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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 25, 1905, Image 5

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fitgw* with Baccalcaireate To-day?
Many Alumni Expected.
5(^Ht~&. Conn., Jur.e 24 (Speclall.?Dis
^jnguished guesta are to be rrescr.t et the Yale
ectrmencement, w'hlch beg'.-.s tr-morrow, with
president Arthur T. Hadley's annual bac
^iaureats address ln Battell ChapeL Sir Ed
?r*rd Elg?r. th* English composer. 5s here to
receive a degr*? of Doctor of Music on Wednes?
day. Among the other prominent people will
be Secatary and Mrs. Taft.
Th? attendanee of graduat*? this year prom
fcea to be unusually large. The chance of see
j3^ the Tals baseball team win the annual
oonanenceinent game with Harvard, which has
tmxz der-'ed to Yale recently, w'.ll bring a large
bu?.ber of young Yale men from New-Tork.
gafi tbe newly arranged general re-jnlon nt ?
n>e*'!al clnner cf ail the "unatLached" graJ
uatas who do not have their own class reunlons
w*_ attract many more. The earliest class
that expecta io have a reunion will be '50.
?Tha class of *02 will hold its triennlai. that of
?09 !t& fexer.nial. '95 its decennial, '90 its
.u_*ecermi8i. and 'SO Its twenty-fiftb r^r.:
versary. Classes back of '80 will hold numer
ffOB reunlons on the occasion of another ten
raars being added to their record. In tho
fhe-neli Scientiflo School Interest is high for
j?iilmr as lt ls this year in the Yale Law
gcbooL The graduates who come back will
_ati Old South Middle, the flrst structure on
tie Yale campus. undergolng extensive repairs
onder the direction of Grosvenor Atterbury,
?e architect of New-York City. Last year at
tbis time the graduates of Yale saved. this hls
toric building from demolltlon by raislng the
fjfj.000 asked for Its renovation. This spring
the work has been pushed, so that next autumn
the famous old building will be entirely rebuilt
_i a dormitory on the lines of the originai
grmcture. and renamed Connectlcut Hall. The
originai building was so named in return for
the priviiege granted by this State to raise
money by lottery with which to build it_
Soon after commencement at least three im?
portant new building starts will be made. Old
Durfee Hall, on the college campus, will be
renovated at a cost of $30,000. It is planned to
"begin work on the new University Library,
which ls eventually to take the place of the
present Chittenden Library and the old library.
In Sheff, a new Vanderbllt dormitory will be
Bt&rted, the gift of Frederick W. Vanderbilt, of
New-York City.
Yale's commencement really began on Friday
last with the delivery of the Townsend prize
eratlons ln Eattell Chapel in competitlon for the
De Forest prize medal given each year to the
senior who in competltion writes and delivers
the best essay. As told in to-day's Tribune, the
prize was won by John C. Slade, of Kellogs
ville. N. Y. To-morrow will come the bacca
laareate, to be delivered by President Hadley
ln Battell Chapel. At 5 o'clock to-morrow after?
noon Professor Harry Benjamin Jepson. the
Yale Unive:r/:ty organist, will give a public
concert on the Newberry organ in Woolsey Hall.
In the evening the annual meeting of the Yale
Foreign Mission Society will be held in Dwight
Monday will be class day for both the under
graduate departments. The Sheffleld Scientific
School will hold Its class day In the morning
aad the academic senior class at 2 p. ra. At
the latter meeting. whlch will be cn the college
campus ln the usual inclosure. the class oration,
poem and history will be read. followed by the
plant ing of the c.ass ivy ar.d the annual parade
cf the graduatmg class to the homes of the
president and popular professora. At noon Mon?
day the Yale Law School will hold its annual
cirlner in Headrie Hall. and at 2:90 the anni
versar- exercises wiil come. at which Secretary
William H. Taft will deliver an address to the
gmdnatlrnr lawyem. At 5 o'clock will follow
rhe ahnual address before the Yale Medical
School. with announcement of prizes for the
vear, the address thla year being by Dr. Abra?
ham JacobL This address will be given in Col?
lege Street Hall.
On Tuesday. alumni day, at 10 a. m. the
alumni will meet ln Alumni Hall. where an ad?
dress wiil be made by President Hadley. The
afternoon will be given up to the annual Yale
Harvard commencement baseball game. In the
evening tbere will be a dinner of the new class
of "1452." to consist of all alumni who are in
New-Kaven out of their regular reunion year, at
which there will be speeches by distinguished
aHLSta, am ng them Secretary Taft and Sir Ed
ward Elsrar.
Wednesday wiil be commencement day proper.
The Class Secretaries' Association meets at 9:30
e. ?.. to transact official business, and at 10
s'dock tne usual procession of guests, recipients
nf honorary degrees, faculty and corporation
members, graduating classes of all the depart?
ments and alumni will form on the college
campus and march to Woolsey Hall, where the
commencement exercises, grantlng of honorary
and usual degrees, will take place. A full or
chestra will conduct the music at these exer?
cises. besides a students* chorus, which is to
ting Sir Edward Elgar's chorus from "Light and
Life." Professor Jepson will preside, as usual, at
the organ, and Professor Parker will conduct the
orchestra. This year Dr. Hadley will wear for
tbe first time the ornamental and Jewelled pen
dant which Professor Sanford. in addition to the
mace. has now presented to the university. Im
mediatelv after the commencement there will
come the* usual alumni dinner in the dining hall.
st which bo?te two thousand Yale men will be
present. There President Hadley will raakj 10
jear's anrouncements and recipients of degrees
will sneak. With the president's reception for
gmdnatew in Memorial Hall from 9 until 11
o'clock that evening. the week at Yale will end.
Manv of the alumni will stay over to attend the
Yale-Harvard boat race on the Thames on
New-Haven. Conn.. June 24.?There has been
aubmltted to the president and corporation of
Tale University by the faculty of one of the de?
partments a propositlon looking to consultation
with tne Yale department faculties hereafter on
the matter of selecting and bestowlng of the
university's honorary degrees. The corporation.
has referred the case to the university coun?
cil. whirh. ln turn. has left lt to a committee
of its owp. The object of the movement is that
each department hereafter shall not only have
lnfluence in the method of choosing tbe degrees,
but also that each degree shall be subject to
fuller Investlgation than hitherto. Complaint
fcas been made in vears past that the honorary
degrees have been bestowed after lnsufficient m
flliiry by the committee of the corporation.
whlch. under existing conditions. has largeiy
had charge of the matter.
New-Haven. Conn.. June 24.? Announcement
of honors ln the Divinity School in Yale was
made to-day and included the following: Fogg
Sf-holarships from the class of "06, Marlon L.
Burton, of Xinneapolls; Donald J. Cowling, of
Scottdaie, Penn.. and Lucius C. Porter. of Be
lolt, ?**"?.; Allis scholarshipp from class of '06.
Charles L. Hill. or Falrfield. Conn.; Oscar E.
Maurer. of BelolL Wls.; Wilfrti A. Row.ell. of
HUisborcugh. Wls. From the class of '07. Hugh
E. Brown. of Fayton. Wash.; Ernest H.
Haigh. of Devll's Lake, N. B.. and Karl O.
ffhompson. of Springfield. Mass. The C. v* yllys
Betts prize ln Yale College has been awarded to
Frederick 1_ Noyes. of Norwich. Conn.
mmmmM -
?^blcago. June 34.?Charges of fraud and eon
?plracy on the part of officers of the Ohio Con?
solldated Oll Company are made in the Superior
Court here by Francls A. Harper. a stockholder.
who declaree money belonging to the company has
been iUegally ussd by the officers and prcrrioters
of the corporation. A recelver ls asked for the
company by tbe complalnant, who declarea that
the officials hold efficee ln other oll companies
whlch bave conflictlng interests. and it is impos
sible to manage the business with fairnc-ss to the
Mllwaukee, June 24.?A schedule was filed with
tbe referee ln bankrurtcy to-day showing the lla
wnet?i of the National Electrie Company, of this
?tty, to be SUfiS.-1; aaaeta, $3^00.000. Of the Ua
*oUrtlea. CJ?Ot? ia secured. This le ihe company
1 v ? w pv-^. ? a Bigelow had large holdings
ab6 v.: ":. ?.-? *:xto the hands of a recelver aev
?ra. w?e<_ ago.
One of the Projects for Which the
Institute Is Seeking Funds.
An appeal for funds with whlch to erect a
permanent home ls the keynote of the elghth
annual report of the People's Institute, made
public yesterday by Charles Sprague Smith, the
managlng director. The various experlments
undertaken by the Institute in the last few
years?the People's Church, a School of Prac
tlcal Social Science. a series of general lectures
on literature. the Forum of the institute, which
looks after matters of public Interest, and the
People's Institute Club?all have been developed
durlng the year and put on a flrm basis.
After reviewing the work done in the realm
of the theatre. the report states that the insti?
tute is conslderlng offers for a six weeks season
of Shakespearian plays at popular prices. An?
other proposltlon is the formation of a stock
company to give, under the direction of the In?
stitute. plays of an educational and worthy
character, Mr. Smith writes:
It is cl ear that. given a sufflcient financial
backing?and it need not be large?tbe day of the
opening of the People's Theatre we have in
mind, wjiich shall provide worthy dramatic
stlmulus and pleasure for the people and the
public schools. is not long dlstant. The Influence
such a theatre would have ln settlng a stand
ard. not merely artistlc, but also ethical, is a
matter meriting serious consideration. I be?
lieve its success even as a financial venture
would be assured from the outseL
Since the last report the People's Institute
Club has taken new quarters at No. 31S East
15th-s_, looking out on Stuyvesant Souar . Tha
club occupies three floors ln the buiiding. Mr.
Smlth declares that the intimacy of the sexes at
the club has in many instances led to Its nat?
ural and much to be desired re. ult?engagement
and marriage. The club now has a membership
of 32. . of whom one-third are women. The
club has been put on a self supportlng basis and
work for the children of the Stuyvesant Square
district has been taken up. The People's Church,
which meets on Sunday evening ln Cooper Union,
is attractin . larger congregations continually
and is receiving the support of clergymen of
all denominations.
Under the auspices of the People's Forum a
number of mass meetings were held, protesting
agalnst certain legislatlon. A mass meeting,
whlch was about to be held for the purpose of
conveying to Mayor Weaver and the citizens
of Philadelphia a message of sympathy and
cheer was made unnecessary by the yielding
of the Philadelphia ring. '
Debs Changes His Mind in Favor of
Socialist L^abor Party.
In great glee and full of the idea of conquer
Ing the American Federation of Labor, a dele
gatlon of ten members of the Socialist
Labor party, headed by Professor Daniel De
Leon, founder of the party. left New-York for
Chicago yesterday to attend the convention be?
glnning in Chicago on Tuesday to organize per
maaently th- Industrial T'nion. The Industrlal
Unlon was organlzed by the socialists as a rival
to the American Federation of Labor on the
ground that the latter is an antlquated concern
and should make way for an up to date organiza?
The delegatkm was particularly pleased at
Eugene V. Debs, founder of the Social Derao
cratlc party. for throwing himself into the new
movement. as Debs has on several occaslons
officiaily indorsed the trade unionism of the
American Federation of Labor.
During las-t week the executlve committee of
the men behind the rew movement got very
busy ar.d enlarged the orlginal plan. lt issued
a manifestn yesterday addressed to "the work
ers of the world,"' contending that the
time was ripe for forming a world-wide Federa
tion of "Labor. with the Industrial T'nion as a
starter. Accompanying the manifesto is an im
pressive looking circular chart with dlvisions
ciassifving 500 trades to be reorganized into the
following departments: Buiiding, transporta
tion, manufactures, public service, distrlbution,
food stuffs. agriculture and mining.
Charles M. Chase, of the executlve committee
of the De Leonite party, said yesterday that
many Social Democrats are enthusiastio over
the movement.
"Like Mr. Debs." he said, "they have. without
necessarily changing their party affiliations.
come to the concluslon that the old style of
trade unionism is played out."
The New-York headquarters of the American
Federatlon of Labor are in charge of Herman
Robinson, financial secretary of the American
Federation of Labor, who is not a Socialist. Mr.
Robinson said yesterday that Eugene V. Debs
had been inconsistent all the way through in
going into the new movement.
"I cannot acvount for his action," he said.
"He has gone on record over and over again as
indorsing the trade unionism of the American
Federation of Labor."
Police Order Board from Fire Escape
?Boy Falls Through.
When Mrs. Costa. who iives at Xo. 91 Baxter-st.,
on the fourth floor, was ordered by the pollce to
r.move the boards covering the opening in the fire
escape, pl;-ced there to prevent her four-ye_r-old
bov. Johnny. falling through, she obeyed. To-day
Johnny is ln the Hudson Street Hospital with a
fractured skull. and the hospital physicians say he
has but a few hours to live.
it had been the custom of the mother to put her
little boy out on tbe fire escape to play while she
did the morning's housework. After being jcom
nelled to remove the boards which made the fire
e-cape safe for the little feUow. but which violated
the law. she kept bim inside the house. but yester
dav he eluded her vigil.ir.ee and climbed out of tbe
window to his old playground. ??,,?_
The mother missed him. and ran to the window.
On the sidewalk below Patrolni.^n Hawe. of the
Eltzabeth-st. station. was just picking up the lad,
Jacksonville Has a Record of 2:12? Birds
to W_.eel and Saddle.
An exhibitlon of ostrich drhing will be given at
Dreamland to-day by W. W. Ford. who represents
the ostrich farm of Jacksonville. Fla. Mr. Ford
has sex-enteen blrds at Dreaml3nd. Two of these
ostriches have been "broken." one for riding and
tC^ ..-cr for flrivhur. Jacksonville. the ostrich
tbat Mr. Ford will drive. has a record of 2:1_, made
,,., ? ... . oint iire.ze track. at Phila
delDbla Th- ostrich ra<-ed against a horse with a
record of _:"7. Within the last rear Jacksonvili.
has been raced at C__-_age. Ohio: Grrenui). 111.;
Kendallville. Ind.; Imlay City, Mich.; "Irenton.
Tenn. ,and Radford. Va.
The ostri.i ls drlven to a four wheeled speed
wagon with pnettmatic tires. The harness used
co-rsl^ts of a halter. without bit. the reins snap
nlns: "lnto a ring on each side of the beak; regular
treast collar. saddle. surcingle. glrth used as u
b-nd and crupper ar.d trades. which run from the
collar to the crossbar. The weight of the driver
and wagon is two hundred pounds. Jacksonville's
stride in racing is fifteen feet.
Jacksonville ls an unusually flne speclmen. His
height is fifteen feet. He has feathers of supenor
auaiity with twenty-four long white plum^s in
tach wing whlch measure from twenty to thirty
Inches ln length and from eight to ten Inches iu
Seventeen-year-old William M. Smlth, of No. 39
Walnut-st., Corona, who shot Olive Olsen. the
daughter of a Swedish minister, in her home, in
Coror.a. last January. was sent to the Elmira
Reformatory to serve an mdeterminate sentence
hv County Judge Humphries yesterday. The boy
___ nleaded guiltv to assault in the second de
?__ The boy had annoyed Miss Olsen with his
STtentlor.s. and shot her in a flt of Jealous rage.
Ti_ ciri was in a New-York hospital for some
tli_" . but has now fttU. rt-cover-d.
Dennis Driscoll. of No. _S East 24th-st.. accused
of robbibng Congressman Henry M. Goldfogle of a
$1,300 watch and fob, was held by Mngistrate Wahie,
in tbe Tombs court yesterday, in $3,000 ball for the
rrand Jury. Driscoll could not furnlsh ball. Mr.
Goldfogle says he had been robbbed of the sarae
watch once before. He got it back, by paying a
reward of $1,000.
Children''s Summer Requisites.
We Study children's needs. It is our constant
aim to provide the best values in every line for which
reliable goods can be obtained, bearing in mind cor
rectness of style and wearing qualities. We invite
your attention to our
Children's Dresses of light blue and white, navy and
white, and red and whiie striped galatea; 2, 3 & 4 yrs.. $1.85
Wash Suits of black and white check, Eton collar, red
leather belt, silk tie, detachablo pique collar; ?2 ~_
2, 3 &4yrs. V*5 ?-*,">
Russian Blouse Suits, fine twilied white pique; &? __
2. 3 & 4 yrs. $2 5?
Bovs' Eton Collar Russian Blouse Suits of red and
white and blue and white striped galatea; 3 to 8 yrs- $3-75
Boys' Eton Collar Sailor Suits ot plain, and blue $ -q
and white stripe seersucker; 5 to 10 yrs.;. V\> ?
Bovs' Eton Collar Sailor Suits of ied and white a_
and blue-and white striped galatea; 5 to 10 yrs. 'P* ?u '
Bovs' Russian Blouse Suits ot white galatea, ?2 _._.
trimmed with i'ancy braid ; 2, 3 & 4 yrs. H>*-*5
Children's Sporting Goods. Baseball, Lawn and
Tether Tennis, Veloclpedes, Tricycles, Tents.
Bentwood Furniture. $J'75 tO $6.75
Infants' TanRussia Calf Shoes, button or lace; <tTTj
sizes2to 7. $1.14
Infants' Tan Russia Calf, button, Orthopedic; <? __
Blzes2to7. <P*-*5
Bovs'Ar Girls'Tan Russia Calf, button or lace; ?_ ?_
sizes 8to 10*. $2.00
llto2. $2.50
Boys' Silk Windsor Ties, plain oolors and - _ _ ?. ^o
handsome variety of plaids. ^<" oc 4.00
Boys' Buster Bows o' silk, ln navy, red, white , .
and black, with elastic to go under collar. **<3
Boys' Four-in-Hands of light and fancy colors of 2sn
madras cloth, can be laundered. *5 c
Pajamas of white madras military effect; 3to8yrs... QOC
Boys' Summer Bath Robes of fancy flannelette in ?_ ,__
pretty pink and blue effects; 2 to 10 yrs. V*-* * 75
Babv's Sweater of fine zephyr yarn in plain white and
scarlet, for mountain & seashore wear, 6 mos. to 3 yrs.. $j^ -q
Girls' Washable Pique Hats, embroidery on ?s __
ed^e; 1 to 4 yrs,. "P^-JD
Sun-bonnets in large sizes, sultable for misses and cs_ _
ladies. ^ * 5
Fine Quality Tan Hose.. 2$C palr
Stoekings to mntch shoes and costumes.
Saftty Straps, prevent baby fall- f rarh
ing from go cart, eve. 39c- zo 59c- Ga.CH
Pique Coats, collars, trimmed with embroidery; & . p_
lto2yrs. V4-&5
Russian Dresses, made of fancy percale, plaited back and
front; 4&6>rs. $1.65 to $2.00
Russian Dresses of fancy white pique, box plaited back
and front; 4 & 6 yrs. $2.00 tO $2.35
Dresses of ton linen, front made with fine tucks and
feather-stitehing; 4 & 6 yrs. $3>O0 tO $3.50
Sailor Suits of fancy gingham, sailor collar, shield and
cuffs of white pique; 4 to 12 yrs. $2.75 to $4.15
Sailor Suits of fine serge for seaside ^ n f **o -._
wear; 4 to 12 yrs. 95-75 1090.75
60-62 West 23d Streets
Captain Stuart "s Case Against This City Al?
lowed to Go to Jury.
Justice Truman C. White, in the Supreme
Court yesterday dlsmissed the suit brought by
Marlin Stuart. staff engineer of hls majesty's
steamer Psyche, to recover damages from the
city of New-York, the Subway Construction
Company, John B. McDonald and the Rapid
Transit Commissloners, against Mr. McDonald
and the Subway Construction Company. He
said he would allow the case against the city
to go to the jury. The hearing of the case will
be continued on Monday.
Captain Stuart is at present in England. His
counsel contended that McDonald and the Sub?
way Construction Company were responsible
for the acts of General Ira E~ Shaler. the sub
contractor for the Murray Hill section of the
work. where the dynamite explosion occurred
on January 27. 1902, when the Murray Hill and
several other buildlngs were wrecked and many
persons injured. The defence malntained that
no evidence had been submitted showlng that
either McDonald or the Subway Construction
Company were in any way liable, and argued
that the city was not responsible.
Justice White said:
I am of the opinion that the city of New Tork
and McDonald had the right to eliminat* Mc?
Donald from connection with and responsibility
in doing this work. The motion to dismiss the
complaint as agalnst McDonald and the Sub?
way Construction Company is therefore granted.
He refused to dismiss the complaint against
the city, because of his opinion that the city
was bound to exercise reasonable care ln the
accumulation and storage of dynamite in such
quantitles and under such conditions as to not
endanger the llves and llmbs of persons.
Little Jakey's Curiosity and Mamma's
Weight Hard on Poor Policeman.
Mrs. Edward Roth is short. but welghs 200
pounds. She and her husband, Edward. took little
Jakey Roth by the hand on Friday ever.lng, and
hied themselves to Tompkins Square for a breath
of fresh air. While Mr. and Mrs. Roth sat on a
bench and talked of family matters Jakey went on
an exploring expeditlon. He gave a shove or two
at a lawn mower. and then turned his attention
to the park sprinkling cart. Patrolman Doyle ad
rr.onished him klndly. Jakey. who ls only seven
years old. put up an argument. While the police?
man and the boy were talking. Roth wandered
over. Then Mrs. Roth. after her husband had
conversed with the bluecoat in rather an excited
manner, conveyed her 200 pounds of avirdupols
over to the scene of argument. She had bten there
little less than a hundredth part of a second when
ehe hauled herself on Policeman Doyle's back and
twined her arms round his ne^k in a regular jiu
Jltsu grip. The suddenness of the attack, com
bined with the 300 pounds of woman. brought Doyle
to hls knees. He does not claim to be able to carry
welght for age.
A park attendant saw Mrs. Roth's leap. and hur
ried to the pollceman's rescue, and the Roth family
went to the station.
? -Whv did you interfere? asked the maglstrate.
"Judge. Tour Honor, aln't it a wlfe's duty to pro
tect her husband?"
Roth who ls tall and built like his wife as to
weiehtl smlled fondly at hls valorous helpmeet.
"You think lt a wife's dutv to protect her hus?
band?'' perslsted the maglstrate.
"Sure.^answered Mrs. Roth. "What else did I
m"wlir'nsald?the maglstrate. "I'll discharge you.
but I'll have to tlnd your husband $3."
The Arbuckles' Deep Sea Hotel Company has
made a contract with the Dreamland company of
Conev Island to sail out to sea every day, after
July 1. from the pler at Dreamland. Dinner will
be served aboarrt. for whlch a charge of 10 cents
To close out remaining unsold Samples of
A further price reduction has been made
Bcginning: MONDfVY, June 26.
Corset Sale
Tp-to-date shapes, in all sizes and materials.
Prices, 25c, 00c, 75c. $1.00, $2-50 and $5.00:
worth from $2.00 to $25.00 each.
Corsets for every figure, from the very stout
to the very thin?all our latest models.
T_.i]ored Underwear.
Drawers. 75c to $6.00; worth $1.50 to $10.00.
Combination Suits. $1.00 to $10.00; worth $2.50
to $20.00 each.
Many of tho above are combination drawers
and corset cover and combination skirt and cor?
set cover-all of tbe finest Nainsook and India
Linen with latest patterns of lace and em?
100 Doz. Marpuerite Corset Covers 75c, wortn
$1 50
20 Doz. Long Skirts $1.50 and $2.25; worth
56.00. _ _ , __
Women of the biphest taste will find in this
sale something NEW at very small cost.
Van Orden Corset Co.
26 West 23d Street.
will be made to each person. The boats will leav?
the Dreamland pier every hour from 9 a m. to
s n m The trlps at 6 p. m. and 7 p. m. will take
onlv passengers who will remain on the shlps pv-er
nightP and get dinner. stateroom and breakfast
aboard Thev wlli be landed at the pier ln time
fo board the special train that will land them ln
New-York by 7 a. m.
Another Saratoga season was usbered ln yester?
day with the opening of the Grand Union Hotel.
From now on Saratoga will assume its gay, fascl
n-ting ar.d brilllant character. and it vill be well
worth going a long distance to see the brllllancy
of the entertainments and the crowd of notable
nersoPs who assemble there. Patrons of the Grand
Union enjoy the greatest diversity of attractlons
corriDi'islrg everything from music to golf and
^u, There ls plenty of color and rxcitement
about 7h* Ufe . vet one need net share in the gayety
u-?e?s he chooses. Concerts by Victor Hertert s
orchettra are given twice a day at the Grand
Union Hotel, for the exeluslve enjoyment of Its
Tbe "June walk" of Senator James J. Fraw
ley which was to have fllled Central Park
yesterday with several thousand youngsters.
was postponed because of the wet grass and
damp grcund in the park. Because of the m
Jemen? weather the pleasures of antlclpat on
have been extended just one week for the
youngsters. ___
Bruno B. Speiss. sometimes known as the
"Mayor of Bath Beach." was ln the Tombe
police court yesterday charged with forgery.
The amount lnvolved is $S2. but lt was alleged
that there are other slmllar complaints against
Pnelss It ia alleged that Speiss last May gave
to Meyer V. Turchin. of No. 12 West 113th-st..
a promiBsorv note for $K! Indorsed with his
wifea name. Mrs. Speiss swore she never in?
dorsed the note and knew nothing about lt.
She said that she had not been living with her
husband for thirteen months.
Rrad The Tribiin**'* d:?ll.r eomplete ll?t of Judrmrnti
_Qli ?..!. I'.-*l J'l<l*IlU\Ut ?
33. Altmatt & flfo.
Mid-Summcr and Traveling Apparel.
A TTENTION is invited to the present assortmenU o_
^"^ Women's anci Misses' Apparel, which offer a variety
of slyles for the seledion of complete outfits for Mid
Summer wear. Women's Co__imes for yachting, tenms, golf
ing and bathing; motoring and tfeamer coats and cap* are
included; Tailor Suits of silk, eloth or linen, and smart Hati
for traveling wear, also Misses' and Children's Traveling
Dress and Boys' Summer Clothing.
Men's automobile and traveling coats and caps, rain coats, bath
robes and bathing suits are offered, also selecfhons of Men $
Fumishings, including Negligee Shirts and Summer Underwear.
TRAVELING REQUISITES. Including tea and luncheon ham
pers for automobiiing touring;
Ieather traveling bags and suit cases, with fittings; kit and bamsiex
bags, carry-al!s, hat boxes and dressmg cases, jewel and writing
cases, automobile and traveling clocks. mediane cases and flaska,
also complete seletfions of _ationery and toilet arbcles.
WOMEN'S GOWNS Made to Order.
(Dressmaking Department, Third Floor.)
A number of the lates. models for Summer wear are shown.
from which orders can be executed in various fabrics at
very reasonable prices ; Riding Habits with the
latesl safety device, made to order in
linen and other materials.
In addition, there is offered a number of Model Gowns,
made in workrocms in the eslablishment and adapted
for present wear, at Greatly Reduced Prices.
On MONDAY, June 26th, Fifty Pieces of Imported
Mixed Suitings, in light, rr.edium and dark grey, and in
navy and tan effects; 54 inches wide; suitable
for Waking Suits and Separate Skirts,
wll be placed on sale
Original Prices, $2.00 to 3.00 per yard, at 78c Yard.
(Colored Dress Goods Department)
Women. s Summer Dresses.
A selection of models in Dresses of white and colored mufl,
batiste, plain and dotted valenciennes net and of linen?
plain, embroidered or in eyelet e_e<_s, is offered
at prices which have been decidedly reduced.
On TUESDAY. June 27th.
the following Gowns and Separate Skirts will be placed on sale i
Princesse Gowns of white embroidered muslin and of French muil
in delicate shades and pompadour effecls, laee and embroider.
trimmed,.? ? $19.50
Princesse Gowns of white French Nainsook, trimmed with valen?
ciennes laee and galoons of Swiss embroidery. ? $16.50
Girimp Dresses of white, pink and blue Linen, with laee ^yoka
and sleeves.$15.50
Bolero Suits of wltite and colored popKnette, having derachabu
collars and cuffs ot black taffeta.$14.50
Separate Skirts of wSite Poplinette, box plaited model, 5.00
(Department on Second Floor.)
On Monday and Tuesday, June 26th and 27th, a shipment cc_
si.<ting of Foui Thousand Yards of Imported Black
Chiffon Taffetas, especially suitable for gowns and
coats; regular prices, $1.10 to $1.7. per
yard, will be offered at
75c, 95c. and $1.10 per yard.
Women's and Misses' Half-Shoes are offered in the ____.
desirable _yles of Oxford Ties and Slippers, inchidmg
those of kidskin and patent leather, tan,
Russa calf and white canvaa.
(Department on Third Floor.)
nmett.Mb S.rcet and Sixih J..enue, new VorR.

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