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J IV r f. 1- f r turn. 10 4 f THE SUN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1918. ' 6. 0. P. WILL FRAME 1 AFTER-WAR LAIS New legislation Must Pass lie ( publican Tests When Bc foro Congress. ItEVENUE REVISION DUE Plans Under Way to Soothe La Follotto in Itcconstruc tion Programme. Sptdal Ditpatch to Tnc Sen. Washington, Nor. 9. The comlhs Republican Congress will be the one upon which the burden of framing and enacting the reconstruction legislation will fall. Thla Is the opinion of leaders on both sides In the Senate and the House. With the spur of the war neces sity gone, they pointed out to-day, Con grats will forsake Its war time speed and devote greater time to each Item of legislation. The regular sessions of the present Congress will begin again Monday and last until the Congress dies In March. Such a press of appropriation bills have still to be acted upon that they, with the eight billion dollar revenue .bill, can scarcely be got out of the way before adjournment will be necessary. It Is freely admitted by Democrats as well as Republicans In Congress that tho continuation of the practice of enacting Into law bills drawn by the executive departments of the Government and hurried through Congress cannot be con tinued. The necessity for such action nnd for such speed has passed, In their opinion, and legislation from this time forward wilt not be approved by com mittees or put through Congress with out complete Investigation Into the rea son for every, provision of every meas ure, and the probable effects. Plans for Future:. This combination of circumstances points Inevitably to the reconstruction legislative programme being enacted by the Republican majority of the next fteotvta and Houne, Congressional leaders said, and the urgency of having much of tills legislation as soon as possible will make a special session unavoidable. On of the measures certain to be taken up by Congress when Republicans nsaums control will too revision of the revenue law. In place of some of the heavier taxes Imposed and about to be Imposed toy the Administration more money, will he sought to pay govern mental expenses through revision of the tariff upward. With Senator Pvnro?e. (Pa.) and Representative Fordflify I Mich.) at the head of the Finance and Ways and Means committees respectively thla tariff protection Is looked upon as certain so far as the action of Congress Js concerned. The President may exer vis his veto power and there will not be a two-thirds majority In either house fflrhlch can override the .veto. Republican leaders are keenly Inter ested In just bow tar the President will fro with the exercise of the veto power. They declare that they will be more than .'willing to cooperate with the I Prstldent In putting the reconstruction statutes, on the books. However, they want the same sort of cooperation from the Executive .branch of the Govern ment Beelc to Avoid Split. The Republican leaders said that they realizing that if either Congress or the President tried to stick too closely to divergent Ideas on, the form . this legislation -should take, very little 'would be accomplished. They pointed out that Congress and the President have ample power to block completely the lilans of each other, the President with the veto and Congress through refusal to approve, purely Administration measures. A compromise course will have to be. followed, they declared. Indications now are that on one or two men who have been conspicuous In the Senate will rest tho balance of )xtver. notably Senator Robert M. La Follette (Wis.). While of course there will never be any official action to drop the Investigation Into his St Paul speech, tho Democratic members of the Investigating committee will quietly let the.Investlsatlon go to sleep and dlo in nn obscure pigeon hole. It Is feared that ' In tho end both parties will try to curry favor with Sen Htor La Follette to obtain his support "on Important matters. With the Senate utajidlng 49 Republicans and 47 Demo crats the defection of La Folletto to the Democratic ranks on otherwise strictly party votes would make the vote 48 to 43, and would place in the hands of the Democratic Vice-President the power to Weak tho tie with his .own vote, and break It the Democratic way. Realising this danger Republicans are expected to try to head oft any Demo cratic attempts to win La Follette over to their side. It Is probablo that La Follette will be given some highly prized chairmanship under Republican rule to soothe his often ruffled feelings and bold Mm In line. La Follette Causes Alarm, Most Important, so far as the Repub licans are concerned. Is how La Follette will stand on organizing the Senate. They profess to be certain that he will stay with the party, but underneath (here Is actually a good deal of uneasi ness. There Is stIU a chance that the Senate will not bo so close. Whllo reports re ceived from Idaho indicate that Senator' Kugent. Democrat, Is leading his Re publican opponent, Frank Gooding, from friends of Senator Nugent it was learned the, Senator is the most op tlmlstlo of any one on the frnal outcome. There are still about 6,000 votes to come in, Senator Nugent told these friends, ii nd they come from districts where It la reasonable to expect that about two thirds of them will be Republican votes. Should the apparent victory of Senator Nugtnt be upset, the Senato would stand fifty Republicans to forty-six Democrats, nnd the defection of any one Republican iienator on close votes would not wipe out the Republican majority. LEAGUE OF NATIONS IS DEFENDED BY TAFT Would Admit Germany if Re pentent and Kaiserless.- Madison, Wis., Nov. 9. A vigorous defenco of the Idea of a league of na tions as a guarantee for the future se curity of the peace of the world was the feature of tho address of ex-President Taft at the Win tho War conference of the League to Enforco Peace here to day. Mr. Taft maintained that a leasue la absolutely necessary to the drafting of a treaty that will roctlfy and "reconcile all the conflicting elements that will bo represented?'- ' As to Uermanv's entrances Into the leaguo Mr. Taft Bald that If Germany would eliminate Iloheniollerntsm and would show a spirit of repentance for mo past the German neanlo should bs admitted to representation.' The former President sa Id that to rut. Ml tho responsibilities of the cumins? era It might bo advisable to have a system of universal military training based on the Swiss Idea. Armament, he contended, would be gradually elim inated as the purpose of a learne tvnnM be brought about. BROOKLYN SOLDIER WINS VALOR CROSS Corporal Joseph A. McAllister Captures Mnchlno Gun Af ter Four Attempts. ' JERSEY MAN HOXOKEiy Privato Charles Wnyno Wal ton Braves Barrage to Savo Wounded Men. U.S. SOLDIERS HELD CAPTIVES BY ENEMY Manj' Now Yorkers Among Men Located at Various German Camps. Washington'. Nov. 9. The War De partment to-day announced the names of the following enlistedmen In 'German prison 'camps: AT It A ST ATT. IIAI.IIKIISTAUT, Uertnun, JJ fine it., .New aork. llOMHt, Joseph. Italy. IDION'1. Iaanuatn n. Italv CIMII.t'1'A, larraeto, 7S0 Second av.. New ork. VENTIMIGLLl, Salvagers, UO Melrose St., Q'CO.NNKLL, ratrlck J MOZ Third av llrooklyn. MAItONKV. James XV.. Niagara Falls.N. T. -viOIUtlH, Juin, I'atehosjue, X- I. V IT ( .... .. II ' . . ....... .i, ,m auuimid .t.. .irn xora. CERZA, Manlslaw, Ulen Ceve. 1.. I. .-ui.i.-i, cuTraru j., vtaterDury, conn. DIAMOND. Thomaa Francis. Philadelphia. TRASK. Iluth ytrchle, McKeon. Pa. mahuaiau v,nanes i .. oi. tmir. i-a. MELOCIIIOU. Luco A., Chester, Pa. McCALMSTEIt. Stewart, Newvlile, Pa, DAR.NBS. Ejiln, Erie. Pa. PAHKISH, John t'ou, Okla. THOMAS. Jamej Kobm, Lebanon, My. 8ZOSZOUEK, Frank, Erie, Pa. , nEECHEIt. John Karmontl, .NeVvlllo, Pa. PltATT. Chants II.. Eat Weymouth, Mats. BCIINKIDKR, tieorge, llulTalo, N. Y. O'liniEN. Jeremiah. Arlington, Mui. C'Wtltl l.O. Frank. rrtho. N. V. HCIIOONMAKKK, Mrlrin. anaralng, N. T. Tl'.T t ' ' I -1. M. U PA FT. Cheater iulfalo, ' V. FKA.NKEL. ol. PhlladelDhta. IU1IDCE. Charles 11.. Somerset, Mat. MOOHE. Jueph H.. nanrldso, Tenn. AMES. Kdwartl Al.. Koeliestrr. N. Y. 1.A.MPIIOHN, Leunard lo, n'liltehall. N. Y. jiui.r.i. jamea J., 113 antu St., uroouyn. 8AI2I.IMEN1. Sam. Half. I1AKAKDI, (iaetano, 1'aterson, N. J. SEQllKT, Fred. .Astoria, N. V. OOl.D. Isaae, Philadelphia. CARIl, William I., i:t SbaJifspeani sr., New York. KAXJFFMANN, Wilfred E., MastHlon, OhW. 1't K1FFEH, Junn Joseph, J031 tttebbln sr., New York. RICHARDS. Uaxmond A., 833 E. Bid St., New York. KF.NNKDY, Robert II.. NUgara FalU, N. Y. JUIOII, Thomaa J., 431 E. XGth St., New York. AI.MF.RTHON. Elmer II., 01 Hemlock St., llrooklj d. HTAY. Frederick, nioomfleld, N. J. SLAVIN. Richard V.. Chatham, Mass. tVAKNKIt, Theodore Henry, West Hamp ton I leaf h, N. Y. WILLIAMS, Claude I... Hector. N. Y. l'lCCIANO. Michael, Dumont. N. J. - LOnr, Price U. Marlon. 111. l'IKTItO, I rmsk. South Amboy, N. J. TAUUER. , (iustavr, 25 MIcKlbbln St., Ilrooklyn, 1IAVIIKN, Aleiander M., Asbury Park. CVltRKN. Henry II.. Elisabeth, N. 3. SIKD1.ER, Herman UlllUm, 314 E. SBth t.. New York. OIIKR, Charles, 1013 Park sr., New York. VISCKCLHI, incenso, Jamaica, I.. I, MrCULE, John A., IlufTolo. NATALI, Mlehele. Italy. FENTON, John V.. 446A Lafayette sr., llronklyn. CARTER. Ollle, Oadsden. Ala. OER.S1II1ERO, Charlee J., 114 Canal St., New York. VIACAVA. Joseph F 11$ Willow ar- liouoKen. SNYDER. Louis. IlnfTalo. Cl.EMF.NTS. Sylvester J.. Geneva, Ala. iKAMi,i.N, uiemcnn j.. lioziey. unio. FERRIS. Hert A., Elmore, Ohio. HADCI.IFKE. Styles. Chicago. FUC1IS, Samuel, Columbus. Ohio. NIXON, John II.,- Empire. Ohio. SERGEANT, Charles E Uarnesllle, Ohio. METZ, Harvey, Pittsburg. HOUGHTON. Walter U. Manitowoc. Wis. KEESIDE. Henry O., Ualtlmore. UAA11L), utto A., itutnven. la. AT CASIP UNKNOIVN. GOEHKNAUEIt. Roy, Mallon. Harrltburg, Pa. REPORTED IN GOOD HEALTH, CAMF UNKNOWN. AROTROI'LE. Antonlos, Dorchester, Miss. CLEMSON, Henlamln, Philadelphia. UOSENKRANTZ, Charles, 15 Esses St., New York. SANDERS, Murray, Albany. HUWAIIU3, Arinur, .Menonviue, ais. vairi.es. Lernr II.. Albany. GOODMAN, George, Hostetter, Pa. KENNEDY, Wallace v.. i.angsviue, unio. PFANNER, John, 131 Hopkins sr., Jersey City. OSBORNE TO RETURN, SING SING BELIEVES 2S STEEL WORKERS GASSED JO DEATH Accident at Jones & Lauahlin Plant, Pittsburg. PtTTSSUno. Nov. 9. Twenty-five men ure dead, several others are In a critical condition and almost twoscoro were over come as a result of Inhaling gas fumes in me j-jiza furnaces or the Jones A Xaughlln Bteel Company here to-dav. The victims were at work rellnlng a fur jiace when the accident occurred, in some unKnown manner tho carbon monoxide gas which comes from tho molten metal escaped from adjoining fur naces into tno one in which tho workers vrere engaged. As soon as word of the accident spread through the plant other workmen dropped their tasks and formed rescue squads. Jn this manner many lives rvero saved. Coroner Jumln announced to-night that lie Will conduct an investigation Into the a'us ot tn accident. Former Warden Supported Smith tn Campaign. Sing Sing prison was all' athrill yes terday over a report that Thomaa Mott Osborne la to come back there as warden when Alfred H. Smith, the Governor- elect, takes office. Convicts who re cently saw Mr. Osborne when he unex pectedly visited Wlngdale prison first spread the report. , Many of the employees look for Mr. Osborne's return to prison reform work In some form In New York Stats, and most of them believe he will be made the warden, Mr. Osborne, with rank of Lieutenant-Commander, Is now head of Portsmouth, N. H., naval prison. Just before the Stato election In 1916 Mr. Osborno was ojuoted as making a speech to Sing Sing prisoners and telling thorn that If Governor Whitman was beaten at the polls he would return as warden nnd everything would be "peaches and cream." Mr. Osborne sup ported Mr. Smith, who declared during the campaign for humane treatment of prisoners. . The departure from Slog Sing of War den William Moycr on a short trip has added to the rumors. Mr. Moyer was said yesterday to have gone to Pennsyl vania, but In 'what connection was not learned. Mutual Welfare League leaders say that Mr. Onborne will leavo tho navy just as soon as tho war is over. The apoplntmcnt of warden Is vested In the Superintendent of Prisons. Itnre Art Collection on Sale, Washington, Nov. 8. The War De partment authorized the following: The Commander In Chief, In the name of (he President, has awarded the Dis tinguished Service Cross to the following named officers and soldiers for the acts of extraordinary heroism' set forth after tnxir names: Corporal JOSEPH A. McAI.ISTKR. Com pany II, Thirty-seventh Infantry For extraordinary heroism in action al Cha teau Duable. near Flames, France, Au gust IT, 1918. He personally led hit quad In an attempt to capture an enemy machine gun nnd after alt of his men had. been wounded and he himself se verely wounded he withdrew, and col lecting other men advanced three times to the attack. Anally capturing the gun and driving off or killing its craw. Home address: Joseph J. McAllstor, father, 2S1 Ltfferts street, Brooklyn. Private CHARLES WAYNE WALTON, Service Section Unit 835 For extraor dinary heroism In action near Wee!, France, October (, lilt. Private Walton proceeded to 'a point within fifteen meters of the German line to rescue the surviv ing member of a smalt French patrol. He placed the man In his car anil was proceeding under lire when his car be came disabled. He removed tho wounded man under a severe nre to place of safety. On the same day. In order to evacuate quickly two severely wounded men whose only chance of recovery lay In being promptly removed to a hospital, he went fearlessly through a barrage on tho only road over which he could travel, bringing the wounded men to a hospital alive. Homo address: Charles Walton, Woodbury, N. J. Sergeant' MARTIN JANSEN. Company A, 353th Infantry For extraordinary hero ism In action near Fllroy, France, Sep tember II, llll, Coming up in rear of two platoons or a battalion ot Brat line', Sergeant Jansen, belonging to another battalion, noticed the tuo platoons were held up by machine gun nre from the front and flank and appeared to be with out a leader. Fearlessly exposing him self, he ran from one end ot the line to the other, urging the men forward until both platoons had moved across a small gulley out of danger from the mnchlne gun ,nre. Ilia bravery and leadership thus prevented the Interruption ot the advance of the entire Drat line. Home address: George Jansen. Rushvllie, Neb. PriTSte NED CRAWFORD, Company C. 210th Field Slrrral llaltallnn Phr traordlnary heroism In action at Eplonon vllle. France, October 3, lilt. When the telephone station In which he wae working vtas struck by a shell, killing iwo men. injuring nre, private Crawford disregarded personal safety and con tinued to operate his switchboard In an rxpasea position In order that communl calon might be maintained until a new central could be established In a new location. Home address! Mlts Stella Crawford, sister, 141(9 Euclid avenue, Cleveland. Private JA5IF.S S. ADAMS, Company Sf, SlOth Infantry For extraordinary hero Ism In action at Mon Plaltlr Farm, north of Thlaucourt. France. September ::. llll. Dltregardlng his on penonal eefety. Private Adams went to an ipen Held awept by heavy machine gun fire to the assistance of an officer, who had been wounded during the withdrawal of his company from a raid. Private Adams i bandaged the nfflcer'n wound and car ried him to ehelter, thereby saving the officer's life. Home sddrets: Mrs. Fanny Adams, mother, 10'Halstead strset, Ar lington. X. J. PriTnte. TtERNARD LEWIS. Company A, MBth Infantry For extraordinary hero Ism In action near Blnarvllle. France, September 10. 1(11. Private Lewie, dur ing an attack on 'Blnarvllle. volunteered 'to go down the road that leads Into the village to rescue a wounded soldier of his company. To accomplish Ms mission he was compelled to go under hesvy machine gun and shell flro. In total dis regard for personal danger he brought the wounded man safely to our lines. Home address: Mrs. Martha Lewis, mother. US North street, N. W., Wash ington, D. C. Serend IJeut. HAROLD E. GOETTI.ER, deceased, Air Service, pilot, 50th Aern Squadron For extraordinary heroism In action near Rlnarville, France, October 6, 1(11 Lieut. Goettlcr, with his ob server. Lieut. Erwln R. Rleckley, left the airdrome late In the afternoon on their eecond trip to drop supplies tn a bat talion ot tho 77th Division, which had been cut off by the enemy In the Ar gonne Forest. Having been subjected on the first trip to violent fire from the enemy they attempted on the second trip to come still lower Jn order to get the packages even more proclsely on the designated spot. In the course of this mission the plane was brought down by enemy rifle and machine gun fire from the ground, resulting In the Instant death of Lieut. Goettler. In attempting and performing this mission Lieut. Goet tler showed the highest possible con tempt of personal danger, devotion to duty, courage and valor Home address: Mrs. Gertrude Goettler, mother, 4630 Dover street, Chicago. Second Llrat. ERWIN R. RLECKLEY, Field Artillery, observer, deceased, 13th (probably 50th) Aero Squadron For extraordinary heroism tn action near ninarvllle, France. October . 1(11. Lieut. Rleckley, with his pilot. Second IJeut. Harold E. Goettler. left the air drome late in the afternoon on their sec ond trip to drop supplies to a battalion of the 77th Division, which had been cut oft by the enemy In the Argonne Forest. Having been subjected on the first trip to violent fire from the enemy they at- I tempted on the second trip to come still lower In order to get the packsges even more precisely on the designated rpot. In the course ot his mission tho plane was brought down by enemy rifle and machine gun fire from the ground, re suiting In fata wounds to Lieut. Bleck ley, who died before he could be taken to a huspttal. In attempting and per forming this mission IJeut. Bleckley showed the highest possible contempt of personal dancer, devotion to duty, courage and valor. Home address: V. E. Bleckley, father. Fourth National Bank, Wichita. Kan. Chaplain JAMES NORMAN KINO, 310th Infantry, For extraordinary heroism In action near Thlaucourt, France, Septem ber 14. llll. Chaplain King gave proof of unhesitating devotion and energy far beyond all call of his duty as bat talion chaplain. He was continually on the outpost line, searching for and burying the dead and circulating among "the men In tho trenches. During the entire period the line was subjected to extremely heavy shelling from the enemy, yet he allowed nothing to In terfere with his having burial services for the dead that were brought to the burial ground located within the shelled area, lie was sent to the nearest , but prevailed upbn the surgeon to allow him to return to the front and continue his work. Home address: Mrs. Kath leen E. King, 111 Franklin street, Lima, Ohio. Sergeant JLVTIIEW JENKINS. Company V. SlOth Infantry. For extraordinary heroism in action September 20, 1918, Sergeant Jenkins was In command of a detachment and was ordered to attack the German line. After rescuing under fire a wounded comrade he charged with his detachment, took a fortified tunnel mr,A h,lnr far In advance of our Unci and without rations and ammunition, held the position for more than thirty, six houra. until relieved, making use of captured guns and ammunition to repel the counter attacka made upon him. Home address: Luke Turter, friend, I East Forty-second street, Chi cago. First Lieut. JAMES KNOWI.KS. Jr., Ninety-fifth Aero Squadron. For extraordi nary heroism In action near Monlfuu con. France, October , Kit. While nn a voluntary patrol over the enemy's tlnet Lieut. Knowles observed three enemy Fokkers attacking one of our balloons. He unhesitatingly attacked, and In a bitter combat that lasted for five minutes he succeeded In bringing one of the enemy planes down in names and driving oft the others. Home ad dress: James Knowles, Sr., father, (1 Urattls street, Cambridge, Mass. Corporal WII.IJE ORF.KN, Company II. 338th Infantry For extraordinary hero ism tn action near Vulcey, France, Sep tember 13, llll, Whllo officers were holding a conference In a dugout on our outpost line a German patrol came across a small foot bridge directly to the entrance of the dugout and threw a grenade Inside. Corporal Green, without any thought of personal danger. In order to save his officers from Injury stood on the grenade and then shot two of the retreating patrol. Homo address: J. D. Green, Hastings, Okla. Col. JOHN II. PARKER, lOJd Infantry For oxtraordlnary heroism In action at SelcJieprey, France, April 50. 1118. Dur Ing the' engagement at Selcheprey Col. Parker went out In a withering hostile barrage to Inspect Ills lines. Repeat edly he climbed .upon tho firing step of the trench, standing there with his back toward the enemy and with shell aplfn ters falling about him he talked to tile men In such cool, calm terms ju to re- stnro them nnd brace them up so that when he left they were In a "cheerful state of mind and In better condition to ward agxlnst attack. A bronse lest I. awarded to Col. '.rkr for the following act of extraor dinary heroism: On f.uiy 51. Ills, near Trugny. France, he made a personal reo onl'stic over a froat of about two kilometers on horseback In the face of an enemy fire, determined the strength of the German forces and Insured the mot advantageous approach for hli troop to attack. Several times he wat an Inspiring figure to his men under a heavy artillery.' burro, nnd concentra itlon of machine gun fire. A uronie oik 'leaf Is, awarded to Col. Parker for the follnwfng act of extraor dinary heroism:- On July :s. Iiu, on tho rosil through La Fere wood, betwoen J,f..v?.rde". L" Charmel. France, a battalion just ccmlng Into .the line was halted, awaiting orders. Subjected ud Ocnly to an Intense artillery concentra tion the men. who had. only such cover a was afforded iy the shallow ditches along the rood, were thrown Into some rnnruslcn. At that moment Col. Parker came down the road on horseback. Im mediately appreciating the situation he twice rode .town the line and back again t a slow walk, stopping to talk with the men. and thus by his fearless per sonal exposure to and disregard of dan ger he promptly steadied the troops and prevented probable disorder at an Impor tant Juncture. ANTIQUES PUT ON EXHIBITION. Ainrrl.nn Art Association Shows Farnltrrc and silver. The first exhibition In the galleries of the American Art Association Is ono of old furnituro. old silver nnd objects of art. consigned by several owners, among whom may bo mentioned Mrs. Franklin Bartlett, George Osborne Ilud kin. If. S. Manning, Mrs. Frederick S. Coolldgc and tha estate of the late Peter Utlsey. It Is n collection that householders of artistic inclinations will take pleas ure in looking ovor, for In It there Ib something that is striking, or quaint, or beautiful for every department of the modem dwelling. There are large pieces of furniture for the drawing room, for which the term "splendid" Is not nn ex aggeration; fittings for the library, for halls, bedrooms, dining rooms, and even the bathroom. And although the styles of these furnishings are various, such as Kmplre. Chinese. Chippendale, etc.. the general effect of the rooms Is Amer ican, since the various tables, chairs and teds are of the kind that have been In favor for many years. A mahogany dealt In-the entrance gal lery Is of early American make, with nn upper cupboard and glazed doors for books. The proportions and ornamentnl features are especially happy. There Is a large Colonial sofa In carved mahog any that has shell bolster arms; Colonial mirrors, some of them enriched with curiously painted panels; early Amer ican sideboards of different sires, beds. cabinets, candle tables and early toilet glass. There Is also an American banjo clock, the glass painted with a decora tion of Phoebus driving the sun chariot. The old watches that belong to Mrs. Bartlett nre about forty In number of eighteenth and nineteenth century work manship. Quite as much Ingenuity of design has been lavished by the artists upon the decoration ot these watches as by the artisans upon the mechanic of the movements. They nre In gold and Bilver. with embellishments of enamel, brilliants and half-pearls. The makers Include I-e Pogue, Ksqutvlllon. Samson of London, Jullen Le Itoy, John Romllly, Leplne, John Watts and Ilobert Williamson, Most of the silver snuff boxes are of English make, though there nre also specimens of French and Runslan work. The sliver In this collection fills many vitrlnes and dovers a wide range both In design and use. There are spoons of all descriptions and periods; tankards, cruet tands. candlesticks, mugs and trays. Thero Is a group of Sheffield ware nnd un extensive showing of mod ern pieces by such well known Arms as Tiffany, Gorham. Black, Starr, Frost & Caldwell of Philadelphia. These modern pieces Include many tureens, bowls and coffee sets that are most Im posing In dimension and ornamentation. Ithodlan plates dating from the six teenth and seventeenth centuries ex hibit characteristic patterns and glazes, a set of Damascus turquoise blue faience, plate, bowls and bottles should be noted, and thero are, besides, specimens of Rakka and of Italian and French faience. There are some large and decorative oil and spirit Jars by latin workmen; mantel decorations In porce lain; carved Ivory ornaments, and many bets of modern dinner dishes. The hangings Include elaborately em broidered Asia Minor portieres of crim son velour and less unusual curtains of French damasks. The table linens are In great variety, with tnnny pieces richly adorned with filet Insertions. The exhibition exploits every department of the modern house. The sale begins In tho galleries November 11. SMOKE FUND IS NOW ON FIFTH $100,000 Call for Cnsh for Holiday To bacco to Go "Across'' Gets Quick llcply. MORE FETES THIS WEEK Thanksgiving Evo Parties Will Cover Considerable Territory Here. The grand total of the smoke fund stands to-dsy nt $401,025.85, which bet ters yesterday's prediction and opens the first week of the drive for the next hundred thousand with a nice sum to "grow on." i The perfect confidence that The SO.v Tobacco Fund feels In lis ability to get the money Is JuBllfUd by everything that has happened In Its history. The cash It needed It always got by asking. This speaks volumes for the way Uie fund has kept Is accounts with the public, making them aware of Its progress day by day, hiding nothing, and. In a word; taking the public a's a partner In the concern who had the books In front of It always and could direct changes of policy If these occurred for the betterment of the fund. ... . This g-eat partner, the public, lias made the success of the smoke fund. It wss always to be rclled'on for the sinews of war. and It frequently took control and managed the campaign. Best of all, It has never failed of complete sympathy and understanding. The Sun Tobacco Fund wants to send to every American soldier abroad suf ficient smokes to last him over tho sea son known as "the holidays." It nerds $100,000 for the accomplishment of this purpose. It asks the public for this amount. Beginning to-day everything that is written In this column will tend to one end. the getting of this money nnd the shipment of what tobacco Is needed for this tremendous contract. It will em ploy nil legitimate means to gather the money. It will work directly and in directly for It, work hard too, for de spite the fact that the big. generous American public can always be relied on tn .1... ... an BnlanitM .1 r.HISA that big and generous public has to be kept Marfe of ou- regular givers havo re. sponded to the holiday summons, and more will during this week. From the Hound Table of the Hamilton Club of Patersan, N. J., has com' their Christ mas donation in good season. With It a cheering word: "This Is our twelfth monthly subscription, andhavlng been with you a ear we decided that tills month we would celebrate, so we dus down deeper, and tho enclosed check ($108) makes up an even hundred for the year." The letter and the check nro both good reading, nnd if all our regulars who are able would follow thla example there wouldn't be a shadow of a doubt about the timely arrival of those holi day smokes 1 Confidence In All, As a matter of fact (but this Is behind the hand), the fund hasn't R doubt on this subject, any more than have the sol- A Ia.o ii'hn .nnriit In TlfR SlIV TnlvirrO Fund for their holiday smokes as con- fMlngly as children who hang up their stockings at trlght and know they, will find gifts In them on Christmas morning. Here what some of the fund's martial children write. Private John Ball sends a letter to lt New Jersey Militia Reserves dated Oc tober 13: "I received a carton of ciga rettes from you through The Sun Smoke Fund nnd I was sure glad to get It, as I and my "Buddies" are situated where we can't get tobacco. There was quite a few of us who got the cigarettes and we are going to be as careful of them as we ran because we may not be to lucky again before Christmas. We know hy what wc hear that we are all going to smoke again then. I am a Newark boy myself and appreciate what the home folks are dulng for us." Another New Jcroy soldier, this one from Kdgewater, thanks a donor "for cigarettes donated by you through The Sun Tobacco Fund. He Is Private John W. Key of Supply Company 315. He too breathes a wish that ho may be In cluded In Tun Hun fund's holiday dis tribution of smokes. "It was like finding gold to get your cigarettes," writes Privato Charles Han sen, who sends over his post ottlco num ber, "12. "I hope the war Is over soon. I have never had enough smokes since I came over no matter how provident I tried to bo and if I have to wait for Christmas I guess by that time I shall have lost my tasto for tobacco." IVlvate Charles Delorme Is from Chi cago and ho writes feelingly about the pleasure he has had from Titc Sun fund smokes, and more feelingly still ns to his probable denuded condition long be fore the holidays. Ho has absolute con fidence that by then relief will come through Tun Sun. Hrom a "Post Signal Officer." eonic whero In France, comes this: "Many, many thanks. Sun donor and Sun for 1 j . -ku ' V Renaissance and early English fuml- j ture from France, Spain, Italy and Kng- land In the varied manners of the sev enteenth and eighteenth centuries will be on view to-morrow In Silo's Fifth Avenue Art naileries, together with a unique collection of old lustres and gold and white glassware, Oriental and Eu ropean porcelains, a group of decora tive paintings, old bronzes and quaint leaden garden figures. With these are French and Flemish tapestries and Renaissance textiles, all of which will be sold ut three sessions, November 14, 15 and 16, beginning at 1:30 P, M. w BV 1 Established 181$, rt. SIMPSON &CO.,lnr. Ut lir.-i S1J C ADJOININ'O ItO IICSl 11 Ol., UltOADWAT llittadway.esr. 07th St.. Manhattan, COO Fulton St., Brooklyn. Leans of Any Amount on Pledjei ol PcriontI Property. DUmend Rinji, Diamond Pins, &c, si prices wntoli will sauir careiui purcuaserj. x m Bring Your Children nnd let them enjoy the large collec tion of toys, dolls, frames, and books which wo havo assembled. Boys all want to play war and they will find hero a veritable arsenal of tanks, cannon, siego guns, forts, soldiers, motor cars, ships and other military equipment. Thero aro dolls and housekeeping sots and scores of other things for the girls, too. So bring the kiddies to tho CHRISTMAS EXHIBITION Of American Made Toys It will be of interest to tho adults too, for it will put the in a holiday spirit and take them back to their own childhood. The govern ment requests you to "SHOP EARLY" this year. Prices nre the lowest con sistent witl. good quality. Illustrated catalog on request. CHWARZ tho cigarettes. They were the first real smoke for many a long day because they were American! American cig arettes nro real smokes. 'Ask dad, he knows.' " "I.enve It to L's." "Leave It to us." write a croup of ! boys to the men of Post A McCord. We'll take care of the Kaiser and Ids C. P." I This Is a card that Donor Mrs. Jessie Baskcrvllle must surely treas ure: "Tho cigarettes wero sure appre ciated by our company. When the carton of cigarettes arrived we were on a hike and I passed among the com pany 'giving each boy a cigarette with thu compliments of Mrs. Daskervltle. Hhe nas given n hearty vote of thanks. Any message you wish to send our boys will be appreciated. I.ove from the boys. Sergeant Tom Ingram, Company M. asatn infantry," "All Hits boys" of Detachment Bakery Company say to Frank Thompson, a SUN donor: "Kindly accept our sincere tnatiks for the fine carton of cigarettes. Smokes are at a premium over here, and we appreciate the prospect that more aro coming to us by Christmas." rrtvate William It. Fuihood of Engi neers Trench Company 10, Twenty-third Engineers. Is another who Is living "for Christmas." He sayu: "You fine people nave ione what you could, but It was n big job, and the boys had smokes only part of tho time and never were able to smoke all they wanted to, but I under stand that we are In for more on Christ mas and New Year's." "Wc, tho boys at the United States Army, received the present of cigarettes given by Mrs. Enders through The Sun Tobacco Fund. And we. the boys of Company 13, 357th Infantry, send our many thanks to llrs. Endcrs." Sergeant t-. v. Alien. The party at Welmann'a Domino Rooms last Friday night turned In 1303,31 to the smoke fund and a good entertainment to the many guests. Mr. Relss and Mr. Ilaffenan acted as hosts and started the enbaret off promptly, as well as tho auctioning of almost In numerable donations by neighboring tradesmen. Assisting in the perform ance nnd in the sales of flowers and cigarettes were the Misses Marlon Rob inson, Ida Lawrence. Helen Perry. Uladys Quinn and l.lllle Young. Jlaurlco J. McCarthy spoke cloauently of tho good work of Tub 8UN Tobacco Fund and proved to be an Irresistible auctioneer. Hugo Hubsch, a. private who has been sent hqmo to recuperate from the wounds he received as a member of the lCSth Infantry, helped him. Ono of the donations had been sent from France by Major Nicholas Engle of the 307th infantry. Ram Felnberg and his five Jazz Instrumentalists played the dance music. Sammy Collins, by courtesy at tno Jerome Remlck Company, was an added attraction; he sang "Till We Meet Again." The party was a true suc cess and gave distinct pleasure to the denizens of Washington Heights. It was the first one up there for the fund. nisr Fete Tuesday Nlitht. On Tuesday night will occur ln the V. ii Theatre, at Webster avenue and l5th street, the big benefit which the Eighth Artillery Corps. C N. Y. (.).. Is giving for the fund. Mr. Grob, proprie tor of the theatre, is having It hand somely decorated, and IT. II. Olsen, top sergeant of the Seventh Company, Is ar ranging nil the military details. The members of the Eighth Coast Artillery promlso to divulge some new "kinks" in the way of a vaudeville show. Part I. will be an old fashioned minstrels, with G. I.lbby? J. A. Clark, R. R. Nelll, W. W. Cervantes, Tony Vllhnnl and James Hill sitting about as performers. Sergeant Redmond will conduct the orchestra and Ixiu Field will look after the financial ends. Through the courtesy of William Fox tho well known picture artists, George Walsh, Lucy Fox nnd Ruby Do Relmer, will appear. Walsh will ha seen Im mediately after tho showing of his latest picture, "On the Jump," and he means to reveal to tho benefit audience how he docs his stunts Lucy Fox is to sing for the fund and Ruby De Relmer, leading lady for William Farnum, will havo charge of the candy booth. Other screen favorites who will be seen In the bill are Richard Nelll and George Hal pin. The Thanksgiving Eve parties to be held for the fund will cover a consider able territory, no less than from the upper West Side to Coney Island. On that night the Yama Yam.i room of the Hotel St. Andrew will echo to mirth and melody for the purpose of aiding the soldiers' fund, and down at Stauch's in Coney Island there is to bo a ball from which the fund will derive tho net re ceipts. This ball is an annual insti tution and lias been such for tho past thirty years, always being held for the benefit of the employees of the place ; an exception Is being made this year for the reason that so many of the em ployees are In the service abroad. Stnar Children's Itnsanr. On the last two days of this month the fitage Children's Fund will hold a bazaar in tho Hotel (McAlpIn in which the smoke fund will profit by 10 per cent, of the proceeds. This Is an in corporation with many famous theatrical names In the directorate of officers. Mrs. John Van Tlno Is chairman and treasurer and Mrs Mltlle Thorne Is president. Lee Shubert Is honorary president. Articles for sale at the bazaar may be sent now to Mrs. Van Tine. The Arista Club's tournament, which N to be given on the tan bark of the Brooklyn Riding Club December E, offers a novel entertainment for lovers of that noble animal, tho horso, and a chance materially to benefit tho smoko fund, which Is to bo the recipient of tho net receipts. Tho Arlstas aro hoping to get the Eighth Artillery Corps orchestrn, under tho direction of Lieut. Harold Stern, to furnish the music for tho tour nament. The week past lias been a banner week for Tub Sun fund boxes for tho recep tion of tho' coupons given out with tobacco purchases by the Schulto anil United CIgnr Stores. It Is easy to ac count for this by tho excitement shared b' smokers with the general public over the assurance of victory as America understands It. This Is a good sign for the success of the Soldiers' Holiday Smoke Fund. How the Fond Stands To-dy THE SUN and THE KVEX1SO SUN M.000.00 United Clror Stores boxes, including special per cent, of itoss sales day .;!; Otherwise acknowledged SH,Sl ,1 New contribution! aos.u Total ISH.MIM Shipped and ptid tor...RI.TI9.K Cash balance. W.1M47 rterelred throurh the Sennlte Clrsr Stores Grand total ltM.0M.sl New contributions are: Harriet P. Salter. 1 W. Wh si - ! Abbr E. Underwood. JH Central Pork West !M .Mornlnr SUN Stereo. Chpel Round Table of tne Hamilton Club. Patereon, N. .T KW SesMni; Club. HI Quinry t., BUljn., 00 0. W. V. Jarmon. ...)...'. Mrs. William Jacobus. 7ft Riverside Drive i too Mrs. W. Hawkins. Rlilnebeck. N. Y. lt. V. S. Dept. of Lsbor Immlrrotlon Service, Montreal, Canada l'.OO ti n 10.0) Ladies' Aid Society of the Dutch Reiormed Church ot Cen arete 1S-06 John W. Bruyn. New York.. too Central It. R. Co. of N. J. engineer ing dept 1.10 Welmann's Domino Room party Nor. 301 n Contributions during the week were as follows: G. W. floodmsn, i) Clinton St., Brooklyn , 1.00 Miss M. B too Employees ef Cooper Hewitt Klectrlc Co., Sth and Orand sts., nobokrn. N. J W.SO Sslesmen of Win. Pctenuss, lac, 00 Sth. ar 1.75 Jerome J, Dsnils. 100 Brosdway. ... 10O.W n. F. Rsab. 51 Terry st 1.00 "One who 'Cot Ills' at Jmlsnd". . 100 Girls in the "Almacoa" Smoka Fund. 120 nrosdwsy (Miss Rath Bntteln. S9 Wsshlncton plsce, East rtuther Mrd. N. J. ; Miss Marlon McKenni. KS lisle sr.. Brooklyn; Miss Mary Prophet. 41 W. 43d St.. Bayonne. N. J. : Miss Psnllne Dlertnttr, Sis Tin ton sr., Bronx ; Miss Bessie Kxrers. S3 Holton ar.. Hempstead. L. I. ; Miss Msry Youns. 24 Tiffany St., Bronx : Mrs. Krelrn Kerr, 1K4 Rtsta st., Brooklya; Miss Mors. Deersn, 123 E. 101st st.. New York: Miss Jessie reanedy, 1151 Desn St., Brooklyn; offtre boy, Harold Msc Knemey, III Itsmtltrm sr.. Use- hronck Heights, N. J.).... 13.00 Henry T. Little, reckhara, Little Co., 67 R. 11th st "0 Robert A. Gardner, Bavonne. N. J,. t.00 Dorothy P. Levy. 901 W. State St.. Trenton, n. J .w Mr. and Mrs. Morton B. Steile. 101 W Hth st .M Miss E. Whltinr 7 00 P. O. colfers ol Detroit . J.ltO.OO P. It de M., e: Montarue St.. Bklyn. 10.00 Regular" .O0 Greenlle. nallldiy Co. (monthly). 4M Water st 10.00 Lan Keever, Wood, Harmon t Co , 261 Broadway 5 00 I. Reynolds Adrionce, Pourhkeepsie, N. Y 25 00 Mrs. M. N. Clowes e.00 Mrs. Robert Spencer, Westhampton Beach. L. 1 10 00 Cssh t.00 Block psrty, Uth-29U sts 13.11 West 15th st. block partr tO.OO Mrs. Julias Helden. til Msdlson ar. . 10.00 WIUIsiu 11. IUtIs, 141 Brosdway t.00 "Anenymons" S5.00 Charles C. Marshall, the Maples, Greenwich 1S.O0 Miss Mary L. Holmes, IS7 Lexlnt- ton av. 20.00 Mrs. Marcel M. Mirsbeau. JS7 Madi son ar 10.00 Mrs. Edward I. Frost. 21 Nassau St.. (0.00 Edwsrd W. Underbill. Sroisel. L. I. t.00 Mr. and Mrs. W. W Dwan. Dan bury. Conn 15 00 Mrs. H. R. Boiler. Westfleld. N. J... Zi.00 Evelrn Beatrice Lonrtuan, 11 East Mth st 25.00 Francis R. Jekes. 67 Montfomery street 6. 00 Lillian Caransrh, 21 E. i;d St.. .. i.OO Georre If. Lowell, 42 Hudson St. ft.oo Mrs. A. A. Stewart. 415 Ninth st. 5.00 "The Bleok Six," Hoxborouzh road, Hempstead. L. 1 10.09 (Jock Baldwin. Perry Brown. Elisabeth Warner. Ass Dickinson. Alexander Earl and Donald Wil son.) Men of rot & MrCord, 101 Tark ar. 27.00 J. Irvlnr Wrlrht, 77 Main St.. Tarry- town-on-Hudson ft.OO 60th and tlst weekly contribution from the clerks of the Auditor of Pasnrer Accounts ofsce, J. Y. C. R. R SOO Room OKI, Grand Centrsl Terminal 2.50 F. 8 Jordin. th International Nickel Co.. New York 10 00 Dennis A- Younx. 17 fasssu st t.CO F. L. W MO Miss Elizabeth L. Rleber. 1572 Lin den st., Ilrooklrn 10) Charles Looney. O Whlto si 2.00 i nits t. vonar, ii bast (tn st., ' Hayonne. N. J J.00 i "The American Girls Club." Dorothy . Roy. Madeleioe Exars, Anna Law hon. Ruth Ror. Helen Porter. Msne Werner. Helen Smith, Mtdclin I Mohony, Brooklyn 75. 40 I Block psrty Oct, 26, Moffat St., be- I in uuinwicK anu e.TergTeen ! ares.. Brooklyn Ruth and Buddie. Hillsdale. N. J.... 1 Mrs. James C. Van Benschoten. ttj I Upper Mountain av Upper Mont- clslr i H C Wemyst. 723 St. Nicholas av.. . Dorothy C. Harrlnd, Jll Tompkins av.. Brooklyn R. B. Gentles. Bear Mountain Camp, ' Cranberry Lake. N. Y . Marxaret Kelly. Clarton, N. Y.. I Various members of the New York Stock Exchange. I. W. Fay. New York i .1 O. Xeleon, 474 Marlon St., Bklyn . I Miss Ada Phlpps, 27 Lexlnrton ar ' New York "In memorfsm"..... ............. 4 ,. II. M. Wrliht. 71 Main St., Tarry town, N. Y...i,., i Albert West. New York ' M. II. Lewis, 41 Whitehall it., New York a. K. S. (monthly)'. In memory of Ciar Hamilton Bene dict, Bolstou Spa. N. Y Mrs. Charles R. Lloyd, Morrlltown. M. J Wilbur Chcrrler Whitehead. SI W. 45111 st , Anna Bowcn, Ansoula, Conn, Louise Uowen. Antonio, Conn,, D R, Bowen, Ansonla, Conn..., Henry W. Banks. Jr.. 14, Wall St.... Grace Allte Millar, Public Library, Bennington. VI Miss I). Wallamer. CI E. 71th St.... Carl Kberle. Mount Klsvo, N. Y.. J C. Thomson, ISIS Kiultabln llldr.. "P. G. Golfers." Detroit, care of Seneca O. Lewis S. E. Birchman, Sanborn Msp Co., 11 nrosdwsy L'larlre Blepham, 20 seventh Are., Brooklyn Mary Co'J. Waller Are., White PlalnS. N. V J. II. Dill. 21 West 70lh Ht..i Zorn Kittle '. A. M. Lety. I1R IP ay.. B'klyn.... Mrs. John J. Lsnnuler, Rldxewoud, N. J Mitchell Klemans, .111 K. l'.th st Miss 11. Gertrude Pierce, Vi Wceiiualilc are., Newark, It. - CIsrs ToIln, 160 Falniew aie., Jer sey City Ceorre II. I'arnshan, 19) B'way NelsOD Curtis I'sper, 2301 Wsililniten st., Boston. Mats W. II. Gardnes. 251 Kingston sre., B'klyn , Employees of the Great Atlantic & 1'a- clflc Tea Company at the Bronx warehouse, 125 F.sst lllst st Orsce y l.uhy, 60 Icfferts plsre,.,.. Round TeMe Lunch Cluh, composed of a few Jewelry and sllrerwsro traiftlllng eslesincn Master Paul II. Myers, 101 17. 71th st!.. LllXAlwtti Tlmpeun, Frances Tlinpsofi, James Tliittmt, Harriet TIltipt'Mi, Richard Storrs, Winifred McCully, Uranxe, N. J G. P. Read, Inc., lM Duane st Jacob Felbel, 371 Broadway The Little Shop, Coliasset. Mass.... Catherine Miller. Orient. L. I Miss Msry J.. Osborn, 120 Eaton ar., Merlden, Conn Mrs. P. A, Valentine, the Plaza, Fifth ar. and 57th st n. W. Wllklns, Park Avenue Hotel. Henry Bacon, 101 Park av. MUs Ilto R. Grund. New Milford. N J. . .. JoVn liuyik." uV U'FrhoVdVN.' J Margaret Scoll. 180 Crown st., Brooklyn Emily C. McBrtde, Monticello, Sul livan Co.. New York Mrs. Richard Nott Dyer From guests at Laurel lun. rnrono Lake. Pa JJrs. Minnie Landau, lilt Ultnrod St., Brooklyn Rubber Association of America, Inc., Trenton Country Club 0. Raymond, Raymond's Pectoral Plaster, 291 Broadway Henry If. Man. M Wall street Troup One, Girl Scouts. Richmond Borough: Mrs. P. B. Ward. Cap tain Troup One. Richmond Oil I Scouts. New Dorp, S. I A. O. Walter. New York 1. M. Klenk. 424 W. 20th st Sale ol drinking cups at the Broad- hurst Theatro Mrs. o. W. Butler. Prospect Tark West M. S Wllllsm A. Loreni, 60 Prosppect st , Hartford, Conn Employees of Adolph Lewlsnhii A Hons. General Development Com pany and Tennessee Copper Com pany. 61 Broadway A. Ij. u Mita Raymond, 2S0 7St It st.. Brooklyn Miss B. II. Snyder. New York ... Little Detty Riddle, 165: University ave Patriotic Penny of National Sppeclsl Aid Society, 259 Fifth avenue Mrs. John Wilkinson, 177 17. 64tn st . Slity-slitn Precinct, 'Ststen Island . win. smuter, wm. reeuwig. Mart McKever, Al Johnson, Jo. I'loor, Dsrld Foley, Wra. Murphy, Prank Welsh, Johnston Humphries snd Win. C. Hlidehrand "Almarca." EquitsMe bldff A. It. M.: Kennedy Valve Mfg. Co., Elmtra. N. Y, (week ended Nov. 2) R. M. Millard, co Foster Mcrnam -o.. -Menaen. uonn 'To heln our snlendfd bovs" ... F L. Rahaenecr, N. Y Coffee and sugar Exchange, 113 Pearl si New York Hubbell Bros . Inc.. Derby, Vonn. . Mrs. F Smith and Mildred Smith, 9) Decatur st., Brooklyn 'Metropolitan IJfe Insurance Co Round Table" (Nov sub i J P. Morgan. 23 Wall st S. V. Brewster. 79 I.eonard st A. 17. Bectisteln, 50 Water t Arthur Kltke Wsrner, Collegiate cnooi, ill nest tiui st I.oose & Careless" , The Odd Penny Club" of the em plojces of the Empire Trust Co.. 120 llroadwar p. .. Lillian Smith, 243 Fourth st., Newark, j Mrs. Wstiou snd r. i.. A.' Colil'iii! Msry Sheppard, lliewster, N. V... namer tiinion, to momns old. ion Ocean ave.. Brooklyn Donation from a lied Cross Unit of thirteen girls. Orange. N. J Bowery Wjunthewaue, Bowery Mis sion, 227 llowery R E. 8 Wogs Fima Tobe Comp lire Barrett war Chest Club. 17 Battery pi., too uarreii tu 1,511.45 joj- 1.00 2.00 200 6 00 7.00 40 00 J.OO 55 ? furs s IN (Variety oflts sAuilxorltLj of Styles SRdlability of Quality and. Latitudtofrict and Oio(ce The iarcest and most beautiful fur shop in america i.i t w 2S.M a. oo ico.to (.35 low ini 2.0) -'.Ml 10.00 .r) l.M I.OI 55 9) 503.00 t.00 too 2.0O 6.00 COO 1. W lOfo 2. (4 1.00 s.00 ' 10.0 t.09 5 CO (I no too 12 0) li.CO 1 xM ts.OS 6)00 i o 6 00 10.M 100 M I M 6 .M .V) : oi ," 'VI ;, oi 26 00' l.'ft) 60t.lt 2S Ail 25 W 6 oe 250 2.00 :i.it 10 00 200 12 76 SM 5 fill 2.00 100 00 ti m 13 no 10 05 10 M 2 100 10 "0 5(0 2 00 .TOCO 25 00 100.00 5 60 2.00 S V) 1.00 5 01 ant I.Oo wo ;-. : i0 10 o Plnns Non-Stop Chicago Filuht. In nn effort to mnke n. non-stop flight' to Chicaco In six .hours nn Italian all plane will leave Hazlehurst Tlcld, M.nc ola, L. I., at 7 o'clock to-morrow niorn Inff. Capt. Taprt will be in command and Lieut. Cantonl will -bo the pilot. Ml the New York mornlnfc newspapers w I be taken nlontr. so that rvicago mm know what Is happening In the outM.le world. nv corn r .vmknt two car Cv'ttimtrs Jertnj ri'R.1 In M'0?t(,7v' Art Hfaunltd To 7'al Thtm Prrzonallu Whtnmr 'oj6l. The ilorrtnmtnt Hot lltstrUlrit Us lo One DtUrtru Oolli Tbttib'j Entailing Contldetable Cfmgwlon In 77)tf IJ'parrnrnt. I i'l ZX)i ...m. nt the nrHri.nt I VtV 11 ' la ana l, beginning- at ::30 P. M, Until Paid n Mntitlili 1U I'ntll I'nld NEW AND USED PIANOS tiu.irantei'd , NewPLAYER $425 $10 Monthly nencli,C'oer,Mii slr and ( artiiKo NEW UPRIGHT $200 0 monthly Until Paid AV F F INCLUDING ?;?V. u,Thi, V-X WUhKutti Upright Piano Used Player Pianos ahka 1111 i f Mn -:nnlfiti $jau wneeiocK ifiu rni v.ii.t 375 Regina 385 Stodart itxi urmstman iu unm i-ahi INCl.l'Dl.NC. 13 rolls, bcnili slool anil roer. Used Upright Pianos $60 Stodart 75 Woods &Co. 95 Metropolitan 120 Wendell&Co. 135 E. Gabler 140 Bent &Co. 145 Goetz & Co. 155 Beethoven 170 Ritzheimer 175 Weser Bros. 180 Hardman 185 Hazelton 190 Weber 225 Steinway Son OiC Monthly and I'p nv asviera 0$ KriiMai. t prUht llAiU GOETZ & CO. 81-87 Court St., Brooklyn Mnnllitv o I'nlll raid Mnnthlt 3 I tll I'nld MiMitlil. 4 1 iitll raid Mmilhlv A tilltll raid Ma, ilt.lt t mil iMld Mnnttltt I'ntll mid Mnnlhli I'nlll I'nlil MimltiH I'nlll I'nld Mi, (if lilt I'ntll raid .Mmillili I'nlll IMliI Mit.tll.lt I'nlll IMiil Mnninn l mil raid Mont lil t mil rnli 4 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 I'ntll I'nld 6 Monthly I'ntll raid .OI'1'..N IZ K.M.Vtis , 'VVlrtlYV 'I ' , t - 1 ) mm , . t l. .i W II TI'