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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 25, 1910, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1910-04-25/ed-1/seq-5/

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Productive Property Shows In
crease ot $400,000.
YEAR'S INCOME $853,230
Corporation Tells How It Has
Cancelled Numerous Church
ij^. p Trtrlty Church Corporation's second
j-yn^gi financial rep.irt wns made public to-
v.'. t'e \-e : ,r book of the parish Just
•The total receipts of •come from all
#r ,.. Bff r the year were f^.Tt. Of which
p. rpcr jvi-tion ap:>ears as the rent In
ccmr from real estate, amounting to fT«.
52? fttß&ya «'\;>endlt l :rrjt for rrl'.giftus, edu
, • .1 nnd charitable purposes through
c<er t\ I I -" '■'• '"' ' ljrrn purpose*, mount
i*d t • 13.' ■■''.•"■'". an increase over the previous
year of JI.V.(MO. and the «aH expenditures,
•;■ r :'..<■ i".»-t <if maintaining prop
*■.'•> '■ • ' used for church purpose*^ amount-
BJB ) Dm balance hh.-et of "the
cor , ,. i f . : Khowii combined assets of ap
pr,ix.•:..-••' 'v $"4. :.«\i«»'i. nn increase of about
Jg4ft-, ( v«' our :'.< j recedliig year, though this
rjta: .-• report like that of last year, ahowa
• tio account .••'.• valuation of • ' ■ non-
M|iftßßdaa ;:■ pc-ty. It la as af July Si,
\39& i.: . follows;
Vf>- ■••: • ••% At taxed v>',.
«»:! . $is.os« r.«« no
|Oa account new building* 53.U03 r»»
.j • c!.urche«
Bj !i no Interest is col-
8T0.94C 02
Xir .. tad t:i<irtKa«t>» on <>ther
22 W* OO
c l * and on hand 205.458 "4
j ■ ;>red col-
R.C2I ?«
ttf.-t udTxtrA T- Ju:y 31. laiO.
not yet Cum e».r.22 20
c ar.d interest
»cu-ui J . 22. 51" 81*
•jvral . $14.43V«T0 7«
- •\' property m< !ud»-* all
•<; r ; ■ <->v Ti- d ty th< nirpor»Tton. MM
t , Frh"o]» a;id burying
MTBBn£s * t valued herein
fjCr'~« r^.vn'V Mi»f(l f"r »! •> rrec
\\~T. of :■• « l.u^'.nf-pii 1 u'.lrtlnce
l ■. v. ■:.. : tf. , IlilflnflflOO
. . . M firm oft
', ■ . 87.5»'»6 »3
hut not vet pay
•e 076 ST
f v ~ 1 for ra ' •■" • '°'r fAtita
a r.d ■ '■ d In' """ o*
n ~ . »C J>Sl 17
U - i <-;j in trun fn r ot? rr
r » - . ■ . • r.arttahle pur-
18,7r.2 S4
jj^ . — Tbe Turfl of r?i* uiip*
r»" ' '<'..■
- nnfl btU|laC
f .■ ■ 15.0M.JX52 4S
7 H4.451 or:- N
Cancels Church Mortgages.
14C02 llstrd ns an asset t:n(!cr
-v t .;. ; . • ■ :r,r.npape» on
do tstocal :s nOarl*
< • : DaSttecaMy mAdobl tir.y
Xbf c- "• ■ • Ba r- port, because, as an-
I Tttt IMBBOI on March J». Ml "■
!..-,d at that tine Ftart
. . v."rk of caSßailßßl tno«o mort«»ge«
2: was- I- amed y< sterday BM 9BB0& Bg
: ,ty-fiv«* of the fl'Ty HfJH
SnortcafS Ol * '. . a t class have been cancli'-d
I .. (ft 1 report Dr Manning, rector
D? 1 the mortgages were tak.n
i.- ■ ■ ■ ■ snonoy was advanced .is a
MKaast la paaaasi dtoacjakai of
• • DdW t'.ar. ciurch uses. N"W,
la) said conditions have changed, and th»
- v :plng out these obligations
>Bi fast :.s r«oas:ble.
"". ♦ !■■ "Trill of The receiptii of the cr
aBEBttMB Ekaa July \. l*«. to July SI. IMS.
*fe u DoOaaaK
C 4f v bsloaa bi *«••* sna trust
ti han« $25,410 10
JJr- ■ .v-»T' $74.T7>!>4
1«.3fl 50
X - n.l real HX3<«
: —r\ HITS 24
! B|i ■ 4 ■-- B3
! l4c>-a!TK* .n bo kt and
MM I . *4i»or>
" ■ tiarth Cemetery. K.MS 4*
(...«..•....- : tea a».«*»ao
i r«.2W)is
Trtal 5 taajtaffl
For New Buildings.
" ■ • mi nts for the same perio.i total
I !'(-•!. a !f of r!/.:rch < ipMMO*
t ■ ■ • ■ ..;:.:•• - ■■■
«- • ■ ■ • tea daatd ai
- Included ■:. 4 • Trinity adrr.ir.ls
v . ■ : J "7 ■ ■■ . -.:i«»ction with
- •. . dj.eiiditures of if «^ia'f
amounts, with KWJMBBI BBBOer it<ms
. ... . . . ■■•:,-. i:)ter<-^t,
: . ■>■',"•■ ■ ■*■< tl <■•!!)<•!. TV
i •■ •;? t ol Baal I -':ilo r:c: 0;..-r;«
•. tola • ■■. • lltsre ut l to
1 i v ■ • I ~74 the
t ■ D had as • ■ ■
| ■ ■■*■<■
?octo?.(e Mer. Commend Efforts at
6en«ficul LcgiElation.

• ■ .
C ■ :•:■ <■ <•!• iks.
I r.u.' l 'lint I ••» 1
:••; ■ ■ ■
d .. v. ■ . • ' ' '•■■■
; ■ : .. -i:iv • Tf ■
I ■ ■
' • I • - ' "
■li? !■■■:-•. Fbi
. ■ • • ■ . |Mistoffl'-«
t • • :.n Ba>
i. • • . - 5 ; , ..-.: At
tl • ■ .• • .
V • ■■,■.•,,; >•:,-■ >
I .;.-..:• A»
, a •.:■;■ tn OH
i ■ . ■ laafl :;.. at afaa b
in the
s. • v be taken up.
i ittaa tl ».-. k ■ ".at a:i th<'
: . . ;• , .■ • :.t t!.is
i. ■
- HfpsJitilic Women Will
Em I -mar Voter.
i .
j . ii
; ...
i •
Only Contest for the Offices
Among Californians.
Washington. April 2«.— With an animated
discussion of "states' right*" m Its finale..
the nineteenth continental conjrreM of the
N*atlon«l Society of the Daughters of the
American Revolution passed Into history
last nl^ht.
Th« oonjrrcM confirmed the election of
r««rent!« and vice-repents by the state dele
•MlasU for the ensuing year. Only one con
test was discussal >n the floor, and that
»-a* in the case of California The fight
involved the question of "states' rights."
Th» state delegation wan split in two fac
tions, each presenting candidates for re
pent and \ice-regent One party submitted
the names of two women who had been In
dorsed for the offices by a conference held
within the state, wl.ile the other presented
the names of two candidates who had been
chosen by the California delegates after
they reached Washington The congress
held t!i« lntter were legally elected In ac
cordance with the constitution.
The following ate repents and vlc«
r««««>nta were elected.
Alabama- -Mm Aurora P. McOellan. re
cent, and Mrs Mabel Hutt..n Goode. vice
repont Arizona Mr- Henrietta H. Talbot
and Mm. Edith Talbot Harries Arkansas—
Mi». Katherlne Rraddock Harrow and Mrs.
Julia McAlmont N«'«l California— Mm.
Man E Stilson and Mrs Anna P Kln
k<al Colorado -Mrs. Marl B. Wheaton
an.l Mr?. Florence M. M Stote Connecti
cut Mrs Elizabeth Barney Huel and Was
tiara !>ee lawman I*elaware Mrs Juli
ana EJOer Taylor and Mrs Annie E. Man
•*•>•• District of Columbia Mrs Delia
<ira*»me Smallwood and Mrs. Adelaide
Fennell Puh«lfer Florida— Mr« I,ida M L..
Mahoney and Mrs. cc a rrle I'ackard Bchul
!er <W>oi-frin Mrs. Augusta Strong «;rnham
and Mrs Cnrrle Hoyt Hrnwn Idaho— Mr»
Anna Ford Purnell and Mrs Anna Dudley
Witi IlUnoip Mr*. Minerva Ross Ames
and Mrs Gertrude Hall Welt jr. Indiana-
Mrs Sura A Plnwlddie and " Mrs. Emma
Wood Kail lowa Miss Harriet Isadora
I>nke ani Mrs Eva Canflrld Metralf Knn
ras -Mrs I/.lJle E. tiuernsejf and Mrs Lli
li.in Popenre Hal' Kentucky Mrs Annie
K. Johnson and Mr> Jean Dnvii. Warren.
Unulniana Miss Virginia Fairfax and Mr*.
N>-;iio I/ons I'oFtrr ... i,.,utf«»
H«»!en <ol>erne and [r* I^eonice Hrockwcy
M'.rse MnrylamJ Mrs. Catherine Grosch
Thorn nnd Mt>. Mary .1 Randolph. Massa
chusetts Mrs Sarah I, 1 tunning and Mrs.
Sarnh C Davidson Mirliigan - Mrs. Emma
■aaSlord H\ti>n an) Mr* Abby I^e R.
Fyf* M!nn«'snta-Mrs Mnrtha C H V.'.Mls
Jinil Mrs NViiie CJoburn .I«--fferr=on. Missis
sippi Mrs Mary Robinson Williamson
and Mrs \>tta Scott Fox. Missouri Mrs
Marie Elizabeth Oliver nnd Mrs Lucy W.
Mertwetbcr Montana Mrs Ella L. A.
TNr.isr-h. ani M-s ■ ma Ware Srhenher.
Nel'raska M's Jennctte D lander
Ward nn>l Mrs I^ttie G Norton. New
Hampshire Mr? Clara Burnham Abbott
and Mrs Snrah F Sre\ens Dearborn New
Jrrnoy Mr» Elfzabeth G. Übbey and Mrs
Margaret T Vafiloy New Mexl'^o— Mrs
Mary Catherine Prince and Mr*. Nettle A.
At&enfeltrr Sew York Mrs Susan E
Wood and Mi Jo<;.-;i!,;ne M King North
'"arnli-ia Mrs Man Oates Ptratt van
Iv»ndinFh.in> :it-,<l Mrs. Kate . :?tlne Reyn
olci--. Ohio— Mm Qtzabeth West Trues-
Sato nnd Mrs. Mary Andorsnn P I>ana. Ok
lahoma -Mt>. Daisy Beatty l'c>xr^r and Mrs
Alke Hibbard Benedict. Oregon— Mrs.
Kath.erino S. Mc<^amant and Mm. I^aura
Allen Taylor Pennirriranta Mr* Annie
Hiecii.s Berl«y nn<l Mrs Henrietta H Will
iams. Rhode lslHii Mrs. I. aura Pallou
Bflwanteaad Htl Mary B «"<:!yer Bowen.
Pouth Carolina — Mi> F E^salaa Msvcr and
Mr? LurUne Mo'lichamp I^tyon. Tennessee
Mrs Mar\ Robertwm I<ay ;«nd Mr? Kucy
li Borton. TVrw Mn Lulie Hughey
Lar<> and Mr«. Bettie T Stevens Vermont
Mr« A.tm« Baaeora North and Mrs Flor
ence fJrajr Este> . Virpinia Mrs Alice Pey
ton Jamison nnd Mr* Jenr.i^ McCue Mar
shall. Washi'-.ptnn Mr? Ev« Wead Gove
and Mrs NY-Hie F" Newton Trumbull. West
Virginia Mrs H«rri.-tt.> F Codwise Ed
moodaoa and Mrs Mary W. M De Bolt.
Wisconsin Ura Frances Conkey Fethers
an.! Mr> Mattie Culver Van Ostrand Wy
omiiiK-Mrs I!:niiy A Patten and Mrs. Ida
Harris Montle'.l.
T " recording 9 • retary-general wa» in
structed to wrlto a letter to the House.
Oama&tM on Mi'itary Affairs r< questing
an eariy and favorable r«port on the bill
provld'.ni? for the conptructlon Of • road
fr«m Yorktown to .Tame Mown by way of
WinianisburK. Va., In • rd- r that those two
A conimittee was appointed to wait upon
th*> House <'ommltt'H> on Appropriations to
advoraif :lif- favorable report of a Mil
making an approp: iation for the construc
tion of a road from Washington to Mount
V< mon as a memorial to George Wash
tagu ...
$6,000,000 FOR MISSIONS
Collection Doubled by Great
Laymen's Movement.
RM gNaaeal n.i. c Monary campaign ever
conducted In the T'rit.d States rune to i
, ' -i-t wrk. Ra rarr.palirn was known
us the Lavnnn's Missionary Movement.
and was confined entirely to the Protestant
. - '. s. The aOHta Of those interested
• ; prlri.li.any i:i \U- endeavor to
■ m Ebb ii d n m f.>rm«>r iron for |
world fvancrlizatlon. rnnv«ntlnr.s were,
baM in s-.'Vi r.ty-nvo diff<-rf-nt citirs. aril tl:»-,
i '.., BBMBat BMMltjal for the work was,
jr. .««t,<««i. Tho usual subscription has heenf
An informal CBBffefCnei of the men wl.'^i
! .-i\e . ■ nductcd this campaign was re.cnt'vi
• :- . :■•. at uhir 1 : nearly nil th~Jj
■ • - w.-s in the T'iiK<<! BtStCß]
■Off rr; " • • •< 1 I? M pnettCSOV .1 -■■
• ■ .xt ■:•!- in tha movement!
will f." tin- for ?.-r\atioM of BatCM air. a.lyt
s. i :,t w-rk ar.'l tl.<- hoi, ling of convention*!
i: | ■ timt.v team v h- r»- doom baa yt i-en.
t i .) El v.:is aßk) j'i:.tt<l ro !..>sd a Men's*
n;,l M ■ ngn vs In Chicag .
r«*\t vk.ck Sp'vi.l work. ten, will !.. •'. •■
. tna ;:» il»e way of.
i. ■ .:■!(■:*.
New York University Actors
Grabbed by Patrolmen.
Iti th« ; r r< hI to pfrfi'ct ttumsflvs in the
• • 0t "I'iuchs" in "T^o --rad'.J
at-v" wi:i«',i w\\' ha arateoaal by the New
y. rk T!ii-.<-' *■ D amatic Boriety at the
Putwlij fbaatra tins veck. two students.
< - tia!U- Moon- aii-l OocaM Nol.tn. last niKht
convtoor4 a patrotnafl t v. . 1 1 they were tal
. •• ; ;.• turs.
Made up as "toujrhs" the young collegians
■ .•• oaara faraaM imnn to The college
>;• carrvtntr larce pnj^r hags, ttsaf
Btßttaf -al I . ! I•. th^ officer on
\. ,r •<■ ,( "..t Mean .'in<l Nolan thought
H. v wo:].] KBMUaa th^-ir lines The officer
!,.a'l H BTCi s>\: "Jimmy, 'what you*e
• •?> \vi<l §m ttrngV Then lie grabbed
luth coll< piacs
Whi n MMI made »ny attempt to break
:iw:iy aaal t^le ofn<«-r «:is afw>ut to | •!<■•>
th«'Tn 'ii th< ' ' ouse K. I. Kopff. a
New York I'niverFHy .luriKr, app«'ared.
The thre.- w.:e HMI to make satisfactory
< k*l <!iatlons and Moore and lan were
let £O
Max Friedman Held on Identification
of Private Detective.
O. iaw| with l^iiiß a fugitive from r.i"
t«. . Mhx PMaMßaa . •■' merchant :!\iiii; at.
N" M.irk<t stre«t. nr^i uitii a place «if
besta«aa at IBs 0 Cfcthartai Mreet, was a
. - . r m tl,<- Tom' s poll '-c court yestrr
rfav i,. ■■ «',,:. -11 Il.e nrr»-5t
•«i,> u;a<le 1 y !»■'< tive CJilkinson, of the
(.ntial <«fn«e, wb.i v.ur accompanied by
I;, i,. r: K'll^. ■* prtKta ■•'• H\», with an
;i t Nm IU I.roadway.
UaCtstssta ' ■'• • • i' aH Bt| ;ro Into the
. • , . .-. ii* Uiiaiivßjßtal K»-I|v
_„,,!, -. : ■■ . :.ii.in of tt.i artaanar, who.
K«ll> sniil. m«s \-Ij!i:<<l :n l:<-vn Cwntv.
i , „], . 'i.:»!L. of i • iujf raaatvar of
. . aaadi 'i i fWiah I • i-i Mat*
.iitli Tu.^.].i;-, a:i«i l/^il (II fixed at
1 "
•j- . if
'• I A
uraafai by
Of Interest to tOomen
And To Be Strictly Modish They
Must Cover One Eye.
In addition to the straw, chiffon a:.d nn t
hats for summer wear, manufacturers are
now making headg«-ar of silks and satins.
Large hats of p"HK«*< . to he worn with
pongee suits, are seen, and similar ones
in foulard to match the foulard costumes.
These ailks are not shirred on the frame,
for that would make the hat too bulky.
Instead, they are stretched tightly over the
shape and glued by a process known only
to the Initiated. As these hats cannot, ha
made by the home milliner they are an
expensive commodity, as costly as they
are attractive
Ostrich plumes, once considered to be
long to winter millinery especially, are
worn almost as much In summer us in win
ter no*. The lightest of horsehair hats
may be entirely covered with f father strips
from the desert bird, and be an object of
admiration to envious beholders. When
dM whole hat is not covered with them, It
Is the style at present to put the plumes
well at t:.e back of the hat, where they
bnb r.nd rod with every movement of the
wearer's head. This* is true not only for
the large, flaring li.its. but for the high
turbans that are worn cocked o\er one
eye— for that Is where the smart<«t tur
bans are supposed to rest. Tn^ are
enormous objects, some of these modern
turbans, with their crowns reared high in
air. Thry lit singly over the tisnt coif
fure of the day. but in or.hr to maintain
their balance must be shifted a bit to one
bMc. and it doesn't m tm to matter to the
wearer if the? coyer a part or tIM whole
of an eve. Neither does fair woman appear
to mind the fact that th.se modish re
sults of the milliner"* mag:*- have the un
failing power of makinp the most demure
and decorous young woman look as though
she wore in need of reform.
The coat ti .mi-- with ■ shawl collar is
one of the latest for children, and this on«
is lust as simple as can be. It cr-n be made
»-lth patch pockets or BjtthOßt. It CBQ be
worn without a boM or with one. bat It la
alwac.H the same simple model, held by two
big ■buttons. In the Illustration it is male
in throne-quarter length, but it can l*»
made long enough to cover the t-kirt if
cHtun cat FOR h CENTS.
liked. Hroadrloth Is the miit<>rial used In
Mils one Tl.e edge* are tltiiHied with
tailor stltrhlng. the collar 1..- • - i., .-.| with
■Ilk In tin: rime color, inn cheviota arc
liked for children's coats, :ii.i ail Mghl
weight w0..l materials are a,' it., p. I.it« A
little lat»r t!.<- same model will be worn fur
linn and pique. Tlm "iii.ir cm a* braMaa 1
or embroidered. or It conlii In- in.i • i.f ;i
< oiitia.-tiiiK material or <-«»l<ir. Brown i-!x-\
lot ■ <>. U ■ «.>iUr of nature! colon I j..in-
P ■ would I"' Huari for Immediate \mu'.
LMtlMff iMtta are greatly id viKue, ;,:i,l
when Ilk***! one <.iin '■• •poci MM t!.e co.it.
Th* «-oat 1m maJe with fiont* ... back.
Th" pockets art oi ii"' fillip:.- patctl s«.i t
that are finished and irHßlld IW l!;.
■MM and stlt< In -.1 li.i>» |>i.i <■ Tlm rollar
Is Joined to >!'<• nt-ik und It nnd tho (TOPtl
are faced and lapped i.vir tfl j-.ivo the
khawl effect The sfwKM ni." In two pic «..
ia< .1 with rolled over < lifTe
Tl.'- quyntttv of material FTl|!rl(til lor the
medium n«8 lino yea ret Ik :i' 4 \a;.l- .•:.
1"% jurds 4« or II 1 * yards IS lurlie* vide,
with * 4 yard of rilk for oilier.
111. pinm, No > •.•.:«. Ii cut In sites for
cluldicu of oiic. tuu aud |Mf IMfl of BMy
and will be mailed to any address on re
ceipt of 10 cents.
riease give pattern number and age dis
tinctly. Address Pattern I*!partmc.nt. New-
York Tribune. If in a hurry for pattern
send an extra 2-cent stamp nn.l we will
send by letter postage in sealed envelope.
We tilk too much about necessary evils
and think too little of necessary good, for
getting that all good is possible, and that
in every case what Is possible Is necessary.
—Edward Strachey.
Sunshine Luncheon.
The tfakoti fcf tlie annual luncheon of
the T. S. S. ut tnf Hotel Astor on May 10
are now ready. Application for the tickets j
should be made to the secretary at the i
general oflice. Tribune liuildinir. New York ,
City. This luncheon will afford an oppor- j
tunity for many members to give epecial
cheer to others by buying an extra ticket j
for the secretary to "pass on" to some one j
who will not otherwise be able to- enjoy [
the social part of the annual moiling This !
has been done by several members In past
years with gratifying results, and some of
tli»- l.trpc- branebca intend to do more of I
this kind of BunabJM work for the coming '
luncluon. j
A Bequest.
V.y the will of the late Frances Seton Pot
ter, i f Brooklyn, ■ beqwal of %y»> hn« come
to thf Tribune S'inshlne Society. Miss Pot
ter »c- a loyal Sunshine member nnd niiini
f.-^t«-<l bar i.-ittr. .-^t in the work of the so
ciety by I!' ;':• lit gifts of money in re
sponse to Bonrgaocy appeals in this col
unir:. Many needy families have been
helped ::nd comforted by her generous acts.
Other Money.
"C," Of SMI street, Manhattan, has sent
$10 for xv.'- BPfrial BOOia reported in the
column; M-> ttod—Jlld. 12; B. O. r., $5.
for emergency fund; Mrs. L, M. Halsey,
■UlialaiJ. 12, as annual <1u»-b of the Will
inm.Movti (S. .1 •. branch; U. S. I', of
Pennajrl vri'iia, J2, for girls' Fhoe^; Mrs. Cor
r.< I', of Loaa] Island, $1. as April due.-. Mrs.
I). .wiling, of Norwich, M cents, for a
For Injured Children.
A branch president asks for toys, games,
etc.. for two children who are suffering
from injuries. One la a boy of twelve
yen's who had Mi foot cut off by a freight
train last Thursday. He Is at the J. Hood
Wright Hospital. Th.' other Is ■ little >rtrl
of three years whose clothing was pet on
tire by her brother, a year older, and who
was severely burned. A doll a»:d picture
baaka or pometbsng la amuse her win be
prratly apprc tatted Anything pent to the
oflice will le Immediately forwarded to
tlvse children. Both families are in hum
ble circumstances, so any little gift will
mean much to them.
Anxious to Work.
A cla»«t of girls in ■ P.liißhamton (N. V.)
S«ui'l:iy school is desirous of doing mmm
outside Sunshine work. Suggestions for
something they ran do in the name of good
cheer have been requested from the pen
» r..l office, also addresses of some of the
n^i-rl .Hid lowly one? or invalid children.
It goes without saving that thi* request
will !>«• complied wit!, gladly.
Chrystie Street House.
The MMtial report of Wallace < illlpafriek.
superintendent of the chrystte Plra«|
Mouse an.) ■ T. S. 8 member. 1* an en
(ouraKitip imc to nil who are Interested In
thai work for boys The bOUM Is not in
Institution, but a home, where everything
Ii am to rn:ike thtnga homelike, and the
hei'.f that BO boy can ha\e a normal de
velopment if wholly deprived Of home life
rasjipaaSMa for Its existence.
The tiuri'.M r .if bo> s iiv.i.k th.re at any
one time is not larger than might constl
tata B family *:roiip. Kai li one I* re-
Kanlei) ns in in.llv idual. and his .-Irti n ti-r
i.-ti. .- an 4 pnaslMllth 1 ate obati rod The
bonM is unsi -ctarlati. uiul it «-sp. eially
atma to reach arajwaH >•* homi l« -- boj ■
jiivt .nteiiiit: upon a ltfi- of ■aaraacy who
ma. Mill M turned toward ■ useful life.
During tha laal BacaJ year zv< Miiiiu- nit-n
for ItMM »lm «'«■ un«li'.» to walk up nnd
down BStlfl
Are practteaL ■«'" «"d i.i.arii!lv«ly ln«i
[,'niifr. KiMU .1...1.i1h ■!
I li. ii.- JUKi « nil l»rlil 1 It's hlinli M,,S \,
and boys have found food, clothing; and
shelter here, and many of them have been
aided In finding employment. The boys'
stay at the house has varied from a day
to six months or even longer. There Is no
fixed rule regarding the duration of ii boy"!"
•rv While the larger number pass on in
the • urse of a few weeks, irik'n^ way
for o f .bor»>. their friendly relations with
the ho»% continue, and they often help
new boys to find employment. Apart from
the home for boys and young men. the
hou«e maintains clubrooms for boys of the
neighborhood, and groups meet nightly
under the direction of volunteer leaders.
Three yearn ago the boys organized a
club for social service The superintendent
Fays: "There are neither race nor class
lines In the club. The members are united
by the common heritage— misfortune—
they cling to the Idea! of universal brother
hood, despite the conflicts and misunder
standings that must arise in so hetero
geneous a group."
The T. 8 8. from time to time embraces
the opportunity to send clothing, shoos and
r»adin* matter for the benefit of the boys.
Some of the Sunshine members have helped
t., enfrtaln with music and recitations on
the social evenings, nnd In turn have been
themselves entertained by the boys..
Dark Days Brightened.
Miss Mary Welden. of G'irney. Col., [
would like all Sunshine friends to know
how grateful she Is for the cheer that has
brightened the. life of her invalid mother.
Bhe says: "In one package I found a dollar
bill. I wonder If the one that sent It knows
Just how precious a dollar can be some
times, or how many things It can do to
make a sick person comfortable." Another
Yesterday, BEGIN NOW. Cut coupon
from second page of to-day's TRIBUNE
SEVEN COUPONS (six Daily and one Sunday)
If presented with 10 cents at the offices of
The Tribune will entitle bearer to one
Hand-Colored Photogravure. If by mail,
add two cents extra for postage. If you '
are not a reader of The Sunday Tribune
order a copy served regularly
Coupons need not be consecutive
A New Picture Ready Every Monday
The supply is limited, so prompt action is
necessary in order to avoid a possible
Like these on fine plate paper, size 14 1-2 x 19 1-2,
have never been offered to the public except in
first-class art stores and at prices that made them
impossible of possession except by the few.
and to be certain of getting them order The Daily
and Sunday Tribune delivered regularly.
Tribune Main Office
Is 154 Nassau Street
Cor. of Spruce Street
I^-^lf pictures art" requested by mail, send 12 cents and address
NtW-YORK TRIBUNE:. New York City, and mention title of
picture. ("Baby Stuart" title of first subtect).
Bs^S*-( Coupons printed on second page"^d
sent snm« medlrln* that gave my mother
gTeat relief, and stl!'. others fnrwar j
some material* that aided me In the work j
I do for sale and which keeps us from .
actual want."
Mrs. Annie Mahler, of Chelan. Wash., J
write* that her Easter gift cam? in a dark
hour, and was thus doubly welcome, for J
she was discouraged, lonely and unhappy.
She reports that Mrs. I* V>nneberg. one of j
her neighbors, contributed one of the holi- ,
day packages sent to the general office.
both of which were credited to herself.
A Sunshine Friend: The books you offer
will be greatly appreciated by the girls at
the "Hotel for Working Girls," at No. 4-i;
West 2d street. Books are always wel
come, there.
A box of fragrant arbutus and «round
pine came from Mini Ellen Klmball. of
East Hebron. N. H.; two pairs of shoes",
from Florida: embroidery silks, without a
name; reading, from Mrs. Walden, of
Brooklyn; a pair of woman's »hoes. from
Miss H«id; fire boxes of picture puzzles
to amuse invalids and children, from Mor
ristown. N. J.; articles of clothtn*. hats.
wools, silks and reading matter, from Mrs.
Manson. of Manhattan; gifts for an invalid
woman and a baby, fn.ir A. D. c.; a box
of embroidery materials without a n»m»,
and also a box of comfort powders, without
a name.
There will be an exhibition of hand work
from th* elementary s< hnols of the bor
If you did not save the first
coupon published in The
Selfishness is amintegral part^
cf human nature.
Love, ambition, ;>rid«. prejv,
dice and power arc selfishne is.
Business is selfishness with
the square deal for its ideal..
Now, to create a siturAion
where mutual selfishness \* «orlts
for mutual good is ten ro^ # that
selfishness of its sting.
OurCo't Insurance C
makes the interests of&cih par
ties identical.
The Contractor j(t arantecs*
the cost !
The Owner guara m««s th« t
profit !
thompson-st; \rrett
Building Const tuition
Fifty-One W.) J| Street
ou«h» of Manhattan. 1 i* Bronx *n<» R>-»
mond. In Public School §«.<•»« Btx««t. ooar
Columbus avenue, on ..April 77. » ami S.
from 3 to 5 P m.. am" 6on April 3% from 10
a. m. to 5 p. m. ••» rtrrwn* of, wor* doce
.In the weaving. bsw ikotry. chair canine
nc^flework and larjwnt making eiasaes
! will b*> shown and «• il teachers or oth«ra
1 nmi ilfil In in <— rr l.i 1 training ar* lnvttg«l :
The firstl picture in
the great * series of
will distribute
Tribune Uptown Office
Is at
1364 Broadway

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