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BECIPROCITY REFUSED. 6 Speech of Canadian Premier at Din ner for Mr. Brtfce. Ottawa, Ont., April I.— James Bryce. British Ambassador to th« United Kates, arms the guest of honor at the Canadian Club's dinner to-night. There were present Sir Wilfrid tMUrler and the members of hi« Cabinet. Mr. McPhaltcr. presi dent of the Canadian Club, of New York; Chief Justice Fltzpatriek and others. Toasts to the King and the President of the United States were proposed and hearty re sponses were made. Sir Wilfrid said in toast- Ing the eruost cf the evening that Mr. Brycs had turned a new leaf In British diplomacy on this continent. John Bull had not always done his duty to his Canadian son. If all the treaties from that of 1873. which had given away the Ohio River, down to the treaty of 1903, which gave away part of tho Alaskan boundary, were considered -Mm fact would be shown. The new leaf which Mr. Bryce turned ens that he was the first British Ambassador at Washington who had ever visited Canada. "I might toll Mr. Bryce." said the Premier, "that we have no quarrel with our neighbors; we have nothing but admiration for them. We want to meet them in the spirit of concession, but we don't want all the concessions to be on one side. "The United States newspapers that say we are yearning for reciprocity are twenty-five years behind the tim». Wo would at one time have given our right arm for it. but it is now a thing of the past." Canada waa now turning Its attention to the motherland, continual th^ Premier, and added: "If. however, Mr. Bryve is al<l»* to turn a new leaf In regard to Canada's relations Tith tho United States I will propose for him a monu ment on Parliament Hill." THE HAGUE PROGRAMME. Power* Exchanging Vines — Discus mm of Armaments. Berlin. April 1. — The Russian government has submitted to the principal powers, confldential ' ly, a revised programme of the subjects to be iTisrnsSfKi at the Peace Conference at The Hague. Correspondence between the Russian Foreign Office and the Foreign Offices of the powers continues, the object being to reach an agreement before communicating with the minor governments. Great Britain has not formulated a precise plan for the limitation of armaments and seems unwilling to do 60, but It 19 considered mest probable that a discussion of the limitation of armaments will find a place In the programme owing to Great Britain's , Insistence. The pre cise position of Germany will not be disclosed until the programme is complete, but assertions thr' Germany will withdraw from the confer ence rather than have the question of the lim itation of armaments discussed are unfounded. The United States, It Is understood, will re serve It* decision regarding participation In a discussion of the question, the general view at Washington being. It le asserted here, that the United States is not In a position to urge the Continental powers to reduce their land forces while the authorities at Washington appear to bo Indisposed to curtail the development of oaval armament. JAY GOULD IN ENGLAND. Court Tennis Expert Speaks Highly of the Young Player. London, April 2 —All the morning newspapers show Interest in the arrival last night of young Jay Gould, who will compete here for the Inter national court tennis chamrionship. Last year Mr. Gould was beaten by Eustace H. Miles, who has decided not to contest Ms title this year, owing to business engagement*. The court tennis expert of the "Tribune" says: •T believe Mr. Gould t-> be the most remarkable amateur court tenni? player fln^e Alfred Lyttk— ton came to Lords a few years after leaving Cambridge and beat J. M. Hcathcote. For fo young a player Mr. Gould is almost unique. His great reach, his quick eye, and his keen realiza tion of the value of playing for a winning open- Ing make a profound impression, and there is a great probability that the honors of the courts will go to America." Mr. Gould, in an interview, paid modestly: "T believe I have Improved my game a good deal since last year." SEA FLOODS HAVANA. The Prado Under Water — Police and Firemen Make Rescues. Havana. April I.— Part of this city along the waterfront is inundated by the sea. Waves are dashing over the sea wall outside th* harbor, and many streets are flooded. The Prado is a sheet Cf water almost as far as the Central Park. In •one cases horses caught In the flood have had to swim out. The police are rescuing inhab itants from buildings of one story in boats. It Is feared that some of the houses under water will collapse. The Fire Department has been called out to Vedsdo. where the water is reported to be endangering live?. The men are saving rperty along the pea front and rescuing those danger. The water has put a stop to the atrwt car traffic between Havana and Vedado. Miss Nervis Hedake'' 20 Years on Coffee with dyspepsia and headache for company induced a woman to seek relief. .Later on she wrote: "If I had only 50 cents left in the world, I'll tell you how I would invest it: UiU Fostum - 25 cents Grape-Nuts 15 cents Cream - 10 cents and I d live like a queen while it lasted." r She had suffered so long that when relief came by USING POSTTOI she knew its value an spoke from the heart This woman formerly had a visit about every 3 days from a yellow-slnnncd, scrawny and irritable ancient person known as Old Miss arm lUk Bat one day she broke friendship with her when she quit Coffee, and for the past 7 years she has been comfortable, happy and well on Postum Food Coffee. Name given by Postum Co.; Battle Creek, Mich. < "There's a Reason" for POSTUM r.ITIIS EABTKITJAKE. Number of Deaths Unknown — American Missionaries Suffer. Constantinople. April I.— The report that a ■tvere .earthquake, accompanied by J° ss of IIf «« haf occurred at Bitlis appears" to be confirmed. out lh>- number of deaths is unknown. Beyond a bri^f UH assctl tnm the missionaries at Bitlis wiving that the town has been badly damaged, that they are homeless and that their people are encamped in the snow, which in places is -.weniy-l'.ve foet deep, no details of the shock have r. .'i'lu-'l this city. I, •ndon, April I.— Tho situation of Bitlle. Which is built on a rocky slope, with houses con structed of stone, having flat, earthen roofs. causes ft ar here that a gri»at amount of damage has been done. It is described as a picturesque, densely populated town, having few Europeans among the population. A British vice-consul is stationed there, but he is absent on leave. In structions havo already been sent to the local authorities to afford relief to the inhabitants, but there in no doubt that outside help Is needed. According to advices received in N>w York from W. W. Beet. treasurer of the American Mission at 'Constantinople, '' ho Americans and their chnrces in the missions at Bitlis have been rendered home less. Assistance was urgently requested. The rec ords available show that the Rev. Royal M. Cole, Mrs. Lizzie Cole. Dr. Herbert L. Underwood. Char lotte K. Ely and Mary A. C. Ely. of the Eastern Turkey mission, are at BJtlis. and Miss Nellie A. Cole, who had not been appointed a missionary, was working in co-operation with the missionaries of the American board. The station at I?itlis was established in IS.-.9 and has on the staff, as a rule, ono missionary and his wife three missionary women, twenty-nine native workers (men and women), twelve out stations, nine chapels, three Sunday schools, nineteen vil laco schools, two high schools one Industrial school and two hundred and fifty church members Uitlis is a town of Turkish Armenia, capital or the vilayet of Bitlis. sixty-two miles west of A an near Lake Yon and over 5.000 feet above the level of tho MS The town contains a mission station of the American hoard, with several missionaries and a number of mission schools. The population is about X.CML ami consists mainly of Kurds, Ar ""ifuil'Mn'a ravine, with bills 2.000 feet shove its valley, the summers at Bitlis are cool and the winters dry. but the snow is bo deep that travel is impeded for months at a time. The town- is raid to have been founded by Alexander the Great. It came into the possession of Turkey In 1514, and for about three centuries has been held as a JUT of a powerful Kurdish family. Near Bttlis In UM the army of Solyman the Magnificent was do feated by the Persians. The manufactures of Bitlis include cotton cloths, firearms, gold and silver articles, carpets and tobacco. BUMABIAN EEVOLT SUPPRESSED. Peasants Ceasing Pillage and Order Being Restored in All Districts. Bucharest, April 1. — An official report, based on intelligence received from all parts of the country. Issued to-day, Indicates that tran quillity Is being restored generally throughout Rumania. Steps are being taken to deal with the bands of marauding peasants who are still active, but it is now said that the peasants are abstaining from pillage and incendiarism. In oneluslon, the report says that the violent phase of the agrarian movement may now be considered over. POPE URGES PATIENCE. American Appeals for Cardinal To Be Satisfied Later. Rome, April 1. — The disappointment of a large number of Americans at the fact that there is not an American among the prelates who are to be created cardinals at the consistory of April 15 has bren brought to the attention of the Pope, who said: "Let them have pa:ienc<?; they will be satis fled later. The number of red hats is limited, while the candidates are many." The Pontlft added that he appreciated tho altuatl' n in the T'r.ited States and the progress which Cathol icism has made there, and that he soon would give these circumstances due consideration. BULGARIANS ATTACK SERVIANS. Seven Men Killed and Thirty Houses Burned — National Irritation Increasing. Belgrade, April L— lt is reported here that a bend of Bulgarians has attacked the old Servian towns of Rudnik and Topokha. burning thirty houses, killing seven men and maltreating a number of women and children. Increasing bitterness is being displayed here toward tho Bulgarians, owing to the belief that, while the powers have called the attention of the governments of Servia and Greece to the atrocities perpetrated by Servian and Greek bands, they have made no protest to the Bul garian government against the ax tions of Bul garian bands. VATICAN PREPARES LIST OF ERRORS. Rome. April Work on a document which will point out errors which have been condemned at various times by the Popes since the syllabus of Plus IX was published In IS6I is approaching com pletion. Although the Vatican does not wish this document to be called a new syllabus: it seems likely that the new doc men will cause as much discussion a3 did tho syllabus of ism. HOSPITAL ON MOUNT OF OLIVES. Jerusalem. April The foundation stone of the new German hospital on the Mount of Olives was laid yesterday afternoon In the presence of the Governor of Jerusalem, ether local officials and many spectators. Dr. Dryander. the cojrt *ha P fa"n of Berlin represented Emperor William and Baron yon Mirbach represented the Empress. l>r Dry under read a telegram from the Emperor NEW-YORK DAILY TRITSUNR TUESDAY. APRIL 2. 1907. The WALTHAM WATCH is the best American watch. If a dealer tells you that a Swiss watch is better, he does so because its sale offers him an excessive profit. WALTHAM WATCH COMPANY WALTHAM. MASS. RUEF TRIES NEW TACK WOULD ESCAPE ELISOR. Asks Court to Put Him in Charge of Sheriff. Son Francisco, April I.— Abraham Ruef, on tho evo of his trial on the charge of extorting $i!S,<K)O from French restaurant keepers, to-day askod the Supreme Court of California to free him from tho custody of Elisor Blggy and order him into the chargo of the Sheriff, whom Judge Dunn* disqualified, on the ground of personal interest. Kuef filed an application for a writ of habeas corpus bo extensive that It occupies twenty-one typewritten pages and embraces sixty-two sub divisions. He sets up that his Imprisonment by Klisor Biggy In tho former home of Mayor Schmitz, at No. 2841) Fill more street. Is Illegal; that his case was In court for four vnouths before March 4, and that on that date, being indisposed, be decided to visit the Trocadero, a suburban resort, and there recuperate, believ ing, on the advice of his counsel, that his pres ence in court was not required, owing to an appeal taken by him to the Supremo Court of the United States by means of a writ of error granted by Superior Judge Hebbard; that he was there arrested without legal right; that he has applied to Judge Dunne for admittance to ball and this has been refused. Ho says that ho is forty-two years of age, has lived In San Francisco all his life, has been engaged In tho practice of the law for twenty years and lias lar«.> business Interests at stake; that he Is constantly and minutely watched by cisrht private guards and the court ellsor. all cf them bearing firearms, all of them employed by Rudolph Spreckels. Francis J. Hcney and William J. Burns, and all of them paid out of a private fund of §100.000 guaranteed by Spreckels; that his Indictment by tho grand Jury was caused by Spreckels. Heney and Burns; that Spreckcls, Heney and Judge Dunne are his enemies; that so strict Is tho espionage maintained over him by his guards that It Is impossible for him to have privacy, even in conversation with his attorneys, except by whispering softly, and that he cannot properly prepare his defence under existing conditions of confinement; that all this Is being done for the express purpose of hindering and hampering himself and his counsel in tho preparation of his defence. Ruef charges that he Is not held by lawful authority; ho says that hc> is held Without ball on the ground that his trial has begun Under Beetton 1.1-.» of the Penal ('«.•]*>. which Is un constitutional. Be nsks to be dlsrharsed from the custody of th»« elisor on reasonable ball, and then to be ordered into the custody of the Sheriff, and that, pending the hearing of this petition, an order of tho court be mado direct- Ing the elisor to permit any one jktsou at a time to visit and talk to him within r«asonahle hours, and to permit any person to visit him upon written order of his attorneys, and to per mit him to consult freely and openly with his attorneys outside of the hearing of Elisor Blggy and his guards. The Supreme Court took no act .on on the application. Edwin T. Earl, owner of "The I»s Angeles Express" and a director of the Homo Telephone Company, testified before the grand Jifry to-day. "I asked Mr. Earl to appear before the Jury to-doy," Mr. Heney Bald, "because I thought li<- might bo able to enlighten the jury on cer tain Home Telephone Company matters. I afterward learned that Mr. Karl "had no knowl edge at nil of wrongdoing hi connection with the Western Trust Company or the Homo com pany. H« answered readily questions put to him. but he could add nothing to the Investiga tion, because ho knew nothing." Mr. B.urn», a special government npent. to-day announced the receipt of a cable dispatch stat ing that Theodore V. Jlnlney, Indicted on ten counts for the alleged bribing of supervisors in behalf of the Pacific States Telephone Company, will start for San Francisco from Manila on April i». Mr. Heney told newspaper men that he had "one of the notebooks of Hul.s»y'H former stenographer and a typewritten transcript of its contents." He would not give any Information as to their importance to tho prosecution. IMPORT MANY LUXURIES. Automobiles in Particular Furnish Much of Customs Receipts. (From Tb« Tribune Bureau.] Washington, April I.— The customs receipts of the government for tho nine months ended Saturday havo run approximately 923.500,400 abead of the figures for the tame period of last year, and after the Importation of manufacturers' materials has been deducted Importation of luxuries makes up most of tha Increase. Diamonds and automobiles show remarkable Increase*, especially the latter. For Instance, there have been brought in at the port of New York alone during tha nine months ended with March 2.000 automobiles, with an average value of 14,000 each, making a total valua tion of 58.000.000. Automobiles pay a duty of 43 per oeat ad valorem, so that tbe revenue from this single source has amounted to $3,600,000 in a single port. Some of tha importers of foreign automobiles have complained of the high duty they have been compelled to pay, and when asked why tin-y ui<i not buy American machine* they have assorted that automobiles of American manufacture are not so carefully built and that they preferred to risk their lfves In foreign machines rather than Intrust them to those of home manufacture. Some Ameri can automobile manufacturers, when asked why they could not make a machine which would com pete on equal terms with those of foreign make have replied that they could, but that It paid them better to turn out machines which they could cell cheaper and of which they could build more. Th«y maintain that the man who Is willing to pay $5,800 for aa automobile would rather have an Imported machine anyway, and that, moreover, they can turn over their money faster and make greater profits building leas expensive machines. It has been suggested that should the times so change as to lead wealthy men to curtail their expenses, the tariff revenue. In view of the present large Importation of luxuries, would be the first thing to suffer. LONG-TERM PRISONER A SUICIDE. Boston, April J.— Qcorg* P. Dart, a bighwayman. who was serving a aentenee of from fourteen to twenty years for assault and robbery, hanged him self in his cell at tha state prison at Charltstown to-day. He was a member of the gang of burglars wntcn bad a running tight wita the police on tha East Boston marshes In the. winter of UM, during which one of the robbers wee killed. WALTHAM WATCHES A Book about Watches sent on request Snow flurries and freezes remind us that Spring overcoats are more than ornamental — a fact almost for gotten those warm days in the enthu siasm over our Spring suits. Spring overcoats, $15 to $85. Spring suits, $18 to $40. The quality of "Star" shirts is so well known that we only wish it were as well known that we have the largest variety of "Star" negliges shown any where — for hoth men and boys. Rogers, Peet k Company. Three Broadway Stores. 2SB 843 ÜB3 at at at Warren St. 13th el 32nd M. CAPTAIN MACKLIN HEARD. Does Not Believe Negroes Guilty of Brownsville Shooting. Washington. April I.— The testimony of Captain Edgar A. Macklln, of Company C, 2oth Infantry, was taken by the Benat« Committee on Military Affairs to-day In the Brownsville Investigation. It proved Interesting, particularly for the reasons that Captain Macklln Is to be tried by courtm.irtlal after his return to Texas and that ho was shot by an unidentified masked X»-gro at Fort Reno after the Negro soldiers were taken away from Fort Brown. Although there Is no evidence) tending to show that th<> Brownsville affray was responsible for Cm at tack upon him, many have expressed the opinion that the two incidents are connected, particularly as ho was tbe Bret of the white officers to produce damaging evidence egstmrt the former soldiers. He does not believe the Negroes were guilty of the •hooting nt Brownsville, according to Ills story tola on th»» stand to-day. Captain Macklln said that when the firing oc curred on the night of August 13 he was in bed In his .quarters, having retired at about 11:30 o'clock, and was not awakened until 12:5.'. Home time after the tiring had ceased. He then Joined hi* company and had charge of the guard for the remainder of tho night. Early the next morning be made an examination of the garrison to ascertain the effects of the shooting and. finding no damage there, went outside the gate, an>l at the mouth of an alley not fur from the garrison wall he found six cart ridge clips and seven cartridge shells of the type used for the Springfield rifle. These shells were found in a circular space about ten Inches in diam eter, which. In reply to a question from Senator Foraker, he declared to be an impossible position unless they bad been placed there by some one. Senator Foraker asked Captain Macklln' if he bed taken steps to discover who did the shooting. T.Y.J ■witness replied that he bad done everything pos sible. Including the careful questioning of all tfce men of his command. Senator Koruker then askod htm to give his opinion as to who did the shoot- Ing. Hesitating a moment. Captain Macklln said: "Well, I don't think the men .li<l it." Afterward he said that In their excitement and confusion the men might have tired a few shots from tho barracks, hut he had seen nothing to In dicate they had done *o, and he could not believe It possible. He described the attitude of his m .i toward the investigation, and said he had rea-1 every lit'" of testimony taken In the various in- Sullies and i* convinced that the firing was njt one by the men of the 23th Infantry. At the afternoon session Captain Mncklln was cross-examined, principally as to where he was when the shooting occurred and the evidence given by former Negro soldiers that they had been un able tc find htm in his quarters when Major Pen rose sent them to arouse him. Captain Macklln ■aid he did not believe the soldiers hail come to his Quarters. He had a theory aa to where the men went to find him. and his attorneys hail talked to them about It. and their statement would .probably como out when he Is tried by court martial. He was not pressed further on this point. The shells which Captain Macklln picked up out side the garrison wall were put in his desk, ho said, and forgotten till after th« battalion left Fort Brown. Scare' for them later had been unavailing. He testified thac he had told nil the facts connected with the tlndlng of theso shells to Major Penroae. Mayor Combo of Brownsville i and Major Blockaom as Inspector, but had not told Colonel Loverlng of them becausw the colonel asked that witnesses an. sw.r only such questions as were put to them In "chairman Warren questioned Captain Macklln concerning the attack on Win at Fort Reno after the Brownsville affray, when tho captain was hot through the head. The -witness said he was in doubt as to who did the shooting. s •Officers of my regiment tried to make me be lieve that the shooting was for the purpose of rob ben'/' he said, "but It Is my own opinion that it was not." _ [From Tha Tribune Bureau.] Washington. April 1. ORDKRB IBBUBD.-The following orders have been issued: ARMY. First Lieutenant FRANK R. NO - »th Infantry ra , era! hospital. Washington Barracks, to Platt«bunl Barracks for duty with Company B. oth Infant^ ** First Lieutenant EDWIN D. ICIUIOVRNEL awistant surgeon, from general hospital. Pre»uJo ofsEi Francisco, to Fort EnuW. vl «"» First Ltautenont STAHKEY Y. BRITT. artillery corns U«or» board at Fort Monroe for examination forpJSl Captain" "aLßßßT E. WALDRON. corps of engineers, from offlc» chief of angin««r«. to Pitubura; and n^ to Major Henry C. Newcomer, corps of •ngtaeTrs? 1 ' 0 " Brighter General ALBERT JITER. to New York Clt» Ftrft Lieutenant LANIER CRAVENS. artm^y^corX' * ewunv* charge -construction work at FortCasweu' vlm. captain William R. Harrison, retire.! **••*. First Lieutenant EDWARD M. TALBOTT.TaM.tant «„». (-♦on to Fort Oalethorp*. thence wttn M bSLiIS^ f»ih 'cavalry, to Jamestown Exposition. "WWM. NAVY. l\*''r?4\" ? contain W. A. MARSHALL, to Navy Yard. Beaton ttST*^ T*s^^.T * s^^. «. fsssssssr x- X 15^.^ Lieutenant C. W. COLE, to th» Denver. Lieutenant J. H. COMFORT, to the Cleveland. " ett^?y nt vtr2 -SS^t * etaeted NaVy »*«»««. t, Assistant Surgeon J. SI. MINTER. detached Naral Mcl teal School. WaPhtarton.tT naval station. Quam. Assistant Burgeons I P. COUN. T. W. lUIEON C IT' WINN. J. O. DOWJJEY'oaJ 11. EUTT3. detarte i ■ >wr^ ~^— - — j- . 1 ARMY AND NAVY NEWS. Store Closes at 5:30 P. M. The Good Air and Far Outlook Restaurant Of the New Wanamaker Building Express Elevators to Ninth Floor | UST the new kitchen alone is one-third larger than the old Stewart Building kitchen and restaurant combined. There are seats for Eight Hundred and Twenty-fire men, women or children at one time. The things to eat are good and the service is hetter than it used to be, but not good enough yet >$ ' Today's CONCERTS la tIM Auditorium 11 AM and 2:30 PM An Unusually Handsome Assemblage of Men's Spring Overcoats Yesterday was a warning to men who had decided that overcoat time was over. The new garment will have many "weeks of usefulness, and will be called into service during the cool evenings of Summer aa well, as every carefol man know 9. The Wanamaker stock of light-weight overcoats is very broad, and offer* satisfying selection for most particular men. AH the new fabrics are repre sented in the various colorings, including many sorts that you usually find only in high-priced custom tailored coats, costing at least twice as much as the coats we arc showing. The Wanamaker tailoring is artistic and thorough, and every garment I*9 absolutely right in every detail. Handsome Black Vicuna Overcoats. 43 Inches long; s!U£-!tned and silk-faced to edge* at $35. Overcoats of fancy browns and grays. ellk-llned and faced: some aUk-Uned and cloth faced! with velvet collars, at $35. Smart Overcoats of Oxford-mixed and Mack unfinished worsteds; also m tizzy er-7, . brown and olive effect:', and Tan Covert Coats, at $30 each. There ts a very large assortment of handsome Coats In plain and fancy effects, at $23. $20. $13 and $15. There ts nothing that is right and desirable to Bfen'a Spring Of aamtg that la mlsstag from this very complete stock. Men's Clothing Store. Main floor, Wanamaker Building. • .. : -.. .. — Women s Motor Coats Traveling and Rainy-Day ' Garments The superb new Rubber-lined Coats are here from the originator of the idea, Edmond Dietz, of Paris. These coats are absolute protection from dust and rain, whether on the street or in an automobile. The present collection is handsomer than ever. The coats are cut in entirely new models, and the new checked silks are a pleasing variation, although the handsome satin coats are here as well, in all the different shades. There are dainty tans and grays, as well as serviceable blues, browns, reds and black. These coats are full length, in loose-fitting styles, and there are other garments, of course, in semi-fitting effects: Imported Gloria Silk Coats at $20. Imported Satin and Checked rubber-lined Coats. $35, $39 and $33. Domestic Satin rubber-lined Coats. $19.50. Domestic Checked Worsted rubber-lined Coats, $13.50 to $23.50. Domestic Craver.ettes. $12.75 to $28. Third floor. Domestic Tweed Coats. $11.50 to $25. Stewart Building. New . Spring Millinery At $8 to $50 Another gathering of fresh new Millinery, straight from our own work rooms, is on view to-day. It embraces hats in all the newest and most fash ionable shapes, materials and colorings. Dress Hats, variously be-trimmed with flowers, ostrich and paradise plumes and ribbon. Tailored Hats with birds, wings, sea grasses and ribbons. The variety is so great that any woman can be suited exactly. $8 to $50. Millinery Salons, Third floor. j £ifLSslii- i, SAXONY RUGS For Artistic Summer Floors These Rugs are woven with a deep, heavy pile on a Jacquard loom. The patterns are faithful reproductions of Oriental Rugs. We take a special pride in Saxony Rugs, because since their very first appearance we have been in close touch with the manufacturers, both on question of quality and design. Tn our present stocks will be found beautiful reproductions of Bokhara, Shirvan, Cashmere, Khiva, Kazak, Oushak, Saraband and Gorovan rugs. So splendidly are they made that nothing but the price reveals the fact that they are of American manufacture. They are shown in all the following sizes at the prices named: J7x64lnchee.at|6Jß. 8x9ft.at517.25. 36 Inches at $5.75. tx XI ft. at f2£sO. " 86 63 inches, at s9. 4 ft. 6 in. x Jft « in, at 533. 2ft Sin. x 9 ft. at sl2. Sxoft.atS2Q... 2ftS!n.xmt..at»l«JM. B ft. 3 in. x 10 ft 6 1a. at 547.50. 2ft 3 in. xl 5 ft., at $20. j 9x 12 ft, at $60. Special sizes can also be made to fit any room. We shall be glad to show you the rugs themselves, but if you are unable to come to the store we will, upon request, mail you a portfolio containing a dozen of the best designs. Fifth' floor. Wanamaker Building. JOHN WANAMAKER Formerly A. T. Stewart *£• Co.. Broadway, Fourth Avenue, Eighth to Tenth Streets. p!t*l. Newport. . ■ MOVEMENTS OF WARSHIPS.- The. «rt«<»wta« movements of vessels have b»« leporteo; to the Navy Department: JMXvmK March SO.— Tho Mayflower at colon: tfce Chlcaco at Act itarch 81 Tbo Rockst a. XorialS: th« Dolpafa at Charleston. HOIDi March SO.—T&O — *■>«» tram Key W«et far Tort • Mil: tto no Iconic. lilafeeley. tho Btocktoa and __ the wUkM. from ICty West for St. Au?«stte*. l March 81.— Galveaton. from Kobe tar Yokohama; ■ -West Virginia., -from Kolx» for ■ ">*«*» Usa WR iatn*:cn, from Nlu»>, for I\>o-Chow. . Mr. AnrmjiJ DnTcw. Organist . : Sir. PEscm& K. Vis Terr, at the Asdics. Mrs. Wilee* Vena* Sspra-o. Xaver Kalinoweky, Boy Violin- Virtues* EX-TAX RECEIVE* RETTEW ARRESTED Former Delaware Official Said To Be Short $5,000 in Hi 3 Accounts. IByTelesraxit»t!>-TliaTt»ca».l . -^ Wilmington. Del.. April L-Horaco G. : ; c*e * ex-Receiver of Taxes an* Treasurer of ■-><£! Castle County, wan arrested at *■» home ne? late this afternoon en a warrant charging '1. with' appropriating SS.OOD at the cocnty* tax-* to his own use. . , t Sie , Renew, who is suffurt— from heart «»» is a!!e?efl to be short ebon: ?30.1tU the amou^ named In tho.warract beirtff nominal. .