Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, MARCH 16, 1913.'
ROOSEVELT TO SOUND f KEYNOTE AT RALLY Will Toll Prnffrossfvos nt Al Imny Hit licrinpr, Mnrch 20, Just Whnt to Do. to hk object lesson LcHlor-; in Tnlio Fusion Also- Milium Mny Jta Hoose vell's Ciiiiriiilntc. Theodore Itooevelt will be the head pf a Progressive conference to bo held at Alkitiy on March :'8. Tho Colonel n il l'Im lil." Ideas on the Progressive) prnci.imme us the legislators of tho I parn have been utile to present It In' M'ti.iii- ntiil Assembly, and perhaps u,il t. u)i uti (he uucstlon of fusion, a mn"ir which Pionresstves hero and In tho up St, iti- cities have tieen discussing ilnre election Inst full. V'ih the now campaign In prospect tho r.uik ami tile of the Progressives nro consulting with ont unolher and with tho leaders to find out exactly whnt tho l.est policy Is. Ah h leader of the party decrlhcd Cot. Roosevelt's attitude jestcrdny. It Ik precisely thin: Accept n. cltlzoiii ticket If It Is untainted; If It In tint, start up your own. Ititt don't make a political dicker with unybody. That statement was described as Col. Jtooeyelt .1 own personal ailvlco to tho Progressive. It is the advlco also of William H. HotchUl.ss, chairman of tho Flute committee In the cumpngn and nil one of Its leaders. As for tho ether leaders there Is an honest differ ence of opinion as to the best way of conducting the Unlit next fall for local offices. Some of them say tho party would lie better off If It forgot about offices entirely and set Itself to crystal lizing Its prlncliles for the campaign of 1914. Othvrs think that such a pro gramme would throw tho cities and Mitoses of the State Into full Demo cratic control, thereby giving tho Demo crats a crip upon the machinery of local government for use In the State campaign eighteen months hence. The Albany conference was decided upon when the Holland House meeting ct the State committee broke up last .November. The Idea then was that thete should Ik- a Krr.it Progressive gathering In Albany Just as tho legls lntlve session was getting under way. It was supposed that the presence of h great body of Progressives would re tho purpose of a naval demon stration and give the enemy n show cf urengih. The meeting was postponed until March . William (1. llotchkiss, who still chairman of the executive com mittee nf tho State committee and of te directors of the corporation, has ! rnlled a meeting for March "1 In Al ''itiy. These two bodies will meet with tii'- State committee, th countv chair- nun and other Inlltientlal members of . tr.e party on the following day. Th. re was little doubt yesterday that the njistioii of fusion would be one of ''! i f matters of discussion among j ".iMii..t-i-iii-u. 1 nt? i-uurny cnair- 1 im u.ii.t to know how the campaign .- f'Ught. T ! ,itv many Progressives In New . ii. , 1 would be glad to see an out ir 1 Progressive ticket In tho inu' 11 p,d election here next fall. Some or 'horn have Imputed such an Inten ' "' '" 'I. Roosevelt, saying with a s e ,.f ..iithnrlty that his personal (l f T Maor is District Attorney Wl "m.i' The expectation would bo t tit -he .,inr anti-Tammany organlza t "tiu w.niij i,o forced Into line as in-Onri.ir-4 ,,f the Progressive ticket- In t' s way the Progressives, might hope tn odp' ire the jield and take credit to t'ifmselvs for the fight against Tam many Hall. Such a raid upon the municipal situa tion would have the support of a large number of Progressives who feel that 'n pHrtv did not get a fair representa t.m among the signers of the call for thi fuslnn meeting to bo held Wednes day i.lcht at tho Fifth Avenue Hulld tntr. They argue that the Progressives control more votes than the Republicans and th" Independent Democrats who ask to combine with them In the antl Tmnmany tight. In view of their voting strength this branch of the Pro gressive, party think thejr have been slighted. Despite this feeling the lead ers of the party are disposed to wait until tho fuslonlsts have shown their I ami. As for tho candidacy of Charles S. Whitman for Mayor the leaders declare that ho must break with his old Repub lican associations Iwforo the Progres sives will support any cttir.ens' ticket wh'oh ho heads. They maintain that !-' roenrd as District Attorney Is not nri'ic1 of itself to Justify his candi date en a non-partisan ticket. If, as thev say, ho goes In with tho blot of Re j'uUleiinism upon him they will put a tt' net ,,f Mieip own In tho field and do for best to win In a three cornered tlFM T- o direct warning has gone forth to Fnnvjel ,s Koenlg, president of the Re puMiean county committee, that ho must Hoop his hands off the whole. Hti'atlon for fusion. EARLY HUDSON NAVIGATION. Mailt limits to Allinny Will Start fh riinii Tn-miirniiT Ktrnliia?. "ri 1 '.i' g..t(on of the Hudson opens i.iV e.irlv this season, following a 1 u'Mr unit encouraged by tho March ' 1 ,ste nf spring The Hudson Navl f ' 1 'otiip.iuv's steamers of tho Pen- "il Citizens' Night Lines between bu, Albany and Troy will make the ' "-' '1 ti up the river to-mouow night ' f'rst down trip oil Tuesdny eve- 11 f ' W Morse, Adirondack, Itens- "I Tiojati will bo Jolmd about the l "f May by tho company's latest 'pbtiiliiing for tho Hudson service, e 1 v lli l lislllre, a tlvo deckel, 4 4 n feet igtli 'in feet beam, with 44il state ' ' - .'id equipped fur safety, comfort ' 'pffil Tho other steamers of the '"" h.ive each a powerful searchlight to ' .iim.ite the toute, while tho llerkshlre ' n fore mill att lights, the tormer hav. nt the largest reflector ever made, not opting those f tna great battleships. h' lll enlianco the novelty and charm ' the Seaii'hllght Route and enliven 1 " on the shores ns well as tl.ie pas s'ik during the evening. The Hun 'In 'light trips will be resumed on ' 'i niter Maj 3 Mr, I'oril, nn AclrrR, fie Is Illvorcr. .N Z'io roril n actress, got a divorce jtt i tin f ixi m Hurl ' Kurd, an actor, on Ii" -e of .Supremo Court Justice (ieratd, The plaintiff accusal her husband of mis--Tulvat with Mrs, P.dlM Adams at 40B Wnt Twenty-llrst utreet, who hu been Pftartni in vaudeville with Ford. Lord & Taylor Founded 1826 New Spring Silks La Comtesse Silks W'c are showing a complete slock of Ihcse famous black, silks made expressly for us by the most renowned maker, of Lyons, France Desirable Silks At Special Prices Fine Dress Satins 54 inches wide, dull finish Usually $5.00 per yard Canton Crepe, Crepe Charmeusc & Crepe Satin 40 inches wide, in over two hundred shades Special, per yard Black Brocaded Silks $r 36 inches wide Regularly $2.00 per yd. J 0 $1.95 Crepe Cascadaise Very desirable Bulgarian Silks in New Effects at popular prices Special, per yard Brocaded Silks 40 inches wide, in evening and street shades Usually $3.00 per yard J Tub Wash Silk ' 1 32 inches wide Usually $1.00 per yard J Lyons Brocaded Silks 40 inches wide, neat dress effects Special, per yard j $'.95 78c $3-oo Spring Dress Goods Black & fFhite Shepherd Check Suitings in various sizes $1.00 to $S-oo per yard Black Broadcloth 54 inches wide, soft finish and lustrous $ I .o Regularly $2.75 per yard j Fine Dress Serges ) 50 inches wide, black and navy blues, $I.2j sponged Special, per yard J White French Costume Linen 3,000 yards, 46 inches wide jOC Regularly 75c per yard . . . Imported Cotton Dress Fabrics $1.50 and $2.00 Qualities 68C yard Only about 1.000 yards of these beautiful, dainty French printed bordered effects in mais, helio, pink and blue combinations on tosca, crepe and voile. 42 to 44 inches wide. Fancy Embroidered Woven Tissues 1 10,000 yards Special, per yard J Woven Black & White Striped Voile. 1 44 inches-wide Special, per yard J White Wash Fabrics Imported French Pique 32 inches wide, various size cords Regularly $1.25 per yard Nydia. Nainsook 1,000 pieces, 39-40 inches wide, fine and sheer, 10 yards to a piece Usually $1.50 per piece English Long Cloth 1 Soft doeskin finish, 12 yards to a piece A.J'O Special, per piece J iSc 35C $1.38 All Silk Uning Satxns 36 inches wide, a full range of colors: also black and white Special per yard $T.OO Oriental Rugs About V-2 Their Value Large purchases from the leading Rug mer chants of Constantinople, who disposed of their immense stocks and fled the city during the Turko-Balkan Crisis All Sizes in the Assortment Best Grade Persian Gorovan Carpets Room Sizes $135.00 to $295.00 Actual values $250.00 to $575.00 Largest Collection of Afghan Carpets ever assembled under one roof Room Sizes $55.00 to $75.00 Actual values $95.00 to $135.00 Extra Quality Persian Sultanabad Carpets Room Sizes $75.00 to $135.00 Actual values $150.00 to $275.00 Antique Persian Hearth Rugs $39.50 to $75.00 Actual values $65.00 to $125.00 Kirmanshah Rugs $25.00 to $85.00 Actual values $50.00 to $150.00 Kurdittan Rugs Average size 4x7 $15.00 to $22.50 Actual values $30.00 to $45.00 Extra Fine Daghestan Rugs $17.50 to $25.00 Actual values $27.50 to $45.00 Fine Bokhara Rugs $9.75 to $35.00 Actual values $15.00 to $75.00 Beluchistan Rugs $8.50 to $17.50 Actual values $15.00 to $20.00 Gueridjc, Carahagh & Anatolian Rugs $5.00 and $9.00 Actual values $10.00 to $17.50 We are also showing a very large and care fully selected collection of extra large sized Persian, Royal Kashan, Kirmanshah, Ispahan, Meshed f Hatnadan Carpets in sizes up to 33.7x14.7, at lowest prices. $650.00 to $3,750.00 Cold Storage of Furs To insure the preservation of furs and wearing apparel when not in use they should be placed in a well equipped Cold Storage Plant. Under such conditions the safety of the articles is fully guaranteed. The cost of storage is small in compari son to the measure of protection given. In the cold air of our modern storage plant (on the premises) furs are absolutely safe from moths and fire. Exceptional Values in Corsets Augustine Corsets Coutil, low bust, long hips and back. . Value $1.75 8fc Coutil, medium low bust, extra long straight hips and back, trimmed with embroidery. Value $4.50 $2.25 W. B. Corsets Coutil, medium low bust, extra long straight hips and back. Value $2.50 $1-35 Brocade, medium and low bust, long straight hips and back. Value $7.50 . $2.(?J J. B. Corsets Coutil, medium bust, long straight hips and back. Value $2.50 $?35 Lily of France Corsets Heavy Coutil, low bust, extra long straight hips and back, eyelet lacing below front steel. Value $6.00 SJ'9S Mme. Poix Brassieres A. P. Directoire Plain material, lace back, hooks and eyes down front. Value $1.00 6c Model trimmed with Cluny lace insertion, edged with lace, hooks and eyes down front. Value $2.00 $l.J5 House & Maids' Dresses House Dresses A large variety of Washable Dresses, sev eral button front models in dainty lawn, batiste, percale or chambray, effectively trimmed. $'-35 S1.50, $2.50 & $3-95 Values to $7.00 Maids' Dresses High or square neck models, in percale or lawn, p8c, $1.1 oy $1.2 5 1 $1.50 & $1.95 Parasols & Umbrellas at Very Special Prices. riain Color and Changeable Silk Parasols With a fine line of carved handles Value $3.00 Plain Colored Taffeta Silk Parasols All the leading shades, with imported handles, animal heads, cape horn mush room shape, and carved wood Values $3.50 & $4.00 Colored Silk Sun or Rain Umbrellas Black, blue, cardinal, green, taupe and purple, with satin borders, handles have corded silk loops. Values $4.50 & $5.00 Men' 8 and Women's Fine All Silk Umbrellas With plain and novelty handles Values $5.00 & $6.00 $1.95 $235 '$2.95 $2.95 Special Easter Offering of Misses9 Evening Dresses and Suits Smart Evening Dresses Skirt of Charmeuse, with Shadow Waist elaborated with crystal beads and pari trimming. The colors are blue, pink and corn. Sizes 16 and 18 years The Season's Smartest Suits San Toy and Balkan styles of Serges, Bedford Cords and Novelty Mixtures; finely tailored or witheponge and lace trimmed effects. Sizes 14, 16 and 18 years $16.75 value $22.50 $25.00 values $30 and $40 Broadway & 20th St.; Fifth Ave.; 19th St PROF. HAIQ ROBBED ON A CAR. liolKK 1 Hoitur Hery lie Kffi Mnmr Croolii flibrH. ,... t,r,wt Hale of Columbia Univer sity and his wife, who live at !6 Hhor- man avenue, The lironx, euiriru um j terday afternoon to upend tha week end at AJtbury 1'ark. They left the aui.way at Twenty-third Ktreet anu ooarucu u " third Ktreet croimtown car. A man in .... 1 ..r 11,,. Trnfenor ilromipil a reciiy mirim " - - . . coin to the floor and fumbled roud try- Inir to pick It up. two men "' HatK hoved and when he felt for his pi.cketbouk It waH gone with 35. I'rof. Hal ana nis won ,-m Kast Twenty-necond ntreet utatlon and told Detectives Ilarber and Tacrkowskl ...... w... i..,.,.nuH The detectives 8UII- wnai nun iwi'i' ' - , . Rtsted that they KO to Headquarters. They twarded a Fourth avenue car at Twenty-third street on their way down town, when Detective Barber saw three men tryltiK tn Jostle the. passengers on a northtiouml l'ounn avenun ti hh- passed. The detectives caught two of the .iA ...u .. .-.. M..ntmei1 tiv Prof. Hale as the 'men who had relieved him of his roll, The two ciiuKIU were uarry conen, io years old, of 60 Kast Tenth atreet, and diaries Smith, alias Kitty, 34 years old, of the same address. Cohen has been ar rested thtrty.four time and Smith seven LAST SUBWAY ITEM PASSED. Hoard of Ivntliiinle llemly to Adopt l'lnii To-niorruiv. The Inst item In the batch or rapid transit contract and certificates required to put tho dual sjHtem Into effect went yesterday to the Hoard of l'ntlmate, which will meet at " o'clock to-morrow after noon to adopt tin in. When the Public Horvlce Commission met yesterday tiiornliiK to hold a hearing on the certlllcatu for third tracking tha elevated lines In Manhattan and The Uronx Theodore 1'. Hhonts, president of the Interborough, asked to recnll the ap plication for n certificate made out In tho name of his company This move followed the UKreement on Friday between the InterborouKn anu tne Manhnttan Rail way Company, owners of the elevated lines, on an additional allowance of KG, 000 a year to the Manhattan for offlco expenses. Tho commission Immediately voted to allow Mr. rlhonts to withdraw his ap plication and voted to adopt the certifi cate of the Manhattan Hallway Com pany. A report was circulated yesterday af ternoon that the salaries of Theodore I'. Shouts and Frank Hudley, Rcncral man ager of the Interborough, had been In creased and that part of the Increase would come out of the city's share In the subway receipt!. Mr, Bhonta denied the tary. PROF. PUPIN SEES DANGER TO AUSTRIA Itrpiihlican Clul Ifns nn Tnter estlii"; Discussion of the Unlkan War. "If Austria continues to oppose ttoe duvolopmcnt of tho Balkan nations she will bo licked," Haiti I'rof. Michael .!, Pupln nt tho discussion nf the Balkan war held by tho Republican Club, l West Korttnth Htrect, yeMorday, I'rof. l'upln is a Servian now teaching nt Co lumbla University. Ho nnld thut Austria had leon do feiited when trying to liloclc both tho Italian and Gorman unions. Ifo main tained that tho nanio fato would befall her If ho attempted to ropresa the feelings of nationalism nmonj? tho Ilalkan Mutes. Tho rcutum for Aus tria's opposition, according; to Prof. Pupln, rwa the fear that ine would lose tho provinces belonging- to her that con. tnln a Slav population If this feeling of natlonullam spread to them from their nelirhborH. , I'rederlclc Palmer, war correspondent, ."aid that tho Turks were poorly offi cered In tho vur and that they have now beconio dcfenMvo flghtera Instead of lahlnir tho aggressive as they did In their earlier history. Prof, ntcliard Gotthell of Colirmbta Unlvorslty believed that the Balkan question had only begun, and touched on Us problems. Vahan Canlashlun, a lecturer from Armenia, agreed with I'rof. Gotthell that the rivalry between, tho Triple Alliance and tho Triple Kntento Is back of th Balkan war. llerant M. KlretchJIan, another Armenian, apoko on behalf of tho Turks, declaring thoy are their own wornt enemies. American raphophon Ilrport. The American Grurhophone Company's report for the year ended December SI 1912, shows that the gross earnings of the concern for that period were 1 1, 327,772 an increase of 1624,701. After the paying of the preferredllvldend of $94,321, there ws a aurpiua ex tvvtii i nn. YALE MEN TO WORK IN WOODS. Practical I.nmtierlej In Arlranaaa fcr Fsrrslrr Students. New Havin, Conn., Maroh IS. Twenty- one members of tne laio iorw school will do practical work In lum- i- .. .. n ,mn Wnrren. Ark., this ovinia ill n ..mni' ... . --- spring. The Bouthern Lumber Company offered to furnteh timber land and ac commodations for field work. A bunk house, coK annuiy uu mm-r buildings have been erected at the end of one of the company's tagging spurs. Most of the men will live In the bunt house, while the rest will live In tents. The men will pitch their own tents and da considerable of the actual work In camp.'' Prof. II. 11. Chapman and Trof. It. C." Bryant of the forest school will have' charge of the instruction. Prior to the actual work In the woods members of the camp will spend t weeks In becoming acquainted wRa lh ' workings of the company's large avrr mill at WarreB. Maisoti Maurice MPOBTERJS Fifth Avenue Millinery Presentiog the newer and tncrrJswoced JPabisian Modes I . ,4 A simultaneous wutitneir appearance abroad.