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THE SUN, THURSDAY, MARCH 1, 1917.
'A FOOL THERE WAS' WHO STOLE FOR HER But She, In the Century Chorus, Cured Not When He Landed in Cell. PNLY 20, HE BEGINS ANEW through Efforts of His Brothers Dick Kent Under takes to "Come Hack." In a dressing room at the Century Theatre the girl had finished beading her eyelashes (ono might havo curled them round one's little finger) nnd was dip ping In nnd out of tho makeup box with quick, deft, professional touch. There was a knock at the door. Hho replied with an Invitation to enter an Invitation put In pretty voice, though, a Voles that was a shade too shrill, a de gree too hard for cars tuned to ngrccablo modulation. A man with a message for bar stepped over a pink frock which Mamed to begin at the waist, hesitated moment, and then, observing her ob vious Incuriosity, gave the news without frills: "Young Kent has been let off by tho Court on his promise not to see you again teays ho woA" The girl lightly touched her cheeks Vrtth rouge, caressed her Hps with rouge tide, regarded the effect with perfectly Sincere admiration and then laughed oftly. T should worry," she said. "Ho won't be bothered by mo In his uplift. Life Is too short to worry about kids kids from Chicago. Hut he Is a nice boy at that It he had had a good stake " A bell Jangled. There was u noise of hurrying feet. Voices called, "Overture I Overture I" Tho girl nrdse, pushed pat the man and Joined her eager ulsters of the choruj. "Well," said the man as lio manceu vred for the stage entrance, "that's good news for the Ulg Brothers. Probably the:youngstvr can come back after all." TOe Big Brothers up In their Mon astery of Oood Will at 100 Fifth nvo-Hue.'- gay Dick Kent wasn't altogether to blame for losing hlH head over a re vmarkably pretty coryphee, following her across the continent and back again, trying to play the spender on Broadway MHT eventually tempted to theft when funds ran dry. They are inclined to think that Dick's handicap had been heavy. He hnd been a little too closely sheltered. Ho had had no chance to absorb the truth that a young person of the chorus may turn out to he a lit tle more dangerous than a loadd pistol. Bis father, Itlchard 1. Kent, Is secre tary and treasurer of a corporation In Chicago, and BJclurd, Jr., who. Is 20 years of age, had werked for his father Until about fourteen months ago. At that time he Joined several boy friends In attending a famous "girl show" at the Auditorium Theatre and promptly, from that evening, was off at a tangent, lost to well, all sense of the Illness of things. There was a girl the girl who O lightly laughed when she was told that Dick had promised not to see her again In the front row, the kind of girl that Is a natural magnet for flowers and Illy notes ; the kind that Is partly able to get along on $25 a week because she almost never has to pay for her own meals. Sent Flowers and Notes. Toung Dick began with the flowers and the notes and passed through the usual apprenticeship at signing restau rant checks. Tho girl liked him. was amused by his extreme youth and fresh ness of mind. Possibly sho was not sur prised, after the .show packed up and left Chicago, to find Dick in a front seat at. the next stop, Milwaukee. And so It went for months, a kid lovcick for a pretty but thoroughly experienced chorus eirl, roaming wild over tho coun try, timing His movements by the Itine rary of the big "girl show," caught be tween mlserablencss and the thrill of what lie firmly believed was a great and only lovo. Of course he ran quickly out of money, but his name his father's rather counted for something. Pretty oon bills were arriving at the ofllec of Richard, Sr., and tho anger of that gen tleman rose proportionately. Kventually, some three months ago, Dick came to the end of his string at Fort Worth, Tex. couldn't borrow from any one. He sot a Job In a Btore, stuck to It until he had saved enough for railroad fare to New York with $.'0 on the side, and then camo East as fast as a Kitty Flier and the Pennsylvania Hallroad could brine him. Tho girl had Improved In her art sufficiently to become a link in the beauty chain at tho Century, and there the prodigal, with the rustling of husks already In his ears, found her. The J50 went like well, every ona taowB how fast 150 goes along Broad way between suns. Young Dick was up against ft as never before In his easygoing career. Ho was living at the Hotel Navarre which, as Is the habit of hotels, expects a guest to step up to the cashier's desk onco In a while, and Dick had gotten out of this habit. Also there was tho girl. If he didn't take, her to Itnctor's somebody elso would. He ground his teeth at that thought. Money had to bo found some way Just had to be. A week ago last Sunday an Italian citizen negotiating for a ticket nt the Pennsylvania Station whirled from the wicket nt the moment when ,a young man was nuking off with his suit case. Gifted with excellent lungs, Slgnor Oae tuno Plenla fairly drowned nil sound of traffic In the great monument to Mr. Cassatt. Some one tripped the young man, grabbed him and held him for. Oaetnno nnd the police. It was Dick, Dabbed as a thief. On Probation for Vrnr, Tt Is not every accused thief that Weeps bitterly on h's way to the lockup, ana 11 IS liui n rvrjy iiciuieu unci lull the case hardened detectives attribute good qualities. In Dick's case both wero true., They held him In Jail until yes terday, when his case camo before Spo ' olal Session with Just'ces Wormian, 11 Collins and Kdwnids sitting. They wero ' In two minds after hearing Pick's story, Chorus girl part and all, because the elder Kent h'ul asked them thiough his ' lawyer to make things hard for Dick, to put him away somewheie to cool tiff, i .'On the other hand, tho Ulg Brothers, always vigilant to nourish seeds of good however poor the ground may be, .thought they saw a big chanco In help t IHck to tho full stature of manhood. ,"' They made their plea, saying they had talked over tho situation with Dick, that h had promised on honor to go straight " :fld forgot all chorus girls, and that they ' were willing to assume tcsponslblllty If ', the Justices were minded to ho lenient, L .The Justices whispered together, bendlns ?' severe glances upon tho lad. Then Jus tice Herrman ended the suspense: "iToung man" (nobody on earth can aay "young man" qulto as scvciely as a cloaked Judge), "I am going to place you on probation for n year, and my ad vice to you Is to keep away from Broad way and tho whlla lights. It In unsafe for boys of your age to be there." "-"And don't go there in tho daytime." juMded Justice Collins. "They hnvo matl- iq uie anernoon." SWANN AIDS SEARCH FOR RUTH CRUGER But Refuaea to Indict Cocchi, Last to See Mining Young Girl. Henry D. Cruger, fntherjf the missing rtutli Cruger, visited District Attorney Swann yesterday and asked that Alfred Cocchi, proprietor of tho blcyclo 'epalr shop which the missing elrl visited Just before her disappearance, bo Indicted for abduction. As Cruger was unable to rroduce any evldenco the Islrlct At torney could not act. Mr. Swami, howovcr, turned tho mat ter over to Assistant District Attorney Doollnir, who summoned Mrs. Cocchi (o his olllce. Aflcr a loni Interview with her Mr, Pooling declined lo s.iy anything concerning the Information ho had re ce.ved hut Intimated the District Attor ney's olllce may be able to announce Im portant developments to-morrow. Ho did say, however, he had ipromlrtd Mrs. Cocchi that If her husband would re turn ho would be free from police an noyance and subject on.y to tho orders of the District Attorney. Tho plain ln 'renco was tlmt Mrs. Cocchi knows her husband's whereabouts. Mr. Doollng and half a dozen of the detectives who havo been working on tho Cruger nijfctery since the girl vanished Mient seveial houis In Harlem last night Investigating clum which they aio under stood to have ootalncd during tho con ference In Mr. Swanson's olllce. They lsltd several tenements In the Italian district, and It is believed that evidence corroborating Mrs. Cocchl'a etory was obtained. Uiganlzatlons of Boy Scouts from all parts of tho country have Joined in tho hunt for Ituth Cruger and Cocchi. They havo written to tho Cruger home asking for photographs and descriptions of the girl to aid them In their search and Cruger Is having pictures of tho girl printed. CLUB DEYINGT BAR LICENSE ATTACKED Woman Gets Order to Show Cttuso Why Permit Should Not Re Revoked. Ltfo being, ns the philosophers are al leged to assert, one dashed thing after another, tho Club de V'lngt was served yesterday with an order to show cause why Its liquor license should not be taken away. It was only threo weeks ago that tho club was raided by the State Excise Department's agents for selling liquor "without a license. Six days after tho raid William P. Duchesne, steward of tho club, got a li cense permitting tho sale of liquors on tho premises at 42 and 44 East Fifty eighth street, where the club Is housed, thus proving that the club managers desire to comply with the law. Tho show cause, order was obtained yesterday from Supremo Court Justice Ncwburger by attorneys for Mrs, Rosa C Simons 38 "East Klfty-elghth street, who objects to the sale of liquor within S00 feet of her home, even to the fash ionables to whom membership and eutreo to the Club de Vlngt are restricted. The order directs the State Excise Commission and Duchesne to appear In court on March 7 to show cause why the license dhould not be revoked. Mrs. Simons alleges In her petition that the license was acquired through false statements. Duchesne, she says. Is given in the license application as the sole person to benefit from the sale of liquors In the place. Actually, Mrs. Simons says, Duchesno Is a mero stew ard, and Mrs. Anna K. Hawkesworth Is the one who will benefit. Under tho law It was necessary to ob tain the consents of two-thirds of tho persons owning property within 300 feet of the club before the license was Issued. Mrs. Simons says some of these con sents aro Improper. For example, sho said Henry It. Anderson, who. consents as owner of the building nt 4(16 Park avenue. Is not the owner of that build ing, for the simple reason that there Is no building there only foundations for a building being erected. Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbllt has con sented as the owner of the building In which the club Is housed. Mrs. Simons says she does not In fact own that build ing, but simply' enjoys a life Interest In It under the will of her husband. Another statement In the application for a license to which Mrs. Simons ob jects Is to, the effect that no other busi ness than the salo of liquor Is conducted on the premises. Mrs. Simons says a puhllc danclns hall Is conducted there and is operated under a license which permits It. Mrs. Simons says only five valid con rents havo been obtained, while there are fourteen owners of dwellings within 300 feet of the building, as well as the homes of eight physicians and two hotels. WILLS AND APPRAISALS. CONItAD ROCK died February 14. HIS. Net rtistr 13.000. Lizzio Rock Stattel, sliter, bjiiplldary. DKLTA COTTEIl died NoTember M. Net estate, H.6S7. Daniel Cotter, husband, beneficiary. ANNIE McDETtMOTT died December tS, I91C. Net estate. 19,300. Marraret McDermott, iler, beneficiary, JOHN KLACKNER died November SO, 11. Nrt estate. t377.0W. Georre C. Klacknrr, ion, sole beneficiary. MARY ELIZABETH STTCEIIAN died Janu ary 19. 1916. Net ,. H.M9. Four tons and a daughter beneflciarlei. CHARLES LOOS died April . 19U. Net eatatr. J.i3. Mm. Utile Loos, widow, and two sons beneficiaries. CHARLES W. GARNER died July 54. 1916. Net estate. M.Str Mrs. Emily R. Garner, widow, and Krjinald Garner, son, beneficia ries. JOHN C. BOYLE, JR., died March 1J, !. Net estate, .'(!,7C. Mrs. Mary L. Boyle, widow, received 15,837 und tho rest passed to foiirtri-n relatives. PATRICK LEDDY died April , 1911!. Net rt!itc, 9.CJ3. Huzh Leddy, brother, received K.JIt and tho lest pased to nine nephews and nieces, CHARLOTTE LUND died October 15. 19U. Total aswls. $15.69:. Ellm Park Home of ltel received $4.15: First Swedish Baptist Church, ;;.;i9, and rest passed to seven other beneikiarles, friends of decedent and institutions. JOEL LINDLER died November U. 19H. Net c.tate. IJ3.2.M. Barbara Epstein, nleen, received I7.771: Slrmund Epstein, nephew, fr.wi: Michael Epstein, nephew, JC.S7I: Isaao MliKthelm and Samuel J. .Mlndhelm. not re late!, esch Jl.ooo. ZOI! K. BANKS died February U, Hit. Net rttr, S.';3,176. Anno Banks Belt, sister, re ceived life etatf in IM.",.I70: John J. I-oMy. i,ot related, IIU.OK1, lUinaimler Interf.t after life estate of Anns Banks Belt passes to Charles Batiks Bell and Zoo Banks Belt, nephew and niece. LILY EMERSON JONES died Aurust !. 191J. Net estate. J73.3o. Lesliu 11. Primer, lint related, received IK.Ul! Geraldlne Hitch cm k, nlete. flO.OCj; Minnie Duck, not related. SS.CWi Stephanlu Du Four, not related, ti'.too and an annuity of law for life, Severn! smaller legacies were raodo to other friends and relatives. CHARLES E. SCIIAFER died June 7. 1916. Total assets, $C.V).oso. Net estate, W,(IC7, Mrs. Jennie T, Si hater. idnw, sole bene ficiary. Assets; Deposits, 191); ilui to de cedent from L. E. Schalrr, IJ00.1S5; seat on New York Stock Exchange., tfU.OOD; stocks and bonds, I37C.8J3; fractional interest In tfto lttmlier aihnoners. I7.1S7, Larcest holdings of stocks and bonds were: Bonds Brooklyn Union Elevated 11. It.. 1101.000; bonds Texas Pacific Railway. I90.OO0: shri.s Tn. Paciflo Railway. 0,5a: 200 shares National City Bank, lstl.600, and M shares Consolidated vita vvwi'iNifi v I Vrvi ONE WEBB COCKTAIL , SUFFS REBUKED BY SUFFICIENT, HE SAYS.TWO BRITISH WOMEN Colonel, Testifying in Nolker Divorce Suit, Defends His Guests. NOtfE FOR BABY HARLOW I Orders for Cnndy Sent by Plaintiff and Defendant Figure at Hearing. Col. a. Crelghton Webb, ex-dlplomat, ex-lawyer und cx-soldler, testified yes terday n tho Robert E. Nolker divorce hearing that a slnglo generous cock tall of his own mixing was always sulflclent. "This Miss Marlow's testimony 'Baby' I think you call her that Mrs. Nolker, with Slgnor Outdo Cicoollnl and other friends had cocktails In my apart ment one Sunday afternoon is correct except that there was no 's' on the 'tails,' Col. Webb swore. "Nobody ever drinks 'cocktails' at my home because ono Is quite a sufficiency. And these virile creations of the Colo ncl were not for babies' lips. Col. Webb wild, so "Baby" Marlow did not get one. Regarding his relationship with Mrs. Nolker, who Is the defendant In the divorce proceedings, tho witness was equally positive. "I don't know Just what you mean by 'relationship,'" the Colonel testified. "The fact that Mrs. Nolker comes to my house and drinks one cocktail cer tnlnly does not constitute a relatlon fchlp." First Met Her In Paris. According to Col. Webb ho first met Mrs. Nolker In Paris In the spring of 1914. "I would often see Mrs. Nolker at Palllard's on the Champs Elyeeo a very exclusive dancing club. Under stand, this Is a very exclusive place nnd the sort of people one sees on the dancing floors of even tho very best hotels of New York wouldn't do at all there." "What time of the night or early morning was thin, and would Mrs. Nol ker always be dancing with men?" counsel Interjected. "It was not night or early morning, but 5 o'clock In the afternoon, and ac cording to the custom of the time nnd place Mrs. Nolker when dancing would, ; hs,,rn1.u!.w,,N!" ' worked ionB m And did sho drink tea und smoke cigarettes?" "I think probably even such a damn able thing as drinking tea can be ad mitted. As for the cigarettes, I never raw her smoke In my life, even If It fccems to bo the present custom among maids nnd matrons to-day." Uaby Marlow, the disappearance of tt.000 of Mrs. Nolker's ami nlw.,i rnn. I fesV.on papers for Miss Marlow to sign Pankhurst, gave the "section of tho suf were mentioned several times In the fraglsts" alluded to a good clap, testimony. Col. Webb emphatically de-l Lady Aberdeen didn't please them n!ed he had acted as Mrs. Nolker's coun- niueh better when she proceeded to com sel, but rather ns her adviser. He said Pllment the followers of Mrs. Pankhurst his entire Interest In her was nurelv for what they had done for their coun- platonlc. Inspired by the fact that she was ambitious In music. Orders for Cnndy Shown. A new angle was followed early In the afternoon, when Henry J. Waffen schmidt. head bookkeeper for Henry Malllard, confectioner of 366 Fifth ave nue, presented certain salo slips pur porting to be orders for fancy candy boxes sent to admiring female friends by Nolker. Most of tho nllege.l orders wero dated around St. Valentlne'n day, 1914. and by the rango of the territory covered In- dtcatcd the plaintiff was a man of large and varied acquaintanceship. Accord-1 lug to tho witness JS0.10 was still due on the sweets. A candy Item of $26.50 of Mrs. (Nolker's proved diverting as well. This nnd Congress can but stand behind him sum was said to have been for certain j know that tho women of this country .elaborate boxes forwarded to E. II. i wm stand behind those in authority. W !K1.Kf ttt.?3 WeRt T.hlrt':f?,urtl1 B.t,rcet- couldn't stop tho war if we wanted to. This afternoon Mrs. Nolker will takeland tIl0 ttomen of Amer!ca w,n be ,oyal. ii ni j ..huh man's ofllco In the Woolworth Building. EAE TANZER TRIAL MONDAY. Wax, "King of Flirts," Chief Wlt nn Avalnat Her, Tine T.mzer will hn hrnnphf in tHn! beforn Federal Judife Van Fleet n.ti . Monday on charges of misuse of thoj"ever l,o repeated. But." the speaker mat's In connection with the now famous 'added, pointing to a banner In memory "Oliver Osborne" mystery. Tho case Is ' lnez Mllholland Bolssevaln which expected to last more than three weeks, hung from the lower gallery, "I should The Government's star witness will be he unworthy to stand opposite the me Charles H. Wax, tho self-confessed "king morlal to one bo young, so beautiful, so of flirts." who says that It was ha and gallant, so militant in the best sense. If not James W. Osborne, the lawyer, who, . masquerading us "Oliver Osborne," , wooea, won ana deserted tho young woman, It Is for writing letters accusing the lawyer oX being her lover that Miss Tanzer will bo placed on trial. The cases of her sisters, Dora and Rose: her lav- ..l lIi....i,Mn.XW,eV, ,Sladt' a,na;ganlzatlon to tho task of getting the their detective. Albert MeCuIlough. also unuer inuictment, will follow. ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS. Waldorf-Astoria Got. W. E. Eds-", New Jersey: Georze McFadden, Philadelphia. Blltmore Mr. and Mrs. n. E. Chapln and Miss Chapln. Sprint-field. Mass.; L. Newton WyMer, Kansas City; Mr. and Mrs. F, c. Hitchcock, Boston. Be'mont Mr. and Mrs. n. P. Fairbanks, Washington; T. T Ramsdell. Buffalo; Mr. and Mrs. J, 8 Edwards. Denver; F. II. Alfred. Detroit; E. W. Backus, Minneapolis' F. D. Locke, Buffalo; Robert Amory, Boston: E. II Bell. Chlcaro. Vanderbllt E, E Bell Grant. Chlcaro: A. C Bllbcrt, Neenah. Wis.; J. P. Stevens. Coring--Ion. Ky ; W. H. Logan. Sti Louis; George II. J.ang. Corning; T. II, Blackburn, Clere land. Claridge Mr. and Mrs. Charles Baeder, Genesee: Fred Schrom, Detroit; E. Y. Brog s'n. ProTldence. Manhattan Paul Wadsworth. Albany; H II. Brooks. Piiwni Uet! Gilbert E Marsh. Liver pool; C. P. Marshall, Boston; Charles E. Fotrr, Ht, Joseph; W. II, RoblnsoU Syracuse. McAlnln Julius J. Snyder. Norfolk. Vs.; Hot anl 1. Fnj Wilmington; c II Olesson, Kalamazoo, Mich.; C. L. Wilson, Rome, N. Y.; O. K. Evans, Toronto; L. R. Welch, i.n,i?Jl'An"'T'ru,ii P1"?" c.ub! W111- l tor. chairman of tho New York city com ''KaSiurAW Edwara ';. vcral weeks ago 'put a L. and Miss M. D. Anrona. Chlcaro: Ladv t resolution through her committee offcr- R. We'.lesley. London; Henry and Mrs Fits- hunli. Ottawa; O: I,, and Mrs, Klnrs'.and. Hnnstead, L. I, Nclherlmul-E. M. Flexner. TxulsTtlle; Cant F. Schwab, London; Mrs. Whitney Mr.Vlttr. P.irls. lRVrJltr1'r:. liSSSS? Til.; De I.orn McQllibon. Montreal; Arthur V. nnd Mrs. Luke, Boston. ' "r"'ur Murray Hilt-All red and Mrs. Mellon. Phlla- F wlVo T VeJ Haven- u" A"ii?.i t.i: Kau.:T. II. 'Mcllveen? DeHa.t,Airelana-; H a! n Alstyne. Albany, I ..r,,raL,t"-Si',,n?JL.,w. ,K.!,h u1 w"0 and - ,cS0U.JhC,aMVi!fiev Lynn. Mas. Wllllnm B. .Monroe. Chicago; ic A. and Mrs i.ippie. rnnaneipnia: vr. J. T. and Mrs. Smith, Cleveland: T. J. Abernethr. Columbus, 0,Ho: Miss Bessie and Mrs. Scott. Gait. On- I Marls Antolnetle-Dartd J. Reedy and wife. ISfranton: R. Fldrldre and IVnrhvn iu,ni... 1 New York; Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Jackman. Concord. 1 Imnrlal W. II. Bemlsh. Rochester; W. L Coulson. C'sreland: 11. C. Ilrownell, Prorl lence; 0. W, Srbaum, Philadelphia; J. A. Mariner, b'l, Louis; Milton Machol, New Karen. f. r allA D V f .1 In.. TIn.lAM. U C V. . IDalllmom; J. J. Dodd,' Chester,' Pa'.; A. f! Docker, Cincinnati. m v ih Tt m"; a a m . i I'reamem wuson tsunuay, immediately ri.v..lni... TI A n.i.l Mr. U... Ti..'i ' ' olnclprl. Mrs. n II. I llolmnnl ...111 c,, 1 lady Aberdeen nnd Mrs. Hale Deploro Their Refusal to Aid if War Comes. UNION STICKS TO GUNS "Wo Will Mnko No Rargnin; Wo Ask Our Rights," Says Miss Lucy Rums. The Congressional Union for Woman Suffrnge planned a nice, harmonious "suffrage first nnd down with all pre paredness talk" meeting for yesterday afternoon at tho Forty-eighth Street The atre, In accordanco with the policy laid down by the national chairman, AHco Paul, who has declared that any woman who would sheer away from suffrago to serve Uncle Sam must work with somo other organization than the ono sho beads. But Lady Aberdeen and Beatrlco Forbes-RObertson Hale, the two speakers on tho programme, upset the llttlo plan. Ardent Englishwomen both. Imbued with enthusiasm for woman's servlco In war, they preached "country first" till tho countenances of tho Congressional Union lies on the platform were suffused with pain. At one point In Mrs. Hale's speech, when she enlarged with admiration upon Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catfs offer of tho two million women in tho National Woman Suffrage Association In case of war and Mrs. Norman DeR. White house's offer of tho membership of the Now York State Woman Suffrage party In the same event, Mrs. O. H. P. Bel mont, temporary chairman of the meet ing, sought In vnln to conceal her emo tions behind her lorgnette and Miss Alice Carpenter retired behind her big hat quite as unavalllngly. I.ndy Aberdeen Also Dlsrpleasea. Parts of Lady Aberdeen's remarks were quite as unwelcome to the Con gressional Union women, though courtesy to their guest kept them from objecting openly. Except Just once, when Mrs. John Winters nrannan couldn't restrain herself. It was when Lady Aberdeen criticised the militant suffragettes of England. "In 1905," said the sneaker. In review ing her own connection with woman suf. England for tho voto thought the mo ment of victory was at hand. A majority of Parliament nnd of the Cabinet wero with us. Hut unhappily a section of tho suffragists thought they could hurry mat ters by forcing a reluctant Prime Min ister " "And quite right, too:" exnloded Mrs. Brannan from the front row, while tho Congressional Union, which adores Mrs. ."" since the war began. Smiling sweetly upon her audience, sho declared that tho patriotic service of tho woman suf fragists of England proved the valua ot organization training and did honor to her countrywomen. Sho wound up by Impressing upon her hearers tho great need of Irish children orphaned by tho war. In whoso behalf sho Is In America now. Women Behind President. Mrs. Hale declared with vigor that she was "no neutral, j "I mn American by marriage, but I 'nm an Englishwoman first and last. 1 stand here as no neutral. Hut I fel I with America too, and I know that when lne overt act conies and Mr. Wilson de- rl.lra. ns h Ji-,Mra. rv-itt tel s mo that of the near v two millions of women In the National Woman Suffrage Association less than cne dozen resigned In consequence of tho ntTer oj servlco to the country In caso of wnr. "Women are pacifists, and wo shall consistently demand a voice In govern ment to the end that the appalling con filet now devastating the world shall I did not bear testimony to woman's power of loyalty to ner country, 'We Stake No Bargain." Miss Lucy Durns, formerly editor of the Suffragist, who was chalminn of the meeting, spoke eloquently for the policy of giving the whole strength of tho or Susan ii. Anthony amendment through Congress. She recalled how at tho time of President Wilson's first Inauguration there was no headquartero In Washing ton for work on the Federal amendment, and how Alice Paul started with a capi tal of $10, sent by tho National Woman Suffrago Association, whose Congres sional committee she headed then. Now tho Congressional Union deems that meeting a poor ono at which less than ?5,000 is raised. "After tho work we have done, tho nd vanco we havo made, what folly It would j be to withdraw one atom of our strength from the object for whtch wo united, tho enfranchisement of women 1" sho ex claimed, "It Is In asking for freedom that we serve our country best. And wo women will make no bargain with the Government We will not say, '(live ub so and so and wo will give you such and Buch service." Wo mako no bargain. Wo ask our rights." Miss Carpenter Rescinds. Proof of unity In the Congressional TTnlnn was srlvn hv Minn AIIi-a Pnrnnn. I lug tho women s services to Uncle Sam. Yesterday hhe put out the smoking fuso of this bomb, rescinding the resolution. "Wo of tho city and of tho national Congressional Union are going to push ""r 9. . th f setting tho iv .Vl Balu' , . Miss Burns called for delegates to go I to Washington for the convention, which "enH ther0 to-morrow, and read a list I of an? r iN'f,v York wom, who haw promlisfd to Join In tho attempt to nee ! ceed herself as chairman. The vice- Tou'm hTY "i,"3- ""' WIMam Ii. Colt, Mrs, John Ilogers, Jr., rs. .Arinur Dudley ot lloclicster. Mrs. , Joseph Shanahan of Syracuso and Sirs. Carolina Lexow Babcock of Nyack. Three New Police Captains. Pollcs Commissioner Woods an nounced yesterday that lie had promoted three lieutenants to bo captains ; Byron R. Sackett, Poplar street tttatlon, Brook lyn; Itlchard Gray, Leo avenue station, Brooklyn, and Edwin II. West, Glen dalo station, Queens. LICENSES FOR ALL SLEUTHS. I.PR-lslntnre to Get 11111 to Limit Detective Operations, Albany. Feb. 18. Separate licenses .,.... At.. I .. .. .1 .1 ! . I,,.. I,, tho license of the agency employing them, nrc required by the terms of a I J;111 bc'n Rafted on the rccommcnda- . Travis. The measure Is necessary, Mr. r I. -t..i.ti.i , ... ... .1.. .i... W . VjUttiOH Ul IVi ,UH(IIV .... I opcratlnnn. of persons of questionable oharactcr and of no financial responsi bility. "Under existing conditions." ho bald. "only persons Intending to conduct the I , business of a private detective or a de-, toctlve agency aro compelled to register I and fllo a bond for Indemnity. Tho law txprcssly provides that the Individual detectives employed by theso bureaus need not be separately licensed. It Is hero that the statute should be strength ened." MARLIN ARMSTO BUY TWO PLANTS Standard Roller Rearing Co. and Rockwell-Drake Cor poration Sought. Stockholders of tho Marlln Arms Cor poration will be nsked at a special meet ing called for March 14 to authorize an Increase In the company's capltallratlon and tho acquisition of two companies that will make the concern's business less de pendent upon the war. They will nlso bo asked to change tho namo of tho com pany and extend tho voting trust. The directors have approved a plan to ncqulro substantially all of tho holdings nnd assets of the Standard Roller Bear ing Company for $2,000,000 In cash and 11,000 shares of now common stock. The voting trustees stato that under llko ar rangements It Is possible to ncqulro tho plant nnd assets of the-Rockwell-Drake Corporation for $270,000 In cash and 1,350 shares of new common stock of tho Marlln Arms Corporation. W. P. Honbrlght & Co. nnd Kissel. Kluulcutt & Co. have agreed to purchase from tho Marlln nt par, less a commis sion, an Issue of two jear C per cent convertible notes of the face amount ot $1,500,000. The actual salo of these notes has not been determined. The Marlln Arms Corporation was formed about fourteen months ago with $3,500,000 par of preferred stock and 60,000 shares of common without par value. Since that tlmo It bas retlrud nil of the preferred out of earnings. It has completed an order for 9,000 Colt automatic machlno guns for a for eUn Government nnd has half finished an order for 4,000 guns from tho Russian Government. Negotiations aro nlso un der way with tho Russian Government for nn order for 7,000 machine guns. These guns cost about $850 apleco. WELCOME FOR SIXTY-NINTH. Irish Regiment to Iterelrc Ovation on Retnrn Tuesday. The Sixty-ninth Regiment, the famous Irish organization of the New York Na tional Guard, will recelvo a big ovation whn It returns homo next Tuesday nfter nine months of servlco on the Mexican border. The regiment will como direct to New York from Washington, where, with tho Twelfth New York, It will line Pennsylvania avenue during the lnaugj ratlon of President Wilson. Tho Sixty-ninth probably will land In New York about 10 o'clock Tuesday morning, and under the escort of the Seenth Regiment will parade up Tentn avenue to Fifty-seventh street, east to Fifth avenue and down Fifth avenuo to the armory, at Twenty-sixth street and Lexington avenue. Cardinal Fnrley -will review tho re turning derails at St. Patrick's Cathe dral, and Gov. Whitman. Mayor Mltchrl, Major-Gen. John F. O'Ryan and Hrlg. Gcn. George It. Pyer will revlow them at the Public Library. In tho lino nt march In addition to the Sixty-ninth an.l the Seventh will be the Friendly Sons of St. Patrick and veterans of tho Sixty ninth, under command of Llcut.-Col. Charles Healy. WINS SUIT FOR FALSE ARREST. Delinquent Tenant Had tlroken a Lock on Ills Own Door. A verdict for $1,000 was awarded Joseph S. Burton by n Jury beforo Jus tlce Manning In Brooklyn yesterday as exemplary damages against John A. Keenan, proprietor of an apartment house at 357 Sterling place Keenan had Insisted on Burton's ar rest for'burglary after Burton, a tenant in the Sterllne nlncn hnimA hint umnuhl a padlock placed on his (Burton's) door by Keenan becnuso tho rent was over due. Ttnrtnn. nflpr hrUlnr. .! own apartment, spent tho night there. ino next morning lie prepared to leave, when Keenan caused hla nrrcst. Ho was discharged two hours later. Sheepshead Speedway Foreclosed. Judgement for $2,010,000, with Int-rest of more than $60,000, was ordered by Justlco Callaghan In Brooklyn yester day In the Coney Island Jockey Club's foreclosure suit against tho Sheepshead Bay Speedway Corporation. Tho Judg ment practically amounts to an ouster of tho corporation. PLAYS AND PLAYERS. Stiftior Cicoollnl, fenor, has been enta;ed as soloist for "The, Dand from the Trenches" for Its American tour. Gertrude. Hnftmnin and her snake, late of tho Century Itoof, will return to vaudeville next week at the Riverside Thentrn. 1-eon Krrol, who sprained his ankle In his fall off the cliff In '"Tlie Pallet Loose." lias resumed his placo In tho Century cast. Sardou's "Dlvorcnns" has been adapted for vumlevllle and will be seen next week at thu Colonial Theatre with Alexandra Carlisle Annetto Kellermmn will make her imblti debut as a skater durlnr the Hlppnilromo iininleur championship skatlnir contests this month, -Mr" Kmllls Ilaprood, rnoourared by tho uciess of "Mslftc,,' her first production. Is shortly to present another play when she can securu a theatre. Pnraldina, th-) Hawaiian dancer at ths Mon martre. 1km Wen offered td0 a week for ten weeks to dance at the Kniplre The. ntre. London unless those Kiiflish are "spooflnif" again. "Tako Hack Your Oold and (Jive Me an Onion" Is the lyrical composition of Oeorte K. Miller, leailer of the orchestra at the M Nicholas Illnk, also the author ot "The Potato Four Hundred," "The Awakening of Sprlnr," a drama deal. In? with the period of adolescrnm In both sexes will lie produced at a special matinee l.itu In March by (leoffrey C. Stein tiinler the aiispUvs of tbe Medical Ilerlaw of Re views sociological fund. "The Morris Dance" Is reviewed In the outreut bulletin uf "The Catholic Theatre Movement." Nlue scenes of tho play consist uf moving pictures, lei unlm.- in , view, but a note at thn lieginnlng of the bulletin says that Its decisions are not final. Fifteen hundred women members of tho New York Theatre Club yesterd.ty mornlinr intended the Lyric Theatre and witnessed "Th Honor Syntem" film as a part of thdr campaign nraln.t Government censorship of motluii pictures. An oratorio lis memorlam for the dead sol. dlers of all nations Is belli; arranged by a committee whldi yesterday secured the Hip. podrome for Palm Sunday nljiit. April 1 llerl m's Requiem will be sunr hy the Scran', ton Oratorio Society of 500, The orchestra of tM pieces will be conducted by Kdirur Varese. Tba bill ol the Washington Square Players at tho Comedy Theatre as it now stands will remain oly one week lonjer. On March 12 the Woman Suffraee parly, which has boujhl out the theatro for the week will retain "Tlntapiles" and "Santa Maria " nnd on March jj the players will present the fourth bill of their season. , CORONERS' CLERK SOLVES H.C. OF L. Process Complicated, Involv ing Sudden Death of Fresh Egg Ruycr. HOT If A TIT A TfiP TC VI WAT. Result, Without Doubt Sails-factor-, as Those Who Read May See. Jako Aneksteln, night clerk In the Coroners' ofllce, solved tho high cost of living accidentally last night. If onoj follows tho method pursued by Jako all ! ono need do Is first to got In touch, , figuratively speaking, with a very hot steam radiator and then hangaround any egg dealer's shop until n purchaser who 1 has Just bought a dozen eggi comes out 1 of tho whop nnd drops dead without' breaking tho eggs. Tho rest Is simple, -as tho reaaer will seo. Jake had Just hung up his coat In the ' Coroners' ofllco In tho Municipal Build ing last cvcrilng nnd was eagerly await Ing th first of the night rush of, business when he heard faint, far off twects that sounded like tho bronchial phonograph ricoid of a distant otllcc boy's attempt! to wHitlo the 'high noto of "Tho End ot a Polfeck Day." "Iiiusti tats 'vo got Into tho prop crty room again," cried Jako Aneksteln angrily, ns ho started toward the room whero unclaimed property Is stored "(iUcss I'll set a trap and when It's flllei I'll send 'cm down stairs to tho Sinking Fund olfices to bo drowned." Tweets Continue Crescendo. The rat, as every bachelor of sclcnca knows, will quit Its shrill squeaking- an fade away upon tho approach of tho hu man footfall. But last night, as Jake switched on the lights In the property room and walked 'heavily in tho gpncral direction of tho commotion, the tweet-tweet-twcctlng continued crescendo. And then Jako noted that the tweets cn.m rrom a stout paper Dag resting against, a hot radiator. Tho bag had been brought to tho prop- I crty room about three weeks ago from tho neighborhood of a butter nnd cgs shop. In front of which an unidentified man, who had been carrying the bag, had succumbed a few seconds after leaving tho shop. The radiator against which the bag had been resting Is always piping hot night nnd day, the Janitor of tho Municipal Building, unllku the average apartment house Janitor, being In full political accord with tho office holders and anxious to please. Also tho Municipal Bulldlns may bo said to be superheated owing to tho quantities of hot air dally released on nil floora In addition to the htealn heat. Jake Aneksteln warily approached the bag and opened It. Far In Its depths nlno fuzzy little yellow balls renewed their tweeting. Jammed around tho ani mated yellow balls were many hits of broken egg shells. Also thero wero four unbroken eggs. .Vine Lively Clilek. Hurriedly Jake reached down Into the bag and brought forth with tender hands nine newly hatched chicks. He was on tho point of tnklinr the four unbroken eggs out of the bag also, but remember ing how long the orgs had been there ho decided It would bo ajalrvit the law to move them from tho prom- position In which they had been found until the Coroner had arrived. "Coroner," cried Jake over the tele phono as soon ns ho had made a little nest for the chicks In a high hat which Coroner IVInbcrg keeps In tl.u otllcc for emergency spii.-chtiiaklng, "a bac con talnlnv thirteen ftcsh eggs nr llicy w-ro fresh lias been res' Ing against tln radiator In the property room fur three weiks, nnd nine of tho eggs havo hatched out, and what'll 1 do -.villi tho unclaimed chickens? "And listen, Coroner, I Just thought of a wheeze. When Is n radiator not a radiator'' Answer When It's an Incu bator. Ha, ha, ha, hn, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha," concluded Jake with a hearty laugh. As for the ownership of chicks acci dentally hatched In a Coroner's olllce from unclaimed eggs. Coroner IVInbcrg said that here was a poser which ln wouldn't caro to answer without looking up tho city charter or something. But as to tho disposition of the four unhatched thrco-weck-old eggs the Coro ner had no doubt". Ho said ho would view tho four eggs and then have Coro ner'a Physician Lchnne nt tho earliest opportunity even earlier than that, maybo hold an autopsy. Slnyer of Woman to Ille In Clin I r. Alexander Schucstcr, convicted last week of having killed nn November 22 i Inst Mrs. Boso Znmklu nt 125 1'ant 101st Mreet, where he was n lodger, ' was sentenced by Judcn Wadhams ye-". Icrday In General- Sessions to dio the week of April f After killing tins woman Schuester robbed her of $2,000 In jewelry and $100 In money I Southern Racif ic Linesl A LAND OF GRANDEUR A day's journey through a land of ragged grandeur, massive buttes and terraced canyons allow with iridescent color. This motor tnp over the old Apache Trail of Arizona it offered to passenger of the jfrfttoS SUNSET ROUTE sitV ThioofhPullniM. tciric direct to the 'Tr...M Oil buminr locomotircc- wsMi, im moss, no anaert, urning car imc vntiirirMtrd. SOUTHERN ll Itrimilu i) At "SDN" ALUMNI DINE WITHOUT ITS GUEST Selali Merrill Clarke, Long Night. City Editor, Explains Just Why. Vfl ItL'miPirPJTl fll1 TlIfASS" Past Workers on This Paper Praise Ross at Their Annunl Reunion. A graduato of Tits Sun who had stayed awuy from all previous dinners of tho alumni for fear that ho might hear somebody say something nlco about him could hardly be expected to appear when tho annunl reunion of the men who have made this newspaper In past years was boldly labelled with his own name. Tlurcfoic, mi one of the seventy-flve who celebrated n Selah Merrill Clarko night ot tho Martinique Inst evening was Allocked because tho guest of honor stayed nt homo In Brooklyn. By vlrtuo of his absenco from tho roundup of tho Sun Alumni Associa tion, Boss Clarke, night city editor of Tub Sun from 1S81 to 1912, escaped several hours of ncuto embarrassment. Kvcry diner who had at"Clarko story" on his mind wns Invited to unload It, and tho result was an exposure of affec tionate tegnrd phrased mostly In tho superlative degree, which the Bos'! him self never had any use for when ho sat In a corner In tho old StiN shop and showed generations of reporters how to write. Mr. Clarko did send n noto to Collin At matron?, chairman of tho associa tion's executive, committee. Probably It was not Intended for publication. Sec retary Willis Holly said: "He'll kill mo If It's printed." Here's Part of the Note. Hut this story has to be covered right and here's part of tho note: "Dear Armstrong You say you nnd Holly nro humblo and doubtless you would tw suro of heaven If lowliness could save you ; but so am I, too, humble, and It's not much to brag of. If I had a forehead of brass I might go to t dinner In my honor, but you don't seo how a common, decent man could do it, do you? "Truly I hoie that like Whitman (not meaning the Governor) they will cele brate themselves and let this hapless yeoman go. With the utmost apprecia tion of your tender sentiments and the utmost deprecation of your embarrass ing enterprise, I am, yours as ever, "S. M. Claiikk." Chester S. Ird, formerly m innglng editor of Tun Scn. spoko of Mr. Clarke as ono "who helped to mako tho very bet piper of Its day and generation," and added : "NowHjnpers havo changed, but they are better than they ever were. They print morn matter, they nro more thor ough, they aro written qulto as well nnd the editorial acrobat Is quite as agile." He pictured Charles A. Dana as In spiring hit staff with loyalty to their paper, klndllnehs toward one another and apprechtlon of their profession. Ho said that Mr. Dana never nagged his staff, but ttusted It, and this policy later Sf.v men had continued. "There was another man who was al ways right," Mr. I.ordVald. "He was SVlah Met rill Clarke. All of you here know that he never touched your copy but to adorn It. He illl moto to mako the paper great than all tho rest of us put together. But ho wouldn't eoirrn here to-night wo knew he wouldn't but we'll ilrinu a tnnst to him anyway." Which they did. Dr. John M. Clarke. Geologist of the State of New York, at tested Iim brother' appreciation of the d. nner even though hashfulncsi kept him .way. Dr. Thlcutt Williams, director of tho Pulitzer School f Journalism, said: "Ono nlu-ht I went to Tim Siw otllco and tiled to get Mr. Clarko to come to our school nnd teach young men hnw to write. Ho greeted me civilly, turned to omft copy he was editing anil said : 'You know the paper has got to go to press In llvo minutes.' " HlKli Praise From Jlr. Wllllamsj. Dr. Williams t,ald that Mr. Clarke "taught jiiurnallsUi im they nover could bo taught In any school" and that his career wan "the most marvellous In Its field In American Journalism." "1 challenge any one," ho added, "to name any other writer with .Mr. Clarke's extraordinary gift for the right word. His Is tho magic touch. There has never been anything like The Sr.v In tho whole courso of American journalism, Mr. Clarke accomplished a taf-k that was unequalled In tho iwt and will be un 1 1 vailed In tho future." Among tho other fiieakera were John II. Bogart, who preceded Boss Clarko mi the night city desk of Tun Bun; David A. Curtis, who writes the "Old Man Greenlaw"' poker stories; Charles Fairbanks, Franklin Matthews. James Arthur Seavey nnd Kenneth Iird, pre.i nt city editor of Tun SfN. Ono of Sea v5's stories was thin. "One day Mr. Clarko got back from a vacation and I nsked him how ho had enjoyed It. Ho said, I rnet a man on th'- tr.i.n to-day who thought my Phi ;?i PACIFIC LINES Itlin llrn.l. ! Kraal! n .u .Near Wall .v Data Karma, bsv snvn bt-n tli-nnuA i . , . , , with mo nil tho way from Utlci to ,s.,v aorn. tvnon no got otr at I'J.dh street i inrow my ney oui or inn winnow'.'" Tho association elected Georgo Harry Mnllon president nnd I). A. Cut lis m,,i lumen I'Toiuingnam members of tlM executive committee, succeeding Mr Bogart nnd Mr. Mnllon. The other oSll cers wero reelected. Among those nt th dinner wero : Cvril.q C' A1nm llftnrw A TIaa. - TJavId Bellamy, C. H. Berrien. Don c, uuuii, ur, i nomas Darungion, u. J, Fltz. irerald. Horace A. Foster, cx-Judgo War. ren W. Foster, William C. Ficeman William H, Henderson, Shcpard A. Mo gan, Hobert D. Helnl, Itlchard S. Uird V VT. P. McGuIro, Hubert H. MacAlnrncy' John II. O'Brien, Hickman Price, Kd. ward O. Hlggo, Charles Keldcn, Gcotge M, Smith, managing editor of tho Hvkmno Hon; William McMurtlo Speor, Kdward W. Townscnd and Henry J. Forman. PRINCETON REVOLT SPREADS. Seven Students', Including; o. W, Perkins, Jr., Ileslun From Clnlis. PniNCBTON, N. J Feb. 28. Seven Princeton students. It was announced to-day, havo tendered their resignations as mombers of thn clubs nt th Un. vernlty following tho protest by prom inent sophomores that tho upper clasi clubs are undemocratic and opposed to tho best Interests of tho university. Four of tho resigning students were In tho Charter Club, two in tho Cap nnd Gown Club and ono In the Quadrangls Club. Tho students nro Oeorgo W. Perkins, Jr., chairman of the senior council' Charles C. Hlghloy, Louis M. Lukens, business manager of the Prinrftoninn Alexander I,. McKnld, editor nnd chair, man of tho i'rmcrfonfati; John S. Nlchn. las, Arthur V. Savage, member of ih" crow, nnd Bobcrt C. Schmcrts, The had a letter In tho Prlttccfoiilmi to-day strongly protesting ngnlnst the methods of tho upper classmen and voicing their dissatisfaction with tho social system. QIRL STRIKERS ATTACK POLICE. Pettlcont Makers Attempt to Res cue One or Their Xnmher. Threo women, memliers of tho striking petticoat mnkers' union, were arrested yesterday ufter nttncklng workcni im. a policeman. Patrolman Hooks arresle.i Frances Catlln of 9 Kast 103th street when a crowd of u hundred or more strikers nttackod workers leaving a fac tory at 119 West Twenty-fourth street Hooks was then nttacked, but held his own till aid camp. On the way to tho West Twentieth street station another crowd of striken attempted to rescue the prisoner, and Fannie Bertzer of 222 Broome street and Anna Wollowltz of 220 Fast Twenty-fifth street wero arrested. ART SALES ,M EXIIIIIITIONS vmvwk m:mmimsmm a now on tir.ir. PLAZA ART ROOMS, Inc. 5-7 Kast 59th St. (at Fifth Av B m t- u a n M D ti H U B) U n it Kdward P. O'Rclll). Aurtloiierr. Antique nnd Modern PAINTINGS Removed from the onUirlii Company Wurelmitie, Mittitri To be Sold to N.HI-1 Ailtillli i-h II) Order of JOHN WARIU.N, F.SQ., a-i wuii m n. i . Robert A. Inih, :-. i . . Aitonir.t. Mr. Wilbur F. Wakeman, of New Vork (nvinerl autliorles tbe -.ale nr Pict ures by the lolbntlnic iirtl-1-t: .Schrcycr l..iuniui . lie ll.iai .b.incl ami t if mi.: Additions. Im hiding Paintings formerly eililbltril at tho 'irrir.in jg Oallerles, Washington. P Also i:ampliM by Kortuny, Mels- J sonler. Von firemen, Itouuercan llo- mer, D. Martin. Thorna Mnnn, r3 I'rome., Michel, Morl'UHl. N'eutniyH Van lleer.. (Vane, Van ltuUrck .tnd i Auction Sessions TO-MOItltoty B jnd KuJurdnv, "f ' loci- J Catalogue tin appllc.ttlnn B KMmmTMiM:fM':a ft ir ira m a t NEW YORK'S PRIVATE SCHOOLS TOPNU MEN ANIl HOTS. ,BKHKKI.KY-lltVl.i si'ilTltllT ' rrom Primary to Colli n." t.vm P3a St. Tel, brhuyler -i:ii! JJ'B Kin;r sriioiu. mi! ikits Itlvenlle-ou.lti;,lm. :nvj KliiKsbrMne A couutry Uav und IwardlnK schunl foi younger hoys. HAItUV J Kl'iiKI,, I'rlu .BAKNAItl M'llOOI. l olt HorI Heldston, West 2jsd M, llnj mv renisin allUjy, tndiidliiK Sit'j. study hour Tel. nls Court. Alh. Field. Klnd'g to Cnlteiie no ru m:.i2., TII!?.l?n.J?WN PiiiTrTtTroiMNu 41 West 7Sth Street. Col. ssnt. Pounded Ition. one at a tlmo with teacher All day study. Two years work In unn KTIIICAI, CPI.I l Itl, nt iiiior central I'srk West and xtitt-third street ..ui .rr?.m.Kl,idri:jrteti to 1'olle.je. Athletic Kield. i);n n Air Drpaitment this iiiKKcroitv ii'i:ns imh.t MiMiw. itAin.s i iciiyi'KM i iik sciiooi., oi.i.i:.t' (mii uii' lltltF.Al'. N. V. MX, N. i IfV I ron buvs ami iou.mi ,usn. KKW JKKr:t rafcawosc ' kiki: .irniniNc. stiioiu.. ,, , , lAkewu-il. N. J. l!Pid preparation for college. Indlv Imr ,a ' "In horsn provided for every Imy. linocllmsi- I Al'TOSIOllll.l r.Nl7 MOT lilt TKl'tK lNHTlUICTItlN. NEW YORK CITY New York. i AUTOMOniM: expenses reducod hyl:i 1 tnr your uir. day nhd eveutnc ln'r for owners, prosiiectlvD owner, .-hn n nnd ladles, special courso In Self s IJKhtlrc and Ignition. Al'Ti M I Pt'HOOU West bide V, M. C , . a , v UTtli Street. PRIVATE SCHOOLS Tl-rre ire 'to minv etcellent imti Ittiom that it is difficult for parenti Ir decide which to ie!e:t. Tohtl? tolveyour problem unbiaised infor. mstion bearing on your particular imtance tnd booklets of any sthnil ti college will be sent you dee upon request. Write, stating near whit city or town you would like your children to be, what kind of school ind how much you desire to ipen j itt tuition and suppoit. Immedi ately upon leading uiu auvertiic o.tnl write la The New York Sun ttbsol.Collsr and Camp Bursa a. j lurasiaubt.. New Vor 1