Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, MARCH 31, 1912.
NIKOLA TESLA His Tn'a wlflns !Vtcm for ths trans. n i(l, n nt Inirlllecnr' aiul Involve ti'i .' ff liicinl"ti. alt i t fuucta' atti It .under. Dip DrM Hep In this Tin .rin vwm mnilc by lilrti In IS'Jl wlifti he aiJe rlrlklne iliMiiiiitrallnns srltlt liincl ,,i p .if wMcviunstiir transmission nf ri.' i iliro'ifli '' lr" ultiiuul rottim. n I'lO In' slmwril further ejprrlmenls it. u no Mire" miilors anil lutnns i nttr.il tM nrlil-nldn ntlrtitlnn, li in. Hi IMrt, DoneK-r. Ih.it ho mvn tno f ojiiliii' f I'N 'vlteless system m. ht c i i; iraunilslnn tml nnlv ul met' ,ik' tml l H''r Mlthoul ulrn, Atiil at r.,ir ."til illst'ini'sr, I'rom Unit tliim on lie dpvutnl most n( Ills rnrralrs tii 111 iinrlontni'iil Hi" nlrrlrss nrt. ira'Jn all, i.rflritlni! ttic (ollmvllnr Invrntluns ant rilwntrrlfss I. System of rnntrrslon 1 (t riUtrthilliutl liv i otnlr-nsT ijUrMrgf s RiUbUaaed IMS. Jackson Bros. Tracimen & Transfer Ageits Largest and hlchest class business In ,V. V Hsndle most of the transportation of the Eastern I.lnes. Wore exportation hit lnes than any other New York trucker. 168 Church St., nr. Chamber, p o. not : NEW YORK Telephones iow)nT Wtlte. W. A. BRODIE Truckman CrSTOX HOUSE LICEXSB 11 Office and Stable : 224, 226 & 228 48th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. LJWI3 O. HOPKINS Cable Addraas: President "Clnoreate H. H. HOPKINS' Codes: . Vice-President osTreaa. Weatern Union O. COLF. A.BC.Slh Secnurr tthCd. Lewis C. flopkiis Ctnpaiy Welf heri, Truckmen and Forwarder Custom Houaw Lloenie M 101 WATER BTREXT New Terk ruNCH omens Mth 9L 41 10th Are.. New TstV-t- , nunn nujrcs, nnniirn. .New Terk TeL lin Beekman Brooklyn TeL. 7t Itala. Henry Martin nOBBWr W. MARTIN. Proprietor. Transfer Forwarding ail Storage main omcis i w a ncnocan 3IIIia-lSS mat St.. Nrw Tark BROOKLTN OfnCF. rraat Hrreef. Tiubllfhed "lelephoae C'onueottut,. P. REARDON Trackman & Traisfer Ageit MAIN OFPICEr 237 SOUTH ST., NEW YORK PRAKCM OFFICES TELEPHONES Iler 1 Kaat lllver Heelcman 3?on MrultnsMt. JohniCfl l.-u Kranklln Ml. KranklU a Pier 44 .Norm mver florins; 1114 rs Pearl St. Oroad 342t r.3 Water St. Orchard IMS STABLES 4S Water St. M3 toM7 WeterSt. B. KEENAN & SON TRUCKMEN and RIGGERS Safes and Machinery Moved 67 CENTRE STREET NEW YORK Orasrs k. Mall FnsMrlT Aa4sl TSLEPBOira MAIN till. FRANK J. CLARKE UAIfUTAOTTJXBB OF Tracks, Vans aid Business Wagois 2, 4, 6 & 8 PARK AVENUE, BROOKLYN, N. Y. Itpilrine Atteidid to Tnmfilj Automobile Repairiig and Painting IT IS III I Tl f rf r P . . . . . seal ... T Telephone ' CtMblUkastl If W J. " 111 ana worth ins II Wireless Inventions !. Thn "1il .Transformer." 3. Method! onil apparatus for tlio production and tcculntlun of tilth frequency or "Tel furrtnts" by system of circuit, all tuned in the same nolo or to lt harmontrs. I. Mrthodi noil apparatus for me tram tnlitklon of rnerrv without wires. These Important Imprnvemf nis, nhlch ire tho hssls nf Mi -Wor'd Hyttem" of wtrerMS tolcgraphy, leleptiony ami transmission of imfr. or ilfwrlhoil In psienta No. M.V.70, ana Nn. 019.MI. Tho apparatus oinprles two peculiar, (rounded awl lunr.1 transformer), one at the tranainlttlof tlirothrratiherecelvlntend. Thaformer. rallrst "Morn1f)lni Transmitter." he con sld crs Ms urst elentrlcal Invention, Vibra tion of unlimited Intensity ran bo pro ducnl by lit means. The receiving trans former nan iho remarkable properly of condenslm a treat amuutit of the eurrzy of tiie transmitter. A. Thn art of "In illvlduallfAilon," et forth In his tiittctiu No. JJ.1.I.U anil No. ;h.A. This Invention permits tlio trndtntof Innumerable simul taneous nieitaens without Intrrferenre and Is alio applicable to telegraphy and telephony over wlrca. (I. The iilm-overy of the atAtlonary wmm lu tite earth and the at propatatlon of electricity through It. detorlbed In his patent No. 77,41. Through, this advance he baa made It possible to transmit electrical enerry for all kinds nf purposes without wires and absolutely Irrespective of din toner, there brlnir bo ttlinitiullnn In inn Inlenitiy nf the Impulses. Ills eipetl menu show that fue powerful eutrent from the "Matnlfytnir Transmitter" traverse the entire itlobe and returns. outcome and returning wave Interfarlni ui im yriiiu wivum .iiHHoi a second, me and Producing it nodes and loop. Another iron stationary rful fact If the Ded of nruoaatfon u nm aamuni Hist Imt virles acconllnr to a simple mathe mntleal law whlrh nf-rmlta m mntfmtM a is ileterinlnallon ot the effeota produced orrr the entire lurfaceof the earth. Dealdes these Inventions. Teila baa perfected and patented a treat many. other wlreleas Improvements, amonr which Is his art of "Telautomailci," or wireless control of automatic mechanism at a riUtanee, which la now brrlnnlnt to be appreciated. He has also rnad onmber of other orltloal and . far-reaehinc discoveries In this field which he eipects to announce In the near future. Talsrhus IM Jaaa PAUL VIANE Truckman and Forwarding Agent 39 Beekman Street NEW YORK Nasnpapar Werk a Spteksltr Teletkaa tU Orchard. JOHN J. DUNN TrackmaH and Transfer Mea. ip Wafer ttxeat. AUblea, 111 Water Street, and Blmsford. Weatoheeter C.i X. T. Telephone mi RlmtfsM. General Trucking Chelsea IttO Estate of P. H. Keahoi P. S. FLYNN, Bus. Mgr. General Truckers, Haulers and Transfer Agents 108 and UO Tenth Ave. New York The Meade Traisfer Co. General Freight Forwarders Transfer Areata ot the FERNSTLTANIA RAILROAD LONO ULA.HD KAILBOAD LB4BIOB TAIXKT KAIUMAB llala Offloe P. R. n. Pier I, K. n , New Terk C. P. W ALDER, President. 0. P. J. ITJtOX, Osnsral klalsf sr. Z. T. PIERCY, Inc. Contractors LIBERAL CONTRACTS, PROMPT SERVICE. ABSOLUTS SKCOKITV TRUCKINO CONTRACTS SPECIAL DELIVERY CONTRACTS ) FIRST CLASS BOARDING ACCOMMODATIONS ELECTRIC SERVICB CONTRACTS soi-aov-ail-aia Th.aipMa it. IM-I81T0-17 Farrr St. ElUbllahtd 1(71. Tl(f!S?,,e,.( helsea 4H Thomas J. Smith Qeneral Truckers aad Transfer Agents 9f Chambers St. N.Y.City ajaE in wi "www. YalKUTT Tka sansr box faetorr nt John C. ponmieoer, locaieu ai no. a-es wast nroailsrar. la one nf the oldest Industries war-, la one nf the oldest Industries : ita kind aeisg Dimness ta tne uit: Sbusl nf 1 iiness la tee uity oi been eiUbllihed In iaJThv UarUa'frifi by Uartln rreleem at No. Ul Kultoa Sir sat, between William and Nassau . the paper t DOS Industry wee then Hi lla mis. fanov and maol sninerr lor tne menu- failure of bolea seas uaanown. ine work vli all aooonanllshed i ur nana ana the apBroxliuate produullon ot this ti tory wm orlflnallr 3W botes per day. tlurlnt reoeni years the demand for paper abbs baa erowu so rnornauuslv. and Mr. Sehrnledar baa met with aush steadily Increeaini sucosss. that ha nuar occupies tie enure oi iws Jarie stmclures at the above addressj) Tills factory Is tnnr- ouihly eaulppi wlth'the moit Improved, modern and up- ate inarhineri oanaelir aiirtiistloz 31.000 bolts ner ninery, sriin u not day, etnpiorini-qnu ert and cpmpelant workmen. On thecoma stand tne nan of patrons ' ho have done business with a sunn ma names this faotarr (or U and ) years, and litis fMt alnaa afiaaka for Itself. SSI hn rantd atrld baa been aooompllahed lite rapia ariae maun pr mis lariory br uneioelled workmanship. auparlor quality and nrnmnt prompt ecroi ee. and are orecared te handle orders, larte or email, and tu band an tea orders, tarae or smsii, uar. an test W f1v the bHl uallts end beat eerntee. rt PI H TelephenM neeUr II B 1 i III THE PROCESSES OF PftPER BOX MAKING U TiiUcs Machines and Also Mnny Hands to Complete tho Work. MAKES THOUSANDS A DAY Frcacnt Oniput of tho Industry Is on n Scnlo Unilrcnmcd of by I'loncm In thn nuslncss. Thn txtpor box Industry, liko most Amor I can biiKlneMO tlint found fertile soil for tholr cxpauttion and nrowth, ltns I durlns tlio laot twenty yonrs ruached a I .tn . .... I 1 n I... . ! I'WIIIV lllllll IT4IIIW( VI 11 lllllt11 Not only In tho output and tlio number nf factories larger limn ever In lis history but tho modo of manufacture ha oW bon rovolutlonl7.ol Uirougli the advent of ntilomatlo machinery. In other da)'H boxos for tho pnckltiR of niprchandlKo vrero principally madn by hand and the output of a factory was small, owlnf? to tho small number of boxen which could bo turned out. To a factory employing 100 hnmla 4,000 boxes n day vrais n very high arerapo. Xow, wltlt tho aid of ..." s1 .tur",-',t ! iv,vw uwAia u tin; iijr uin iiiuwilliit? uiuiir Willi uio demand created the paper box manufactory was divided into two classes, one for tho manufacture of fold trig boxes. In which Iho board was not ait up at all, but creased and folded in variout ways, and the other In setup loxnt, In INTERIOR PA Ft ft which tho board had to go through various operations beforo loading tho makers' handt. In a factory of our Rise." says John C ! Sclunleder, Uio owner of u large paper box factor"i ""o do not llnd It economical to manufacture our boxet In ono opera- lion by special mochinory. na 't Is possible to do, owing to tho fact thnt the entirely l automatic machine. used to-day aro not as yet perfect. Their ability to go wron without a minute's warning might cost us thousands of dollars. As a rule every paper box manufacturer dh'ldes his work so that tho Initial outputof money into machinery it not so great und the chances of breakdown In tho wurking small. P.y dividing the various operations that we are able to handle, large ns well as small Jobs, with autotnatio machinery, the initial cost of setting up each machine to nrndiicA certain alzo boxes Is so groat that tho manufacturer It handicapped in tilling a small order, although I acknowl edge that autoraotlo machinery has Its advantages when millions of boxes of tho same port havo to be turned out." Usually In the basemei.t of the large factories thousands of tons of boant nro stored of nil weights and thicknesses. Some aro plain and others glared. Arter these come down tho delivery shuto they ore handled by a couple of men who dump them Into trolleys which nro wheeled to certain utacks corresponding with the W.e nnd weight of tho board. Every stack varies In thickness and sire. When on order it given for a certain sir-ed 1kx to lie manufactured tho foreman finds tho mobt economical elro that will out so many lioxes out of each sheet, for j thero it no wantage anowea, as tno noartt It too precious. A deviation of two inches in tho calculation may mean hundreds tif dollars loss In one consignment. The lioards are then shot up In nn elevator to the cutting room, where a machine called the "scorer" is set to cut eaoh hoard into bo many parts, as many us twenty box hhnpos being cut nt tho banw time. Two rapidly rotating rollers lake hold of the board, cairy It across a set of rapidly revolving knlvos that cut In parallel lines. The board stops in the machine for on Instant and then travels at right angles to Its former course, finally being delivered out Into several box forms. These, however, havo yet to bo cornered. They are then stacked and carted across to the cornering machine Here ths corners are rapidly taken off i by the corner cuttor. It is now tho duty of another raachlno, called the "stayer," to seal up tho comers nnd bind them so as to give thera a box shape. The worker at this machino takes each half mode box and bends tho corner over tho end of the form. Down comes the lever. Tho lx in swung over and tho operation repeated at oach corner. At the finish the tape is found to be neatly set and turned overnt the top. Another spooler of box doslgned for heavier us, rnich as laundry, lunch nnd suit boxes, requlros a stronger method of binding than by tlio tapo and glue procexs. For this work there Is a special wlro stitohlng machine which binds each tdgti with wlro. Kndod boxes aro tnsde when there, is a lack nf material. Ths board after going through tho scorer Is cut In a different man er and then put into a bonding moo Ino from which tho board comes out looking like a box with out tho two ends, Theso forms aro nut into tho "e der nnd automatically titled with caps at tioth ends, uking it a com pleto box. After these operations havo been per formed the box arrives ut ono of tho most Interesting stages of its completion, It is brought over to a machine called tho "stripper," tho objectof which Is to cover thn edges with colored tape or apcr, two colors being usually used, Rolls of tape are strung on a pplndle, parsing over rollers that rotato in a solution of glue nnd through shears to tho liuntls of thn worker. As tho trimming is uutomutlu ully fid tho girl with one movement of V. I I, I ,1 1.... ..r ,1... Ikix and clips It off witli tho shears, the (Deration taking about live seconds. The box, which now upHars IImIhIhiI, Iiiih still many processes to no through beforo. flnnllv belnir lalien In tint stock morn. , IWSSWWMMSSMMWWSSWMMMMMSSSMMSMSSSSSM"MWSSSS asasasasasasasasasasasasaaHaWaasS eVtsaaasM MBaBBSMaMMBSBBPBBaWMBSSSMBMMBSaBSiaMS As noon as the utrlpiHtrs uro llulsliod 1 llotilty hits been heretofore to gel a filling it Is taken to tlio tables whero the top for the hides that would prevent Iho en labcllers work at machines similar to tliostt trunce of moisture 'Iho cork tlta that used by the strippers, with the uxceptlon mora etlectuallv Tho oorltt. for this that the. roll of puvr passing lliiuiigli the I purpose lire now made allghtly larger glue is larger anil mom dillieiilt to handle. , than tho holes tltuy aro to plug and am These glrle pants) ou the tup of tho boxctf I tjompreoaid into the holes. and then hand them to tho bottom labollcra, who repeat tho process on tho bottom of tho box. Tho lop nnd bottom labcllers do not touch tho sldif) of tho boxen, however, mid It reinaiiiH for tho most. Intrlrato inachino in tltu factory to do tltlR. TIiIh machine, cnlliil a wriippltiR machlno, It un ingenious contrlvaiico of nw rollein, pndiiand a mulllpliclty of brusheH. Htnckt of wper cut lit tlio taper cuttlui; miiolilno to tho shapo of Urn box to be covered orn placed in ft rocepincio t)ii top oi inem 18 a pluo coated plungnr. An tho innclilti ery Is startxl do.in comoH tho pluiiRi-r ittul picks up tho paiicc which Is iinmiillittely whipped off by tho operatorand stuck on u similar contrlvaiico on tho sanio machine Tho box form it placed In a fmmo nbovo In which It it pressed with tho paper firmly Htuck In pin co ntul tlio completo box dual)' ejected. Tbo boxet aro then stacked for ship ment or nestod or elso taken to the storo room until called for. Some forms of tho boxes manufactured cannot bo handled by machinery, Rich uh sample lioxet which huvo a wood fide, mid thesi aro turned over to tho hand workers, who, however, aro helped by machinery in tho kIuImh and flnlHhltiK procoHset. Iho wrapping machlnnt aro cupubln of wrapping either lootieiy, that it blntliiiK tho edgo of Uto wrappt-r only around tlio box, or firmly, binding ft cloto to tho board nil thn way. In tlio manufacture of boxes it it omt tlmes found necessary for tho retention of certain goods to coat tho bnxos with certain substances nuch as parnHln, rilicuto of bodu or tinted solutiotw, and hero again machinery plays tho para mount part, tho board being fed botweoit rollnrs heated by gas or electricity and revolving in the coating solution. CUTLERY FROM OLD HORSESHOES Csr of Srraplron by Workmen In the Hmall shops. Intiuiries have been mudu us to who uio the manufacturer in t'hina using old hcrnplron, oi l horsethwH, Ac, for the BOX PACTOKV. production of knives. Thn manufac turers, writes Consul General Samuel .S. Knabenshuo from Tientsin, aro the many blackHUilllui in tho towns and vli lages nf ths interior. Manufacturing In Chinu has only in a few Instances reached the factory stugo. The supplies for thn vast trcat population come from mass of its mall shops with only one or two workmen, usually the proprietor and hit sons. Tho material chiefly used In the manu facture of knives, Chlneso razors, Ac. is .Id horseshoes, mado of very soft iron, l lioso tnat liavo leen sold hero como from OlnsRow and Hamburg. It Is nn ub - solute necessity that tho old shoes should i... r r. i ti .i..- i.i. ..i. .... ... Bulk IIUU. IIIU lllllllll UI.1L-S- smith will not buy old shoes of harder noil, nor will they touch those mado of steel The investigations I have been making on thit subject havo proved Interesting. I nave iieen iiniinio to llml any reason for ineir rtMiiHiiig steel shoes oxcept that they like Iron which l esally workable by their primitive method, 1 purchased as an experiment n ( hliiev) razor down In tho Hla I PAPER BOX native city, for which I paid 20 t'ungtzus (in American currency about 0 cents). Upon tho strop this implement, the cutting edge of which Is about 2 inches long, would tako a fair edge but would not hold it, requiring any number of stropping before tho act of shaving could be completed. After manufacture the blades nre simply cao hardened. Ono Itrltlsh Import firm here about n your ago brought over a cargo of old horseshoes from Australia. It was found impossible to dlsposo of Uiem, as the native blacksmiths said the Iron was too hard. Another difficulty In making ship ments of this sort is that n conquerable tiercentnge Is lost by pilfering, at scrap lrn it not crated or boxed. Cur Corks to Plug Concrete. Tho list of mechanical aids that havo been created entiroly through accident lias been Increased by tho adoption of a method of filling, with a cork nnd grout Ing, holes left In concreto by tho wlren or bars with which tho forms wero held together, sayH l',pihr Mechanic. For Homo time past engineers have boen troubled by tin) necessity of devising some easy and eftlcient means of lllllni! euch holes. A laborer employed on a concrete Job in New Orleans solved the tllrllciilty, nllielt ho didn't know ho was doing anything but getting rid of a tell tale cork at tho time. This man was tn- aged In tilling up these holeswlth grout, e ls supposed to have had a bottle to which he gavo his attention likewise. It I tern nut necessary for him to dispone of the cork, the bottle having thoughtlessly beon thrown awnv without it. A hole In the concrete being invitingly near ho i t ,.. I ,1... I. I. !.!.. I simply plugged thn cork Into V1IIIII1V IllUKKfll I III1 I Ul K HUM III' IIMIK and covered it with grout, An engineer ItilniHinefl 111 witness tlio operation anil It guvo him an idea which ho Tiroi-ceded In enrrv out forthwith. Tho tirf.lt dif- 'Mm UNTYING TRAFFIC TANGLE. Chlrnco lint Unlit a Freight Su Invar to Lessen Street Congestion. Ono of tho problems by which the truckman It confronted In tho crowded business dlMrlcts It Iho congested con dition of the streets, which often causes great delay in transporting freight from point to point. If n driver with n truck load of goods consigned to n steamship pier, for example, Is hold up at. a crost street by n jam of vehicles the delay may bo mrtlclent to cause him to mil's the ship with his load. H often happens that a business concern aalla In the truok man only nt tho last mlnuto. The result of this it that tho tenmstor must find n clear roatl or get tho right of way in n crowded ono to bring his load to tho pier before tho uteamer's hatches aro bat tened flown and her lines cast off. The samo holdt true In hurried dellverlen to railroad freight yards. A railroad sched ule is not to bo disrupted by waits for freight consigned to Its cars but held up Homewhcro In tho city's streets by o . truck Jam, against which ths driver strives in vain. Tho truckman hat a man's sized jor beforo him moving tho numberless prod ucts or factory, warehouse and atore. In New Vork along thn waterfront when there Is u tangled mass of wagons con fusing the entranco to the pier of some big steamer tho driver with a sharp eye for an opening Is tho one that pro gresses most rapidly to tho unloading point, but In some cities such conditions prevail In many business streets. Inf'hicagotho problem Is presented in a f oi m more conrentrntcd than In many other placet. The business dsltrict in Chicago comprises about ono anil a hair srjuure miles. It Is almost completely surrounded by railway terminals, tenty-tivo trunk lines having their freight and passenger slat Ions rangd around this ono point. Naturally with these railroad terminals depositing their tons of freight in so cir cumscribed nn area tho conditions soon became unbearable. It wa estimated that tll'.noo tons of freight u day wero handled at tho terminals around the business seo- I tloti of Chicago. To relievo thit congestion tho Chicago freight subway was begun in September, l!K)l. Over slxty-tive jiiiles of subway has been completed, and moro Is being constructed ull tho time. It Is tho only subway in tho world dculgned especially to relievo the congestion of the streets. The tunnel Is egg chaed. with concreto wnllt ten inches thick and a fourteen inch bottom The height or tho tubes U seven itnd a half feet, width six feet Intlde I Measurement, find thoir average deptn lx-low tlie stp-et level it forty feet. The uork of construction went ahead rapidly, the ground lielng of u character favorablo t rapid progress, and thu llrt five miles . nt subway was built in two months. 1 t'onsidi-ration was given to the importance i of not inkling to the congestion in the streets in nut worn uesignea etpeciauy to relievH tho congestion, so the excavated material was hauled through the tunnel for disposal. Kxcavated material from all of the business buildings put up since tho opening of the subway has been dis posed of in a iitnllni' way. thus doingaway with the uttml long lines of dirt carts. Hccuubo of the many styles of build In ;i which hud to lie connected with the freight subwuy various methods hadto bo nriotited for Uio nuroose. Vhcro a building has a basement extending but one story blow tho street level, for In stance, a turnout, or bv-uass. leads from the main tunnel to a point Insldo of the curb line. There it connects with a shaft leading to Uio basement under the side walk. Ino subwa y cars have nn overhead j a , whnro t10 thlrd rall ls t.m' ploved. Tlio track Is of twenty-rour 1 inches guuge. Tho rails ore bolted to . o1 Iron choirs imbedded in tho concrete "floor of the tunnel, lwo stvlee of elec- ... , , ,- ..,,, ,. motors of eighteen horse-power each and tlm other with two motors of twenty liori-ower each. Tlio cars are double t nicked, 12J-J feet long and 47 inches wide, constructed of steel and capable of carrv- ing 30,0110 pounds each. Klectrlo lamps nre used to illuminate tho tunnel and the streets are marked with bronzo street siitns. Tho switching system is of course I intricate and necessitates a largo force of men to look after it. Jelephono Oi'Uli MACHINES. and telegraph wires are carried through the tunnels. All kinds of heavy freight are carried through the subways, such as coal, build ing materials and other goods delivered by tho railroads at their terminals, as well iiH heavy packages of mail, ashes and garbage from the buildings along the route. The subways havo lieen success ful In taking from the streots n variety of heavy trafllo that gives trouble to truckers. Denter's New Post OfUce, One of tlio most perfect types, of clas sic building In America, according to architects, hat been built by tho United States Government nt Denver, Col., to 1 be used as it post ottlce and to house tho various Kcderal otllces In that city with tho exception of the mint,-says J'onuldr Mechanics. The btillillug Is or puro white mnrlilo from (.'oiormio quarries, and Is 310 feet louir by IHO feet deep and four stories In hrhiht. The ntylo ls a tvno of Itomnn aicliltccturit adapted to modern conditions, und tlio fiiciuleH nro reiriirded uh notable In tho faithful ness of their classic lines. On ouch of tho longer sides there are sixteen massive columns, ttml on the shorter sides tdx columns. Hymbollu utatuary la used In groups nnd In nlnglo llgurcs to relievo tho building of the severity of Its gen eral outlines, thn entire structure giving nn litea of simple beauty that makes It a striking exumplo of public building architecture. Methodists May Raise Han on Cards, I'rom the .Wiiriiliiifl .Si ntlnil, l'.lilit ilrleiratc from ths WUcnnsIn Methodist I'.plsi'oi'.d conference will go to lint ireneritl chinch conference at .Minne apolis Miiy l. This conrsreinsi will bo iniidii up of di'lemilns from thy Methodist churches nil over the world, .Mutism of iiiiicli IniportHilco will be illsciinaed suit .icti'd hi n nt tlio incrtlun. Severn! revolutionary Idnus -n lit be in. troilm od, iiniDiiv tlioin one rei (niineiidliiK tlm iiiiniilliig ol thu rules ugsluat diiiiclmt mid raid pluyltiif, This inessiiie has the isitpporl of tlio joillik'sc anil lirovi'Casitn eleuioul in the coufvreuvo. Manhattan Corrugated Paper 6c Paper Box 9 Jones Street, memr 6th Ave. MANUFACTURERS OP ALL KINDS OF CORRUGATED PAPER ROLLS AND SHIPPINO CASES Tel. 4898 Spring Hefter Maker of New Jos. Walter Box Co. FANCY AND DISPLAY PAPER 468-72 BOXES Joseph Manufacturer of Paper Boxes 388-90 Hudson Street Eatramc. n 26 Wet Haaitoa Strct T.ltjhoti. 2419 Spriag OFFICE: 318-322 TsTXEFHONEt sWO Gatti McQuade Company Paper and Woolen Manufacturers' Supplies COTTON AND WOOL WASTE NEW YORK Vmrhlna Hnucoc ,sth raCKing nouses nu in r Branch Offices Daily Sunday Evening D VERTISE mcnts and sub' scrlptlons may be left at these offices, where the rates are the same as those charged at main office. Company NEW YORK & Co. Small Boxes York W. Broadway New York Rebholz New York LAFAYETTE STREET - CMi - Mti MTMlTia nd Ordon SU.. HOBOKBN, N, wood at,, Philadelphia, i j. p. hi J New York City Wall Street Men may leare mbacrip tiona and adrertisexnenta at the Wall St. office, 25 Broad St. Tdephooe2200 Beekman. 1364 Broad war, near 37th St. 263 Wert 12fitb St. Oeorge H. Aloorn, Eastern RepreaentatiTe, 405 Trib une Building. Telephone 2991 Beekman. Braekljrn 106 Lirirjupton St., near Court St. Newark, N.J. Frederick N. Sommer, 794 Broad Btret. Telephone 5680 Market. Boiton, Maaa. Boom 26 Globe BuildiM, Washing ton St- T. P. Harrison. Chicago, III. 1002-1004 Tribune " Building. Quy S. Ob born. Atlantic City, N.JU-Walter E. Edge. London, England Dorland Special Agency, S Regent Bt.