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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 15, 1907, Image 5

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Peace Congress Hopes to Realize
Ten son 'x Dream.
Tr,e liter*) realisation a! Tonnyaon"? dream of a
■•(*! in. • t of nun" la one of the. thing? which
tiie Satlonal Arbitration a>id I'eace L'^aacreaa. to lie
jj«-ki ant mouth at Carnegie Hall, hopes to ac
cejeplistu Th? : rliamentary Union, which
jnet in LBnfloa last year, recommended a yearly
Internet k'!-.? 1 conSTCU t<> dipciiss subjects of ititrr
natifwl peSltlca, an! the comins ( . ncv. aa, as Mrs.
j.iKia A:ncs Mead informed the League lor P«>
liiical L<iiu;it;on yesterday mornlns, wants to get
thel'nited Stairs •imei.t to indorse this propo
"Suth ■ • 'Tin '«• parttaswnt should meet In Ge
■•**. i think," snid Mr?. Mead. "That would be a
bfitf-r place than The Hague. A building should
be *rrct»d for.it there, and every year th* rapre
»entati\ps nt die nations >■..;.! aaeel and talk over
arid smooth out. if r<os9iM<\ difficulties Ukeljr to
jirovok»> w«r. It mic!«t tell vis. perhaps. tM« to
«tt honoiatijy rid of t.ie Philippine*, If It ha.il
brtn in t-'^spion fi^ht year* aRo. when t) . war
r\*u<l la th* I'ar Kasi was io bigger than p. man'?
hand, it mi?!u have b*ii dispelled hf-for* it burst
Such * congress i-ouM als>> unify our coinage. It
coulJ ifikp hil \i\f rubles nnd kreutaera and dollar*
aad ••■ ■ :.''- v . and five us a common medium of
•xrhange. That would ho a great thjis for hu?i
n'^s " •
Mrs. I'rnd sfcms to think that the pea c of t.i^
«-orld rctxs to a considerable. cxi»nt with England
and the i tilted States, nnd that at the preceni time
It i< "up to" the latter to make the mxt move.
"England is lra«i;nr '' ■" worM to-day In her A>.
t'.rr to if-iiiice her araaanwnts." naid'Mr* M«uk<
"and she Is looking to th* L nitfd Slates fur a sup
porting hand."
Hiss Sherman Thinks They Should Give
Place to Vital Topics.
If *«rre of the clubwomen who hare "aetntas
whatever to do but r*p.d papers r.bout thins* that
«er«*«-tIM rears ago" would heJp th* women wtjo
ana to work for a liiing 10 organize and Ret
haner condition?. Miss Mary Sherman, of the <".>r
•um*rs" League, thinks it would be a good thing
for every or,e oonorrnod.
"Get feme of the working ■jbrla to come up here
and talk to >n::," sh* f=ugp«>st*d to the W«Ft End
VTonen's Republican Association resterday nfter
noon at the Hotel Astor. "1 know « club thai did
that aajea, and the Kpesker insulted every woman
there, but it was quit* natural that aba f=hou!.l talk
that way. Working girls ai« aj»t to think that
every or.c mor<> favored than they Is an enefuj.
that all employers are unjust anil it Is their tonal
r.ess to fight them. You must give them broader
Mrs. Clarence Burns put In a word In defence
Of ihe clubwoman.
"I think Clubwomen have got through with th*
old topios." she Raid. If tbejr do sit through t!r*
fnir» pap*>rf: about nothing and applaud politely at
the '•nd th* 1 things that really interest them are til
vital thlncs."
Mrs. Burns a!«o had a fraud arord for the employ
ers. Some <->f tbem. Fh* • lured. »ere human*
enoufli to do the right thins by their employes
without lea compulsion, and fh»* thought a word
ef •nc-ouragrment was a eood thing.
Th" f-ul\je<t of the day was child labor, wit.i the
walking woman i* an addendum. an.! Mrs John 1.
Xhtr read an original poem about th*> children
Bat it was not like Mrs. FJrowninß's "Cry of in*
Ctollaren." She took the position that philanthro
pists were coin* a littl* too far in thHr outcry
acaiost child labor. The children had to eat. s.ie
p:ni.i. end no matter how much time they had for
riay s\n6 t.n>>.g it would do them no good if their
n«ra*rlM> » - er« »Tiirty.
Th* meftinjT rlo«»d with the appointment of a
rh!M labor committee, en whica Mrs. Niver de
clired to serv».
n&^\ Uy v^ LJ us IMjL
Whatever tli« weather may b»-," says ha—
"Whatever tlis weather -jiay be.
Its th* Bane* \m sing an' t!.« smiles re wear
ThstV a-makin' the sun aaine everywhere'
An' \h* world of Klooni !s a. world \<f cl*«>*
With ih» bird in the bur,.., an 1 tlie bu<l In ii/# tr*e
An* th* fruit on th* slim n' t^* '><->!ij;h." tani he'
' V.'h»t#iTr iho weather may li-." say* he— '
**W£iuiPver th* weather may he!"
—James Whitrcmb R;!ey.
Nri>on T. Parker, ■ ' New Jersey, has rei.t his
ch*ck for fi« to pay tli» hoard of th* consumptive
girl for two weeks at the sanatorium ; Mrs. Young.
ff F : izf!beth, N. J., !ws forwarded a rlieck for J.-.20
a? "Mi* t anual ocr.tribntinn lOWAtd th* r<!'«-f of
ciipnies." H clars of inv.-.1i.1s thnt *w*:iU t.-> th*
•ympaihy of th^se memb»:rs: phine R I'ott ft"
for<xnvunipUv« girl: Mrs. Sallie A. Johns. of Vir
»lr.!a. :A c*nts. us Initiation fr»«. to the T 8 fi -»n i
A. L. S.. ?!. for crippled girl. *
The. resident of the Chelsea branch reports that
•h* hris r.!i*3(sy r*ceiv<l parcels for the Eu-tt-r
•ale st her studio on Man h 22 ar.d 23 from .'if
'•''"' " ?*ctton« cf t»^ country, among the donors
V'ing M * Guild, Mrs Parnaworth, Mrs. lirr.rv.
>!.-v AndrcV. Mr*. Hal Mead. Mr*. Pope Mrs'
Arulev Mrs u'ruj and mim Olnmtoaii. MlVa Retti«
i^Pi-oriit Of Florida, will again tibute tin* of
ber Pbjrafar Indian families .-* well as (in« ***-
't^'7 y ,r Mi*« J v \ " t '' !i - .. »' " I-:-,- promises
i-"'i'r \ *'*"' dil!llt articles i1.j.1 h!«pv* «,-i: at
• . . A wnwi who works unceasingly ro- F ,,n
sUne esneWally for a small sk n covered
non* for n l:tt!e fellow fix years old who never 1.-d
Ui'^I 0 ? " l Jli *, lif " and v'hov ' h0 viishee every day
X iv:.l h* bo;ight anil pr-r--«o.l on I. th* bo- Mi-
Mttrae that every »tste will b* n.prMvm<N
i'i -•.""'"'T Tr < ''•■ al U»* Mle: Kinirhan apronj. she
&™-« ! »!t:» !t: ,?'«="''•. «ema.,d than usual The
7»arp..«* of tj llf: sonu-annxinl bj.l* is to provide
fMoer !oßi(i „ - outitx fund for working irlrl«
L. it l? l.fij>cd That many «riH buy their »'a"ter
p thi* btanch. All romraun!<-Mkr>« should ho -A
1*- »*•«*»«*
Wr«. Cisr*. netarr of the United Branch of
Bra*!] 1. write* that the last monthty mooting was
«• st M«. M*rr!irs and the report chow,, that
*.rte*n !*tt*v* were \rritt*n to "■hut-Ins." *!evc n
,* : .' • ii*lt* mi
„ I. A lott.-y wi>« r-..-lv#(j fr«
Eunis thanking :h* branch for the spetinl gift sent
•ta Vri "i : rT '^'-'nivtlve home at SCarSoaS*
iJ», * yjr<. • •'• RoMnsOti fh« hi.mli president rel
fcVv. I.*. *'"' ll5 " 1 '•* < 3» o '" y d her i.hv-i.-in:, ' r»i
«'"■ "f M»n*i«t:mi li<Mii>it«l, to examine llie'eyei
" ttirt Tor off»n ye:trj> from catara.tK. Thr- fiortor
01a *o. and operated on 1 . • m with th* result that
(togOOT run hr.^ rogui-.ied liis Bight. :
vl t? Inn ' Kr# rf * 1 " 4 ■*vlsmy board appointed l.v
Wi noblnson ,-re '•• I", "t:. pastor of tho I'nitod
g**»*atJaital Cborehj Mrs. Swan. Mrs", Hendtick
5T.'«. V\cntrln«ham and Mrs. Hallerbark. '
Mrs. D a. Wilder, of New Jersey. la mm of tha
•Jflett T. ft. S. in*m»*r*. ii ¥ .|ng in bar nlnety-flr^i
'ear Baa write*: "If some wools can he Wat 10
Jf'« ' would lik* to knit thorn Into useful article*
•S« ff J "*j ULU L" '„ ' a 1.1 V" old to do anything now hut
v.lr.s for t!-.e T. S. fi. which ,- so helpful to many."
OLD 1 DUG !»'M.wj:«
three l>o«»e delivered on Tuesday at the
*«••«• trim Brooklyn was the accompanying note:
Urn.**.!,' I '!,'! 1 of »he T. *• * : There are the three ..Id
«ac qq * ** whtc!i have be*n resent from the
»Hff"y«M»j| ani kj-o iraefM on with the hone --at
VhTi riL^** half ** , :nu . r " |tlea*urf> t.. ao;a« one
t1,,.W 119p ■ irK1 * not ha\-C a Jelly s» (hey did to
u'«-ru '«-r Tortflcr owners.
• ' *•» <ln|j« have wax heeds with r*al l:alr our>J
*•£ !' !al »* nn,| e*r:p on* haa «'•■ astenire ward
•um Every •itirl* of un<Vrwear belonging to the**
«Tff&£ i s!sftLJ?^ b^" <««»'« l laundered.
♦•» toi.u ' un " l ' i '" r.,..!iior who is rortunat? enough
5 thrive ker. n « her outfit Is comp'et* w'*), it,
■sea gown :.p.a v »il end datntv fan.
*■** VXV X at tir.i'-iiaiiy tiro *acaß*aa t»ie contents of
* wiu > .i eeicral grnif*! ■ wiaa. ■*■■ a racks of
magazines, „,i mp from Mrs. Oarrettson, of Manhat- '
tan: a box of iac«-s. ribbons and fancy article*, from
J- T. n.. of Newark^ N. .(•: .i lovely pink shoulder
shawl as an Ka«>ier . pift for « ut-in" and;
stamps to forward from F \VY. of '"amor. N. V.;
a n'ki«« «,r fragrant orange blossoms from Mr«.
I". T. Doane. a sunshine nemboi who is spending
no winter at Bellealr. Fla.: plumber socks and '
reading rrotn Mr«. <; i" Walden. of Brooklyn: »
box r.f silks from C. i' X OX, of Peefcakili. X. V :
clothing for :, win kingnian. from a member .1! No. ,
•" branch: bound hook* m "Royal M" a large
contribution of reading matter mtS. A. and W. P. j
fOUVenir postal?;, from Mi: Ward: » copy of "The I
■Matilda /.i.--»,i^- Magazine for the Blind." from Mr. j
Holmes, »he manager. To any blind member of th» j
T. S. ■ who lias not received his or her ropy, this (
one will be forwarded. A generous 1 kage of ,
helpful sunshine came from Mrs. George Cralgle
Foster, which will greatly aid in '"• distribution of i
Its True Interpreters Arc Young
Women, Says Dr. Walsh.
It la to women, and especially young omen,
that 'the world must look fcr the meaning of life.
acnordJne to Dr. James J. Walsh In (is lecture
yesterday on "Joan of Arc," In his Mendelssohn
Hall c-our** for the benefit of Mother Alphonsa's
cancerous }>cor.
"Young- women see Into life early."' said the
doctor. "I^ater thej- become colored by convention
and social Influences, l.rt when they ■" very
young they pee the ineanlng of life, if they will
but follow It.
"Joan of Arc," went en the lecturer, "at the ;
time she became commander in chief of the army ;
of a nation was seventeen— the 01 Iv Instance of i
the. kind in history. A girl of sf\f/nteen! Doesn't j
that seem surprising? Vet did you ever notice J
how roans Shakespeare make* hl» heroines? '.
Henry V. practically his only flawless hero. Is
young, and then* is hardly a play without some (
strong young woman In it, who. when catastrophe ;
ccmes. almost saves those ■ c loves and would. If
it were sot for their weakness.
"Think of Juliet, not fourteen; Portia, not over
nineteen: Imogen, feventeen: Cordelia^ under six- i
lew Always Shakespeare put* the burden of :
ethical responelblllty en tlicse young girls.
"You might say that was Sliakespeare'a way \
that he knew the interert which attaches ever:.'
when -..••■ to "tweet sixteen." and used It
deliberate!; to gain sympathy for his characters, j
In that event he was playing a trick on us, for I
the, dramatist must above a'l t-e true to life.
■■But if you lake the other groat dramatists— ;
Sophocles. JRachyius. Eurlpede»--«nd again you ;
come upon this curious thing, itie extreme youth j
of the heroine*.
"Antigone— why. Antigone Isn't quite fourteen :
when she elect* io co with her blind father on hi*
wanderings: not sixteen v.li»n she he^om^s Jl:e
reconciler of her family. Iphigenia Is not seven
••■: when she offer* herself t" the knife for a
sacrifice. Now did the Greek dramatists play
tricks with us. too? i think, like Shakes] '
they «•;■.«■ that it i<= the you women who pee.
'!'.;•« Is the way of nature and of nature's God, ,
and tli<» great dramatists realize it."
tor. Walsh quoted Mark Twain's opinion that |
loan <■>( Arc waa t!i» "only absolutely unselfish
character In hlstorj." :l! l! '■''■ went '"' ''' tell the
audience how Mark Twain came to write a life of
Joan of Arc— ""tlio most reverential life of h<-r i
there Is, • Kcept those by ROHM of her churchmen
contemporaries. Mr. Clemen* first looked into her
life, ticcr.use lie fancied ii offered material for a
humorous book. Bin the further he got the more
impressed 110 was. He concluded he could not
make fun of Joan of Arc. j*nd he wrote this ' '■■ of [
her Instead."
I'r. Walsh gave a very appealing account of t!;e '
girl's If*, which, he said. was r»markaliN' in that
every fact had been sworn to under i>ath by eye- .
witnesses. He also noted as extraordinary the fact :
that the campaign which she conducted, military
student* agree, was . ■« cleverly planned hs if by a.
great general, nn<l It has given points to students
of tactics in modern times.
A reception will be bald at the School of Do
mestic Art and Science. No. 522 Lexington ave
nue, on the afternoon of Thursday, March Cl, from
4 to « o'clock, for the members of the school and
their friends to have »n opportunity to Inspect the
work of the pupils In «he various department*.
The guest of honor will be Marion Harland
(■Mrs. Edwin Terhune), who will speak on domestic
science, and a short musical programme will bo
given, after whl< h tea will be served by the re
ception committee. Mrs. John Francis Barry,
chairman. Mrs. Henry S. Bowron, Mr*. Watson S.
Bowrbn, Mrs. D. M Clement, Mrs. William Wilson
Croasley, Mrs. Howard I»oane. Mrs. A. W. Gilford,
Miss K. C. Herman, Mrs. William IL Hoes, Mr*.
C. Edward l.i.hw r.heiu. Mrs. Jacob P. Miller. Mr«.
John I. Niv<-r, Mrs. Alexander McKaughtoi Mr*
William Reed. Miss Abigail Tlllotson, Mrs. Edward
Tut tie and Mrs. James \V. Warner.
The school waa organized one year ago and In
corpon • ;ia a trade school for girls, with classes
in dressmaking, cooking, needlework, embroidery,
millinery H;:d laundry work. In addition to il*<
daily classes, evening ila^c-s have been
held throughout the year.
Any qiil more than fourteen year« or age may
become a pupil upon tlie payment of $1 rsglatra
tion fee. and when she attains a certain profi
ciency in ti«T work Rhe is remunerated for her
service*. For this purpose nrdf r work Is received
in fill departments. The officer* of the school art:
President. Mrs Henry A. Btimson. recording pet
retary. Mr*. James A. Stewart; corresponding
Hecretapi'. Mr«. <*l'nrl<>«! P. Simmons; treasure-.
Mrs. IVashlnston L. Mann, and auditor. Mrs. Adam
The Washington Height* Chapter, Daughters of
the American It" volution, held the annual election
of officers recently .it Its meeting place in Wash
ington's Headquarters. Mi Samuel J. Kramer.
who has been the resent of the chapter for sey^
era! yearn, was re-elected unanimously. The other
officers elected weir: Mr*. Edwin Kay. llrst vlce
recen*; Mr* Thomas IS. Vermil>c. second viee
regeot. Miss Ethel Bangs. i.-orrespondiuß secre
tary: Mrs Ovi^do M Boat wick recording secre
tary; Mr*. Howard Sunnier Robbinn, treasurer;
Mrs. Natalie A. I'enuild. registrar; Mrs Joseph
11. Wade, historian, and tlio Rev. Milo H. Gate*
chaplain; • rr.tw.-. of th» board of safety. Mlsi
Mary E. Hrackett and Mme*. J. Minor Uncolrt,
Anii-r Surr.nei Geer George C. Stoddard and Al
bert VortiU " ,
At the meting plar.B were made for « su»»sorip-
H'.n euchre and bridge whist party to be held »•
th* Waldorf- on April '.' The fntr-rtalii
mefit committee, Mr* Asm*"! Sumner Peer, chair
man, will have charge of the affair.
The New York section of the Council of Jewish
Women will hold a meeting In Temple Betu i.
Fifth avenue and T6tb street, on Tuesday evening,
March V.i. at I 15. An ex- cedingiy attractive
programme has been arranged. Illustrative of thi
.•uici.ni trnditlot.nl Hebrew melodies, which arc
traced b«ck hundreds at years. A chorus of
eighty five clios»-ii voices "ill give the old syna
gogue music; and those who heard their nlnglnt;
«.n the occasion of the 250 th celebration of the
landing of the Jews In America will welooma this
opportunity of again listening to them Charles
Helnroth th*> organist of Temple Meth-KI. v. ill
l>Uiv two or three solos. Dr. Bchulman will de
sciTbe historically the mimic Of the cantors in his
opening words of welcome.
To the Bdltor of The Tribun*
Sir: How shall a woman mend her ways that
she may live and work and spend not all *>«•
earns? Go to the via*, then boarder, and learn of
her. Space costs money, •■«> be content with a tiny
room. Hoarding houses are musty and fusty, n
rent a tiny apartment nil alone. Pood, too. Is -v
penslve. M cater for yourself, at least for lama
meals of each day. And so slialt thou save money
and invest In Stock* and be rich in your old ai?e
But now you will not be having a good time. Wlie;i
health goes and friends die and anxieties pr«s
hard on the weary brain, then you'll need the un
avoidable, normal comradeship of cane friends and
acquaintances, who** ralm presence will "teas*
■ <•■! out of thought." And unless you are a rare
character, living alone will react In unwholesome
ways upon your dl»j>osit!on. A woman who lives
with bar kind feldom grows peculiar and self
centred. It is the danger of solitude* that one must
think too much of one's own Interests and irit»u
l.itioi.fc. Hermit life i« not very g»otl for any one
Him living costs, and how is the woman to earn
money enough to pay the cost of it? Surely not
In teaching, unless .ihe be 0110 of the exceptional
women. To see th« tiny hall bedroom on the
fourth floor, from which a dainty woman emerges
e««-h morning in spotless garments of her own,
making— and perhaps even washed and ironed by
her own active hands— to teach or *truiigl« with
business problems all day. is to gain a new re
aj)i!-t for the self-supporting girl.
Wiint is the sweetness of independence that
makes this young woman, for whom there waits a
welcome In her father's home And for whom there
'.8 no prospect for years, and perhaps ever, of such
mer* phyaical comforts in the »ay of warmth' find
rood as all enjoy In that home, willing to be a
wage earner? She pay* the cost of it In fatigue
and discouragement, in Illness and premature gray
fcß'-rs; but still she perseveres and refuses to go
Boohs and Publications.
Mr. BOLTON HALL ? S nei.u book
Three Acres and
INTENSIVE CULTIVATION of a small area is the oew gospel
for the many men who Hud themselves becoming unequal to the
loiijt strain of city life. %
INTENSIVE CULTIVATION as described by Mr. Bolion Hall
is no fanciful fairy tale. He tells what has been done, what sort
of land is needed to do it again, where the land is, what it costs,
and how to get the most possible out of it; and his statements
are easily verified.
Three Acres and Liberty
By BOLTON HALL. Fally illustrated, doth. $1.75 net.
Pubnshed THE M 4CMILL4IM COMPANY, M rfs»fc* a '
Art Exhibitions and Sales.
To-morrow (Saturday), at 2:30
The Chamot Collection
Imperial Art ■ Treasures
••Seldom if ever seen outside of the Forbidden City."
Rar» Porcelains including a superb "Blac'< Hawthorn" Vase),
Fine Jades, Grand Enamels, Bronzes, Imperial Necklaces and
Ornaments. Jeweled Head Dress of the Empress Dowager. Ex
traordinary Fans, Textiles, Throne Chair of Emperor Ch'ien-lung.
Remarkable Palace Screens and Panels. Imperial Gold Seal and
other Treasures.
and To-Morrow (Saturday) until 11 A. M.
The American Art Association, Managers,
horn*. It la pitiful, jret fine, nnd y*l would i! itot
be finer if some power made It pomlble for the
girl— t lie woman— to .'>btnin a fairer return for her
pnrvlcps? The womHti who work* ■ omiemi 1 her
self, in nine case* out of ton lo ;• life •>' celibacy.
That la n part of the price file paya for working,
h'or, deny it If you will, tho wags earner ucQnirea
m self-reilance that I* not attractive to men. And
even if she craves companionship she cannot >>ft*n
afford it, even to till th" empty places in her heart
and llf». The girl's brother may marry at twenty,
if ho will and may surround himself with happy
young things who call Mm rather", but tho old
maid sister mist h» content to im on earning no
more than she started on. And *••> she paya the
cost ten times over In loi cli holidays and un
satisfied affection, and dreary '''•• In h«»r little top
floor hall bedroom And some da) she die*, nione.
New York City. March 13. 190*.; F. I)
Presbyterians Need Larger Quarters — May
Not Move for Two Years.
It was announced yesterday that the Fourth
Avenue Presbyterian Church^ of which th» Rev.
Walter D. Buchanan Is pastor, la for sale. Chart**
X. Talnti r, on» of i;* elders, snld that the trustee*
ha\* decided to dispose of the proper!) and after
they have done so they will dincuss the selection
of a new situation 01 combine with some other
Presbyterian church,
"The church on its present mi« Is too imall, and
we need more space for development ' said Mr.
Talntor. "We are already tilled and have *>uou»h
I* ■) '• to till a larger i-hurcb I' is unlikely that
we shall depart at an •'axly date. We ma ) remain
a ear or two."
While no action has been taken by the trust"*",
it whs said thai the Weet End Church, Atnstxrdaru
avenue HtxJ iC.th street, has plans of enUrgemenl
and would like to utk< In the Fourth Avenue
Church. An official of th. »•«» Rnd <*hurch *«t<i
yesterday that the cumMning of the churches <W.«
not mfiin that the Presbyterian churches on Man
hattan Island .'•• railing. Nor doe* It mean fewer
churches. The Presbyurlan Church has not In
many year* hren in „» koo.l 1 ondltloi as a whole,
as It I*, to-ilay, he said
The Fourth Avenue;: Presbyterian church dates
buck to !.-::. when it v.»s row! In Bleecker xtr^e*
nn.i na for more ihnn a <iuarior of a nturv
called ■•• Bleecker Sir^.-t Church. Oeorge E.
Sierrj the «»nlo r 1.1. ,of the ghurch. said that m
consolidation of the Presbyterian church was 1
good thing as It would strengthen the smaller
ones The tiusit^ji ••nine tb« proper I] vi |7»o.;o
Inspector Says Contractors Have Too Much
for Safety— Bureau Act:.
Inspector Wclf. of the bureau of combustibles.
who haa t>»eri Investigating the amount of dynu
'"'''• stored i.-i the magazines in this city, ami that
actually n<e<le.l by the blasting operator*, submit
11 ' i; 1 report yesterday to Fire Commissioner l..tn
try, in which ha declared that ha found In seven
flint class ;i!i,i two second class majazlnes it.".'
pounds of dynamite, which was. he said, LOW
poiind.x more t'inn ■*■>!■■ necessary tor a day's work.
T:i«; Inspector In his report said turn the principal
\:*< >r» of iiMiuniltr- In the city were- the contractors
engaged in tli<» work on the Pennsylvania Railroad
extension— thnt •«. th»» O'Rourke < ontractlng Corn
puny, the New V'ork true ting Company, Hie
I mini Engineering mid <'ontrnetlnj? company, and
S. Pearson & Suns. Raeh of th">ii* contractors esti
mate* thßt they require .W to 1.000 pounds of dyna
mite a day, :;n<i lnsu<- -».>r Wolf tHnk* that these
estlmatea.are w.'.i within requirements The dyna
mil.- la now received in a frozen condition, and linn
to be thawed out before being used. This make*
necessary the carrying «>f the amount needed for
the next day unless th» manufacturers can deliver
it In an unfrozen condition.
At Hid present nine. Hie report say*. 2.8.7) pounds
of dynamite are. used dully on the Pennsylvania
tunnel alone. and thi amount In being InorensM ar»
the work pro* reason. Tli» Inspector recommends
that until the liexinniiiK of warm weather the hI
lowance for storage overnight be limited |o the
amount ncerird for the next day's work, with 1%
margin of possibly 25 per cent.
1 '•>iiiinifisiiii l > r l.:inir> approved the recommenda
tions In, the report, and the operators will be In
formed to-day that the quantity of dynamite on
hand must be rut down.
"It Is Imperative." says Inspector Wolf, "that iii*«
Motion be taken to put a stop to the unnecessary
dangers in this work. The Decenary dangers are
grave enough, and It Is our aim to keen them down
a* fur as possible."
But It Was of the Coinage of 1319— Only
Nine in Existence.
Philadelphia. March 14.— Fourteen thousand dol
lars -was paid fpr rare gold and silver coins of the
United States at an auction sal* conducted by S.
It. Chapman yesterday at the salesrooms of Davis
& Harvey. No. 1112 Walnut street. Many record
prices were obtained, and the total receipts for the
dry— sl3,94l Ss— the largest ever realized at one
day's sale of coins In America. Many collectors
declared that the sale was the most remarkable In
their experience. Gold, stiver and copper coins
collected by David 8. Wilson, of Pittsburg. now
dead, went under the auctioneer's hammer.
Banner prices for individual coins were obtained
for three half eagles. One. of 1819 coinage, brought
SOL It was bought by Mr. I»we, of X«w York.
Coins of thin character are not in circulation, and
only nine are known to exist.
Books and Publications.
Art Exhibitions „nd Sales.
Colonel Is a Martyr for Defending I
St. Patrick's Honor.
On Saturday, when patriotic irishmen by the \
thousand parade in honor of St. Patrick, look out
for one] Charles J. Crowley. Crow ley Is n. '
marked man. Crowley Is something of * martyr, j
and bj afran«.- fatality ii^ seems to have suffered !
in defending ti.e honor <>f St. Patrick. Hut Colonel
Crowley'a vtnd teat ton will come on Saturday; when •
th* bnmls plaj St. Patrick's l>i\ sin So, w>ill«> '
the j>«ui ••' th* colonel may be somewhat lacerated '
at this instant, he will be satisfied «nd easy with
him<=e'f when the crowds to morrow pom* to him
and say: So.. thnt hntnlsome lad on the ro-» n !
horse — that's Crowley! " I
To come ba<k to the official story of Colonel !
Charles J. 1 row lor . one has to begin in the Ten*- .
ment House Department, at the liend of which is I
Commissioner Edna >nd ii, Butter a man. like t'olo- [
i\f\ i 'row ley. with a mind of his own.
A year ago Colonel Crowley. who until yesterday ■
was secretary of the Tenement House rrment, i
but whose offlcin! head hi now kicking around In
the irduat— a rear a** Colonel Crowley. being a
Spanish war veteran, and entitled to consideration,
did not, it Is charged, ask permission from his
ohi«-f to absent himself from his post of duty.
Commissioner Butler noticed It. That was the
first rift in the combination Butler-Croitley lute.
Commissioner Butler, having a m!n<l of his own
and being the boss, wondered why coion*l Croniex.
a stickler for discipline should ha Forgotten to
mention In advance that he wanted to get off on
St. Patrick's r»,-»y a j »r ago. When the news ,
finally percolated to Colonel Crowley that hi* hon- !
ored chief was wondering thai lie had forgotten t.> ;
mention it. according t-> the in, ,. boys In th* de- '
partment, he "turned red around th* Rills " From '
tlu't time forward tli«> colonel's bosom was ■ small |
itisurrectiot: enmp. with "No surrender" on ttie Bag
will li he hung nt th* outer gat«. The Insurre
went on, and Anally Commission*;- Butler asked for
the 1 >n< I** resignation.
•.-■ Colonel Crowlej Is a Spanish war veteran, he
considered himself Immune from the ravage* of the
removal microbe, and he, said he'd be Mowed if
he'd resign, or words to that effect. Commissioner
Butler suggested that ha would bring charge and
remove him. Mr. Crowley raid to go ahead with
the charges. Alt his friends said thai Commls
aiorei Butler was gunning for him because he was
a shouting charlet P. Murphy man. while th* com
missioner is a personal friend of the Mayor
The wheels of the machine began to grind and
Colonel i rnwl<M was cited to appear at a hearing or
clutrges that had been preferred against him Ho
sued out a writ of prohibition, which, after a time
was vacated, Then be got .-. writ of certioran'
which is a sort of blackthorn shlllelah in legal
procedure, and tried to stop the Commissioner In
Ills •■(Torts to dismiss him. Th* charges union*
other things, said that on St. Patrick's Hay of last
year said 1 rowley was absent without leave After
hearing th* charges; Commissioner Hutler de' ide.l
that Mr. (.'row ley would nave 10 go and so In
formed him yesterday. Colonel 1 -row lev is no
longer drawing $233 a month, but is not without joy
and exhilaration. l-ist year he marched at the
head of the Ist Regiment Irls'i Volunteers To
morrow he is to march «t ih* head of a brigade of
Irish volunteers. He's saving something for Com
missioner Mutter.
Two Former City Officials and Manager of
Paving Company Plead Guilty. * ,
Columbus. Ohio, March 14.— Three of the men in
dicted by the grand jury for accepting and giving
bribes in connection with the Broad street paving
pleaded guilty when arraigned to-day They nr.>
N>l»on Cannon, former manaijer of the Trinlda.l
Paving Company, of Cleveland: Arthur Book for
mer assistant city engineer, „n a Alfred Shoemaker
forme.- city Inspector. ■ ' *■ *•
Cannon wan mied MM, Bock JI.ITV and Sho , m , , r
J2CO. So Jail sentence* were Impend' Others in
dicted pleaded not guilty. . . * ,
Abraham Uchsteln. of No. 11 Ertst i;gth street '
who was arrested on an arson charge was di»- i
lem^poilcrc^t^' bY M " lst " lte ■— «n th. Har- !
The French branch of the Young Men's Christian '
Association will hold its annual entertainment to- I
WestT«h' street* * °' Cl °-' at *** bulW "»*. No- 109 |
The Republican Club will hold a "smoker" at its '
clubhouse. No. 50 West 4«th street, to-night at 9 |
o'clock. Vaudeville performers have volunteered '
their service*.
The Boys' Club of the West Side Toung Men's !
Christian Association. No. Sl7 West Mth street. I
will have a "make evening" on Saturday when
Raymond U Diunare, curator of the Bronx Zoologi
cal Park, will give a talk on snakes, which he will
Illustrate by sixteen live specimen*
Store Closes at 5:30 P. M. x
Todays nAM
CONCERTS and 2:30 P. M.
In the Auditorium
Mr. ARTHUR DF.I'EW nt tit* Organ
Mr. P. K. VAX TOKX it the Angelus
Miss Alice Dsntssn, Soprano Soloist.
The Display
We are told that we have never before had so fine a showing. The !Cew
Salons are. of course, more beantrfnl, and they were some incentive to bring
ing over the large number of beautiful hats that have caused so much delight.
Come and view these at your convenience.
Millinery Salon. Third floor, Stewart Building.
The Suit of VOILE
Is THE Spring Gown for Women
Paris tells us so — each of the many reports recently received emphasizes
the popularity of these sheer materials, even for tailor-made suits. Today
American manufacturers are overwhelmed with orders for especially
in the beautiful light shades that Spring demands.
Bui come and see the broad assortment that we present at the present
time. Suits of plain voiles and beautifully embroidered voiles; in shades of
gray. tan. russet, light blue and royal blue, also checks and black. These are
made up with combinations of taffeta; some trimmed with woo! embroidery,
others braided and trimmed with applique of lace; made with Eton jackets,
plaited or strapped. Some are made with the panniere shoulder draperies, finished
with the pendant trimmings; others with the smart semi-fitting double-breast- i
ed coat, or the pony jacket, with the Gibson shoulder, finished with Renais
sance lace collar. Prices, $.77.50, $35. 337.50. $40. to $113.
Deserving of special mention is a lot of Suits of silk-lined voile, in black,
blue, gray, tan and brown, with plaited Eton jackets, trimmed with strapping
of voile and taffeta silk, finished with silk tassel. Inlaid collar of lace, finished
with row of velvet ribbon, braid and buttons. Elbow sleeves, plaited, finished
with cuffs of lace to correspond with collar. Gored skirts, side-plaited in
clusters over drop-skirt of taffeta silk, with deep shirred flounce. Price, $58.
Third Boor, Stewart HnJlfUnaj "
Imported Models of the Finest Quality
Fine Lace-trimmed Linens
At $29, worth $55 to $68
lust twentjr-eighi very tine round TaWo Cloths, 72 and 90 inches hi
diameter, trimmed with Chrny and Russian lace. AH hare deep lace edges,
some havt one row and others have two rows ol lace insertion. These are
fine pieces that have been in our stock quite a while, and the radical con
ce^siofi in price is trade t>» close then out qtnckhr, "Worth $55 to $68, Mi
$29 each.
We a!-. > offer todaj about a hundred fine hand-cmbrnidered, Irish Linen
Centerpieces, 24 iiwtwa square, at extremely low prices, because they have
been here too long.
Squares that were $4.23 to $& now $1.75 each.
Also a number ol IS-inch formerly 5.V75. now at $1.25 each.
Linen Store. Becaaafl Flaar, =*cw-art Bullying.
Women s Colored Handkerchiefs
Many pretty effects are shown this season in handkerchiefs with more
I or less color. They arc particularly interestii:£ in connection with the plans
! for Easter outfits.
Handkerchiefs ol Irisli linen, printed and embroidered. Also printed
j Silk-'aod-linen Handkerchiefs, in varkmi color-combinatkMkS) at 25c each.
Finer Handkerchiels, at 50c each.
j Handkerchiefs of sheer French Kara, with cross bars, or plain with
. colored borders, stripes or figures, in new and dainty effects, at 73c and $1
. each.
! French linen Handkerchiefs, in white grounds with colored butterflies
! an 1 fle!ir-de-lis, hand-embroidered in very beautiful effects, at $1.50 each.
• Rotunda. Stewart Bundles.
In the Antique Shop
ONE of the new arrivals is an original Hogarth, from a collection In Magdeburg.
Germany. There- are nineteen figure* in th* canvas, and the subject Is freely
handler! and humorous. The price is CO.
We have on exhibition a number of superb Mirrors of various periods, among; them
being two Seventeenth Century Italian Mirror?, In carved wood frame*, priced* at 94§
each. There Is also a large mirror. 44 xBB Inches, French work of the period of Louia
XIV., In carved wood and gilt, at $150. Here. too. Is a French Gothic Mirror. 77 x IS
Inches, for $45. ; '
Two smaller articles specially worthy of note are a superb Bust of Napoleon, c'
Sevres bisque on a mahogany and marble base, for $75. and an old Flemish Spoon
board holding twelve antique pewter spoons, at $12. *
Fifth floor. Stew-art Building*.
Formerly A. T. Stewart Jt Co..
Broadway, Fourth Arcane, Eighth to Tenth Stresta.
In materials, make, finish and per
fection of contour they are unexcelled.
There is no corset more perfectly suit
ed by its grace, pliancy, trim waist
effect and long tapering lines to give
the smooth -fit to gowns in vogue to
The cut shows a beautiful model
for the average figure.
At $.->.*o — Sped built for figures of me
dium proportions: qualified to lengthen the
it-tine. Made of whit- orutl!.
At ft — Extremely h!sh bust and lore; hips;
sharply accentuates tbe rounded •waist.
At $9—9 — Mad* el fancy materials, richly
trimmed: suitable Ibf the average figure:
rlv** roundel waist effect, with the perfectly
straight front line. Sara.c as illustration.
At $10 — One of the finest mod*!* for stout
RaTurea: medium underarm and bust: ex
tremely long over hip« and abdomen. Made
ft firm coutll.
Many other models. In plain and fancy ma
t*ria!.<», to «suit every figure, at $12 to $35.
Fourth Boor, Stewart Building.

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