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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 18, 1908, Image 5

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R.\rS EDIT ATIOX BOARD
Frs Members Kmmt "What's Do
ins" in Schools, Says Burlingham.
■■XUeie are at most three people on th- Mew
Tork Board of Kducation viho know what is poinK
on in the New York public schools," said Charles
C Burlir.pham. ex-president of the board, in a
t»!k before the New York section of the Council of
Jewish Women at its meeting at the West End
crr.ag^eTJe yesterday afternoon. Mr. Burlinjrham's
tnric was "The Physical Welfare of Children." but
his rpeeeh was mostly in parentheses, and the
parentheses hit neiartr everything in baa school
fj-Et«a or allied to It, from the policy to the par
ents.
"The public is no wiser Thar! the board." Mr.
Furtir.chara said- "The ignorance of N- v. Yorkers
:• recira to the public schools, the schools many
of them were brought up in. is truly remarkable.
Tf>u"ii hear men who ought to know asking if
the Bible is read in the school?, and thins* like
that. Perhaps that ignorance on the part of the
P'-fclif and the board if responsible for the fact
that the public school curriculum has hail no rela
tion to real life. We've educated children to he
clerks and bookkeepers. At commencement*- I've
f^r\ it often— some third rate lawyer or doctor
would be sitting on the platform, and would make
a speech, because he had b^en graduated from that
Fchool. and then— perhaps the principal didn't say
It to the children exactly, but it was Implied:
•Now. children, le^irn yoor figures nicely and mas
ter M narrow little curriculum, and you may gret
to be a preat man like the gentleman who has ju?t
addressed you.'
The physical welfare of the children was a new
question. Mr. Burlinpham said, "a shamefully new
question," Be added with emphasis. "We are be
p-.nr'.nE to think of it now. but we might have
beenia earlier. I did little in that direction when I
was on the board. I know. The most noticeable
--in" ti-at has been done for the children's health
1? the formation of the Public Schools Athletic
Leapue. but that has done " "'' for the extraor
dinary children — those who car, do stunts. It has
not done SB much for the ordinary children.'*
More j=chf>"l nurses re what ip needed most.
Sir. B'jrlincharn said, and what the committee en
Th« rihvsical welfare of school children is work
ire for.
'•I don't care anything about the doctors," he
said, "rather have a pood curse than a doctor I
any day: but there should be more nurses. There
ffnpfr* to be a nurse permanently .... every I
school, to follow ~p the cases of sickness, see that
defects are treated, so to the homes of the chil
dren. Now it's crily a postcard to the parents.
"Do you know that of 190.000 public school chil
dren esair.ined during the end of la3t year and the
first of this. 66 Z-2 per cent had something the mat
ter with them? Rather a serious situation..
"We -Rant a department of hygiene la the Boast
of Education. Another - v .: ._- we want the Board
of Health and the Board of Education to stop
■qoabbUnx about wfcat is the province of the one
ar.«J what is the province of tho other. The plain
public should take and knock their heads together ;
ar.<i :tll th<=m to stop squabbling 1 and go to work."
T;:e Board of Education is a hard body to more.
Mr Bnriingtaxa admitted. "It's too tree, for one
th:ng: it's ridiculously large. Forty-six members!
p.ca sitting in committee oa whether this teacher
E'rii: be excused or that one reinstated! Why.
those are matters for tbe principals to decide;
the function of the board is to determine what
tic policy of the schools shall be. And a small
board could do this better than a large one.
Ttere is a bill b*for» the Legislature now to
reduce the board to fifteen members. I'd have
It rJ.r.°. myself.*"
Tl.cn Mr. BurlirishiiiTi administered .•■••
tD Ec":.»ert Hunter, Mr=. Tower and the others
whs have been talking about hunirr:,- school
cfcS&ren. "Hunter «lidn"t know what he was talk
ir.g aUrjt when he said there were 70.000 hungry
echoo: children.*! he observed. "But this ques
tkx of feeding children free is going to be a real
question. Agitators will take it up. the press -will
take It up. and unless the parents can be com
p^Ded to do their duty by their children it is
pcins to he a dangerous question. Th*re are
7i«n:r cf parents who would be glad to land thflr
ctiidren on the schools. And there oseass to be
a notion that even-thing should be •--- in the
jrufciic schools."
Part of yesterday' •* meeting of the council was
devoted to the Interests of the blind. Eben P.
Morf~rd. Boperintflodeac of the Brooklyn Indus
trie" Home for :h<^ Blind, spoke on "What Car.
IVe Do for the Adult Blind?" There were several
■osss br Monia J. SUpstdn, a blind barytone.
tint I>ouis I. Funnan. a blind pianist, played
Feveral r.umb**rs that were much enjoyed, in spite
cf the fact that the piano was. as Mias Sadie
America:;. pr*>si«ier;t cf the section, ■esaaa-md, "a
r*":£:;-"u c piuno, rciigioasly out of tune."
GLEANINGS.
As thaagb nca had not trouble enough
■ selecting' clothes that trill harmonize with
their eyes and hair, they are now told that
ther mnat consider their astral colors, too.
The- are sotemnly assured that faith and hap
jlress d^t-erA upon their harmony with this
taysteriooa hue, tat no Instructions are given
as to how it is to be harmonized Bjftk the colors
that are derr.anded by hair. eyes and corn
ples'or.. uy-on tihich. as every one knov.'s,
health ar.i happiness both dej>end. For those
— la I nfecr, for Instance, the color pre
scrll^d by the occult power is pray, but a
•oma: mlpht be born in December with a
TOr.ploxi^n like chamois leather and hair like
■ur-warer^d grass. How, then, could she wear
tray?
An Invalid cabman llvlnr in London has
l%ra?!j to do "xiulsite embroidery and other
seedlework, ar.d has quite ■ clientele of fashJon
•Me f.or3er! -w ho slve him orders. While the
Q*J**s of Pcain fas in -gland she accepted a
IwwiUfnUy worke«i robe, presented to her little
F '-. th* Prince of the Asturias, by :h* Invalid
Meffieaan.
G^nr.ar. Emj^ror '<= said to have protected
*x:±zr.?t the expenditure of 51.3» or, a cradle for
*•* '.ahj- i. c;r to c] sskv cf Siuce-Coburg, the
cra;:i « i<t.r.g prcfustly trimmed wl*!i real lace.
****• it U-^a for d. princess It would have mat-
PAQUIN
Paris
TH H TaL KNOWN DRESSMAKER
' *** 2 "f 2a p£:'z, Paris, begs to inform his
&:enis Thai his tra.de-mzrk hiving b:en
£ZI£NS!VELY COUNTERFEITED
itMhe of WHITE GROUND
was REDDISH BROWN LETTERS -
fcr Summer Season of
1908
* m~m ~m m \ BEOUIRISQ SO CAftRIAQE TO itiE
ad-Nauheim rjfEOURiyO \O tNOt N0 DIRECTLY
ad-Nauheim ; g^?# S£s SM ?£CTLV
' Ct< *"pr THE KAISERHOF ***
FIRST. LEADING AMD < RB6IDEMCB \QW^AMERICAH
LiBCBIT HOTEL. ] ABIBTOCRACY.
B. Habcriand. Proprietor. Pennon: Room and full board from *3-
tered less," remarked his majesty, "but how can
a warrior fit to be a German prince come out at
murk a cradle, decorated at the cost of a year's
■alary of an official or professional man?"
NAN LAY SEFT BACK.
Child Slave for Years. Now a Missionary.
Must Return to China.
Poor little Nan Lay! The Chinese exclusion act
has found her out, and. sorely against her will,
she is to be taken away from the Montana town
sh» has learned to consider home, and sent back
to the China she cannot even remember.
• Nan Lay is a young Chinese woman whose
parents fold h«-r when she was a child of seven,
Perhap* no human hem* is so mnr*h the sport of
circumstances as a Chinese baby girl whose parents
care more for money than for her. Nan Lay's
father and mother Baa. Kong people, sold her to
a Chinaman who made a business of baying little
RirK He brought her to San Francisco. Four
times before she was fourteen did she pass into the
hands of a new master The last one, a China
man, took her 10 Montana, whore for six years she
lived as his wife. But all this time Nan Lay was
learning the white man's way*. She became a
Christian, and «he secured a divorce from her hus
band.
After that Nan Lay devoted herself to missionary
work amniiEr her country women, becoming a area?
favorite with the people of the Presbyterian church
in the town of Bozeman, where she lives. This
was not to last, however. An official of the immi
gration service discovered that she did not have
the necessary certificate entitling her to be in this
country. Nan Lay was arrested. The business
men of Bozemar. raisec money to fight the case,
but the courts decided that she must go.
It is a hard blow to Nan Lay. who will be a
strang-er in a strange land. In this country she
can make her living as a hou.-emaid or a seam
stress, but in China Chinese maid servants are net
popular. And the Chinese law does not recognize
the rights of women.
In Hong Kong, it is true, she will be under the
protection of the British authorities, but should
she go outside of that jurisdiction she could be
forced into any life, no matter how degrading. But
the Presbyterians 01 Bozeman have written the
Presbyteriari missionaries of Hong Kong, asking
them to look after Nan Lay, and she may become
a missionary worker there. That, however, does
not console Nan Lay, who is in such grief at leav
ing the only life she has ever known that the
United States Marsha., who ha.- her in charge, is
afraid that she will attempt suicide.
WOMAN TO HELP THE MAYOS.
His Honor of Salem Makes Mrs. Woods Mem
ber of His Advisory Board.
Salem. Mass., March 17.— For the first time in
the history of this city, and probably for the first
time in the history or" New England, a woman has
been appointed to the Mayor's advisory board and
will do her best to suggest things for the city's
good.
The woman so honored is Kate Tar.n.-u Woods,
and, strange to say, she is not an advocate of
woman suffrage. "What we women want is prin
ciples, not politics," she says. While on the board
she will try to bring to the Mayor's attention the
thousand and one small things which escape the
masculine mind. In accepting this place Mrs.
Woods wrote to Mayor Hurley: "You have the
honer of betnj? one of the few mayors of this coun
try to recognize the need of mother Jove and
mother wisdom and experience in the world's
work.''
Mrs. Woods is best known for her club inter
ests and her writings, but she has always been
an advocate of the vital interests of the home.
Once when Lucy Stone wished her to come to Bos
ton and read a poem for the "Cause of Suffrage
with a~l«rgf- '<". " she wrote that she mu*t stay
at horn*, and the cause with a small "c" which
k»-pt her there was the need to make a pair of
knickers for a small voter.
In spite of her devotion to home, Mrs. Woods, has
brought out thirty books, and is a member of
twent3'-flve club" She believes that every woman
is better for interests outside the home, but adds
that she had to wait for those interests until she
had brought up her five children. m
While on the advisory board she will try to bring
about such things as a sanitary crusade against
expectoration, and an BMtketlc crusade for good
pictures and other objects of beauty in the school
room
THE TSIBrNE PATTERN.
There is no costume better suited to the small
boy than this one. It means comfort and freedom.
it render? him attractive and it is altogether
charming and satisfactory. For the present Ufa
son there are a great many wool materials that
are In every way desirable, while for the warm
weather suits that are already in process of mak
ing the various washable fabrics are to be com
mended, but nothing is more desirable or more
satisfactory than linen, and linen this year is ex-
NO LW I— lTf PAPER PATTERN OF ROYS
" RUSSIAN BIXKJBE SUiT, FOR M CEWTa
ceptionally varied and beautiful in color. I>ark red
Is much used for the tiny boy«. the *rnyi»h blues
are lovely and the natural linen la always smart
and durable.
For the most formal occasions velvet, v#lvele-n
and white silk SM BB»d, while white serge is prt-t
.> for intermediate Crass For the six-year size
will b* 3 '■-;• i: four and ; "" rtti yards of ma
terial B inches. thre<- and one-fourth yard* B
Inches or two and a half yards 44 inchrs wide.
with five and a half yards >,t oandins. Pattern No.
;.T*. s*»si two to ' *-■'■' years, will be mailed is
any address on receipt of M Matt
Flense Rive pattern number and age distinctly.
Address Pattern Dep.irtn. ::it. :.—a -V.,i k Tribune
If In a hurry fur pattern, wad an extra I-cent
stamp and w- will mail uy letter postage in ,ea!cd
er, vel< pc
xew-york Daily tribune. Wednesday, march is. 1908.
BIG WEST SIDE SALE.
SITE TO BE IMPROVED.
Metropolitan Life Lends $700,000 on
a Broadzcay Plot.
Activity in the upper Riverside Drive section con
tinues to be a feature of the market. Hall J. Hour
& Co. sold yesterday for the Ludlow Realty Com
pany to the Charles Hensle Construction Company
a plot of .i'j lots at the northeast corner of River
side Drive and 13Sth street. It has a frontage of
100 feet in the Drive .and 11 IS f*et in the street.
Th» length of the rear line is 14.') feet. An apart
ment house similar to the one just built by the
buyers at ISSth street and Riverside Drive will be
erected on the site This parcel has recently
changed hands several times.
The Metropolitan Life Insurance Company ha 3
loaned to Louis M and Thomas W. Jones $700,000
on th* plot, ItxiSO feet, at the northeast corner of
Broadway and Franklin street, on which a twelve
story, basement and sub-basement office building
is to be erected.
In the Real Estate Exchange salesrooms yester
day L* J. Fhillips & Co. sold in foreclosure No. IS6
Greenwich -■•■.-. a Fix story loft buildins, on a
plot 2LJftx2Llta3x24.a feet, to Sophia Frank, the
plaintiff, for $28,301 The sum due was atnut
NO. 5 EAST 6STH STREET.
A five story American basement house, with an
extension, on a plot ZT.tZIOOJ feet. It was sold en
Monday by Douglas Robinaon. Charles 8. Brown &
Co. for Derick Lane to Wesley Thome for about
$150,000.
I $11,000, subject to a mortgage of $16,000. The sale
) of No. 312 Rivington street was adjourned by
j Lounsberry & O'Connor.
A big budget of auction offerings hi to he dis
: posed of to-day in the Vesey street rooms. The
! offerings will be as follows:
I By Joseph P Day: SI Allen at, <• *. 112.4 ft 1 of
> Broom*? •;. i!4.luxX7.t>x-jxS7.< ; . six story ten h. with BtS*s;
I .M J Cohen agt Gugaie Fleck nt al; GoWfocle, C i L,
I attys: C"ar!is!.- Norwood, ref: ... 1 -.,.■■-. 504 to 810 171 st
j st. s s. MB ft D of ArafftorOatn a*e. I78*fl«. four five
; ■ton flat 1.. Cfcarit s Carfield et al act Mayer Hoffman
| ft al; act!.-n No 1; Carringtor. & P. attys; a J L-udvigh.
; r*f; amt due, $35.»H» 6«; taxes, etc $-'.741 '^2; sub to
j prior mtjfe ,ui!r'-;a .:.; $150.00$); IWI and !i*4.'l Ist aye,
j M).ll ft s of lixHh -• 40x100 six <</ry en h. with store;
I Sender Jaraiulowikr apt Isaac Klelnfeld <*t ai: action
i No 2; Morris Clark, any; 1 barlea Firestone, r«f; Aint
j due. $lS.f«!7 7d: tax»s. el . $Sl(i«.+4; sub to a first mttte of
I S3MMO; 14»th st, n s. at Junction of Southern Boulevard
i and Prospect aye, 213.6x83.4x105; vacant: Lawyers' Title
i Ins & T-- Co asi John ML-Grath •« al: action No 1. PS
I Deal -••• Myron .-ulzb-rg?r. ret arm due, $22.0*j 30;
' taxes, etc, $1,000; Prospect aye, c •, 81.5 ft a of Fox st,
! 82.3x133.3i irr«e: vacant; Bade act same; action No 2;
1 same aity -. C McDonald, -■-. amt due, $1%38538;
taxes, .-;. S 1.000; Southern Boulevard, n 8, .".50 ft w of
Avenue SI Jons. 7."x;::"x irres: vat-ant: same apt same;
action No 3 same attj . V. J Ttnadale, ref; amt due.
' $10.600 47; taxes etc. *i.''<»> Boston Post Road and Mill
! Road, plot containing acres. East Chester; Theodora
Haebler irt Louis Kellei Sheriffs -.1- of all right, title.
'■ etc «rhlch Louis Keller had on Jan B, VMM, or since;
! I V Schavrlen. atty: 504 to 512 l.'«*th st. s s. 125 ft w
'■ of Amsterdam aye. i28x99.11 thr^ .-, ston flat hs»: Sheriff's
i sale or all right, title. etc. which Davis Karp ha.l on
1 Jan 10. :■ - cr since: Hilinult & H. attys: .".44 to .'»<>'
' 14? th st .- s IS ft • of IJroadway. Ifl»x9t.ll: two 3
i -• -r- fa: tia FherHTu Bale of all rich:, title, etc. which
j H I Peck bad on Dec 21, 11«>7, or since; HUl«Bxt & H.
j a,] ■By L J Phillips & Cr>: lSiith St. s 8, 32T. ft w of
Hv I- J P:j;;::r« \ Co: Weth s:. j «. STi ft w of
I Amsterdam aye. TTixSe : two -ix story ten h; Darld
' ShaS et al art Hvman Horwltz et at; action X ■ 2;
i \rnateln A. L RUy?: J C L*vl. ref: amt due, $5.19124:
! taxes, etc. S4DO !14.
I Hy Peter F Meyer: 532 Sath St. ■5. 425 ft <• o* Rth
' aye ' 5xW 9 three stury ten h. with store; A F tTlr*y
: a ft Andrew Logai e t a!: FE M Bullow». attv: Edward
Browne, ref: am; due. $2.29618; taxes etc. %", . M
By Samuel Ooldstlcker: 189 th ft. « s. 250 ft w of
! Amstenlam nve. 7.-.x!«».ll: two six story flat h: David
1 FhafT et al a«t Hyman Horwitz et :i. action *<>}■ Ar°
i Bteln & U attvs: I^ouis Steckler. ref: amt due. J0.191 24,
: *?Atl Municipal : . .-.lnn. Bronx, at 10. .T0 m— By the
i refers- M!,anv aye. n c cor Ivy st. East Chester. 100*
1 "CO- W VI Tav'.or a^t Jacob Oreenlleld et al ; action No
j 1 Deha. M & M. »tty»; II I- Oaaatß. ref: amt to
« 413 CA. taxe*. etc, 1100. At 11 a m-Ivy ft. ■ B, 200
ft n of Albany aye. about lOOi— : lot* Noo 4HB and 43.
Wi-rn of Ar'en property. Ka-»t Chester; Albany are. a a, 10.)
! ™ c St Ivy st -S-: lot" Nob 434 *33 and M 0; same
tl-Z. «, n :> art <ji"ie- ac'lon No 2: same attys: G O
S /; r-f amr due SSteTfl tax-*, etc. 1125: try rt.
' w .'".loft n nf Abany aye. Eak Chester. iWslOO; .am.
! a^ '££* ticm No I same attys; same ref; amt due,
I gS&, 38; tax-*, etr, $25.
TO ALTEZ AN APAETMENT HOUSE.
Plans Also Filed for a Flathouse To Be
Built in Waverly Place.
Plans have be«n tiled for partly remodelling the
Fix story apartment bocm No. 42 to 4« East 28th
Pt.. the improvements icing made for the Borough
R^altv Company as owner.
Th« Manhattan plans for new buildings recorded
yesterday Include ■ six story flathouse to be built
for J. Ll'Buttenweiser, at Km :■: and 209 VVaverley
Place, to cost W0.0<»; a five story fiathouse to ba
erected for Stephen J. Basaa at the southwest cor
ner of St. Nicholas aye. and 180 th st.. to cost 150.000,
and a two story office and store building. 53x74 feet.
for John J. Downey, as owner, at the southwest
coraor of Broadway and 6Sth at. to cost $18,000.
M. A. Singer, an architect, filed plans for the
decoration of the Lenox Lyceum at Madison ay.
and 69th st. for the Food Show, which will open
there on March - v The floor plan will be that of a
rose with many petals.
Plans have also been fil-d for enlarging and re
modelling the three story and basement dwelling
house No. 304 West 20th st for business use. fit
ting ... ground floor with a store and an arcade
leading to the store at No. 160 Seventh aye. The
improvements are to be male for Charles Schava
rien as new owner. L H. Wynn is the architect.
IN THE PRIVATE SALES MARKET.
Warch * White have Mid for * client to Re!le r *
bMChncy a p!"« 100x100 tert on the easterly " de of
Hull aye. ... north of wrth st.
G Oarluori & Co. have mm for P. Lauria and V
Moreno to a client No. (M, Second aye.. northeast cor
ner of 111 th st.. four story building, with store, on

Th- Frn- Realty Company and A Mantlnhand
have WJld tot a client No. SM 13rook ay».. a four story
doub> flat house, with Btmrw. on lot 23xltX> feet.
William K. Uowe & Co have i ■:■: for JuIU ■ Curtis*
t , Pe-er Duffy a plot of about P.ft-en lots fronting on
FlftH «v- . i:r.t*rior H. ani the .fan River, betwe-n
l«U and n-a «*■ The (! ! - 115 '* < iart of the Watt
: John Donnelly has »old for Herman H. ■oamraiw
No 1M *•■*■«+ 31» ! st • » ' hr *« st°<*j' and basement dwell
ing •>«"<"• on !"t st.aas,« feet. Also acid *» Dr.
Uiinseus J. Hunter tn Benjamin E. W«?ks Nu. 229 Bast
nst n. «(M jj c ,ry itone front (tat house, on lot
l
~Mortin.fr M. pins-r ha* mm for Samuel Kaniuk No.
..■■ 4 \< .■««:. «2d st.. a nve »ton - Mat hou»e. on lot 25x100.5
: alary •>■ JeSery tax sold M 60 Riverside Drive, north
ea«t corner of birth « a five «tory American ba^ment
dwellins house, on plot 4KU-41 •.<-> irregular. The prop
erty was formerly owned by the. late Andrew J. Kerwln.
MRS. O. H. P. BELWONT TO BUILD.
Hunt a- Hunt ar« drawlc« pmiw for a tour «tory
dwelling BOOM la be built at the northea«t corner of
CUt «ir«t »au toadUon aye. for Mr*. O. U. P. B*!mont.
The si?* was bought. by Mrs. B->imont about «ix years
airo.
According to a report yesterday, the dwelling house,
with two apartment", to be built on the premises Has 47
and 43 Ea«t 52(1 street by W. K. Vanderbllt will be oc- .
cupied by Samuel 6 1 even Sands and G. Wlnthrop Sands.
TWO ASTORIA PARCELS SOLD.
Roe H. Smith. & Co. have MM for I. L Rapelye th«
block front on the east sMa si Van AlSt ay».. batween
Grand aye. and Temple at., Astoria, to James S. Bur
roughs
Fred Sohluer has bought tn rough R"* H. Smith & Co.
the northeant corner of Vernon and Webster arcs., lOOx !
100 feet. In the Ravenswood action, from W. W. Wright. j
GETS A $90,000 BUILDING LOAN.
The Germania ÜBl Insurance Company has lsss«4 :
$•0,000 to the Leo Company on a plot HBkIM feet on the j
easterly side of. Southern Boulevard, !MJt feet north of ;
Home gt. It is a building loan.
REALTY NOTES.
A meeting will be held by the Real K.«tae Board or !
Brokers at 3 o'clock to-morrow afternoon at its rooms. ;
No. 15« Broadway, to advocate the passage of the land |
title registration act.
James V»*. Gerard transferred title to a one-third In- i
terest in a parcel. 22392 feet. on the south side of 20th !
«t., 478 feet west of 2.5 aye to liar-.- I), Gerard, as a i
gift.
Isabel C. Nash has leased to Irvir.j? C. Raymond No. j
290 sth aye. for twenty-one years, at $IT.;"<M> ■ '-ear.
Mary C. O'Kelrne has mortgaged the parcel No. 2HS
EX»t 20th st. for IB^Sja, at I per cent, for one year to
Luke D. Stapleton.
THE BRONX BUILDING PLANS.
Wallace ay«. vr ■, 9JB feet from Bamett Place:
for a two story frame dwelling house. 21x54;
George Devermann. owner: Charles B Devr
mann, architect; coal $3,000
Gleason are. « .«. 120 feet • irf Havern-yer aw;
for three two story frame dwelling Uumm., 21x
40 each; Slartin Fletcher, owner; II Reilert.
architect; cost 13.500
Fordham st, i s, I\ai feet * of City Island aye;
for a on? story frame stora?» bu.'Mir.g. 23xM;
J H Rice, owner; S H Booth & Sons, archi
tects; cost 700
Poplar st. (■ a. US feet w of Rosette it: tor a two
story frame dwelling house. 21x. -«t; S.irah
Nerenberg, owner; B Ebeling, architect; cost... BSJ
EZBEL NOW A -MAX OF PEACE."
General Rolando Says Suspicion That He. Is
Planning Revolution Is False.
General Xicola^ Rolando, ex-President of the
State* of Guayana. Venezuela, and military chief of
the Matos insurrection in 1902 and 1503, arrived here
yesterday from Curagao on the steamship Mara
caibo. On February is General Rolando left Bar
celona. in the State of B^rmudez, where he had
been peaceably growiǤr coffee, rather precipitately,
because the government troops wan seeking him
on the suspicion that he was planning 'an uprising
strain against President Castro. He sailed from
Santa PS In a sloop, going 1 to Curacao, where lie
arrived three days later. Be comes here on his
way to Trinidad. The general said yesterday that
he Is now a man of peace, and that his present
exile sraa due to the spreadinj of (sise reports by
his enemies.
ANF AE2OR STUDENTS All FREID.
Three Fined $4 65 — Fifteen Furnish
$1,000 Bail for Examination.
Ann Arbor, Mich.. March 17.— Ail the University
of Michigan students arrested last nig • in the
riot at the Star Theatre are a: liberty to-night,
but fifteen of them had to furnish CON bail each,
after being led into Justice Duty's court and back
to their cells like hardened criminals, handcuffed
and under a heavy police guard. Three students
pleaded guilty to loitering and were rined $4 63
each. The fifteen who gave bail will have their
examinations on Friday morning 1 , on ■ charge of
rioting.
As so^jn &9 the boys were arraigned and their
bail fixed local business men came to their aid
with offers of bail, the required amount being
promptly furnished in each case. There are no in
dications to-night of any recurrence of last night's
disturbance.
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
Mrs. Mildred Manly Caldwell on "Life as I Fln« Alt:
In Relation to Our Dodtss." under the auspices of the
National Society of Ohio Women. Waldorf-Astoria. II
a. m.
Dr. Frederick Van Keden on '-The Cur- of Disease by
Psych Methods." T tlffiiT for Political Education
HuUs. n Theatre, 11 a. m.
Card party by the National Society of New Ensland
Women. Delmonico's, 2 p. m. .
George T. Pr well on "Management and Care of Poultry,
Poultry Foods and Some Appliances." Amertciin In
stitute, Nob. li» and 21 West 4(lh street, 3:30 p. m.
The Rev. G. Campbell lingiii on "Christian Principles."
under the. auspices of in- biblo Teachers" Training
School, Fifth. Avmue Presbyterian Church, Fifth
avenue and ttth street, afternoon.
Reception sad exhibit of work on the - "'.ion of popu
lation by the New York Section of the Council of
Jewish Women. Museum of Natural History, 2 p. m.
John Chipman Gray on "Tbt N; rare and Sources of the
Law." Columbia University, 5:10 p. m.
Meeting 1 of the iledico-Lesal Society, Waldorf-Astoria,
» p. m.
Free leeturf* of the Beard of Education. 8 p. m. : Public
School 165, 1< ■."til street and Amsterdam avenue.
Alfred E. Ommen. "City Magistrates" Court": Public
School 171. lOBd street, between Fifth and Madison
avenues, iiri est Harold Baynes, "Common Wild Ani
mals of I»ew l"ork State' (illustrated) Public
School 186. H')th street, west of Amsterdam avenue.
Maxwell Ryder, "Dickens an.i Hi.-- Christmas Carol"":
Cooper Institute. ■th street and Fourth avenue. Henry
G. Hanchett, "Established Outlines of Tone Poems";
East sii«ie House Settlement. Ttrth street and BaM
River. Benjamin S. Comsiock. "Campins an l Climb-
Ins in th*- Canadian Rockies (illustrated*; New York
Public Library. Hudson Par Branch. No. •» Leroy
street Mrs Grace A. Bart Roman, "Macbeth"; New
York Public Library. No. 331 East 10th street Meyer
Blo<imnel(l. "What the Immigrant Can Do for the
New Country"; Sunshine Chapel No. .">."> West 4»>th
street Miss Carrie C. Knapp. "Turkey: Its Govern
ment. Manners and Customs" (illustrated): St. Bar
tholomews Lyceum Hall. No. 906 Eaat 42d street.
Chester Holcombe "Political Ororanlzatlon and Ideals
of the Chinese": Younjr Men's Christian Association.
No 5 West 125 th street. Charles E. Pellew. "The
Dyeing of Animal Fibres": Younjr Men's (.'hristi.in
Association. Colored lien's Brarch, No. 2T.2 West 63<1
street M!.«s Honora P.iakely. "F r.ns of Ektgiand.
Ireland Scotland ami America": Young Men's He
brew Association, '.'-■: street and Lexington avenue.
W N. Kstabrooke. "Water an.l Its Part in Nature":
vr,un« Men's Institute. No 222 Bowery. Robert G.
Weyh It "A Trip to the Pacific Coast" (Illustrated):
Public School 37 14,">th an.l MStn streets, earn of
Willis avenue Theron W. Kilmer, "The Treatment
of Ph<vk. BV«lin«r. Bums. Exposure to Cold and
, Frostbite" Ollustrated).
No other Extract j
of Beef ha» the quality and too
purity; no other ffoea so far as
LIEBIG Company's
Extract of Beef
Just pure beef,
nlinly condensed.
Thi» blue »t«nature .^fetgi-Sjg^^
Real Estate Wanted.
TNTENDING to REMOVE TO NEW YORK. WILL.
■ buy modem hnoa* b*t. 3oth and 4.* th »U-. ,-.t;. and .iv ■
»>«". ; mad iKtails no agents. EMPIRE R. E. * M CO
TOT Metropolitan Life Bundle*. Minn..apo!i«. Minn. J
Books and Publications.
MOST IMPORTANT OF MODERN HISTORIES
Lord Cromer's b »° k
« Modern Egypt
In five 3vo "bournes, cfaafsj <Z}itb portraits, map;, etc.. $6 M .
"A record of practical and humane statesmanship for which it
would be hard to find an exact parallel. The charm of these
volumes is that the work is recounted by one who was a large
part of that which he describes. . . . For rich content, as
well as pleasing form, this work of a seasoned statesman is one
to be not only read but pondered. In addition to a style notable
for simplicity and point, we have sagacious reflections, remarks
which light up the whole principles of government, characteriza
tions of individuals and of races which reveal a philosophical
mind with a disciplined imagination.
"In these volumes we get much more than historical records
and political discussions; we get the overflow of a full and pow
erful mind. The book is so noteworthy because the intellect
and the character which have gone to its making are so excep
tional. Lord Cromer is not only a great administrator; he
stands before us as a great thinker." — Xew York Evening Post.
Lord Cromer on Modern Egypt
q "A narrative that holds ami a judgment that convinces." — Daily Chronicle.
c 1 j "It mar bo supplemented : it cannot be superseded" — Sir. SIDNEY LOW.
or London "■?-.,'- 5: * . . „
T-, . "Exerts by a combination of rare qualities an extraordinary raspi nation.
Reviewers Erg Standard.
In 4t w? B*oo •voi-jmes, doth, 'with portraits, rmp, etc.. $6 ne..
hwl THE MACIfifLLAN COMPANY o t^^^
. _ A " '■
To Let for Business Purposes. To Let for Business Purpose*.
TO LET Large and Small Offices
MamgaMgrTM .qi— j* Single or En Suite, in
Transit for the ft THE 8
Metropolitan 9 TB ? ||i|&?P fi
District— —^ m I riiiiyii£ 1
Absolutely Safe ! . — II Dim ni&if 1 II — v
Fast-Running j || DUi LU I lIU 1
(Plunger Type) 9 54 Nassau Si. ■
Electric Light W Opposite City Hali Park ■
Janitor Service m II
Open Every Day ■^^■^^mm^^Bi^K^*
in the Year | «L" Stations, Entrance to Brooklyn
Apply for Terns to the Bridge, Subway — all within a step
Renting Agent. Room 6iO © • J ■
Auction Soles of Real Estate.
Bryan L. Kennelly. Auct..
will sell at auction
Thursday. March 19. 1905
at 12 o'clock noon, a: the Exchan;* Salssroocr.*
14-16 Vesey St. New York City.
Executor's Sale
To Close the Estate of
JOSEPH W. MEEKS, DEG'D,
EDWIH b. nun, ESQ.,
Sole Surviving Executor,
14-16 Vesey St..
Now Occupied as the Bra] Estate
Salesroom,
Near Broadway,
The five sinry. basement and sib-basement white stone.
brick ard Iron building; .-• : for b'-iiness; taa elevator
lift: s:io of p'.ot 50 2* 102. G.
28 & 30 Vesey St.,
N. E. CORNER CHURCH ST.,
Th« five story brown stnne an.i hri-k haildlns. asej lor j
srores anU lofts; size of plot 32 .1.T73.6.
31 West 27th St.,
Formerly known as
BROWN'S CHOP HOUSE,
ADJOINING BROADWAY,
The flve tvorz Erjrli^h basement brown -•-..-.
lnciurtlnsr ;u fixtures, mirrors, ie; size of plot SSsSSV:
- ■ --.ion.
70 per cent, may remain on mort.srajre for 3
or 5 years at 4 ? per cent., with privilege to
pay off in 90 days.
Elbridge G. Duvall. Esq..
Attorney, 277 Broadway.
Book map", etc.. with attorney, or at Auctioneer*!
ofTlc.?, 13»> Uroadway. New York.
Country Property for Sale or to Let.
I^i,R MALM OR r.CNT. DEAL DE.v H. N. J.—FUR
■ nishrU oottase. i* roorr.s. iinrt stable: Ro.'w-td »v«..
near beach. K. W. M.. 3-»0 State -: . aaSSBJ N. T.
BARGAIN.— Seven-room house: all improvements;
Chappaqua. N. V.. ISM hour on Harlem fcnm'li;
j.l (Mi cash, rest ea*y term*, rent j;!0. CALKINS. 11l
West 137 th St.
Hem Jersey Red Estate.
nm ESTATE and INVESTMENT SBCVKtTXBS,
i\ O. F. CONUJN, Bruad »t., Newark. N. J.
NEWARK REAL ESTATE.
CROSS & I'l.iM 737 Broad St.
JEVJMCI PROPERTY. ALL. KINDS. ."ALL OR
fj write RYDER-BUi-XCIIAKD REALTY CO.. 21
Academy St.. Newark.
Country Property to Let.
CJCARSDALK. — FOR RENT. UNFURNISHED. AT
> monthly rentals of S2OH. $12T». SSI $75. *.>:. $.%> »Lao
other hcuaes. (urnlaheO. tor th<t «ta*in. ANiiEu lit But
42d at.
Furnished Houses to Let — Country.
T^OR RENT. KURMSHED. COTTAGE AND FIVE
X? aces on« hour from New York from Grand Central
btattcn either the Harlem >r tn« N. V.. N. H. * Hart
ford roads - deltshtfu: .«urroua<tln<a . rood roads. Me.
CHARLES 'FIELD GRIFFIN a CO.. 603 SU» aye . K. Y.
at».
Books and Publication*.
City Property for Sale.
In the Heart of
the Downtown
Business Section
A large plot of Improved Property
showing about s*o net on conserva
tive valuation.
I M. M LE VINE. IS W. 33J -it
NASSAU ST. BUILDING
LEASED T<-> ONE TENANT ON NET RENTAL.
1 AN INVESTMENT AS SECURE A3 THE HIGHEST
CRADE HONDS.
PAYS 9 % NET
TO BE 3OI^T> TO CLOSE AN ESTATB.
RULAND & WHITING CO..
.-. BEEKM.VN ST.
» TTENTION — Two 3 .«torr fA'a. fenr ami St* room
apart.Tenf*: h»t water, easy ;?nn». t^u.ijve as as
mortgage; Jos.mjO sear ij'ith st. ȟbwav station.
iOHN HuETCKrI. SM MS are.
O-i — IV ALTON AYE.. OETWKrIN VAfZH ■■■:■'..•
OJ. 1 st.. lir;ors house; 'no bfiha. two b^jeka Jroia
Mott aye. subway. EARKEH. T> Weat tCth St.
Real Estate.
VA'VNT TO BORROW TES THOUSAND DOLLARS OZC
\\ " Improved propwtjr tn Vmntmxtso. rrtr.ci;al* -+—■
CHAS. H. JONES, Jr . J»» Bruft4 ••-
I»ELM. ICSTAT I BOCGHT. SOLD. CXCHA.VRE9.
ii REALTY ALXRKtIT EXCHANCi:. ?>OtJ stn a'«-. N.T.
Unfurnished Apartments to Lei.
V- '■■■ - 'MS A.TD
"\_ bitti 'n jk-axxrr *r.z hotr: ronv>g!»r.t > ■:•>?! r»nt
fnratolwd m unfurn^twd. AcUraa COL'NTRT. Box l».
Trifcun^ Office.
«RO<-i rH.iMcrns.
Ul*> stl> Ay
Apartments % rn^mn an.l hafh. i»7i»al far ls»cil«t<?r or
couple. James E. Ball. Superintendent.
1.) W. ISTH ST.— An?OI.CTET-T FIRE FROOT
xJ. apartments. Owners rwsuien:. Beats ver>' moderate.
Apply Jar.itor.
Ta
X lek elevator «ervt!-e. art<-B'iant». etc. Apply U-\BI>
iIA.V. fECK & CO.. 13S sth »ye. . New Tori.
Newark.
TO LET — HANTX'PI!!: APARTMENT OF TSX
JL large, light rooms; ay« minutes' mast from r»^ls
station. D.. L. * W R. R.. an.l 33 r=:nut»» from '. ***
.- an«l Cth ay*.. N. T. AtT>!» _• South llt!> »t. New
ark. N. J.. or :Vr particulars adareM A. C. NAVATXCB.
SO Mechanic *t.. Newark. N. J-
Brooklyn Property for Sale.
•• \ CKESBOX HOUSE*." TU^TBTSH. T. B. ACS'
-^- EKS'ON CO.. 140 Xa->r»an *1.. New Torfc.
Country Property for Sale.
I~*OR SA. WHOUE OR IN PART. FARM OS* ABOCT
' .- a^'res. numerous tn •xc*U«nt -'.*-'■
healtr-rul T.d iluht'y location. Kor particular* ir«»
ESTATH OF HENRY GARDNER. R. F. D. No. 2. Nor
wich. Coni_
I-^ARM GOOD i^lL: LARGE BCTCABXJE BVZUy
; J ins*' Surfeit Uralaa*-; Ki> malaria, ii» acre»; r»r»
bargain. '»uitabl* for furnar: terms »••> JOBS H.
WnXIAJUL fsassasjai S..J.
In; UKI 12 A.TIBS.
XlX 1 ' •^.-H p. BiU: - miir* fr->m it X. : m.*«a4*aiu«d
ruaJs. terms reasonaiie. IRA C LAMBERT. Wj«-
Keld. M J.
FLAVT. near «t.
ileonr* rprry: tarnUhe.! compiete; •MBS* Heat. W.
PostotSee. Xcw Brighton. Rassi UlaaJ^
Km N J. VIA MADOO TCBE.—IO
1\ notn house itnm hat. -' ' • efectrtctty :
rnce. $^.00«»: ternui like nrat. ADM^O.V CLT. aiß-BsrrM*
I-<OR S*LB.— A FARM OF » ACiisa, HOUSr ax»
' butldtoca ta W*rtpart, Coon., near at»Uon. on Jt»w
Haven road an.t tr3l.ev«_t_c_»U_g<Hat: . near asssaws; •»•*
aurrmadtass. 8. a. FITCH. Wwtport. Cora.
5

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