Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, APRIL 27. 1913.
HULL EXPLAINS THE INCOME TAX Contends Thnt It Is Most Equitable Kxr.ise 1J. S. Could Tav,v. rUS OTHTRR rXFAIli Hp Tolls House That Insur ance -Men Are Unduly Excited. PWMKXTS NOT AFFECTED salaries, trade. commerc or flales of any IMikI of proper!, r or protlls or Bains dtrlvul fruni any other source "Thr rulings of the Treasury Depart ment ntlll tlii' .lecl-lon of the courts of till', country with respect to hltnllitr provisions of tlic old Incimic tax laws mid also the llnrllsh rules of construction, nil essential p(iMluiii of which will doubtless be cm braced In the Tr.-aury regulations, will make rtasonably clear the dMIlu'tlon b tween taxable profits or Income on lh one hand unJ ,'nplliil or principal on the other, "The proceed" of life Insurance policies paid on the il uth of thw person lnurcd Mtc expressly exempted. l.lkewUo tic 10. turn iif'nny purl if principal Invested In llllirnii o during life us distinguished from tli- earning." upon Mime would tint I'" taxable, He4Ucts, devises, &r ate not oon-ddt red . taxable Income on lnh"rl tunc tax applicable to them would naturally contain rather highly graduated rates so that this tax would properly bu collected In a separate enactment " Thf T on .Xlnnj .nnirr. Many lininlrlox have heen received by Mr. Hull as to how the. tax will ii'iVuils SI. 000 Exemption by iiyinc: Those Kantine T.ess I'nv .Most Revenue. vsittNGTON. April 26. Representa tive Hull of Tennessee, the author of the proposed Income tux law, to-day de livered a rpeech on the floor of the House explaining the provisions of the meaMure and clearing up !otne misun ,iertnndinp? which have cxinted In re gard to ltf detail and methods of operation. It wan the flrrt detailed statement In rf ard to h Income section of the tariff bill that has been, made by any member of the Ways nd Meant, Com mittee. While tliere re wide difference? of rrrtnlon anions Republicans and Demo crate over the, customs feature of the Pnderwood bill, tlio Income tax sco t;ca of the measure apparently has, the jppert of most of the members on both Ides and will hav absolutely clear silling. M-. Hull contended that the Income tax n the mcjl equitable excise that iould be levied. It laid the burden of tunatloii on those brt uble to bear It, A'l other forms of taxation, he asserted, grossly dlscrimlnato In favor of the wealthy. Mr. Hull cited statistics tend .ic to ehovv thut men of large means In New York and other big cities evaded a i.t yhare of their financial responsl h''!t to Government by undervaluing then property. Mr Hull i-uld the .'late Tux Commis sion of Massachusetts estimated the value of personal property In that SUte ,vi'.1eet to taxation at over $J,iOO.u0. nAn of which let than one-rifth Is taxed, T , .'ommii-slon found alto that the ;r. a'er part of thin remainder, $4.t4j, iinn.OOO. was Intangible personalty sub je t to taxation, but not taed because it.- dt.-clot.ure never has been compelled. Itclnrna romparatlrrlr .mall. Hy the United States census Inquiry n' iw." ?M Mr. Hull, "New York had in.000.000 of personalty, whereas iiy trfX returns she had only 11,500,- .mo "lr Hull declared that the opecial tax i '-.inlflon of New York State in 1907 l.ad ome. to tlio definite conclusion thnt ' 'U. -icher a person srows, the less he pays tn relation to his property or In come " , The Tennessee Representative called attention to the fact that Andrew Car tieiflo for many years paid taxes only n h personal assessment of something oitr 6.000.000, aithouKli It had been re cently raised to $10,000,000. Mr. Hull pointed out further that the report of the census otllco for 1P06 showed that the true value of all prop erty In the country was $107,104,000,000, while the ad valorem assessment of this property wan only $38,963,000,000, and 'hat the true value of personalty wtm J44,76:,000,000. while It waa assessed at only .S73,000,000. Calls J'OTrrtr Base of Jlevenue. Mr Hull declared that the present revenue laws were based not on the Ability of th Individual to pay but on his need and practically his poverty. In -ontrlbutinfr $300,000,000 to tho Federal Treasury, the American consumer, Mr. Hull contended. Is compelled at the anie time to hand over $1.COO,000,000 ns a bonus to those select Individuals vho huve especial favors conferred by thf. hlah nrotectlve, tariff tax. "No clvllUed or humane people." raid Mr, Hull, "can loner tolerate this sys em of diabolical extortion." Mr, Hull added that fifty-two coun Wiea and States havo adopted the In ootnn tax and -wherever It has had a rea sonable trial this form of taxation never bau been repealed savo In the United States, In epeaklw: of tho objection ihHt has been raised to the exemption rf incomes of $4,000 and under, he said: ' T'le nnu'ee:) of the people arc now ryniK tho most of our $312,000,000 tariff 'axes and most of our State and local Mxea fravo In a few Ktatea. Then there ' the injustice of requlrinK the receivers "f Incomes over $4,000 to equalize In "m' measure the set tax burdens by eontrlbutlriK less than $100,000,000 to 'ho Kedcral Troaaurj'-" In reward to the objection that States ' e Xew York, where sreat wealth has ""-n (iniHM-ed. will be called upon to pay 1 undue proportion of the tax, Mr, ' ,:i t!1d: "t M-onld be monstrous to say that he i-piv.ivrri of (rreat IncomeB which 'r drawn from every section of the iiitrv may secrreKatv themselves and P"i' the plea of sefjiVKation or section ill succehsfully exempt their entire Iiii from taxation," The 'In on I rife Inatirniicc. Mr. Hull defonds the provlislon lm rishiK a tax upon the net Incomes from "vlilch life Insurance cojnpanlea pay dividends in this lanfruuRe: "One of the. chief criticisms all over tli f ltrd Stiites of the Inroine tax law of ".54 was due to the fact that thejn tame nsurance companies tlnally procured emtelvrs to be exempted from the pro 'lslons of the law. The figures showlns he assets and earnlnw on insurance In 'he United Htatea are absolutely stae ir!nK to tho averaso minds. he proposed law should le construed s similar laws have been construed by the courts with respect to tho application r1 the tax, and that Is that the lncom In crflwtlon shall be tho measure of thu tax and not the uneclfio fund out of which the U necMirlly payable: the Mil take is tho rneasurt, of the tax the net Incojii of the preceding; year. Thlb Income as de 4ne4 by thu bill does not embrace capital r trlndpal but only such sains or proau muy be reeJUevI Cms net Jnttrcat tending over some months Is only one menus of gettlnc the tHX Into the Tre.ut ur.v "All' pcr"Ml or nrpnr.ltlnti n (iuli.il t.t withhold and m fur a taxable r-.im uoilM not withhold any tax until tin an nual payinxflt" cM'.-edeil 4 IIOll 1 M'l'.ll where the same 1 th rhul from Inti re ,t on corirate or United Stale tioiuN neither would the upon Inconn fiom net earnliiBs of oorior,itlon subject to 11 like tax U' Mltlih'ld. No part of the tax Imputed on corpolatlons Ik stopped at thu illll'e." Mr. Hull pointed out that the pro posed law requires the tax to be with held from Income derived from inter ests on corporate ntnl I'nlted States bonds and other indebtedness even thotKll the Income does Hot exceed $4,000. On this point Mr. Hull said: "This N the only available means of collecting taxes from this source of Income. The Interest on most ,01 po rate bonds Is represented by coupons paable to bearer Any holder of thisc coupons, no matter how larpe the amount, could easily divide them Into reach persons who derive Incomes from I "mounts under the exemption of M.uno mnnv sources. He answered as follows; and send them throiicn different "in many r- the taxable P-r-on 111 r collection or other f dls- receive Income from several soutces llt T"'?e of them so that when they reached which the tax will be within 1d. and In . the corporation ownlnr the same no order that one of the persons or corpora-1 appreciable tax could probably be col-1 tlons so withholding tnav understand tint , lected therefrom. . the taxpayer It.i 1 1 be allowed 111." $'.0n ' 1 exemption theicon. the taxpayer l re. I 'I'lie I'enr of Mntnnl I'linipniiles. quired to claim the jdiiie hy lillni; atltd.i-. ,,,n ,,, ,,,, ,., ... ! vlt to that effect within thirty day- next.. X , ,l,U ,11'clI"',f,1 10 lu on I befoiv r. turn 1- to be made for liiiu .Insurance companies, as follows: . "The other persons or orp.t"aM,ins lllte- "One of the lame mutual companle" wis.; withholdliii tax upon the Income of seems to have sent nut n circular letter tne ame taximse would undersMiid 'n desdened to frlKhten pollc holders Into the nbsence of such claim f.r exemption the fear or In lief that the proposed 1 I that when the Income exceeded 4,nno per I'er tent tax upon the net Income of annum they would retain the taxes ,iue mutual insurance companies would do the 1 without Including any exemption. In policyholders positive and undeserved In mates where tax Is stopped at 1 lie source. Jur.v and Injustice as I have discovered, If the taxpayer has "' l'"Vc lecelv.d number- of letters deduction" for expenses. Interest, tuxes, front tlu'c pollcyhold. r enclni'.K this t c, which he delre to have t'ac l.nelt circular letter and offering siich connneiit ' of he may file the stue with the collector as If r. ail here would P. mhiimvIiiiI lllu- I of the ,n!ret In v.h'eli lie resides 1f he mltiatliip from the polic) holihrs' vl,w- has other Incmni e eedlnB those ddi!' point nn circular icttti of the rone tlon. otherwise he .yiuld be obllped to pany reter- to tne 'heav.v liurden of tax.e tile the same either -'Ith the collect.ir of tlon now borne by the policyholders.' The I the district In whl'h his Income Is re- circular then gives the amount of taxes' turned by another for him and the tux paid by the coinpanv durlm; the first I've withhold or with the pe-on or cnrisita- 1 years, which Is an uveraue of l,171,t'..l." tlon whose duty It l thus to make return , "Now the total assets chiefly of the. very for him. This will be optional with the 'best kind of convertible securities exceed taxpayer. These two lattr methods , IoPO.ooo.iioii, und as T compute the tax Just would .brlns his entire Income and claim refeired to the assessment annually for deductions together In the hands of , amounts to about 10 cents on JlvO. or the district collector, so that when the 1 oni -fifth of t per cent.: yet the company amo rcschd the ofllce of the comuils-, serloiil complains of this paltry sum nald sloner of Internal revenue for assessment to the State? These huge aggregations all th" facts pertaining to the same would i of surplus and accumulations which dm - In- tojn ther. 1 'tig years pa-t have urls. n from different I sources receive the protection of the gen i:llntn AltoTTln-f of Itedaetlnna. era! government, hut decline to contribute Mr. Hull cxplalnul how deductions ' J" rrtuV.' 1 prr ro"' "l",''1 th-r " ''arn- , , , , .. .... 1.. ' tngs. hveti a veiled threat to Increase wouh. imowm. , coaiooio.K c. ".-. limoui,t of premiums to be paid bv th. come for the purposes of the taxation. )ol,.,h ,,1(.rs , coi.veyed In this circular as follows: Iitt.r. provided the oronoed tn ii..nt,i .Most of these deduction clauses have ' I"' Imp'wd " heretofore been construed both by th Treasury llepartment and the courts. As to losses these provisions primarily con template allowance for losses growing out of the trade or business from whkh the taxable liicotm Is d, rived and gen erall.v termed trade losses as distinguished from losses of capital or principal or losses Incurred entirely apart from busi ness transactions from which income Is derived A similar rule governs deduc tions for expenses. In thus computing net Income the taxpayer does not em brace any portion upon which the tax Is stopped nt the source hut In all cases where taxable Inconfe arises from the same source It must be embraced In a p rsonal 1 etui 11. and also If such Income is umirtain or Irregular In the .amount or time of it accrual and so Is not de rived from a business relationship ex tending through the ear It likewise shall be embraced in a personal leturn. a 110 lax would be withheld nt the source. This 0 MUSIC 0 ,1 ; I REFUGEE FROM RUSSIA FINDS FRIENDS HERE 15ijr Effort tn favf Yrmni Kniriin From Ttflvinc to (Jo Hnok to Sihprifi. latter would embrace nil taxable profits or Income derived from trades, profeu slons and other businesses embracing promiscuous transactions and the accrual of profits In uncertain amounts and at Irregular times The amount received by the Individual taxpayer from the net earnlrts of n corporation subject to like tax will not be embraced In his personal return of Income for the purpose of the normal tax ' A good many people have been seek ing Information as to why the hill directs the exemption of $1,000 to every Individual taxpayer. Why the t,ono Klemptton. "Tho exemption of $4,000 was fixed for a number of reasons." said Mr. Hull. "In the Urst place, as already stated, the peoplo with Incomes be low $4,000 pay the principal purt not only of our tariff ta.x.f but of the State and local tuxes, and there Is no In justice In requiring those with higher incomes to bear the amount of taxes this bill would Impose; again, an ex emption of this amount made it pos sible to omit a number of deductions which are allowed in other countries which would be allowed here with a lower exemption, such an a certain amount for premiums paid on life In surance policies, allowances, to 11 per son with a large family or to a per son supporting Indigent relatives, &c. furthermore, like any new tax law, It will be necessary for the people to be come acquainted with the proposed law and for It to become adjusted to the country before extending It classifica tions, deductions, exemptions, & to that extent which in all respects would make It as comprehensive as It should later be made. "It was therefore deemed su-fflcient at present that while the bill should contain the essential features of a inmlrrnlr.nl Income tax law no attempt should be made to write Into It the comprehensive system of rates such as ar found In other countries, like Kng land. "With the Kngllsh rates this bill would yield probably $400,000,000." Discussing the method of making col lections Representative Hull said; "The Treasury regulation will classify the character of Income and the persons or corporations In all cases where return are rcuulred to be made for another and the tux withheld t the source. As I huvo Indicated, the tax will only be thus stopped at tho source of annual Income whle.h Is fixed or determinable and is de rived from yearly transactions or con tinuous business connections or relation- ldns extending through Urn year. "This will largely embrace Income from Interest, rent and sjilarie-s, dividends not hetmr Included In return of Income for tho purpose of the normal tax. All other classes or income accruing nunng ine year will be embraced 111 ft personal return of the t.uxpajer. "The work of admln1stelmrth proposed law will be done by the Internal Revenue Department. In making returns the tax payer or the person or corporation mak ing returns for him will pursue very much the same course practised with respect to the assessment of State or local taxes. The Internal Revenue Department will send blank returns to each person sup posed to have net Inwwie over $4,000 und to each perton or company through whoso handa a like elieu income is rupposea to pasH. Should such taxpayer be overlooked It would be his duty as In the case of State taxes to request a blank return and execute and tile with tne Olstnct collector of tho dlsrlct In which the taxpayer re sides, "A person or corporation lequlred to withhold tax und make return for another only returns the Income In his or Its hands and makes no lnaulry s to other Income of th taxpayer, tho latter being a matter between the taxpayer ana tne oovem- inent. you can. "New Yurit Vocletfes that look out for the welfare of immigrants are doing their best to prevent the deportation of Kilo Kncsn. a refugee from Russia, who is held nt Kill. Islund. Kopati. who arrived on the stuimshlp Presi dent Grant on April 3, tells r story of escape from Siberia. Three other at tempts to escape were punished, ho says, by knoutlngs. the lash being tip. piled until he was nearly dead Kognn Is 24 years old. He rtas severs! brothers and sisters in Hrooklyn, and a brother In .1 Russian prison Ho was arrested in Poskov. in the St. Petersburg Judicial district, in 1006, on a charge of taking part in a raid on a Government pawn shop, of being a member of the revolutionary party and of propagating his views In the army. He whh convicted of the second offence under a section of the Russian rn.le which Simon . Pollock, counsel for the Political Refugees League, says speci fically covers political ofTcncc." Nevertheless two boards of the New York Department of Immigration have decided that Kogati was guilty of an offence Involving "moral turpitude" and ordered him deported. iTotists against this decision have la en made to Presi dent WINon and to tht Drpartment of Labor. Miss Lillian r. TYald of the Nurs-es' Settlement wrote to President Wilson others who are seeking to bring about Kogan's release nr.. .lame It. Reynolds, secrrtarv of the Amerlcin Prlend of Russian Frrrdoni- Senator La Toilette, Samurl Gompers, Dr. M Kappleson and John H 1'llert. editor of t the Russian revolutionary pap.r Yoyi 1 1fr, published here j BUBONIC DEATHS IN MANILA. v - - r FESTIVAL This Week at Aeolian Hall Admission Free A varied and delightful program of music songs, costume dances, etc. given informally in the different beautiful Salons and Chambers of Aeolian Hall, every hour every ' day from Eleven until Five All are Welcome As far as we know, no musical event of so interesting and unusual a character lias ever before been attempted in New York. The wonderful success of the recent series of Pianola Concerts, at which Mmes. Alda and Homer, Messrs. Bonci, Amato and De Scgurola were the soloists, and our inability to meet the overwhelming demand for admission to these events, has led us to devote a whole week at Aeolian Hall to music, so presented that everyone may enjoy it. Beginning in the Mezzanine Foyer, at Eleven every morning, will be given the beautiful "Sayonara" or Japanese Feast of the Cherry Blossoms, sung and danced by three dainty, graceful artists in Japanese costume. Thereafter, every hour, exactly on the hour, equally attractive features will be repeated in the Concert Auditorium, and other parts of Aeolian Hall. A delightful spirit of informality will characterize the whole. You may come and leave at your pleasure. At Twelve, you will be ushered into the dimly lighted Concert Hall, where Mr. Dion W. Kennedy will give a recital of appropriate music on the Aeolian Concert Organ, recognized as the finest concert pipe-organ in the world. At ' One, will be given Chamber music in the Musician's Ciub Room; at Two, beautiful character dancing by two artists in the Green Room, etc. Remember, that there are absolutely no formalities no tickets nor admission cards will be needed. We extend a sincere invitation to every music-lover, to come to Aeolian Hall any day this week, at whatever hour suits your convenience and stay just as long 0 $ 0 The Daily Program EACH MORNING AT ELEVEN EACH AFTERNOON AT TWO Feast of the Cherry Blossoms ne Dmcc f ihe Ro" Japanese Song Cycle and Dances EACH DAY AT NOON Organ Recital Dion W. Kennedy at the Aeolian Concert Organ EACH AFTERNOON AT ONE Chamber Music The Weber Grand Pian ola Piano, the Victor Victrola and the Solo Orchestrelle e n s e m b 1 e and solo EACH AFTERNOON AT THREE Feastofthe Cherry Blossoms Japanese Song Cyci and Dances EACH AFTERNOON AT FOUR Organ Recital Dion W. Kennedy at the Aeolian Concert Organ EACH AFTERNOON AT FIVE Spring Idyll Spring Dance and Music The Aeolian Company U AEOLIAN HALL o 27 West 42nd St. Opposite Library Q r -1 j MRS. WOOLSEY ANGRY OVER SLIGHT TO SEX I'lve Victims nnil Several Heeentlv l)rv eloped Ciues deported. WtsiiiNtiTON. April I!fi -ne deaths have resulted from bubonic plague In the citv of -Manila since .tunuary 1. and several cases huve recently dev. loped according to a report received to-day by the United States Public Health Service from 1tH representative r. the Philippine Islands. The Public Health Service Is making every effort to stamp out the disease and is cooperating wlfh the municipal authorities. The Manila Hoard of Health has employed fifty additional rat catchers to rid the city of the disease currying rodente, "It Is of interest to observe that tho Increase In tho rat Infection corresponds with tho Increase of plague, rases In Ftich typical plague centres 11 h Hong kong," the report says. Accordingly, it la bellnved by Washington authorities that tho disease has been Imported from (,'hlna an well an Japan. Tho report says that several Infected rata wero found tn storehouses containing wines packed In straw which had been Im ported from Osaka, .Inpan, where tho plague Is usually present. Instructions) will be Issued by Sur-gfliiu-Qen. Blue, to the representatives, of thu service at Honolulu und on the Pacific coast to keep n close watch against tho Invasion of the Infecfed rata from Mnnlla and the Orient. l.pfiiM' to Snil YVItli Aun'riniti i'nniniiim for Kunipc. NO WOMEN TO SPKAK Now York Polopnio sujs foni inisi(n Shows Nnrrnw Miiiilorinoss. OHIO MOOSE FOR SHORT BALLOT. Itrform .eded for MntevTlrte Prl marr, fay l'roa-relTe, CohUMnrs, Ohio. April 20 -Wnlter F, Hrown of Toledo, Bull Mooxe State chair man, announced to-nlnht that the Pro gresilves are planning a atatnwldo cam paign this fall for the proposed constitu tional amendments for short ballots in local and State elections, "We will bring a number of men of na tional reputation Into Ohio to speak for the reforms," "aid Mr, Hroivn. "The statewide primary in unio win Dreaa "All returns nhall b made and filed by y.n ""if" JI'V:?...!. ior'.. I1.. March 1 next and subsequent to Decern- on tha long ballot It l confusing We'll bar 31. The tux accrues to the Govern-1 have conuino popular government when nnt after December 31 and the minhln. I we hare the statewide primary and the cry tor the ataewment a4 collection jrtort ballot vorWnt together." . When more than 100 ineinhels of the American commission railed lor Kuropo yesterday on the smmuiIh of the futuird Line to nttidy agricultural conditions! abroad on woman delegate st.iycd be hind because elm felt that her sex Inn! been Ignored In th" programme ar ranged for tin, Kunipean meetings. Mrs. Kato Trimble Woolsey. who vn appointed b Gov. Sulzer, Is tho woman nnd she is Incensed over vvbiit she calls the "narrow tuliiilcdness" of the com mission. "When I found out that women had been Ignored al the meetings ill Kome and at the places In Kurope where the commission will have conferences ami no wotuan'a name, s on the progriuiinin for 11 speech, nnd It hint been prear ranged that no woman should have the privilege of mnhlng an address, I felt It my duty to my sex to withdraw from such 11 narrow minded organization," she said, "Gov. .Sul&or Inul ronferrid upon me tho honor of going as a delegate from this country, but in behalf of my se.v I wouldn't Rbvi my countmiunco to any iiftsemblaKu of men who are Ignorant of the progress that woman Is making In affaire of stuto und tho world, "I realize what 11 great future woman hoa' ns a tiller of tho soil, and I had hoped to bring out thin fact at the dif ferent meetings In Kuropo in the next ton weeks. Hut ns woman will be Allowed no voice. I shall not waste my tlmp ob efforts on It. "My decision not to go is not only 11 courtesy 1 owe to the Governor of the State, but tt Is a fight I shall make here and now in behalf of woman kind." Mrs. Woolscv i .it tho Hotel McAlpln, where tho American commission met yeteiilay for organization. She 1ms studied ngricultute for a number of vcarss and believes women can be pioneers, in the movement. I She was the only delegate from Atncr- j ilea to thy International Liberal Con-j ! press, held lii Heigium last autumn and delivered an address which she callidl j the "New Lord's Prayer." i Three of the delegate appointed by Gov. h'ulzer will attend th" commls' ston's meetings In Kutope. Itobert Van Cortiandt, one of them, sailed jester day. l"rederlrl Allen will said thli weeli, j and Hdward Hart will sail on the Olym I plo on May S. Vincent Astor was one lot' Gov. Sulzrr's appointees, hut oV. I cllned. 1 SPARKS FROM THE TELEGRAPH, .lames Tattle, a fanner of Warren. Ohio. tss returning home when two men leaped upon him and bound him hand and font The poured oil over his clothes and 1 touched 11 match to tin in .v fainter tound , Tattle unconscious a short time later, his 1 body a mass of blisters lie niaj die Ptung by 11 bumblebee 11 week ngo, Clarence, tour-year-old son of Thomas 1 Montgomety of Palrvlew Township, Pa., Is dying, blood poisoning hnvlng (level I oped The Philadelphia police jcsteulay nr l rested a I'nlled States marine who Is ' said to be wanted In Chicago 011 a charge I of stealing 13.1.000 worth of woollen goods. O'OORMAN NOT TO SEE MURPHY. Senator nym lip Una o Intention of Vlltliir Tammany Chief. "I have seen Mr Murphy only about four tiuiej in two .vears," said Senator O'Uorniau yesteiday when asked If lie expected tu make a visit to the chief f Tammany Hall, "and 1 have uu Intention or expectation of seeing him while 1 am here 1 have not seen Mr. Mutpliv since coming here last night I am here en tirely on personal affairs." Senator OTSormsn was asked to aj something about the Impending appoint meat of Prank I, Poll! to be Collector of the Port of New York contrary to his recommendation, He said he had nothing to add to what be had already said 011 that subject In Washington Aanlnst 1'lrtnre show In OM Chnrrh. fine hundred propertj owners In Clare mont and Arlington avenues, Jersey City, have tiled a protest against licensing the old Clnreniont Presbyterian Church for 11 plctuie show The building was recentlj. sold. Marshall Vail Winkle In behalf of the property owners told u committee of the Hoard of Aldermen that tho show would depreciate propertj-. The hearing will he continued next Tuesday Tha Clareniont Presbyterians have n new church POHiERSSTYMUSCO mwo Decoaxntxt upistry vxiavinq rvsMITURI CABIHir WORK Invite attention to their Collection of Antique Furniture, Rare Old Tapestries and Art Objects Including many interesting pieces especially suitable for Country Houiei. , UXINGTON vVENUEHIE STRECT.NEWYWv,, avmmtratfiofaa, - . Corning and travelling Coats Tor men and Wont The latest English fabrics in original design from our own workrooms. Garments of dis tinction useful and necessary. Raincoats Dust Coats of silk, linen, mohair, etc. Uclls eogglcs- Gloves motor fiats Bonnets motoring Accessories of Every Description (L-ffftrb Department of (fSjs CHAUFFEUR EQUIPMENT LIVERY. SUITS. OVERCOATS. Our extensive assortment affords an unlimited choice from the most inexpensive to th? best. Send for iliusttated catalog Sole Aimtt for ALFRED DUNH1LL MOTOR ITIES, Lwden FIFTHAV&fr' 34-ST. INT. J wm