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AID FOR STRIKERS // MEDIATION FAILS. 1- . ■ i ': Perham Sai/.s Other Organ :j thus Will Join 'Sxcitchmcii. t- aTaaMsjfaa. Jan. 1.-r-"lf an amicable at* ■justment of the differences between ihe Northwestern railroads and the switchmen is not reached through the mediation^ confer mc- here, the strike will spread and ]>■'•, r-ly twenty thousand men will become in vr'.ved.** said H. ; B. Pcrham. head of the railroad department of the American Fed eration of I«ibor. to-day. "This increase." he. added, "will not Ibe • •nonj: the switchmen alone, but will come, from other organfzatirvns. ilke the freight handler*, the boHcnnakcrs and such affiliat ed associations. The switchmen are for pcacr if possible, but are determined on a j?cnT«l strike if the?.* plans for mediation Jail." r'; ... >• Mr. Pcrham. who hastened here from St. Paul to urge action on the federal mediation board with a view to bringing both s'des together, said that failure of the mediation Vlan would moan » general strike that would tie up railroad -traffic He added, however, that hi hoped for a peaceful settlement: No situated organizations will take sym pathetic action pending the result of |Mr. Terham's conferences with the mediation board, which will b* resumed on Monday. The American Federation of L.abor has left the hole matter in the hands of Mr. Per ham. who is head of the Order of Railway -—a pliers, which carried on the recent strike againrt the Northern Pacific and GrcPt Northern railroads, and is a member of the executive committee of the Feder ation. He had an opportunity to talk with President Gompers of the Federation; to day, but his call was largely incident to the New Tear's reception at Mr. Gomptns'B home. There were no formal conferences, Mr. Pcrnsni saying that there would b«r no developments until the resumption of ■ the conference with the mediation board on Monday. Ma decision has been reached by the me riiatJon board as to the selection of a third arbitrator in the case of the dispute between the Illinois Central and its switchmen.; WRECK IXQI'IRV. Coroner to Hold Central Hear ing on Thursday. ] Coroner A. O. Squire, of Westehrster County, who will make the first ofiicia! in vestigation of the wreck on the New York Central road in which Spencer Trask-was killed on Friday morning, has set Thursday rj#o;t. at • o'clock, as the time for th<j in quiry. It T-ill be held at Police Headquar ter* in Osslning, and all parties concerned » ere notified by the Coroner yesterday to appear at that time to testify. In the mean time Coroner Squire is con ducting an investigation of the block signal system in use on the Central tracks, to ascertain for himself the chance of possi ble defective operation of the system. ••? trrday he made an examination of the tower nearest the scene of the wreck, and »li V. Bcllew, the signal man in charge at that time, explained and demonstrated the ■workings of the signals. "The system in use now." said the Cor oner last night, "has been in operation about three months. Previous to th.it there Mil more signal towers, but with tho adoption of the present system, in which the tower is merely a housing for the:indi cators showing the condition of the blocks, the number of towers was decreased;." Railroad officials were inclined yesterday •to lay the blame for the accident upon the engineer. Eugene Flanagan, on the. ground thai even if the brakeman of the express <1;d not so far enough back with his warn ing flag, the block signaL should -have stopped the fast freight train. Flanagan, however, asserts, and is supported by his fireman. J. K. Knapp. that th« block showed •'clear." Coroner Squire said he would subpoena »-ome d i pint ere?: experts on block signal *ytstcm*. to testify as to the workings of the FlgnaJs. and also as to whether they would be affected by weather conditions. TRASK FUNERAL TO-MORROW. Saratoga. X. V.. .Tan. The funeral of f-penc^r Trask. th*» New York banker who ■was killed at Croton yesterday in a: train sjvack. will be held h^re. on Monday morn ing at the Bcthesda Episcopal Church. The Rev. Dr. Joseph Carey. Archdeacon of Troy, will conduct th*. sen-lee. Th*- body will be taken to Troy for cremation, and the athes win be buried In the Trask fam ily plot 111 Greenwood Cemetery, Brooklyn. The body was brought here last night on » vpecsal car and removed to Yaddo, th« Trask country borne. Many messages of condolence have been received by Mrs Trask I HUDSON ICE READY FOR HARVEST Albany. Jan. 1.-Ie« covering tho Hudson la-er is frcrr, ten to fourteen inches thick. *"* Ice harvesters are preparing to; begin "Iterations next v.eek. *W^ ' I i~i^^^^B^^^M Ob-roytfij^, THL LARGEST WAIST HOUSE IN THL WORLD Everybody looks forward to this announcement Our Great January Sale 12,000 WASH WAISTS Finest Scotch Madras, white and colors A * 5 2.25 Kach Rcgu'ar Price $3.50. Will Begin Monday Morning January 3d, 1910 Suit Department Will Close Out 185 Suits at $20.00 240 Suits 29.50 138 Dresses 15.00 79 Heavy Winter Coats . 17.50 The above prices represent one-half their usual values. t. .,-, ■ John Horsy the m*tstk~c**t LONG TERM BONDS. Charities Board Favors Them for Future Institutions. Albany. Jan. I.— Long term bond issues .or the consti-uciioii of all slate charitable and correctional institutions will be advo cated by th«» State Board of Charities' in its forthcoming annual report to the Legis lature. In the establishment of such insti tution?, the board points out. the future reds of the state have not always been considered. "Th» necessities of the time received con sideration," says the report," "but pro vision for th- increasing population, with its consequent requirements, has practi cally b*»?n left to the coming years Hence many or the state charitable institutions were built, as ft rule, without the prior preparation or layouts and other plans which would show the completed form of an Institution ;»nd its approximate cost" The report continues: As mm result of this unbusinesslike pol icy, few of the state charitable and refor matory institutions have been completed. «nd the legislature is requested each year to make special appropriation for their en largement. Bven related institutions— those, belonging to the same group, although cs tablistied In different sections of the state, and designed for a similar purpose— have been developed independently v.hen sound policy would have co-ordinated them «nd made the enlargement 01 each on ■ depend ent upon the needs of the group- Several of the state institutions are now pear completion: they may require addi tional buildings or equipment, but in the consideration of such enlargement the work of associated institutions and the fut ure needs of the state should have influ ence. Boards of managers should make comprehensive plans for their institutions, with ground layouts showing wh^re each proposed building will stand. This board has conferred with several of the boards of managers, and upon its request the state architect has made such lay outs lor several institutions, which show how all the buildings will be related to each other when completed. When the ul timate capacity is determined, the num ber of buildings required and their proper location and cost can be settled. This course will provide an estimate of the cost of each building and other per manent Improvements, and enable the leg islature to arrange appropriations so that they may be distributed over many years by an issue of construction bonds, instead of beinfr paid, as at. present, out of the or dinary annual income of the state. There, are good business reasons why permanent improvements of this character intended to cover the needs of the state for the next fifty years or more should be chargeable in part at least to the future rather than to the immediate present. The institutions are established to safe guard the commonwealth in the years to come, and a bond issue with th« provision Of a sinking fund could distribute the cost of construction, so that the taxpayers would be called upon to pay in any one year, in addition to the money required for annual maintenance, a small propor tion only of the total cost of construction. In this way each year could meet its own financial responsibilities better than under the present plan, and could also provide more liberally for recognized needs. The new institutions which shqjild be estab lished would be more likely to receive at tention, and a comprehensive programme could be outlined embodying the true prin ciple for the future development of the state charitable and correctional policy. As the population of the state increases there can be no doubt more institutions will be needed, and the present- is an au spicious time to inaugurate the plan of providing for the construction of all state charitable and correctional institutions by long term bond Issues. MANY NEW COMPANIES. Secretary Koenigs Report Shows In crease Over 1908. Albany. Jan. The incorporation of 6,328 new companies in 1903, representing a total capitalization of more than $700,000,000, is announced by the Secretary of State. Mr. Koenig, in his first annual report, made public to-day. There were 1.244 more new companies incorporated in 1909 than in 19CS. A substantial increase in the receipts in the corporation and automobile depart ments is shown. Secretary Koenig says that the fees for 1509 exceeded those of both 1907 and 190$, the total Increase being more than JW '>■". The corporation department received in fees last year more than $215,000. as against $169,954 28 for 190 S. Most of the corporations were founded in New York, Brooklyn and Buffalo. All. branches of industry are repre sented in the new companies, from the making of toothpicks to airships. Secretary Koenig reports that the fees from automobile owners and chauffeurs amounted to more than $52,000. the largest sum ever received by the state from this branch of taxation. He says his statistics BROW that not the wealthy alone are buying automobiles, but that the middle classes are buying many machines. Most of the new automobiles were registered from New York. Brooklyn, Buffalo, Rochester. Syra cuse, Albany, Troy. Utica and Pough keepsie. High priced machines were not generally bought in 1900. according to Sec retary Koenig. the tendency being toward the lower priced machines. WHIPPLE URGES TREE PLANTING. Albany, Jai. 1.~-"Evcry land owner in the state who lias idle land should plant it with trees." said James S. Whipple, State Forest, Fish and Game Commissioner to day in announcing that application blanks for 1910 tree distribution by the state were ready for mailing. More than a million trees were purchased by private owners in the spring of 1509. and approximately one thousand trees more refreshed. Reports re cently received from purchasers In forty nine counties indicate that last year's planting was successful. \EW--ORK DAILY TRllic-rCE, SUNDAY. j.VTvTJARY 2. 1010. INDIANS' CONDITION T.ibcrciilnsi.s Increase* Among Them — Schools and Lands. Washington, .lan. I.— "Tuberculosis stands at the head of the diseases which afflict the Indian," says the Commissioner of Indian Affairs. That it is, in his annual report. Increasing is also stated, but meth ods art being employed by which it is hoped to check the disease as far as pos sible. : Vr- '■ Three hundred and three government schools were conducted in the last fiscal year, this being a net increase of twenty two. Almost all the Christian denomina tions in the United States have missions in the Indian country, the report says, add ing that the Indian Office co-operated glad ly, impartially and with increasing ef fectiveness with all of them. The Com missioner says that the government, in the person of each employe, should co-operate with religious denominations in avoiding the dangers which may come from prose lyting. In closing the report says: There Is no authority tinder existing law for leasing tor mining purposes the tribal lands of reservations that have been es tablished by executive order. There are several such reservations rich In minerals, and one in particular la Arizona contain ing large deposits of tufa stone, which, it is no pod. congress will by approbate ler i»latton enable the Indians to make benefi cial use of. Th<> domestic life of the Indians, the sanctity and purity of the marriage rela tion, Is a matter of prime importance and should be protected by stringent laws in accord with the most advanced and ucst marriage and divorce laws among the whites. The Secretary of the Interior should be given power to enforce a purer mode of living among the Indians by with holding their annuities when they are found to be living openly in adulterous re- ' lations. In order to handle successfully the many problems of sanitation and those arising from epidemics and diseases to which Ind ians are peculiarly susceptible, such as pneumonia, consumption and tracoma, leg islation appropriating a sufficient sum for the establishment of a medical corps should be 'enacted. There is a great need for a determined and systematic effort to teach the Indians those Industries best suited to their locali ties and to their abilities. An industrial corps similar in Its administrative features to the medical corps above outlined should be established, with headquarters in t'.ic field, with a view to the industrial educa tion of the Indians, male and female, and ' whose duty it should be to educate the Ind ians in such industries that they might become self-respecting and self-supporting. A I). A. li. APPEAL. Urges Women io Aid Move ment for Conservation. Washington, Jan. 1. — The conservation committee of the Daughters of the Amer ican Revolution appeals to every member of its organisation and to ail patriotic women to begin the new year with a deter mination to use all honorable means to support the conservation measures being carried out all over the country. The governors of sixteen stnte? and ter ritories were asked to answer the ques tions: "What is the especial need of con servation :n your state?" and "How many women help?" The replies, the committee say, outline a definite and comprehensive plan of ac tion, which would seem capable of produc ing results. The committee has decided to send out a conservation bulletin every two or three weeks to the public and private schools of the country. It will be the prin cipal aim to get the bulletin into the hands of those who do not see the daily paper?, and in this way teach the principle of con servation where it could not be done other wise. MYSTERY SURROUNDS ARREST. Man with Revolver Taken at Union Station in "Washington. TVasliington, .lan. I.— An air of profound mystery surrounds the arrest last night by detectives who were waiting at the Union Station for the Boston train of Frank M. Tower, forty-four years old, giving his ad dress as Xo. 3 Tremont Row. Boston. Ac cording to his own statements,' he was on his way to Los Angeles. His wife and child were with him. A loaded revolver was taken from Tower. He denied that he had any idea of using the weapon. Boston. Jan. I.— Frank M. Tower conduct ed a barber shop at No. 3 Tremont Row up to last week, when he sold out. Yes terday he and his family started for Wash ington on their way to Los Angeles. Tower came to this city three years ago from Northern Vermont. His general reputation while here was good, and his acquaintances are at a loss to account for his arrest. They say he always carried a revolver. ■ • DRUG STORES SELL MUCH LIQUOR. Boston, Jan. —Although there has been a decided decrease in the use of stimu lants at hospitals and by physicians in practice in this city, there has been a slight increase in the sale of intoxicants by drug stores on physicians' certificates, according to the report of the licensing board of Boston, submitted to the Gov ernor to-day. Th*> board suggests that some change should be made in the matter Of sales by drug stores. THE EQUITABLE TRUST CO. OF NEW YORK CAPITAL, $3,000,000 Surplus aud Undivided Profits, $11,000,000 ALVIN W. KRECH. President 15 Nassau Street LAWRENCE L. GILLESPIE. Vice-Pres. 618 Fifth Aye., near 50th St. Checking Accounts with Interest Trustee, Guardian, Executor, Adminis tration of Estates Foreign Exchange, Letters of Credit Safe Deposit Vaults ANNUAL SALE C. G. Gunther's Sons FURS AT A MATERIAL REDUCTION. Long and Medium Coats, Muffs and Neck Pieces in all the desirable furs. Men's Fur Coats for Evening and Street Wear. Automobile Coats, Caps and Gloves. Robes and Animal Rugs. 391 Fifth Avenue at .'s<>tli Street, i New York, NEW METAL RECORDS. Great Increases in Production of Copper, Lead and Zinc. Washington, Jan. I.— All records of pro duction in this country of copper, lafsuod .1.1. spelter and tungsten were broken in 1500, according to a report from the Geo logical Survey. Th»» output of blister and lake copper was 1,117.800,000 pounds. The production of marketable copper from nil police? l , domestic and Foreign, for the )ir--t ; eleven months of IMS exceeded I.4<y>,Coo.<*» ! pounds, and the consumption of copper In the United States was considerably greater than the previous record consumption 0' 6P-2.fW.000 pounds. The production of refined lead, desilver- , ized and soft, from domestic and foreign ores. approximated 4H."i>: short tons, worth at the average Now York price HHSMtt, not Including 12.560 tons of aritltnonlal lead. Unexampled expansion characterized the rinc industry. plot only was the larger output of speller ever made in the United States almost completely absorbed by the market, but spelter Imports broke records. ■ Then; were 1,858 short tons of tungsten concentrated produced, valued ;tt 1746,130. There were 20.126 flasks 1 of 7.". pounds earn j of quicksilver produced, valued at $313,02*-, I both production and prices increasing. GIFT TO AMERICAN UNIVERSITY. Unnamed Western Benefactor. Promises 550.000. Washington, Jan. I.— From the central West has come notice of a gift of * $30,000. which a philanthropist purposed to bestow ! on the American University, the educa- ! tional seat of the Methodist Episcopal j Church of the United States, in this city. The name of the benefactor has been > withheld for the present, but the univer- j sity authorities in announcing the intended endowment promise a statement of its pur- j pose later. FIVE HURT IN HEAD-CN CRASH. Indiana Motormcn Stick to Posts as Cars Meet in Fog. Greenfield, Ind., .lan. I— Five persons were seriously injured, two probably fatal ly, in a head-on collision. In a heavy fog, between two limited interurlian cars on the Tcrre Haute, Indianapolis and Eastern iinc at Philadelphia, lour miles west of here late to-day. Claude Roland, of New Castle. Ind.. a motornian. and Charles Byers, of Green field, Ind., will probably die. The cars met at a siding as the westbound car was preparing to enter th<^ switch. So great was the impart that both were tclc "sc-oped for tni or twelve feet. Both motormcn stayed at their posts The blame has not been tixed. WOMAN FRIGHTENED TO DEATH. Fusillade of Son-in-Law Missed Her, but Shock Killed. Wilkes-Barre, Pcnn., Jan. L— Mrs. Will iam Minnlgar, an aged resident of Tales ville, near here, died from fright last night. Her daughter is separated from her hus band. James Gordon. Last night the hus band called at the home of his mother-in law and demanded an interview with his wife. Being refused, he drew a revolver from his pocket and tired three shots. One of the bullets grazed the head of his father-in-law. Mrs. Mlnnigar sank to thy» floor with a groan. When picked up she was dead. Gordon fled.- v v •: ■'.-•,' _-■ "£~7± 23d Street, West $ w,t Stock- Reducing Sale FURTHER Decisive Reductions On I Fashionable, Seasonable Apparel Millinery, Suits, Dresses, Coats and Wraps for Women, Misses and Little Women at Remarkably Tempting Reductions. rrTDC RARE SAVINGS ON FURS OF HIGHEST P UI\U QUALITY, EACH PIECE MARKED FOR STYLE 1 j FEATURES AND RELIABILITY. COATS PONY SKIN COATS - 36 to 50 in - lon *» 29- 75 Satin and Brocade linings. Hereto- to fore 45.00 to 95.00 Now reduced to 48' 50 Karakul Coats — 50 in. long. Brocade r 7 5/7 lining. Heretofore 85.00. Reduced to 3/ t>JU French Seal Coats, 50 in. long, Bro cade lining. Exceptional value. CO SO Heretofore 89.50. Now reduced to O7' JU i Hudson ( Bisam ) Seal Coats, 50 to 54 in. long, Brocade lining. Hereto- firnn fore 185.00 to 275.00. Now reduced to U> uu MUFFS EXCEPTIONAL COLLECTION OF FUR SETS an( * (muffs and neckpieces) of our own designing, SCARFS ! offered at a reduction of Va AND '3 ORIGINAL PRICES White Fox, Black Fox, Karakul, Pointed Fox, Mink, French Seal, in remarkably large variety. %22& 23rd Street, West 3fc*at* BROKAW'S INCOME Laivifcr Denounces Statement Filed in Court. Mineola. Long Island. Jan. I (Special).— Th* statement which- W. Gould Brokaw was directed* by Justice Putnam to prepare as a climax to the suit which his wife, Mary Blair Brokiiw. brought against him for separation and alimony of MMM ■ year, was produced In court to-day, and then the lawyers were ordered to- file briefs within two weeks. The statement placed Mr. Brokav.'s in come at 51^,000. Mr. Brokaw asserted that MS inc.. was derived from a trust fund of *MMM. and the remainder from stocks an<l bonds. Mr. Baldwin, counsel for Mrs. Brokav. attacked the statement, declaring: "We are certain that Mr. Brokaw*s income is more , than J30.C00, and we will accept nothing less j than that for a statement. We have proof j that Brokaw received $2,232,000 UN than two years ago, and we want to know what he did with it." When Brokaw was put on the stand a persistent effort was made to learn from him how much he spends annually, but he said be did not know how much his cx- ; penses were last year, the year before, or any other year, or even how much they amounted to approximately. He was ex amined also regarding his dealings with a Stock Exchange firm, but ho dented < knowledge of any of the details, saying his brokers bought and sold any stock they pleased for him and at whatever price they pleased. £(?£>; PARADE IN PHILADELPHIA. Deep Snow Doer. Not Dim Enthusiasm of the Mummers. Philadelphia. Jan. 1. Despite th<» deep snow lying over the route, the parade of the mummers, or New Year's Shooters. lha feature of Philadelphia.- New Year celebration, was held to-day as usual, and great crowds turned out to sre the spet taclo. There was the usual number of fancy dressed and comic clubs in line, but the parade moved slower than in former year. because of the snow. The comic clubs were up to the standard of other years, and there were many floats in line bur lesquing important events of the last year, such a.-> the discovery of the North Pole, the woman's suffrage movement, the campaign against trusts and other happenings of a local character. The city of Philadelphia gave $3/>OO in prizes to the best dressed captain or club, the most comic organization or most comic captain and for special features. Many prizes were also awarded by business houses. CHALONER SEEKS ASSAILANT. Thinks Denver Man Was Hired to Take His Life. Denver, Jan. I.— John Armstrong Chal oner. former husband of the novelist, Amelia Rives, now Princess Troubctzkoy, has written Chief Armstrong of the Denver Police Department asking that he give aid in capturing the man who attempted to assassinate. Chaloner at his country home, near Cobham. Va.. last Thank^givinsr Day. Chaloner writes that he has information that the would-be murderer is a foreigner and that he is at present employed as a coal miner in this state. Chaloner offers tii<-> man a reward of IMH if he will divulge the name of the- person who. according to Chalonor"? letter, hired him to take Chal onor's life. AUTOS CRASH, WOMAN HURT. Early Morning Collision in Fifth Ave nue Causes Arrest of Chauffeur. Two automobiles crashed into each other early yesterday morning at Fifth avenue and V>th street, and one of the machine* was hurled against an iron ffnc*> sur round I ni; the I ■ .■.:•' of the late K. H. Harrl man A woman occupant of one or tnf> ma chines was injured, and both chanfteur3 ART -EXHIBITIONS AND SALES. " ART EXHIB.TIONS AND BALEJ, Important Announcement Mm SQBABE SOUTH Hill NEW YORK-CiTY An Extraordinary Public Sale The undersigned hive the honor to *nnojn:r fait thty hivs bees instructed to sell at public auction The Palatial Mansion James Henry Smith "Stanford Whites Crown Achievement" . "A Magnificent Mansion, which is one of the most admirably appointed and most, superbly decorated houses in »*• York Situated in the very heart of the choicest residential district, and so located as to have the great advantage of an abundance of Sunshine." And its exceedingly Rare and Costly Furnishings and Embellishments This sale, which "beyond question will be the most important dispersal of artistic property ever conducted in the United States," Will Be Held on the Premises NO. 871 FIFTH AVENUE Northeast Corner of bß'h Str»et, Central Park Eas' THE PUBLIC SALE icill take place- on the AFTERNOONS OF TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY. THURS DAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY. JANUARY loth. I9:b. 20th, . 21st And 22d. brain each day AT 2:30 O'CLOCK. Admission to the premises on the days of sate irill be exclusively by card, admitting one person, irhich trill be issued to applicants upon their icrittcn application only, which applica tion must signify the day the card- is to he us- In order to provide for the con venience of prospective buyers, it Kill he necessary to limit the number of these cards to the capacity of that portionof the premises in ichich the sale icill be held, and in furtherance of this purpose a charge, of Tiro Dollar*- each will be made for the lard* of admission, and the amount paid for the same icill be credit ed on the bills of purchase. Admission to the Premises Prospective purchasers and others de siring to I'ietc the palatial mansion find its exceedingly valuable contents icill he admitted EY CARD ONLY. ON THURS DAY. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY. JANU ARY IZih. t4th And 15ih. FROM 9 A. M. UNTIL 5 P. M. These cards of admission, each of which nil! admit one person only, arc not trans Tht sa!e will be conducted by MR. THOMAS E. KIRBY. cf The American Art Association, Managers 6 East 23d Street, Madison Square South "A Highly Important Art Event V^>~ •> a. M. mmjm^ until 6P. M 4*k 1 mm square south fiXS| new york. cxrx Free View to-morrow (Monday) Works of Sterling Artistic Excellence • by \ The Barbizon Painters and other Distinguished Masters Collected by the Ute l Theron R. Butler NEW YORK To be sold at unrestricted public sale by order of the United States Trust Company of Sew York, Trustee. On Friday Evening next/ January 7th, 1910. Beginning promptly At 8:30 o'Gcck. At Mendelssohn Hall, (Fortieth Street. East of Broadway) (.\(lml«lnn br card to !>♦> bad frc«> of the cnanasrrO A DE LUKE CATALOGUE. Umtttd to one hvndrtd *«* twn!y-fi<oe caeies (the nufortiy of 'h'hfch hive dxrejuty t<en disposed). Uvtshly i!htsir*td And printed on lUIUn, piper. <o.nll be furnished to subscribes 4: fifteen d\.f ' the msnigcrs testfoing the rg.'v to increase the subscripiio-x price ivithcai " 4cvdr.ee notice. •-..'• The sale will be conducted by MR. THOMAS E. KIRBY, of The American Art Association, Managers * East 23d Street. Madison Square South were locked up in •-•* East s!?t street st» tjon. charged with rec!sl«*s driving. The machines ■ ?r" driven -by Corn«Uus lan" of Ye* J:-<-h*>n'. and James D#n n'on. "of No. 203 Rut JTth street. In th«» car driven by Lans: <a« a —-.-,,:, who H . her name a* Ethel H. Ilaliison. twenty nine jears old, of No. -V. Ninth iv«nn#. She •■«' carried into the St. Itejtfs "- and then Dr. Arnold, of the Flower Ho* pital, looked art^r her injuries, which c0n <,,...,1 of contusions a:.- .• the head and body. TI- surgeon wanted her to go •-. th« hospital, but sh«» r*fn!»*d. and. calling a taxicab. was driven a" a OF THE I, ATE ferable. mv may be obtained of th§ Mancacrs upon written application on?;/. ichich application must specify *ftc 4*9 the cfxrd is to be used, a* the admiasio,ts, on each day. trill be strict}^ limit*4 to the capacity of the prrw»?r*. Appiici tion* for more than one card of adm*s »inn r*nnot hr considered. Catalogues A dc Luxe Catalogue, sumptuous}? HT*s irated by venrly on* hundred and fftu fine photogravures, M-» been p«?»Jf*»V«J. An interesting rrrticlc on the architect ural beauties of the mansion 9*4 th* detail* of it* construction has bitn written by Mr. ftarr Fcrree. eorrc* pond+i*.g mem ber of the American Institute of Archi tects. Mr. Charlc* H. Coffin, the tccll knoirn art writer *»•' lecturer. Tics de scribed at length the Grand Tapestries and other important objects of mrc artistic interest. Thr iff Luxe edition is limited to two hundred end #ermtp-firt: copies and irfll be furnished to snb scribcrs at fifteen dollars and in the order of the- filing of their application** the' Managers reserving the right to in crease the price without a4x9nr*' notice. Regular Edition of Cct+loour. nth the tame descriptive text as that usc4 i' th* dc Luxe edition, but icithout illustration*, icilT be mailed postpnid on receipt of <" _'.