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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 30, 1907, Image 17

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1907-04-30/ed-1/seq-17/

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WASHINGTON, D. C., TUESDAY, APRIL 30, 1907-TWENTY PAGES.
^ . /
"the evening stIr
VTTE SUNDAY MOBNING SOTTON.
UiDOU Office, 11 tli Street anc l^nnijlvania Avemit, I
The Evening Star Newspaper Cenpany.
TatODCRE W NOSTEB Prtaiuciil.
New Ycrk CfiSce: Tribune Building.
Chicago Office: First National Bank Building.
The Kvenlns: Star, with the Sunday morning edition.
in delivered l v carriers, or. their o\rn account,
within the city at r.n cents per month; without the
Euaday morning edition nt 44 rents per month.
By mail, postage prepaid: ;
T>al!y. Sund.iy Included, one month. BO ceiifa,
Dally. Sunday excepted, one month, 50 cents.
Saturday Star, one year. VI <?0.
Sunday Star, one year, $1.50. (
OCEAN TRAVEL.
Hamburg-American Lime,
Twin Screw Kx press and Passenger Service.
IM, .ii. . nt l> I 'li*??-k*Aftrrr UnmKiirr*
1 ! Ill' 'lilll V I IV 1 IJ\J UI ^ A IdUilHH
I'ntrirln. Mufr 4 *Ani??riJin May 23
liliUN h?*r May i? IVnuHjIvanla ...May 25
KfTWrin (ijpw). . May 10 Deutsrhland. .. .May 3?>
Waldersee May IS tlintavla June 1
*.\iiM?nK IhI featurr* of ihes*1 vessels are:
Grill Gymnasium. I'alin Garden. Iiltz-Carlt<'ti
K^lanrant, Elevators. Electric Baths, tllauil-urj:
dirert.
Mediterranean Service,
TO NAPLES AND GENOA.
^ tllam!>?ir? May 7 June 11 Anj. 13
tMoltke May 2X. July 2, Sept. 3
lia* Grill l??K)iu. t'liis Gymnasium.
Siammer Cruises
DI KINO Jl NK. J FLY \ND AFGFST
TO TIIF. NoRWEGI AN FJORDS. NORTH CAPE,
M'lTZHERGE.V It'EI. A.NI> AND ElROPKAN
SEASIDE RESORTS. SEND FOR PROGRAM.
TOFR1ST BFREAF.
?i. u i H Ki'is, j ii. > I'uiiiiiMiauons auu general
It.formation a>??ut fortitfti travel.
Traveler*' Checks, (Sikh! All Over the World.
UA.Mltl K<; AMKKM'AN LINK. 37 H WAY, N. Y.
K F. PROOI* & SONS. 025 fa ave.
nih30 p.i . tu. th
AMERICAN LINE.
TLY Mi >1 A ii?Cli LKBOl KG?SOUTHAMPTON.
( KLTH'. 2??.iHM ton*. May 4, 11 a.m.
ST. I'A \ L June 1, June 20
NMY YORK May 11, June 8, July 6
ST. LOT IS May 18, June 15, July 13
I'll I LA I'LLUIIA May 25, June 22. July 20
I'HILAhhLriilA- Qt'KKNSTOWN - Li VfcRl-uOl*
Marlon May 4 llaverforri May 18
WestrrnlamL .May 11 Novnllaiul May 25
Atiiariitic Transport. LEine.
NEW YOHK-LOMHiN DIRECT.
MINNETONKA May 4, June I, June 20
MINN LA LULLS May 11. June 8. July 6
MINN! nAHA May 18. June 15. July 13
MhNAHA Mnjr 23. June 22. July 20 1
RED STAR LINE.
NEW YORK?DOVER?ANTWERP.
KROONLAND May 4. June 1. July 13
YAI?KULAND May 11. June 8. July 0 ,
KLNLA.NI> Mnv 18. June 15. July 27 '
ZI.i l.ANit May 25. June 22. July 20 ,
WoaTE STAR LINE.
St.tt VOKli-yCEK.NSTOWN-LIViSIllT OU.
I'AI-Tir May K. Juue 14, July 11
majestic muj it.
CE1>U1?\. May 17, June 20, July 18 <
< El.TIC May 31. June 27, July 25
AKAl'.IC July 4. Aug 1 I
I'l VMIII 111? C'llKKUOLUG-SOI'TllAMl'TON. i <
! CELTIC May 4, 11 a.in.
tAHKIATlC May 22, June 1?. July 17 I
TKl KiMO May 21). June 2d. July at i
oceanio Juue 5. July 3. July 81 I
MAJESTIC June 12, July 10, Aug. 1
tNew. 20.000 tons; has Elevator, IjJiuuaI
slum. Turkish Hatha and Band. '
Huston ui kknsiuwx -LivKitrooi,. i
AKAHIC May 9. June 8
CVMIiir May 2:1, June ill. July 17 '
KEI'I ISLIC May 30, July 3
7T,?k MEDITERRANEAN j
FROM NEW YORK. \
Cretic May D. uuou; June 20. aug. i
Romanic July 13, 3 p.m.
FROM boston.
Canoplc.? May 18. 2:30 p.m.; June 29
RtmiMii June S. ! a.m.
Washington officii. 130c f sr. N.w.
r m hicks. I'asseuser Agent.
mh21 <J ? Su.M12l j
' pUfilFIiEiMTill
M W YORK ROTTERDAM. Via BOULOGNE.
Sailings Wednesdays as per sailing list.
Xoordam May 8. June 12, July 17
R.tndam May 1.". June 10, July 24
i'nfsilani May 22, June 20, Aug. 7
NVw Amsterdam mew. .May 2;>, July 'A. Aug. 14
Stnt?t:'!m June July 10, Aug. 21
! : ai.o Pas.-a-i.jcr A^en> y, ob Broadway, N. Y.
Or !h<- ! .1 .i.M'ht- CKO. W. MOSS. 1411 (j at. i
it v.; ! ;. I DROOP A; SONS, 1*20 Pa. ave., and 1
it m iiii ivs. f st. u.w.
Jal.Vtti.th.sa.4m.Kl
FRENCH "LINE.
COM TAT. MI; IJENERALB TU A NSATL ANTIQUE. ]
Dlrcct Line to Havre?Pari* (France).. ]
Sat ing every Thursday at 10 a.m. " J
Tro:? 1 * r Nvi 42. North River. Morton at.. N.T. ?
U i May 2|*l*a r. wi D e. .. May 23
I.a S. vo.f May 'J *I.a Lorraine... .May 30
*i.i T?'ur:i!v. . May 10 *La Savoie Juue 0
l \n Iii M i l w *tean?ert. ,
E\tra s: .!::? La Rretagne. Mar 4. 3 p.m.
KUE W. MOSS. 1411 O ST. N.W. ,
ttUl-2CM
~ CUNARD LINES.
FHOM PIFKS 5152 NORTH RIVER,
TO I.I\ KIC1 OUl.. VIA gl KF.NSTOWN.
Pass. :.;.ts lucked through to London and Paris.
I.'i>';i::ia May 4. 10 am Cmupau'a.. May 1>, 0 am
Cai May 7. noon Garwania..May 21, 11 am i
iiui'iMa. .May li, tj am Ktnnia. ... .May 25, 1 pin I
Hungarian-American Service !
TO FUME VIA ,
C,! PR ALT Alt. NAPLES AND TRIESTE. (
FANNunia May 2, noon; June 20. Aug. S
rihp atili a jralllus also at GENOA.
win A.... jMay lfJ ,0a m . July 4 Au< 22
ELAYON1A May 30. noon; July 18, Sept. 3
Veruuu U. brown. Oen'l Afent. 21-24 State iL. N.I.
Opitosite tbe Battery. i
Or 12<> State ?t. Buaton, Ma*.. I
G. TV. MOS9 Agent. 1411 G ?t. n.w., Washington.
felft-lyr.eSo i
LAST SPECIAL SAILING i
OF THE
WHITE STAR LINE'S j
MAMlfTH TW839 MEW :
| S. 5. CELTCC ST
In the AMERICAN LINE Service for
[F u,Aft? 1ST ?3, GESilSISSIBIG,
SOUTHAMPTON 1
jYiAY 4th, 1507. i
( K. M. llK'XS, Passenger Agent,
l.'MH) r tit. n.w.
m:;.IG.K>.23,2<;..hu (
^ (AMU..AVIAN - AMERICAN LINK
[ 10 <\HJ 'Icq Twin-Screw Passenger Steamers
I ? Direct to .
NOKWAY. SWKDKN AND DENMARK,
k Sailing fron; New York at noon.
I C. F. Tletgen.... M:? 2 United States... .June 6
1 Oscar 11 M;?y 0 C. F. Ttetgcn.. ..Juue 13
1 lielllc Olav May 23 nscar II June 20
ICQ tod upward; second cabin, $50.
After M ?y 1" Saloon. and up; 2d Cabin, $33.
I A K. JOHNSON & CO.. 1 liron.luay N. X,
I iiih2 sAtu rf Or idj Local Agent.
[ Rti^ian Volunteer Fleet.
7 NKW YOltK-UOTTKKDAM?L1BAU.
K SinoU-nsh May h Moskva May 23
k Italian Lloyd S. !}. Co.
NKNV YOKK ?N AI'LK:*?GENOA.
Florida May * lndlma May 18
All steamers of botti the above lines are new and
twiu hit?'w Large outside cabins. Moderate rates.
B ItlCHAltl? A CO.. 31 33 Broadway. N. Y.
[ ff29-tb.is.tu GOt. 11
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
? Fast Express Service.
PLYMOUTH -CHERBOURG?BREMEN.
C.l.ar VI.. t 1A .mlk' U'.? II I %* ?
K.Wm.ll.klay 14. 7 30aro Krouprluz..June IS. 10 am
ttronprluz. May 21. 10 am Kaiser. . . .Julv 2. 10 m
kai?*-r ...June 4. 10 am K.Wiu. II. . ..July 9, C am
Twin-Screw Passenger Service.
BREMEN DIRECT AT 10 A.II.
Main May IT. Alice .'.M?y 23
Kurfuerst May P 'RreineD May 28
May 16, Cb??innltz June 6
Frl^flrlch May 18l*Rart?arotisa June 8
Ca'la at I'lvtnoutb and Cberl?)urg.
Mediterranean Service.
OIRRAI.TAR ?N AI'LRS?GENOA, AT I! A.M.
Barbaroaaa May 4 *Neekar June 8
K. Luifc.* May 11 K. I.nUe June IS
K? Alt??*rt.. May 1> K Albert Juue 20
IV Irene. June 1J I'. Irene July 13
On.its Cfout.
From Iir?-u.en IMrr*. 3<1 and 4!b ?ta.. Iloboktn.
ftOltril (il'HMAN ! LOYD TKIVRLRR9'CURCKS
GOOD ALL OVER.TIIK WORLD.
OEIRHHS A CO. NO. 5 BROADWAY, N. T.
?. F. DROOI* A SONS CO.. 92S I'ENNA. AVI.
tr2 sa. m.tu.tb.f.'USt
ANCHOR LINE.
nu *7 c /' o. n ? irr.
x-tII.UOWWIV CiJiiU lL-*i>Lk wl1i?iis <Ui^ 8 H jy
Suillnc fr -m Now Y??rk every Saturday
N't-w In in Screw 81 vanish Ins
"C.M.M'UMA" AM) CMI.UJllIlA"
Average pannage 7^ days.
AMI t A YOUITK STKAMSBirS
f "ASTOHlA" AND "Fl 'KXESSIA."
For l'a*>agi'. Tours and Information mi ply to
II KM ! lest ?N liKu i IIKIiS. New York, or
(iff W Mimn. 1411 (i Ht. r w. K. F. Droop &
Son* M\1 Ivnna ave. n.w., Washington.
ap3>7st.#-Su
EENTItiTSY. ?
4 Hwt. It ?V S| Jl 2ii. l *t. ?2.32. I mo.. 17.20.
TKKTH W i riloi r l'l.A I KS. Mi KXTRACTINO;
no pain. look. feel, act an<l last longer than
natural teeth; shrunken faces made normal:
patnlei* filling. Dr. J. L. WILSON, 1203 P at
few. ap2-30t?
: ___
RAILROADS.
Seaboard Air Line Railway
TICKET OFFICK 1421 PENNA. AVE.
For Petersburg. Raleigh. Wilmington. Columbia,
Savannah. Jacksonville. Tampa, Atlanta, Birmingham.
Memphis, Moblle,: i'eusacola and New Orleans.
Notice?These arrivals and departures, as wall
sh time and connections with other companies, art
given only a* Information, and are not guaranteed.
10.M) A.M. DAILY?Seaboard Mall. Through
coaches and Pullman Sleepers to Savannah and
Jacksonville. Fla. Dining Cars.
0.25 P.M. DAILY?Seatoard Express. Solid train
with coaches and Pullman sleepers tp Savannah,
Jacksonville and Tampa. Through sleeper to At
lanta. 14 irni Ingham and Memphis. Dining Cars.
R. U. STANSKLL, District Passenger Agent
Chesapeake^ Ohio Railway
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT MARCH l2. 1907.
2:00 I'M-OLD DOMINION EXPRESS, week
days-Stops at principal points In Virginia.
Vestibule train; standard coaches; parlor cat
to Vlrglala Hot Springs. Pullman sleepers
Clifton Forge to Louisville, Cincinnati, Indianapolis.
St. Louis and Chicago; buffet service
from Oordonsvllle.
4:30 P.M.-NEW C. & O. LIMITED, dally?Fast
new vestibule train; stops only at Oordonsvllle.
Charlottesville. Staunton. Clifton Forge ana
Covlncton. Va.; Ronceverte and Hlnton, W.
Va. Pullman sleepers to Lexington. Louisville,
Cincinnati. Indlsnapolls, St. Louis and Chicago.
Dining cars, a la carte service. One night oat.
11:10 P.M.?F. F. V. LIMITED. daily-Solid vettlbnle
train. Pullman sleepers to Cincinnati,
Lexington and Louisville Compartment sleeping
car to Virginia Hot Springs week days.
Dining cars a la carte service. Sleepers Claflnnutl
to Chicago and St. Louis and Looisvlils
to :.*emphls, Nashville and southwest.
Reservations and tickets at Chesapeake and Ohio
Offices. 813 Pennsylvania avenue, 609 14th street,
near F, and Sixth Street Station. Telephone Mala
87,'.0 for Pennsylvania it. It. Cab Service and Mala
lOTrti for G. h O. Ticket Offlc*. ____________
i?HT8aEil~1RAILWAY.
N. B. ? Following schedule figures published only
is information, and are not guaranteed.
7:00 a.m.?Danville and way stations.
7:35 a.m.- Harrisonburg and way stations.
9:00 a.m. ?Sleepers nnd coachea to Atlanta and
New Orleans. Dining car.
11:00 a.m.?Sleepers and coaches to Columbia,
Savannah and Jacksonville. Dining car.
2:50 p.m.?Sleepers and coaches to Atlanta and
Columbus Ga. Sunset Koute Tourist sleeper to
i>an Francisco trl weekly.
t4:01 p.m.? Harrisonburg and way stations.
4:55 p.m.?Charlottesville. Warrenton and way
fatf/Mis
9.SO p.m.?Sleepers and coaches to Charlotte,
Columbia nml Augusta. Dining car.
10:13 p.m.?Sleepers and coaches (via Lynchburg
md Bristol) to Chattanooga, Memphis and New
Orleans. IMning car.
11:00 p.m.?New York and New Orleans Ltd..
tolld Pullman to Asheville. Atlanta. Birmingham
itid New Orleans. Club and observation cars.
[>lning car.
Note: dally; t week days.
Through trains from the south arrive Washington
r:35, 8:45 and 9:05 a.m.. 2:30. 5:25. 8:45. 11.30
and 11:40 p.m. dally. Loral trains from Harrisonburg.
11:55 a in. week days and 11:20 p.m. daily;
from Charlottesville, 8:10 a.m. daily.
Frequent trains to and from PJuemonfc.
Ticket offices. 705 15th St., 611 Pa. ave. and
Pennsylvania station.
:.I! ACKERT.V.P AO.M. S.n.nARPWlCK.P.T.M.
W. H. TaYL'>E. U.P.A. L. S. BROWN. Q A.
ittaiiitimmcre ana uirno k. K.
LEAVE 8TATION. New Jersey At*, tod 0 St
ROYAL BLUE LINE
-EVERY OTHER llOIR ON THE ODD HOUR**
TO PHILADELPHIA AND NEW YORK.
MEW TERMINAL. 231) STREET. NEW YORK.
7.00 a.m. Diner. Pullman Parlor.
19 00 a.m. Ruffet. Parlor. 5-Hoor Train.
9 00 a.m. Diner and Pullman Parlor Car.
,11.00 a.m. Diner and Pullman Parlor Car.
1.00 p.m. Diner aad Pullman Parlor Car.
3.00 p.m. "Royal Limited.'* All PulluiiUL
t*.0<? p.m. Coaches to Philadelphia.
5.00 p.m. Diner and Pullman Parlor.
8.00 p.m. Coaches to Philadelphia.
11.30 p.m. Sleepers.
2.57 a.m. Sleepers.
ATLANTIC CITY, |7.00f *?>00. til.00 a.m.,
[1.00. 00 p.m.
ANNAPOLIS, weekdays. P.00 a.m.. 12.03 oooa,
1.4ft, 0.00 p.m. Sundays. 8.30 a.m., 5.30 p.m.
"EVERY IIOCR ON THE HOUR'/
Weekday. T.no a di. to 8 00 p.m.)
TO BALTIMORE. _ j
'2.57 t5.no tfi.30. T.ftO. *7.20. 18.00. 18.30, "0 00. j
9 30, ?inno *11 00 a m.. tl2.00noon. tl203 *1 00
II IS. t2 00. *3.011. t3 20. 1.3.30, 1L00. t4 43. *3.00.
D 03 *5.30 tuoo (i.30, t'.oo. & 00. t?.30, ?10.00.
10.33. *11.30. *11.35 p.m.
WESTWARD.
CHICAGO, *8.00 a.m.. *1.22. *3 30 o m.
CINCINNATI. ST. LOUIS anil LOU1SV1LLH.
'8.00 1.111.. *4 05 p.m.. *12.40 night
l'lTTSIll.'UU, *8.00 t .in.. *1.22, *9.10 p.m.,
'12 :;o nigbt.
CLEVELAND. *8 00 a m.. *9.10 p.m.
coi.r.vnrs. *5.r,o p.m.
WHEELING. *8 00 a.m.. *5 30 n m.
WINCHESTER. t8.3S a.m., t4 (33. tS.OO p m.
KllEIiKmcK.tS.35.!!' l.Vi m.,51.3tt t40.->.f5.:;3p.m.
HAGKItSTOWN. tfi.35 a m.. 15.00 p.m.
Pally. tExeept Sunday. ISunday only.
Reserration of Sleeping or Parlor Car apace. r*tM
/.... . ^ ?- ' "v " "* '
* fic., ? ill l>t? IUrUlHIIfU I* X ir.l.C.PIIONE
nt nil of the following Ticket offices: 1417
Li St. N W.. Telephone Main 1T91: 619 Pennsylranla
Ave.. Telephone Main 278. Station. New Jersey
Are. and C St.?Ticket Office. Telephone Ea?t
587. Information Iiureau. F.aat 724.
Atlantic Coast Lime.
Effective April 6. 1907.
Notice.?These departures are given as Information.
as well an connections with other companies,
but arrivuls and connections are not guaranteed.
4:20 a.m. dally Sleeping Our New xork to Jacksonville.
Fla. Through coaches Washington to
Jacksonville.
8:4f> p.m. dally?Sleeping Onr New York to Jackbonvllle,
Fla.; New York to Port Tampa, Fla., via
Jacksonville; New York to Augusta. (Ja.; New
York to Charleston, S. (J.; Washington to Wilmington,
N. C. Through coach<* Washington to
Jackhou\ille. UNEXCELLED DINING CAR SEHVICE.
For tickets and all Information apply at ths
PFFHTC OF THE LINE, C01 PENNSYLVANIA
AVENUE NORTHWEST. AND PENNSYLVANIA
kAlI HUAl) STATKlV
GEO. P. JAMES,
District Passenger Ajrent, Washington, D. O.
T. C. WHITE, Gen. Pasa. Agent.
W. J CRAIG,
Pass. Traffic Mgr., Wilmington. N. O.
POTOMAC RIVER BOATS. ~
> lines. II. ?Oc. 8t. II.80. 1 wk.. U-52. 1 mo.. J7.20.
WASHINGTON AND POTOMAC STEAM 1JOAT CO.,
8th bt. wharf s.w.
ITF.AMRRS FOR POTOMAC RIVER LANDINGS.
Monday and Saturday at 7 a m. for river landlog*
and landings In Port Tobacco. Maddox and
Kominl creeks and the Wicomico river.
Wednesdays at 4 p.m. for river landing* and
Notalnl and Lower Macbodoc creeks. Returning,
Pteamer arrives In Washington Tuesday and Sunday
ahout 5 p.m. and Frldfj uhont fl a.m.
Steauer Estelle Randall dally nt f* a.m. for Alexandria
River View. Fort v'aahlngton, Fort Hunt,
Bryau's Point. Marshall Hall. tllyruont and Grinder's
Returning, leaves Grinder's 12 p.m.,
Glymont 1:3(> p.m.. stopping at atnire landings and
rrivii'K in n a^ninKion auom o;i*> p.m.
Schedules subject to cbnnire without notice.
Schedule* *ubj?*<t to tide and weather. oih31-tf
THE STEAMERS OF THE MARYLAND. DELA*
ware and Virginia Railway Co.. commencing
March 4. will make three trip* weekly betweea
Washington and Baltimore, weather permitting.
The passenger accommodation* are unsurpassed
by any on the Che-sspeake Bay or tributaries.
They are electrically lighted and the culaioe li
perfect. Steamers leave Washington every Banday.
Tuesdsy snd Thursday at 4 p.m.. and Bal.
tlmore every Tuesdsy. Thursday sod Saturday at
t p.m. Time of trip, about 86 hours. Fare.
$2.50. State rooms. $1.50. Meals. 75 cts. each.
State rooms sod further Information apply te
8TETHENSON & BBO.. Agents.
Telephone Main 745. 7th atreet wharf.
T. MLKDOCH. Uea. Pasa. Agt., Baltimore. U<L
a&b4-tf.2ft
PK1EST IUMS DETECTIVE.
Mgr. O'Grady, at Kew Brunswick,
Catches Young Woman at Poor Box.
NEW BRUNSWICK, April 30.-Mgr.
John A. O'Grady, rector of St. Peter's
I'atholic Church, played detective and It
resulted yesterday In the arrest of Bertha
Clark of Stone street, a member of the
monsignor's congregation, for robbing the
church poor bo*.
Bobberies at the church have been frequent
of late and Sunday morning Mgr.
O'Gradv removed all the money from the
poor box and put ln_.seven pennies, upon
each of which he had cut a cross. After
dinner he walked back to the church and
found the Clark girl walking away from
the box. Some time ami Mer n(Jm<lv
caught the same girl robbing the box, so
he questioned her. She denied having anything,
and to prove her innocence said she
would show the monslgnor all she had
with her, and displayed the seven pennies
with the priest's mark upon them. He
notified the police and she was arrested.
The young woman, who Is only twentytwo.
is the wife of Henry Mills of Perth
Amboy, but Aoet' not live with him. having
taken her maiden name and making her
home with her parents here. Sh? is held
for the grand Jury.
MAYOR MA
TO KILI
Peace Terms An
Tammany Throuj
"Big Tim" Sulli
As the politicians size tin the Mc- I
4
Clellan-Tammany peace, so sudden- !
ly concluded, the Bingham police bill j
brought it about. Murphy and his
men at Albany did all they could to
defeat the bill, but when it went
through the Tammany leaders sent
orders to the Tammany men at Albany
to help Gov. Hughes to pass
the bill for a recount of the mayoral
ty vote of 1905 in New York city.
The bill has been adopted in the
assembly and the senators who are
with Gov. Hughes would, with the
assistance of the Tammany members
of the senate, easily have a
majority to pass the bill.
NEW YOHK, April 30.?Mayor McClellan
and Charles F. Murphy have made up.
At the end of a conference yesterday be
tween Corporation Counsel Ellison, representing
McClellan, and "Big Tim" Sullivan,
representing Murphy, Mr. Ellison made
public a statement In which he declared
the end of the MeCIellan-Murphy fight
which threatened to wreck the organization.
Mr. Ellison's statement is general In Its
terms, but among the friends of the rival
politicians it Is said that these are the conditions
upon which the peace has been arranged.
Murphy agrees to throw the support of
the organization at Albany against the recount
bill.
On his rart McClellan abandons 'his proposed
light against Murphy at the September
nrimHrtes
? He
agrees to put an end to his campaign
against Borough President Ahearn.
Ife agrees to give Tammanj a vojce in all
future appointments.
And finally, and more particularly,
through "Big Tim" Sullivan, he practically
hands over the control of the police force
to Tammany Hall. The interest of the Sullivans
are to be respected, and generally
there is to be a return to the conditions
that prevailed during the first McClellan
administration, all In consideration of the
defeat of the recount bill, which has already
passeu me assemuiy ami as recently as
Sunday night was reindorsed by Gov.
Hughes.
The Smile is on Murphy's Face.
Sullivan corroborated the terms of the
peace in advance of Mr. Ellison's statement
by saying that he would "stand for''
anything that Ellison said. Murphy confirmed
the signing of the peace by smiling
broadly in Tammany Hall and announcing
that lie was now with the administration.
McClellan himself, in a statement following
that issued by Ellison, half-heartedly admitted
that an agreement had been reached.
The joy on the faces of the Tammanyites
and the gloom in the countenances of the
men who have stood by McClellan in his
fight alike bore out the truth that the bitter
war was over, with the white flag at
half-mast over the city hall and the dove or
peace, striped like a tiger, perched above
McClellan's chamber door.
The sole consolation that the McClellanltes
had was that by reason of their leader's
surrender of all his remaining power his
job, and consequently theirs, was secure for
the full term. For the republicans there
was the chagrin of having been beguiled
Into passing the new police bill, which now
gives Tammany complete control of the
police department.
Following Is the statement Issued by the
corporation counsel, who seems, under the
new entente, to become the premier ^of the
McClellan administration, and political
agent for the mayor at 14th street:
"I have just concluded a long and very !
satisfactory conference with ex-Representative
Sullivan regarding the relations* existing
and to exist between the administration
and the democratic organization of this
city." said Mr. Sullivan.
"The representative and I are very old
friend*. 1 believe that I have his confidence
and 1 know that he has mine. Under such
circumstances there ought to be no difficulty
whatever in agreeing upon some kind
of action that may be founa to be of interest
to us all. He is broud and fair-minded,
and I have no personal prejudices. This
condition should make an agreement an extremely
easy one to make and keep.
"I started In with the fundamental'propositlon
upon which the 'mayor's' administration
rests, and that is that he be left entirely
free to name, as vacancies occur, the
highest class men that he may be able to
find. 1 mean by this that 1 shall advise
the appointment of men of the highest
caliber. At the same time I shall advise
against the appointment of men who may
be Inimical to the organization of its leaders.
I have always been of tlie opinion
that the administration will best serve the
purposes of the organlzatioi??>y giving to
the city the best government possible, and
along those lines I hope to proceed.
"My understanding Is that this will leave
the mayor entirely free to work out the
problems now confronting him, and which
we all know are among the most stupendous
ever presented to a municipal government.
He will be fsee from all disturbances
at the hands of men who are simply
seeking their own sellisli ends, and who
have no real interest at heart In the administration
or the democratic organization.
Explains What the Mayor Wants.
"1 understand now. as I have understood
for some time, that the mayor has no
candidate for the leadership of Tammany
Hall, and will have /none. All that he
asks. If I understand him correctly, la that
he be permitted to give his time and attention
to the duties of his office.
"The representative and X are entirely
harmonious upon the proposition that efficient
men should surely be retained in office,
and that appointments of men hereafV'r
and the retention of men In exempt
places "should be controlled solely by their
efficiency. This applies to all places under
the city government.
"VW lionc. to ntterlv erarliontp the lines
that have been drawn between the organization
and the administration, and we hope
to do this by absolute non-interference
with the affairs of the organization. The
leaders of the democratic organization of
the city of New York are entitled to conduct
the organization, and, bo far as I am
KES UP
_ RECOUNT
* Arranged With
gh the Agency of
van, It Is Said. j
i
i e <t
auir, i.icjc ?>ni ur 11 u in iti i f irnce wiui ;
that control. We do ask, however, that in **
our efforts to give the city of New York 1
good government the democratic organiza- 5
tion give us its full assistance and aid us J
In every way that rests within its power. 3
"On the other hand, the burden will rest <j
upon the mayor to, so far as he can, 4
strengthen the organization, and this, so ^
far as I am able to do, will be a very ,
pleasant duty to me. ')
"The conference between the representa- J
tive and myself was based largely upon J
the general situation as I have indicated. J
| Time will have to deal with Individual 4
matters as they arise. The spirit of fair- 4
ness between both of us will eliminate all !
trouble and we will have a condition of J
political harmony In the city that must j
redound materially to the city's interest." J
A Carefullv Thoucht.-Out Plan. 4
' ? <8
As a matter of fact, although this state- <g
merit was given out yesterday at the end J
of a half hour's talk between Ellison and J
Sullivan, all the arrangements had been
made for the surrender several days ago, J
and the Sullivan call was merely per- 3
functory. As he was leaving the corpora- 3
tion counsel's office Sullivan paused long ||
cuuuga i<J r-CL} . A
"1 will stand by anything; Ellison says, j
It's about time something was done," he 1
added. <|
Tiie corporation counsel, after making
public his statement, said: 7
"I have nothing more to add to it at this 'f
time." I
He then hurried over to tlie "mayor's"
office, where he remained in consultation Q
with McClellan for half an hour, and then ^
disappeared. - J
Tiie statement created a tremendous I:
flurry in political circles. Tammany men j|
who had not been in city hall for months |
hurried thither and went burrowinc about S
for information. McClellan was besought
on all sides for a statement, hut he put
every one off, declaring that if he had any- j
tiling to say lie would make it public late j
In the afternoon, and. sure enough, about :
5 o'clock came the second pronunciamento. j
Here is How the Mayoi Puts It. j
"Mr. Ellison, like a number of other rep- {
resentative democrats," said McClellan. j
"has been desirous of bringing about a j
harmonious condition in the democratic or- |
ganization of this county, and to that tnd j
ho has, with my knowleuge, discussed The j
situation with men of various affiliation*
"He is right in saying that I insist upon ?
being left entirely free to till the offices for a.
which I am responsible with the highest sj
class of men that 1 am able to (ind. He w
is right in saying that I have no candidate
for the leadership of Tammany Hall, and
will have none. sl
"I have maSe no deal, and I have authorized
the making of nu deal which alters my r(
position in any way. It Is and shall be my
ambition to give to the city the best admin- r(
Istration that It Is possible for me to give w
it, and factional politics will not be permit- m
ted to interfere with that course.
"1 take back nothing that I have said jr
concerning the management of the demo- a!
cratic organization, and I reiterate what I s<
said on January 2, In appointing a commis- T
sioner of elections, that I should like to j]
have the support of the democratic organization.
but if I cannot have that support
under conditions which favor clean and efii- s(
clent government, then I am content to do
without It. ]
"If the elements that constitute Tammany 1,,
Hall wish to harmonize on that plane, then c<
I am for harmony. For a political peace tc
which Is so needful to my party in the city, m
the state and the nation I shall go as far g;
forward as any man, but not one step back- j|
ward. s(
Says He Hasn't Changed Opinion.
"I have not changed my opinion in regard
to the policies and the conduct of the or- w
ganization. If ihe organization wants to
meet me on that platform, then there can
be no differences between ue. g(
"Regarding a statement in one of the
morning papers that Mr. Ellison had threat- oi
ened to resign if certain conditions were not AA
met, I have this to say: First, that no such ft
suggestion came from Mr. Ellison; and, sec- m
ond, that any subordinate threatening to ai
resign for any reason would find ins resig- w
nMion immediately accepted. The three V
gentlemen named as police magistrates lc
were of my personal selection. The names >1
were not shown to Mr. Ellison until the ai
day on which the appointments were an-. ti
nounced." a]
Somewhat cloudy'as to the main issue, the
friends of Murphy generally read this state- o
ment as meaning that McCiellan was letting
himself down easy, whereas the jr
mayor's own friends explained that Kill- y,
son liad really gone too far, and that Mc- b
Ciellan's sole purpose was to let his cor- n:
poration counsel down easy. t(
"Everything will be the same," said they. Sj
On ail hands there was a general belief
that McClellan's prid'e was hurt as much
by the agreement which he has been forced
to make with Murphy in his last desperate
attempt to defeat the recount bill as by
counsel making the agreement public. The
distinct spirit of the Ellison statement is 11
that lie and Sullivan, to whose clan Ellison
belongs, had got together and settled mat- l?
ters for the mayor", and the impression
is conveyed throughout the statement that a
Ellison will be the Talleyrand of the administration
for the future and deal out a
.... w
ine panuiiagcr.
Mayor Keeps Up Show of Dignity, o
McClellan's attention was called to this ^
yesterday afternoon, and he retorted hotly: j
"Mr. Ellison's statement makes it appear \
tl.at lie expects to tie the distributer of pat- f<
ronage In the future," was suggested.
"I am quite capable of making my own C
appointments." was the reply. t(
"Does the statement correctly represent p
your attitude toward the organization?" s<
was asked.
"My statement speaks for itself," he an- it.
swered, waving aloft his statement. it
"How will the police be affected by the It
change?"
"What do you mean?" demanded McClel- p
lan. h
"Will Commissioner Bingham still have a w
free hand?" h
"Why, of course."
"And will you now welcome "suggestions tl
from Tammany Hall?" ti
"Certainly. Suggestions from every s<
source have always been welcome, and they si
always will be."
In the meantime a score of leaders had f\
hurried to Tammany Hall, where Leader w
Murphy was found at his desk, smiling b
broadly and unusually communicative. He oi
1 wa3 asked if he had heard of the estate ci
lishment of peace.
"Oh, yes. I know about it," said Murphy.
"And is it true?"
"Oh. yes. It's all true."
And then, in res*>onse to other questions, S'
the jubilant Tammany leader said:
Hadn't Seen Mayor.
"I haven't seen either the mayor or ft
Mr. Ellison, but I know all about the agree- e
ment. Mr. Sullivan represented the or- A1
ganization in that conference, and what- w
ever lie did was done with my authority. I p<
don't know whether there will be any pri- bi
mary contests now. We can't prevent con- hi
tests, you know. But this agreement means tl
that the 'mayor' will not take part in any lo
contests." tl
"Do you understand,'' Mr. Murphy was
M?4?4Ks>v<iK&<iK3?<4?'3"?><S>,2?'S"3> !J>.;k??Sk3mSwSk?w?? i
| $7,750. ||
I Positively the beat home* In Mount ''
i Pleasant at this price. J ,
> 1 will sell Ave only at above figure. ..
; 118th Street \
; North of Park Road. ;
> Take Mt. Peasant car to Park ,5
V Mad r*o n Ka ?aan a a n?> ttm* j
iwuu. vut? vu Dttii a x. an/
JOHN F. LYNCH, |
^ Owner and Builder, |
3347 118th St. N. W. |
tnta24-tf '
WK&4Hi,4MlMM,,?>,SK3"S*,?K3"?M3Hs>4M3M8M?K8MM>4M#
WeWill Trust You.
Tour chance for a home. If never
before. Write for Free Booklet. Information
furnished.
!
Jenkins <& Higdoo, I
Room "3, Home Life Building, ;
Washington, D. C. j
Care of Valley Realty Company. j
apG-3m,25 i
sked, "that this agreement restores the
nation as it was before the 'mayor' broke
ith the organization?"
"Practically, yes,'' was the reply.
"And does it mean that yon are again
ipporting the administratior ?"
"We always support the administration,'
nlirwl thf Tnmm inv
In the excitement attendant upon th<
>storation of peace and the sacrifice by
hich it was obtained sight was lost for .1
oment of Maurice Featherson, whom thf
mayor" a short time ago delegated to gr
i with full powers to unhorse Murphy
3 leader of Tammany Hall. I-ater Feathei>n
was sought, but couldn't be found,
his morning he Is probably inquiring, with
ir. Harrlman, "Where do I stand?"
Featherson's friends yesterday were anpy
without haying the courage, In the unittlod
condition of affairs, to speak out.
i ma lijdii it'iiiin, ?u.iu oi mem,
iias used Maurice like a wash rag. First
i threw him down and took the dwk
>mmissionership away from him. Then he
H>k him up as the only man capable of
aking a successful light against Mupphy,
ive him his backing and encouraged
[aurice to come out into the open. Now.
>eing that he is beaten and standing the
?st kind of a chance of being thrown out
' office, McClellan rushes into the arms ol
urphy. leaving Featlierson alone. It's the
orst kind of political treachery, hut perips
Featherson is entitled to little symttliy,
because it isn't the first time that
IcClellan has sacrificed liis friends to
rve his own ends."
Nor were the friends of Featherson the
lly ones who were anxious yesterday.
,'ater Commissioner John H. O'Brien,
irmerly the Poo Hah of McCIellan's nrl
ilnistratlon, had lunch with his honor,
[id afterward conversed with him a long
lille in .the "mayor's'' private office,
'hen O'Brien came out he wore a worried
ok and spoke In a very discouraged way.
IcClellan once upon a time also took him
rid showed him the promised land of polics,
and the outlook is now dark for him
Iso.
A curious story was In circulation ahout
'Bricn yesterday. It is regarded as instable
that Police Commissioner Bingham
lust retire at an early day as a result of
esteiday's peace treaty. O'Brien is hated
y Leader Murphy. Yet the sutrfcrestinn
lade that perhaps Murphy would consent
) O'Urien's appointment as police coramisoner
to succeed Bingham.
"Why?" was nsked.
Good Way to Break Back.
"As a good way to break Ills back and
ury him deep,'' was the reply of the Tumlany
man who made the suggestion.
With the peace accomplished and McClelin's
last hopes of political life now centred
in Charles F. Murphy, a glance back
t political history is illuminating.
On September 28, 11H.KJ, bruised in pride
nd wounded in ambition, McClellan, in a
ritten statement, said:
"I am a democrat and I accept the action
f the democratic convention. I will be a
i iuuviuL ?* miv ?"j i'"i i j nao a iidiiir. J3li I
s a democrat and as mayor of this town,
am unalterably opposed to Charles F.
lurphy and to everything that he stands
jr."
McClellan was then refering to the same
harles F. Murphy who was a party yes;rday,
through "Tim" Sullivan, to th<
eace conference In the corporation count's
office.
On January 4, 1907. the samr> Charles F.
[urphy, in a carefully prepared statement,
lade this remark with regard to McClelin:
"Whenever an official is compelled to exlain
or excuse a betrayal of public trust
e must have recourse to the only two
eapons available In such an emergency?
ypocrlsy and falsehood."
It was the consensus of opinion yesterday
lat in this exchange of compliments ben-een
McClellan and Murphy, Murphy
;emed to have the better estimate of the
tuatlon.
That the "mayor" has seen into the near
jture and in terror is rushing to cover
as the general vle\V of the situation taken
y the evening newspapers yesterday, all
f which reported the peace as actually accomplished.
TRAVELED TOO FAST.
fcandard Oil Man Charged With
Driving His Auto Recklessly.
NEW YORK, April 30.?Charles E. Bed>rd
of the Standard Oil Company, a son of
dward T. Bedford, was arrested on the
Williamsburg bridge last night charged
1th running an automobile recklessly. The
slice say he had "neither a registry numsr
nor rear lights on his machine and that
e was caught by Policeman Maroney of
le Gates avenue station, Brooklyn, after a
>ng chase which ended In a collision on
le bridge.
Maroney brought his prisoner to the De
I ATTEN
j? INVESTORS, SPECU LATOI
? The owner of the following v<
$ to realize at once so that he can u
S; terprise, will sell at a sacrifice. T1
? comparatively new and well rente(
? tunities to secure a bargain in sn
? offered.
jg Five Two=story
S Pressed brick front, stone trimminps
S street. Each house contains six rooms i
bathtub; stationary washstand; cabinet
jg bark yards to public alley; each rent in
reasonable rental. They should bring *
lj* tlonally desirable small houses for
| $5,00? each==Remt''ini
S Semi-Oetached; on Capitol Hill; new.
rooms bright and sunny; calculated tori
cant since completion. I arge back yar
would cost nv.? than JTi.t* <? to build,
j!? among the best we have ever offered.
$3,(D)0<n)==Rer!itjnig h
?? KIght rooms; front and rear porcbe
vestors should tw Interested. l'resu 111 r
investment.
| A Corner N
West of 14th street. Eight rooms;
? We wish to impress upon y<
w must and will be sold. The own
g can surely set a bargain. Reason
f Stone <&
| 1342 New '
s| Adjoining Ci
3 ?p30-2t
J. y
| For Exchange. J
*j" We offer many desirable X
A Drooerties for exchange.
<j. Properties that lire valuable ?j?
y and worth all that we ask ?
Y for them from cash buyers. X
v i
j? Twelve and one-half acres. y
? and cloar, on Massac lusetts I
Y t
avenue extended, adjoining a hud |?
division built up with attractive V
*t* homes, streets lighted with elec- *1*
X trlcity. AVe will exchange this i
property, free and clear, putting y
the price very low, much less than ?
*j* adjoining property has sold for
X tor cash, taking improved prop- y
|? erty and assuming trusts. *}*
Y One of the most attractive prop- ,1,
X erties in Takoma Park, a corner, A
Y S
y cozy and modern, 103 feet front, V
Y rinrohoQ1 nrii-o <? ? !"U MI TllP 1
A -
.1, reason why the owner would ex- y
i <>j? change this desirable home is that *j*
Y his business keeps him in the ,t.
A city late in the night. A sp'v idid y
> Y opportunity for one wishing to ex- y
j* change a city house for a modL
y ern country home. ,t.
. Y ^>ne of t,llJ most desirable cor- f,
, Y ner residences on Columbia A
*X* Heights, situated In a section lm- A
. a proved by expensive homes?12 >
X rooms, two baths, two stairways; y
, A lot 49 by 100. The owner will ex- y
A change, taking smaller property y
? or suburban property. ?
We offer the equity in five or *t*
*j* more very desirable new six-room
Y brick houses, centrally located; ,1.
v c-t i:tm will tiii.-.. i.it? 2 i
fy I" *vv" vttv"' v
(lt suitable for improvements. y
A The owner of a modern gilt- y
X room dwelling on M street north- y
A west, valued at will trade y
A this house and give a difference of y
y from $4,<hk) to for a large ?
y house, centrally located, suitable X
y for room renting. ,1*
y We offer the equity In a desir- A
Y able lot on Washington Heights. A
*J* together with cash, for the equity
X 'n ?"e or two well-located houses. A
A A splendid opportunity for one y
A needing cash. y
A We can exchange the equity In y
A a centrally located apartment Y
y house near Pennsylvania avenue. *|*
A The nronertv Is well rented. The ?
V trust is $12,000, equity valued nt X
y $K.<KM>. The present rental will ^
V ray 10 P4"1" cent npt on this equity. J*
X Would take old dwellings or va.5
cant property. JL
We can offer the equity In Ave
y attractive new ten-room dwellings A
y west of Kith street, in a block .J.
V where they have been selling for A
y cash, bringing $7,'J.">0. Will trade &
j' for well-located vacant property. y
T A Washington Heights resi- y
X dence, semi-detached, renting for V
A $.",() a month; price. $s,000. Trust, y
I A $5,(XX). Will trade, t:iking a smaller 't*
1 property as part payment. ?
y A most desirable eight-room A
V dwelling in Bloomingdale, valued
J* at $5,<KK>, can bu traded for a tonV
room dwelling on Washington or
V Columbia Heights. >
1 STONE FAIRFAX, |
111342 New York Avemtuie, ?
ADJOI.N1NO COK.NER OF 14TII.
V ?p30-2t v
5% Investments.
We offer for sale gilt-edge real estate
Dotes In denominations of $300 and upward,
well secured by 1st deed of trust
(mortgage) on Washington city property
only. These investments pay 5 per cent
net. We collect the interest, etc., and
remit without charge.
References: Any financial
institution in Washington.
MOORE <& HILL (Inc.)
1L333 U St. IN. W.
Headquarters for Everything In Iteal Katate.
ap20-lH>t.28
/>n]rC\,ONEY invested in D.
\( ]/ ?f C. Real Estate is
^ Liu &A safely and profitably
invested.
Tou'll find the beat
buying opportunities on
our lists of Home properties.
Business properties and
Investment properties.
Tfaos. J. Fisher Co., line.,
1414 F Sit, N.W.
_?i>27 tr
lancey street station In Manhattan, as that
was the nearest st&tion. He said there
that he noMrfirf tli? machine Klcxncfrinir i
across the street In Brooklyn. The police- i
man feared an accident, and pressing a
passing auto Into service he gave chase.
Bedford got onto the bridge before the
policeman caught up. Then his car shot
across the path of .Maroney's machine and
a collision threw the policeman out and
bruised him.
Mr. Bedford said in the station house that
j
/
m
When you get a "special figure"
or "cut rate" on advertising
space, it is safe to assume
that some competitor in your
business is getting still more
favorable terms. The only safe
rule is to deal where the 'same
rate is charged to everybody for
the same service.
ITIONI |
=?S AND HOME BUYERS.
?ry desirable properties, in order j
se the proceeds in a business en- j i
ic properties are all well located, j !
1. This is one of the best oppor- i j
tall properties that we have ever j i
Brick Houses.
; on a numbered street, west of 14th j !
iml bath; open plumbing; porcelain S
mantels; rear porches; good-sized 9
H for f22.SO a month. This Is a very s
"J"> a month. We ofTcr tliese excep- 2
each. X
t* A _ __ufl
g nor a. nraomnLTi. ?
cooifortatile. homelike buildings; nil S
?taln tenants. They liave not been va- 3
in to public alley. The building* alone ?j
For homes or Investments they are 2k
Let lis show them to you. ?
3>r $27 a month. ;f
s; on a lettered street northeast In- 8
ental pays a very large interest on the 3
'orthwest. s
renting for $37 n month. Price, $4.2V). S
)u the fact that these properties ?
er absolutely must realize. You 3
able terms can be made. ?
Fairfax, f
York Ave., I
jrner fl4th. js
| If
^tj "No place like home; no homes like ours."
^ a:
i ItS-' i
i $4,500, ^
$4,850, jfe
$5.i5o, fe
i $5-50O. *.
3 . *
These prices include cor- 1*1
.1 ners and semi - detached ^
Imncnc If mnl/nr n r\ r\ 1 Cf. 11> K*
^ Jiuuavo. J L II1UINV 3 IIKJ uu?tl- n,
,i) cnce what price you pay, ?
ij every one of our homes is ^
y) finished and constructed the
same. Every room is an out- jjfe
side room, receiving its full ((^
^ share of sunshine.
3 I
\V e have sold over one
hundred of these huuu v
^ which is tlie best evidence E
that you should see what P
h o m e 1) u y e r s, whom the &
_l TT \ * /- v t I * (&.
^ cnances arc i^?U is.-\u\\, ?;
^1 are buying.
^ Our addition to the city is
located right on PARK jj^
~A ROAD (Whitney ;.venue), ?
the street that connects
jj Washington and Columbia jfe
|j Heights. A neighborhood
3jj that is thoroughly satisfacid
tory to our purchasers, and ?
^ we think you will be pleased *f
|j with it, too. ? p
J jjg
To inspect, take Qth street &
|j cars to PARK ROAD, walk
|i one square east, or call at lf?
k *
SHANNON & LUCHS,*
-;jj 704 13th st.
I MIDDAUGH and SHANNON, I
Inc., Owner.
ik The People Who Built Dlootningdule. i(?
jjj ap2J-tf * g?
r s
| FA1RVDEW I
1 HEIGHTS. I
i I
? *
* There isn't a more attract- \
* ive location for a home, nor ^
f a better investment pronosi- S
& tion to be found. ijS
& High, healthy, convenient, ?
on the Tennallvtown road, 1
* adjaccnt to fine estates, jj'
* The prices quoted on lots
are the lowest for any in this j?
* vicinity. Jg
^ Fifteen minutes' drive to i||
* 14th and G streets. !*
9 IE
^ 31
| Heiskell & McLeran, |
| II008 F St. N. W. |
p IC.<) Olll-OU A
gri!aiiunisxifiiceKi&f8iiiiitafiiiiK?Vriiq(
F Reduced to $7,750 |
m FOR A P.EALTI iKX'I. HOME ON 1STII ST . 9
" INGLESIDE. MKT -.ILIIOIRNE AND n
BI.AMOM STS.. ONLY ONE 8QIAKK 3
FROM END OK CONN. AVE. CAR 1.1NE. S
STs SI'KClAL FEATURES?tityllah prmcd- Jj
brick bay window fronts; 10 a turn. live m
looms; eitra larjrp filed hatha: HOT WA- J
TElt HEAT; 2 story roar porches, ronnr m
closets In abundance: laundry and servants' s
toilet In cellar: delljrhtful location. ,t
AKItANGEMENT? I*arl? r. reception hall, g
n iHnlnir rtwiin uftd kllfltcn mi flrj( IW- a j
1:11gt- Blii'iilu;' cbamiiers and delightful l-itli jj
on lliioi'J 2 large, tioe ronuj* oo 3
third fl'tor. 9
Moderate caib ixijrnirDtt: ualaDc* on riu/ 3
WM. n sonRRf.fi. 9
OWNSft AMI HI II.nEtt.
244 KIG1ITI1 ST. S B.
MAN' ON I'UEMISKS AT ALL TIMKA. '
apS IMII S
uinHiRiicctiiuiaseHuunmmiiHiiA
ie had jus: bought the car and bid live H
lays In which t? register it. He was hailed H
mt by Mrs. Minnie P. Prcowsky. a saloon- H
leeper at ltlS Delancey street. He is thirtyhree
years old and Uvea at UK)1 Clinton
ivenue, Brooklyn.
J

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