K<» alieafl with B'-.'ivers's <.asc independently.
f»f courpe, th'-y are indirifil jointly on a : umber
cf aaaaiM. bot I fru».s* w<j oan mak-» out a •■a*"
Si^ralnFt « lthrr onfi without th^ ni>)>e;iraM<-e of th«
«.'lvr."
Mr. Pnrfly Vas not rec*lveJ word from Brook
lyn rcently that >rlv<'s any clew am to w*iere
Js'-av-rs i?.
'"I liav»i no Hpn where hf is at Tir<»sent," said
>Ir, Puniy. "hTit RmreoM that he will V>e rrod'jced
by his lmr<3?nien »t the proper tin-.f."
IMPORTERS DELIVERY BOND.
Important Customs Question Brought Before
| the Supreme Court.
TVfw-hjrspton. >p r >i 24— a writ of certlorari was
jrr^nted hy the Hurrcnie Cnart of the United States
to-day m brinp to ihat court for review tli« ca*f
cf the United St.ii<? Rciinft l->nil i-k<»rhofr and
othf ru. involving tin questifii of the liability of an
Importer on a bond for the return to the collector
' * curtoms ••'■ unezamined 2K<?r<-handise, commonly
ttreifcil the attar's delivery bond. The ca*e
orglnatt-d in X«;tr-Tork and is considered important.
Tho Circuit Court of Appeals for the Second Cir
«.i;it held that the tcovernrueni can recover only the
dan.age* actuaJly proved, •■.although such proof."
the roverniaent eayi» in Its petition, "is practically
'Eibk." Tlia petition further «ay«:
Zf the decision of the Circuit Court of Appeals
-c correct, administration of the custom* ■will he
Kresiily embarrassed. Under it a redelirery bond
affotds no red^«nable protection, .-in™ it is prac
'lcally iTOjK>r-jble r-> show the damage suffered by
the United Smuts when the only adequate evidence
of fraud or error— the package. Itself— has been de
stroyed by tbe importer. Jt would be no longer
pofg:ble with safety to allow importers to witli
£raw w;thout «aaffiauiion tiie bulk of their impor
tations, as has been the praetio© for y«*rs and a*
ihei-tatTite co.nteraplatet.and tb© government would
■rw. obliged either to taJte enormoua rl«ks of being
<I»fr»ud's or to oreet great warehouses for etorlne
xli imported soods pendlns their examination and
» PPraisaL
Tli« j»ra^tic% for many yearc. fully authorized by
law. has been to s»nd to the puJblic stores and reuse
t*» ti» on*- package our of every ten. the
others beinij delivered at once to the consignee, bond
beillfir given liven this entails an enormous amount
of work and If all packages must here
after be «-x£.rr'i«-d. it '.s manifest the result to the
gxiv«-rnme.r.t will be di»LStrou.«. And If examination
of alb *--- tiCT rr.a'ie. then, under the rule la d down
>" the Ciiruit Court of Appeal?, the door to f X .
tenalve frauds v.ill h«> wide open, If an importer
has only to p;,y th» damage vhich the government
♦■an chow after he hap rf>troyed the only ;td«
cii:at«» evidence; th» : tf-rcptatioii to commit fraud will
M 100 strung for universal r«-s«istance
SALE OF A STOCK EXCHANGE SEAT.
Proceeds Can Be Devoted to Payment of a
Bankrupt Finn's Debts.
j CTawMncton. April •*.— Ttoe Supreme Ourt of the
T.'rm,e<l States te-day dismissed the case of Hatch
•* alv " «erkl.am. Involving the question as to
whf-:hf-r tb<» sa> of a sat on the ■■■■-; Stock
Exchange may be enforced In case of the bank
ruptcy of the owners nu-j the proceeds devoted to
tbe liquidation <-? the flrcr.'s dobts. Hatch was a
n<-m!..r ..f the l'!"k«-ra«e firm of Huritfutt. Hatch
& <"'>.. and h«- f<>\:ght to evad»- an «r«l*-r recting
ih>- sale of his j-eat. The case was decided ad
•*'entely to bin by the <"ircuit Court of Apr>eals for
■the, Second Circuit, and Hatch brought it to the
Supreme < ourt <- n ap;»<-al. The opinion of the court
r<:., not Uyond a. •■■nciennih.iiuii of th« manner of
i>:-;neirfr th«- <ac- to ihis court, the usual method
t-eirg by v.iit of certiorart.
MANDATE STAYED IN BENSON CASE.
Xnishlngton, April St.— ln the rase of John a.
15' n. son, who is to ?x» tri^d here on the charpA of
fra.u<luletntly appropriating public lands, the I'nited
Suites Supr«ni»- Court to-day ordered the mandate
to be eta }«•<.! for one w«-ek.
TYPEWRITER SUIT DISMISSED.
Washington. April 24.--In an opinion by CJilef
Jy.Tij:^ YvUfr, th«- Supreme Court of the United
Suites toulay ordered the dismissal of the hill In
tim «»• »>f Wv<-koTf. S^HBisas A Co.. against the
H'mo Seal* Msperry and others, involrinir tl,e
ritflxtjot ttw H"». eesspsssT to ufe the word "JVm-
Ington™ »)' •■) trad** mark en typewriter* manufact
iirr-l by it. The <-or.trov*>rsy frrew out of the trans
*T by 12. BesUastoa ft Boiut to the Howe company
«jiicttxf rs of ty.i- right »•» raanufactnr* the Rem
liqfbn standard lypew-rltcr, and the association of
•ease rf tb^ IVrr!«nKt/>nß with the Howe oompaay.
The purcliaiwr* eought to enjoin the use. of the
r.REi* of Kf-niin«rton. or of even the name "R«>m
£ho." b-.it. th* court held that This petition could
pot ne grariU-d in *-ithei- < -j,*^ thus reversing the
lo^wer court.
I Shirts I
M I are mated to every figure ra
jj& I and every function. They M \
f& I are made on modern g |
g I methods. In colored i ■
|g I Juris the colon stay. J.
■-" Si.so and more § i
% I CLOETT. P TABOO V * CO.. Kg
E l*****— * C1 * t ** — * ***** Cellar*. Jw
AT NUMBER 400 FIFTH AVENUE
OUR OPENING MAY Ist.
Next Monday. May Ist, we will open the most uniquely beauti
ful establishment that ever existed in this country for the sale ot
diamonds, jewels, wedding silver wares, cut glass, hall clocks, bronzes
and bric-a-brac; also for the engraving of wedding announcements and
society stationer)'.
We trust you will honor us with a call.
MERMOD. JACCARD&KING JEWELRYCO.
NEW YORK ST.LOUIS
AGAINST RATE FIXING.
Present Lam Ample, W. D.
Hives Contends.
Washington. April M.-TIM Senate Committee on
Interstate Commerce to-day retimed the hearing
of the railroad rate question. Walker D. Hinea,
formerly of the JxmisvKle and Nashville, Railroad
Company, appeared before tin: committee.
Mr. rllnea discusaed what he termed a prevalent
impression that the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion had no power under the present law because
the law was ineffective, and asserted that this
impression was due largely to declarations by
members of the commission to that effect. He
believed that there now was a substantial control
of rates by the oemnMasiea and that the present
law was very effective. In the course of his state
ment he said:
Th.- plan to give the commission the rate making
power Js a radical departure from the principle of
the present law. It necessarily will operate to de
prive owner* of the railroads of any voice in the
management of all traffic for which the commis
sion may ir.hk» rates, and practically will put
within the absolute power nf the commission the
rirht arbitrarily to interfere with the. ft» .- move
ment of commodities from one locality to another.
Practically th« whole demand for siviuic the com
mission ih'> rat** making power rests on the as
sumption that nt present carriers can charge what,
rates they please, without any power anywhere to
control them. This has l.eon shown to be utterly
erroneous. There is ample power under the pres
ent law to correct every unlawful rate, it )•■;
claimed thnt for ton years the commission exer
cistd with question this rate mat Ing power and
that the results, were beneficial and not injurious
to the carrier*. President Roosevelt assumed this
Ui I*- true in l.is message for 1901, but the fact Is
that continuously from the very outset both the
i.-iiri'rs and the courts disputed the possession of
this power by the commission.
By far the most potent Influence In behalf of the
rate-maUnc power in the almost universal belief
that ihm power is necessary to cure secret rebates.
which have been by all odds the greatest cause of
<jfs«itjst";ix'tloi] ■■■'! railroad management In thia
Country. This is the only specific evil referred in
by the President In hi* iwaagw to Congress laM
irtnter, and the To»-n»end bill has !.••-. spoken of
In tbe press as thi» "anti-rebate bill." Tet neither
the ratr making power nor anything in the Town
send bill has any connection whatever with pre
venting rebates. Rules made by* a commission could
and woull be secretly departed from just as
'•a.-ily as rat* ma.de by the carrier. The prvst-nt
law is ample to stop rebates, and nothing whatever
In the rateMnaaing power will help In that direc
tion.
Much stress is also placed on the commission's
report which showed an Increase of revenue of
$lo.V"oo.'»>> due to advances This report Is grossly
inaccurate and unfair. it Ignores Important reduc
tions In rates, uses incorrect and misleading sta
tistics and makes wholly untrue statements regard
ing traffic condition! l .
la the .iiscussion of the intent of the present law
Senator Oillom. vi.,, niHi!.- the report on which the
law was based, said there was no Intention to
give thf. commission the power to fix rates. No
b«*dy beliffv-ed that power was given to the com
mission. It was necessary at that tim" to cre
ate a body th.it could get dose to the people, find
out what th*-y wanted, and represent them. It
would have been impossible for any individual at
that time to make a fight against a railroad, for he
would be crushed.
•He could not afford to carry on the suits, re
mark«-1 Chairman ElkinF; * > h» couldn't pet the
money."
Mr. Hines explained that one. of the serious re
sults' of allowing a coniml.«fn"n to fix rates would
be that a4l rates so fixed would be. permanent; that
when conditions changed, requiring .•». change of
rates, it would ay impossible to have the change
made, because The commission would be so over
whelmed with cases that it could not consider the
request. Combinations of railroads, In the opinion
of Mr. Hines. had a tendency to decrease rates.
Railroads reached out for business, and th» strug
gle for business reduced rates.
■■Doecn't this lead to rebates aM discrimina
tions?" asked Senator Cullom.
"Xot to rebates, but a reduction of rates," an
swered Mr. Hines.
Before Mr. Hines had finished bis statement the.
committee adjourned until Wednesday, at 11 o'clock.
No session will be \\e\<i to-morrow on account of th«
funeral of Senator Platt, of Connecticut.
MADOO ASKS WHY.
To Investigate Dropping of Moon
shine Case.
I'oiiee. Commissioner McAdoo yesterday ordered
Captain O'Connor, of the Delan station to
investigate the failure of his detectives to prosecute
Morris Flannebaum and his wife, Mary, of No.
11" Suffolk-st.. when they were arraigned Sunday
morning before Magistrate Breen. charged with
selling "moon^Tiine."' whiskey.
Whir, ti.e j.rw'.iers were ai'l'SSted a ti' ir'-ei r'-e fichr,
It is !-:.i.i. took I'i.T'* 1 Max IMrwarta. of "
Buffolk-et., who, i» is saiii. w.is. the principal figure
In it. was allow. 4 *o walk out of court before his
Captain O'Connor will probably make his report
to Commissioner McAdOO to-morro* and some in
teresting developments, it is asserted, may be
looked for. The failure of his officers to mention
anything concerning the many demijohns of whis
key seized In the raid ban somewhat incensed Cap
tain O'Connor.
GRAND JURY PROBING POUCY.
Police Captains and Others Examined in
Kings County.
Policy playing and Its existence In Brooklyn was
the subject before the grand Jury Id Kings County
again yesterday. Among tho witnesses examined
were Frederick J. Croft, who Is said t»< know con
siderable about the game In tho """."tern liistrirt;
Burke, an agent, of theOoddard ,-. and Police
Captains Maude, of the Claaaon titan; T0.i1...
of the Flushlng-ave. station: Hnyes. of the Stale
st, station, and Aloncle, of Newtown.
A trunkful of t»>. : paraphernalia ul tho came,
•whtc.li ran tik*r. iti several raj<i»< In the Eastern
District le^t week, was r-ariie.j i:it'j t!;e grand jury
room. It is stated that District Attorney «1.-irkc f«
after three mere m<-n, suspected of being "higher
up" in the gain'-.
STOCK QUOTATION CASES ARGUED.
"vTastilngton. April 14.— Argument was heard to
day by the Supremo Court of th<» l*mrr,j States
In the oases of th« Board of Trade of Chicago
against the Christie <;rain Company and Klnsey
against the 3naxd of Trado. The cases grow out of
an effort on th« part of the. boiixd to have th.- com
mission houses enjoined from using its continu
ous quotations.
HEARING IN CASE OF ETCHERS.
f>SOM THI TRirr.ND BTREAU.]
Washington, April 21.— Commissioner General
Sargent of the Bureau of Immigration, granted
a hearing to-day to attorneys of th»» American
B=nk Not« Company, who protested against the
deportation of four Hungarian etchers in the em
ploy of that company, who, it la alleged, have
violated the. contract labor law. The attorneys
presented evidence to prove that the foreign work
men were employed because the firm was unable
to eecuro American photographers who understood
a certain secret process need In tho establishment
♦ Vnunlaslorier General Sargent deferred his deci
sion in the case at the request <>t the. hank note
company's counsel, who wished to present ad
ditional facts to substantiate tht-ir contention.
GAAFIELD'S WESTERN TRIP.
Washington, April £4.— James R. Garflald, Com-
Tnlt»ioiM.-r of Corporations, Who is making a per-
Bonal Investigation of the oil Industry, Is not ei
pected to return t<> Washington for at least two
weeks, Jle has finished his work in the Kansas,
Missouri and Indium Territory fields and no* is o«
the way to California to continue h!.s inquiries. Jt
ia expected that he will return t'» this city by Way
of Tex**, stopping In that State long enough to
gather data from that field No intimation 01 the
nature of his findings la obtainable here.
TUNNEL WORK DELAYED BY ROCK.
Th« work In the *!,,;!>-, bore of the tunnel under
th« Hudson River from lith-st., Jersey City, io
Morton-Kt.. Manhattan. t>an bom temporarily /|*.
layed. at rock has been encountered. Th<* obstnic
»ion i^ dot* to m- N>»-.Vork ahor« Just beyond.
the pier of the i rench Steamship Company. Th«
north-: bore ra>i |w« v . ,>nii'l< t- d nn<i tii.- tri.i.
and lighting nre finished. ' ll '*
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUTE. TUESDAY. APRIL 2S. 1906.
CITY BONDS AWARDED.
SMALL BIDS OX $2oJ)00j300.
Controller Grout Disappointed —
Say* Market Is Overloaded.
Controller Grout yesterday opened bids for ©5,
000,000 Of' bonds to meet the expenses of many pro
jected public Improvements. Of this amount H6.000,
000 Is to be used for municipal purposes, {2,000,000
for water supply, $2,500,080 for rapid transit, $;(.'««'.
000 for assessment bonds and $1,080,600 for public li
brarles.
Alr. Grout said lie was disappointed at the bids,
as Dearly all were for small amounts, and there
was only one syndicate bid. from a syndicate com
posed by Harvey Flsk &- Bon, risk & Robinson and
Solomon & Co. The largest Individual premium
received was from J. Howard Cheneymeny, of
River head, who offered PS for one $1,000 bond.
"Tho- mark t is overloaded with city stock." said
th« Controller. "We had three targe stock Bales
within a year, and there are about 04600.000 of the
last issue still In the brokers' hands.
The sale yesterday tvouM probably supply all the
money needed by the city until next year, tho
Controller said. At the last sale of C 6.000,000 cor
porate stock, the average price reached was 10&41.
The tabulations showed that- th« acceptance of
th' syndicate bid for all or none would be a loss
to the city of CSOO, and it was necessary to appor
tion the issue according to the bids received.
Some of the larger allotments wen as follows:
Prte«
Holders. Amount. in-rslio.
Franklin Tri:*t Company $10U,000 Sim. *T
Onandaca. County gavlnea Kanlc 126,000 101.20
Onondim-'i Count:- Savingd Hank I2&.0U0 100.80
Qut-ens County 'IVust Company . l«iti,o<ni 102.40
Tl~* Commojlwealth Trust Company.. 110,000 101.76
Schafer. Brothers 600.000 101.10
11. I>?e .Vhs'.hj- aoo.ooo 111.3 1
H. Le« Anatejr 109.000 101.11
BangerUM Bavlasa i'-^nk 100.000 100.75
Bavlnsa Hank 50,000 !<*» s.i
SauKfrtlfs Savings Rank 50,000 I(*».8B
Spiis^rtion Saving* Hank 50.011U 100.90
Till <"lieiuiial Natlnmtl Bank 500.000 I Oft. 875
Foster <fc I>jun»b«ry '.-.. ..... 101.0880
Foster & Laounsbery 150.000 100.880
Kohter & Lounsberj ISO " 0 lit' 'l'l
rogttr & Lounvbery - - .... 150,1)011 1"" S9l
Ooldmaa; Barha *i i".> I,(NH>,OOO 1011 55*
Rh'-a.l'-s & Richmond ioo.i»m 101.57S
niio:n3<>s «i Rlrhmond . . . lo»,OUO I<<i.ot;»
R1.0a.1.s «.- Richmond lUO.OOtI H«>.7l»U
Ma';k«y *-<■<• fiOO.OOO 101.25
M&ck&y & Co ;,....,. ii»> 101.13
Markay .v <*<• rum,!*" 101.
Marks v- * Co MM), Oi> I i0n.90
Mni-kav .-.- i •■ 500.000 ItX>.sO
liwekmy & <"'> 500,000 1u0.70
\nsl«! & '■ s<io.iiih» tOtt.M
Moffat A; White... .-.().<H«t IOI.IS
Koffat & White 30.0UU 101.113
YiOffnt ft \nutf 50 000 Ml 213
M.'ffut .t Whlto .-.o.iHfi 101.315
M.ftat ,v Whit« 50,000 101.41."
Otto E. t^-hrke. Rosen & Co, r<o,ouo 10l ti
Otto K. Lehrke, Hoseti .t <n> RO.OOo 1"1 41
George A. K.-rnaM X- rs. s*>O.Ooi> 101.51
flmrgf A. Feroald &Od 500.000 101. 2tt
Rocbester/Trusi and Safe Deposit Co. . 50.00U 101.333
Rochester Trust an 4 Sa>f« Tirp'islt
Company 60.000 101.636
Rochester Trust ami £af« l"»?iio?it
Comjiiny .V>,ono 102.01
Rochester Tnwt and Sal Deposit
Company 50.000 102.1S
Harv*>'. FlKk * King. Fißk a Robin-.
tin ana Willia.ni Salomon A< \> 11.370.800 100 413
Total . $21,000,000
FDR THE .VKW-YOJUC Pt'BlilC LIBKART, PAYABLE
NOVEMBER 1. 1954.
B. Opp*nh«l«n»f , $35 •-• $102.5
E. oj>p»-nh<*lir.er 25.000 102.13
Standard Trust Company 100.000 108.5
laaac M Sh*>rrill st\Ooo 101.63
Markov &Co 7»O,50O 101. 6S
Total $1,000,000
ASSESSMENT BONDS. PATABLiE NOVEMBER 1, 1914.
C. P^mhPim $10,000 $100.45
Esf«r *- Lounebery '•'"-• 100.27
Tho Clienii(-al National Kank 1.500.000 100.1
Harvey. Pisk & Sotix. Fi.'k &. RoMn-
P'>n,"and William .Salomon & '.>>.,.. 1 4«-?».9O" I<H>.<Vi
Total $'3,Q00,«J00
Tr.tal amount of hl.l^ rerfive.l $63 800
Average price of forty-nine nn.i iw imir
>-s.r st^k 100 7 '
Ir^... m <» basis 3.47 percent
Avt-rap* lirtro of nine an'l ..ne-half y»;ir
l^.n-ij. l<m.<iM
Income basil 3.49 per cent
( HI LI) LABOR BILL SIGXED
Truant Officers May Enter Factories
and VliVaminc Certificates.
Truant oftirer.* may hereafter enter factories and
other mercantile establishments and examine, the
certificates of registry of the children who are em
ployed, ami any interference with such officers will
i«> a misdemeanor. TSat Is the meaning of the
i 'hlld Labor Committee's '-'•'■ : "- ■■'" Governor Tlig
glut signed yesterday. In scouring the measure.
perhaps the greatest battle of the commit I and
the Truancy Bureau of th ■ Department of Educa
tion lias been won. Under the new law it will at
last be possible to keep children under fourteen In
school.
In his attempt to enforce the truant law, Asso
ciate City Superintendent Clarence !■;. Meleny, of
•epartment of Education, bus met the irreat
g block In 'bi com ts. w hich held that
they did not havr the nutliority to take the Btrln
jent Bteps which he believed necessary. Verj few
were fined for employing young children,
■ 1 .• u!,
■-1 i hem. Thei •• will now b« i
i-ult\' - ; • or In enforcing the
law, be .:.-•■ the truant officers have the power to
■i i oll< ' - \ Idence. A hard fight
out between the firms of this city who
employ - hildren ..n.l ;!:. humanitarian bo
• i thfi lobbies at Albany befon the bill was
sent to the CJov<
CARPKXTEIiS AT PEACE.
Xexc Union Votes to Accept Charter
from Brothi rhood.
Amid ringing rh«er« the long flciit l.ofw^nn ih«
n»-Tr organization " f • irpenters, ih-- Greater New-
Tork Carpenter's L'nion, and th« Brotherhood of
Carpenters w.is ended liist night ai meet-
Ing of the. wv: union In Teutonia Hall, 3d-ave..
between 15th and l^tli Jts Th# new union voted
ept ;i charter from tin Brotherhood of Car
[•enters. Thia was the condition nn<lr-r which the
lockout of the Brotherh 1 men wns to hav<
declared off and v>*-n<iir.x the formal calling of H
oft t);.> master carpenters will begin at once, ii is
believed, to re-employ the locked oul membera of
the Brother!
If the new union had voted against I
aaee of the charter, President hluber, ■ I
Brotherhood would i\ once I
Htrikt "i Brotherhood men on th«! contra
m< tnben •>'■ ■ ■■<■■ Empl ■■ •; - Abbo lation
. Itiea outside of New-York. The stnko had
actually ordered, but th* order « .-i -■ repoinded
pending th( action of this meeting.
THE LOSS OF LIFE IN INDIA.
l. Lhon . iprll -i The IJ< atenant Qover
the Punjab, in tl
r the earthquake fund, said that he hoped
ii hquaki hod nol • ■
15,000, but within the affe ti i area 700 square
with .i iMipulut

,'■ I Not a. m«'<li< but a BJHJ
3 Natural JLuxntivo Wt> *§27
I terforKlnfjgibh bowels. I *i2zs
I Get quick, positive re- \(^-,
KM lief i>y iuU<".r half a BH
„;'■ j glass on arising;. '
J iiuuyuui .Idiiou Ijggj
mmgmmMW
l^fftm;^<frnt
r/ffi" WANAMAKER STORE ANNOUNCES
The Greatest Sale
Of USLD PIANOS
£Wr Presented to the Public
ABOUT a hundred and seventy-five instruments — Pianos and Angelas Piano Players — have accumulated in our war-room^. *trie
our last offering in January. All bate come to us in the natural (mm ot Hkc regular transactions of this £rr»t piano buMnww.
Most of thr instruments have been taken in exchange, from purchasers of our new pianos. Many other splendid ofFerin-s ar»
pianos that have been out on rental, and which are now marked at concessions that thrifty people will he glad to profit by — for thr
instruments cannot be told from absolutely new piano*. In this group there are some fiiu- (hickerins. Vase and Kurtzmnnn phno*,
that scarcely show a mark of use. Yet there is a fine sum to be saved on each.
The Sale will occupy special space all over the Fifth Floor. It is the largest and fin. collection of Pianos ever offered here
or elsewhere under-price.
NOT ONLY ARE SAVINGS GREAT
BUT TERMS ARE AS EASY AS DESIRED
The remarkable list follows. Come early, f« thr selling is always rapid on th- ■-■• » \tr.-tonlin.-iry o«
Mason & Hamlin Upright Pianos
1 Mason & Hamlin Upright Piano was $-!<»». now $21."
1 Mason ft Hamlin Upright Piano was S4'X>. now S"_ M .».j
1 Mason ft Hamlin Upright Piano was ssso, now $423
Kurtzmann Upright Pianos
1 Kurtsmann Upright Piano reduced to s^«»>
It Kurtzmann Upright Pianos reduced to $225 each
1 Kurtzmann Upright Piano reduced to $2fC>
J. C. Campbell Upright Pianos
» J. C. Campbell Upright Pianos were $lIM>. dm fl4s each
1 J. C. Campbell Upright Piano was $21<>. now $173
F. Doll Upright Pianos
7 F. Doll Upright Pianos were Sl^- r '. now $140 each
Merrill Upright Pianos
1 Merrill Upright Piano, was $255, now s-_-!<v
1 Merrill Upright Piano, was $2W>. now .S-j-«».
1 Merrill Upright Piano, was .*•_'.">(>. now $22%
Autopianos
T. Kohler & Campbell Autopianoe reduced from .<IS."» to >.:sr, each.
Angelas Pianos
4 Angelus Pianos, reduced from $625 to .S.">f<."> each.
Grand Pianos
1 Hallet A Davis Concert Grand Piano, was Sn.V>. now $00.
"_' Chickerlng A Sons Grand Pianos, were $!<»»>•> each, now $!"•">
each.
1 Steinway & Sons Concert Grand Piano, was $1000, now $175.
1 Weber Baby Grand Piano, was $700. now $225.
1 Mason A Hamlin Concert Grand Piano, was *!«»». now $2~r».
1 Chickerlng & Sons Parlor Grand Piano, was $800, now $20."».
1 Chickering & Suns Grand Piano, was $"."«*►. now >4.v».
1 Chlckertng .1- Sons Grand Piano, was $600. now $."><>.
•1 Chickering & Sons Grand Pianos, were $o."W> each, now $-"0."
each.
1 Chickering & Sons Grand Piano was >*■».-.<>, now ?4v»*>.
1 Chickerlng X- Sons Grand Piano, was $830, now S«V>o.
1 Chlckerins; A Sons Grand Piano, was $800, now $Vj7.\
1 Chickering &- Sons Grand Piano, was S.sm. now $07.%.
'.'• Chickering A Sons Grand Pianos, were $J»2."» <-ach. now .?72.'»
each.
1 Sohmer Grand Piano, was $7.». now $4"><).
Angelus Piano Players
About twenty Angelus Piano Players In oak. walnut, rosewood,
mahogany and ebony — reduced from ?2.V> each to $123 each.
1 Angelus, rosewood, reduced from $2-V> to $t4"».
1 Angelus. ebony, reduced from .*'_'.">»» to $100.
2 Angelus, one mahogany and one walnut, reduced from $2.»
each to $200 each.
5 A'igr.-iii?. mahogany, reduced from $275 to $105.
1 Angelus, walnut, reduced from $275 to $11>5.
1 Angelus, mahogany, reduced from $275 to $25«>.
1 Angflus, rosewood, reduced from $275 to $105.
1 Angelus, ebony, reduced from ?27.~ to $105.
1 Angelus, mahogany, reduced from ?250 to $115.
Miscellaneous Upright Pianos
1 Ward Upright Piano, was $250. now $50.
1 Collard & Collard Upright Piano, was $301 >. now $65.
1 Dumhart Upright Piano, was $-■_'•">. now **.*>
1 Lynch & Com ten Upright Piano, was $25(». now *!>.".
I Wolf T'pright Piano, was 5250. now $05.
1 Gould Upright Piano, was -5250, now $110.
1 Gordon Upright Piano, was $2>M>, now $ ISO.
1 Stone Upright Piano, was $225. now $115.
1 Brainard Upright Piano, was $275, now $115.
1 Kelso Upright Piano, was $100, now $120.
1 Stuyvesant Piano Co, Upright, was $-.">•►. now $ISOt
1 Emerson Uptight Piano, was 1275, now $1.V..
1 Krakauer Upright Piano, was .<."'..%(>. now .51.';."..
1 Mathushek Upright Piano, was $.'«*>, now $135.
1 Hafiln Upright Piano, was $225, now $135.
l House A Davis Upright Piano, was £UXVnotr $140.
1 P.-ek &■ Sons Upright Piano, was 20>0. now $145.
*?0 -^ "*Jy tj#
Splendid Irish Linen Shirts for $1
YOl will find that they cost a great deal more .it other stores.
for we secured the concession thai enaUea us to sell these
Shirts ;it ipl, because we gave Ihe factory an order tor six thou
sand <>!' them.
Every man admire* the cool and refined appearance o€ the linen
colored Shirts, and these are as serviceable as they are comfortable.
The linen is an excellent quality, in .> rich, natural linen color. The
shirts are made over a full, comfortable good -fitting model, and have
detached cuffs. They are better value at a dollar than many shirt
bargains sold at half-price. Splc-span-new, handsomely laundered
1111 regular sizes. 31 each. „y a ,, xim!1.,,,,x im!1 .,,,,
The Unceasing Arrival
Of Women s Smart SUITS
EVERY day is distinctly a new day, for every day's arrivals
arc merely transient. They depart quickly and still newer
styles follow them at once.
Thai is partly why here is always a brand-new stock entirely »ip
to the latest decrees. Why interest never flags. Why these suits are
Individual.
The reasons for their superior quality and lower prices — but that's
another story.
Suits of homespun, heather mixtures. an-.a <lo»h. hnm»<>pijn an.l »><!i'-nn» at
rainproof worsteds, Cheviot nml mohair, >»'> to am a suif
at «iS to S^r, a«,,it. ... rroiorted and domestlr Suhi of votl.
Suit? if s-ti ip^.i homespun, at »2T.80>« e.>n»r.n». chevked matertala and broach
suit. 'loth, in black ant] (;i-i<«; !>iia!»* a: *s<»
Suit? ..f plain ar"l checked r'attanm to -* 1 < T» .
cloth, homespun, *<-rze. .lrsi> d>t<- an-J - ■"-■■.
vnilp. ■.. *.!.» and i■; ■■ a »»li. In a " lh - «'""' f8 * hsc " !> -
SmHh of voile, checked materials. Tai] - ' Srcorni floor. Broadway.
Some Price-Changes
On Spring MILLINERY
WE have hnd the greatest Easter business in Trimmed Mill
inery that this store ever knew. Yesterday, in looking
over the stocks we found that the large selling had left its marks
on quite a number of. the bats. Some nrp a hit soileil or mussed from
the handling necessary during this busy season. Of course, the dam
age done would scarcely be noticeable except by export examiners,
but it is sufficient t<> make us close out the hats, and t<» make amend*
to you have taken $•_• to Sim from their former fair price*
Included are .1 number of Part* Hats, as well as many of the finest
pieces from our own workroom*. At! grades are Included, down to
the hats that were formerly $10.
Millinery Scions. Second floor. Tenth str«"»t.
Chambray Ginghams
At Be, worth I2y>c
WK have ready today forty-two thousand yards of staple
Chambray Ginghams thai sell regularly at i-j'-.c. to
offer at Si a yard. This quantity represents the null's surplus
for tin- Heaaon! and wus counted no small thai the makers were willing
to offer this very radical concession, to close them oul .|in.-k!>
These t*huinl Ginghams -■" through n speylal launder ing
pro'ccsH atu-r tho ifooda ar« woven, in.. l 1..-I'..r. they it.- In ■i>u,-,i. in
order to remove all ih« excess colqrltiK- This makes the colors unuttil
all\ last and positive. They will remain bright and clear much longer
than the chambraya <>f other manufacture.
Mi. re than lii.if the lot Is In the most wanted blue «had.-s. light,
medium and dark. The other colon mi- tan, Hicht gruy and
champagne.
ml 32 Inchea wide, 8c lead of ICtjC. Fourth »v*nu*.
JOHN WANAMAKLIL
Formerly A. T. .Stewart & Co.. Broadway. Fourth Aye.. Ninth inJ Tenth Streets
.Store Closes at
3.30 o'clock
Miscellaneous Upright Pianos
1 Bradbury Upright Piano, was 9SUk now Sl4".
I Weser Uprktht Piano, was $225* now .<H.".
1 Bst«r* Tprlght fi;. : o. was *?<»»> now SI".
1 Bradbury Uprtghi Piano, was SJi now .<l. "■."».
I Hail Bros, upright piano, was $3fX>, BOW $1"".
1 Haines Pros, uprisht piano, was SF33O. now Sl>».
1 Sable & Co.. upright piano, was $L' 7"». nOfl 81**)(
1 Phoninger upright piano, warn $'.V*K now SIX.".
1 Hasleton upright piano, was SsJ.'iO. now >'■
1 T^indeman & Sotis upright plnno. ... v.^'\ ? '7\
1 Halnes Bros. upright Piano. ~n« S4f»«» now SKC.
1 Weber uprljjht piano, was slii>i>. now SIKx
1 Peas»> upright piano, as >>•'•• *>. now *!!••"■
1 Emerson upright piano, was 527."», now SlO.l.
1 Behnlng upright piano, was .■?.''.'••►. now SI {•►.
1 Hale & Co. upright piano, w.is S"_'."^>. row f\?Ji,
1 Unities upright piano, was S4«s»>. nt>w Sl»'.U.
1 Chlckerinj upright piatio. w:<s *47.~», now sit;.".
Checkering & Sons Upright Pianos
1 CThlckerlng 4- Sons upright piano, was S4."iA\ jiotv >Z'Z">.
1 Chlekerlng *■ Bons upright piano, was S-J.">«>, rn*\- fZT**.
1 Chlckering & Sens upright piano, was now S-jfi."..
1 Chlckering a- Sons upright piano, was *';•"•>. now •-':_;.-..
1 Chick* & Son? upright piano, was £i'J>'>\ now JstX
:: <*hick»rins: & Sons upright pianos, vfrc st-J ."•< » each, now $39."
• ft.-h.
1 Chickering &■ Sons upright pii.no. w.->s *."i«>«> now SI"J>.
_' Chick* & Sons upright pianos, w^re S."rf»«> «\-><-h, no-v 3U"J"
each.
"_' Checkering & Sons upright pianos, were S"u» o^* h. now <*7"<
each.
Vose & Sons Upright Pianos
1 v .<-> A firm* upright piano, -<l!«iri.
1 Vosm> & Sons uprijc'nt p!;-Tio. <:>•■■•
"J Vose & Sons upright pianos, $325 each.
1 Voce & Son* upright piano. .<::."^»
Square Pianos
1 Lankota & Marshall S.n:nr» Piano. *7>p K."U>. r.*»^ ; -\
1 Ihtoena; & Nowesen Sqnare I'iano. va* KITtfH no^i S2"».
I S'htjetz .v. I ■: lollf Square Pian... was *•_••>». n->^ .<■_'."..
1 l.u'lk-- Square Piano, was S"J.">«>. noiv J^ja
I B.'i'li. >♦ Sons S.iua'-- Ptono^ w«a SJ"» (> . now >-*0l
1 Barnes Square Piano, was ?»'J"'*. now •*'*•'>.
1 Gordon Square Pfano, was s^U>. now >:u>.
t Gaoler Square Piano, was $■..^•l nn'v .*-*:•».
1 Behnius; Square Pinno. was KtIMJ now S-W
1 Marshal] & Slit tauer Square Pi;<n<>. «-^s ?"_""A now "* ¥^.
1 Callenberg & Vatiple Square Piano, was x.".t«> now >7s\.
1 Horace Waters Square Piano, was S"J.V». rr»i\
1 Hoffman »V Cot Square Piano, wul^Sli vr>y\ $7*X
1 Miller & Co Square Piano, was S'M**. now «rt\
1 StoddaH Square Piano, was «:'.•••. ■■■■ «2»>.
1 KruJf Square Piano* was *^*_T». now »■"'•"■
1 ITaines Bros. Square Piano, was S-W*. now W3
1 Hainea Square Piano, was $: :« » ». now $*U>.
1 Stefnway & Sons Sfiuare Piano, was JoOO . now JII3L
1 Bradbury Square Piano, was S."^*. now S"».
1 Oabler Square Piano, was .<:■:."■•• now s.V..
1 United Piano Co. Square Piano, was £!50! hott fBX
1 Chickering .< Son? Square Piano, was .<."rfM>. now 57"».
1 Halnes Bros, tare piano, was $Xb>, now $6t)l
1 Smith & Barn*-n square- piano, was .<::•"•►. now Mi.
1 Weber square piano, was .*4'W>. now ST.".
1 Albrecht square piano, was $3DQt now -ST."'.
1 GroTestelQ & Full square piano, was S'J.W. row ?^v.
1 Weber square piano, was £.".."0. ivnv .<'.•.".
1 Chickerlnsj & Sons square piano, was $~tiC*. rtotr Si>».
1 Raven & Bacon Square Piano, was f2T>t>. now fW>
1 Weber Square- Piano, was •<•♦<•'>. mow ->!<«>.
1 Bauer Square Piano, was •-" v now *7-"..
1 Peek & Sons Square Phino. was $£56t norf ?7^>.
1 Weber Square Piano, was .*4'»<>, m>« S7<>.
1 Stelnway & Sons Square piano, was s."^ 1 ". now SJWt
- Ctifrkerlng & Sons Square Pianos, were STa*>. now .*125 arfc
1 H. F. Mill, Square Piano, was Sr'.r.o. now SS«>.
1 Benjamin Square Piano, was .S"J."^». now S7<>.
Fifth Boor.
CHINA and GLASS
For Summer Cottages
WE have built tin our stocks for this season with full -«w?
edge of the requirement* of the thousands •>!' Surnmrr
homes that are being furnished. In gathering the wares we kept
in mind the two facts that designs and decorations nn.'«t he refined
and artistic, and that prices must lw distinctly lower than for the
furnishings of the city home.
It is remarkable what effective wares have been produced and
assembled here under the direction of ibis guiding thought. Th'
items that follow suggest sorts that are most tempting, and thry
also indicate some very unusual vslnes secured for the benefit o;
those who arc now furnishing Summer homes.
DINNER M.IS , PRESSED GIASJ TABIMVARE
At $7.30 American Porcelain ' The assortment Includes every-
Dinner Sets .if imi pieces. In i thing needed for the table in th-»
underglaze decoration: suitable \ form of glassware.* at a saving or
for twelve persons. This is an one-third:
open stock pattern and pieces ; Ctorered Butter r>i«<h<>». •
can be bad at any time. j each.
-„„ , , _._ , t\>ve:vd Susar FinwN. 20c «MCh.
At $10. rsg.ilarly $18— Amerl* Bowls 7-in.h 1»V each ■ s. ch
ran Porcelain Dinner of lih» ; ].» ( . a( . n .
Pieces, with soup tureen and ■ "prnjervji Dlshesi ».- ea.-h
Ihr, - large platters: s»v^ral ttne j T.i,ik:ird .Ii: K s. XV ea, v.
floral designs all pie. ea gilt. Jngs half-gallOTi. U-V , a . h.
At $15. regularly $22 50 Kn«- ■ N-"n Horders, K^.rarlt
linn Porcelain Dinner sets of 11. i S* p< J! i w'-hw '- h - !u " 1(il " s • '»
pieces iv blue untlerglaze de,-o- : J11!J 11 !" 11 * I *^ '- >r ■ flo;5 ' >n -
ration: soup tureenfand three «Toblets. ,Soc a down,
large platters. 1 hampagne tltasses. .r a
At $20. regularly ?30 - «'h;»s. »'laret I ;iass.es. Ti4»r a .i.>7.<»n
Field tlavilant] «5. D. a Dinner Pmger ßowls. Sl."i» a da*+n.
Sets of U't» pieces, with soup tv- (bustard Cups, TtKa duzen.
reen and three large platters. In Salt and Pepper Shak-rs. V
pink floral spray decoration; all i each.
bandies gilt. THIN -BLOWN <VATII
At $33. regularly $50 Pouyat J TIMfII.F.RS
French China Seta or 11 pieces.
with soup tureen and four h»rg« In R larK> ' vari-ty .-f n«ir rut
platters; pink rose decoration t»rm» -u V a dozen. pilarlj *1.
and all pieces heavily goM-sttp- JAR.DIMEK.r.S mi PEDESTALS
pled
TOILIT SETS We ar< * »h»*lnk a large line nf
—. , , , i Jardir.leres». and Jardlnivm with
The sots mentioned below are ; lv ,,, lKta , s H , , xtr^, Hv moderate
all verj suitable f«i cottage or : ,
hotel us*. prices:
■ Vafottca Jwrdittterfx, in solid
At $2.50. worth $3.50— Sey^n- t an ,i blended colorlßgs, o»>c. •>."«■.
piece Toilet Bets, including an Isc. *1.
uncovered stop Jar. in under- rtOfiianvurt J'trdinierc*. !n
I,'lazc decorations. rUh flonl| , iocorat : on .H j.ainte 1 »>n
At $3.45. worth $S— Eleven- dark Mended grounda, under
plece Toilet Beta, Including 11>V - Claxe, ."(V, Cue, $1, $"J. .v">.
er»*d slop j;-r. in underglaze dec©- Parrtlaim Jardiaitrrn, in (Tow
rations. i,; U e d^corution. fl.Z**. *U.T.".
At $5.50. worth $3-Kl.x.-n- >:t."H>. ?.\
piece Toilet S.-i^. Including coy- Ut* joint' Jttrdiuinr* .:./,' !'<■•-
r»-it »lt»p jar. in 'tmlerfjliiJCc i.n/;:/.v, >!i em!'<>s«ed ii"» <>:\;i ions:
ttuwer 1 1 t>nttk>ns »nU gold-Stlp- s.-lid and '-.Irr.d.d olorinps;
pud. vj.:.-. s». .<:>:••». .<•;.."•», s:». si:\.:>->
At $9. worth $12 -Twelve-piece to *_>O.
Toilet Sets, Including covered Royal />'<>.•..) Jitnfiaiert* •/«</
slop Jar. in Rower decorations, j Pttirstah, in h»w tinted and
and ill pieces heavily gold- j floral decorations, $17..">0. $-"J.">o.
truceti. I y_*T.r>«». Basement.
jk %***&■ fine

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