The Buffalo Times from Buffalo, New York on October 18, 1911 · 7
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The Buffalo Times from Buffalo, New York · 7

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Buffalo, New York
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Wednesday, October 18, 1911
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7
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THE BUFFALO EVENING TXUES, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 19IT. V 1 J 4-: I?" I I Y v J v 1 ft' if? 'i ST.AHDRRTS mwm opens III THIS CITY Splendid five-Day V Program i .Arranged Delegates Arrive. First Sessions Are- On Today.. . ; - J - Tli complete i proswn for th Mth I I innTjn . mteraatioflal convention fM .wowl oul narvuus peopie. j.ne cause l ct w,ii. wn u -.. s nrrou debility end it Is produced Pi Si-i . l b.btfUn. ,nT the .train end worry of modern - mm civ waay ana win na Hunaayi ) nae seen announced .. by George T. I Ballachey, chairman of the local com- jntttee on arrangements. It Is profe- ' ably the best ever arranged for : contention of this man's organization, and probably more 'men Will benefit by It than t any former convention, for It confidently is expected that .more wni attend than attended any previous annual meetings Ihe session -win be held at Convention Han. Of eepecial lntereet wu ibe the meet-mgs for men to be held at the Star Theater tomorrowafternoon and Fri-?.y- at 12:30 o'clock. The program . follow: y , Tody' - Pvoa-f. - 10 AM.1M. P TLC TTA. CI A l ' " ??Mjn f the National Council: 1J.30 . !-?cheon; l P. M. et. Paul's Parish House, Junior Day; 1:80 P. M. - St. Paul's Parish House. Introductory meeting for Juniors; 3:30 P. M. En-r terteinment fey Buffalo juniors, "Seeing f Buffalo" followed by iwlra aOt M. C. -.ov-o:ju m. Hotel stateler, meeting -of the National Council; :30 - P- M. Suppr for juniors at Central M.-C. A.f $:30-9:S0 P. M Trinity VJ. quiet hour, the Rt Rev.- James Toronto Sweney' D- D- tahP of ' A. M.--Trinity Church,- opening eerivce, celebration of Holy Comraun- ?.n,ldar2s by J?e Rt Rev. Jaraea Fielding Sweeny, D. D.. Bishop of Toronto; 10:30-11 A. M. Convention Hall, 1 meeting for prayer, devotional address. "The BibleHow to Use it Devotion-ally.' the Rt. Rev. Joseph H. Johnson, BlShftn of IiftR AnnUi' li.n mr ventlon Hall, organization, election of officers. add?esa I of teTm. 1WM P. M. Convention Hall, preliminary P. M. Convention Hall, preliminary meetinsr for Inniom- ts-a t m -xt 2 ma8 njeetiPK. in Star Theater, .Our. Great Need," Rt Rev. C. P. Anderson. D. D., bishop of Chicago; 1 P. M. Luncheon; 3-4:30 P. M Convention Hall, general conference, "The Basis of Service Prayer," W; C. Stur-g!s, D. D. Colorado Springs. Col.; The Fruit of Prayer Service." H D W English, Pittsburgh. Pa., first vlce-P.r',s!ien,t of th Brotherhood in the United States; 8 P. M.. Convention Hall Public mass meeting; '"The Great Advance in Bible Study." Clayton S. Cooper, secretary Student Department Bible Study, International Y. M. C. A. Adventure for God." Rt Rev. C. P." Anderson D. D., Bishop of Chicago. , " Friday's Pnitim. : n - -: . ' - no'i uommunwn; 9:10-10 - . ciitjun 1 1 iit meeLiziBT iur E.al'r: devotional address. "The Bible How to Use It In Preparation for Service.-' The Rt. Rev. Joseph H. e Johnson. Bishop of Los Angeles; 10-11 A- M- Convention Hall, business ses- i,.ii-u;i jr. 3d. uonventionf Hall, general brotherhood conference, "Ways to Win." A. M. Hadden, member National council. New York. N. Y., chairman; 12:8u12:55,.P. M. Noonday mass meetine -in Star . TheaUr "Th. P,r. eonality. that . Counts." Rev. W. R. Bteany, - rector Church of tho" Holy Apostles. Philadelphia; I P. M. Luncheon; 2:15-3:30 P. M. Convention-Hall, general conference, "The Coming Year"; 3:30-4:30 P. M. Convention Hall, sectional conferences, room A. for clergy. Rev. EJrle H. Merrlman. chaplain, Chicago Local Assembly, Hinsdale. 111., room B-the week of prayer, W. C. Sturgls. Ph. D.. Colorado Springs, CoU room C, the Men and Religion Forward Movement. W. A. Cornelius, member national council, McKeesport, Pa-, room D, hospital and Jail work an rescue missions. Rev. J. J. D: Hall, auperintendent Galilee Rescue Mission. Philadelphia, Pa.; 4:45-5:45 P. M. convention Hall, sectional conferences, vonvennn nail, sectional conierences,- ew, mm, . i campaign leaaerMen room A. men's communions. N.wFarrar j-and Religion .Forward Movement,, Hu-Davldson, member Dominion council. I bert Carieton, M.- A., D. C. "U general .Davidson, member TDnmlni'nn niinpll Toronto, room B. 'confirmation cam paigns, room C, Junior work, . J. j A. Birmingham,, general .secretary Broth- erhood of St. Andrew, in Canada, .room jD. Bible classes. A. G. Alexander, president Brotherhood of St. Andrew in Canada; 8 P, M. Meeting in banquet - room. Hotel Statler, "Our Organization rne xrue 'rest or .its usefulness. Courtenay Barber, second vlce-presi- I cent ttroinernooa 01 si.'. Anarew -in i Unites States. Chicasro: 9 P. M. In-1 United States, Chicago; 9 P. M. In fnffMf wantlfln In YTntal fStatleir anb ject to above , conditions. Saturday's Proarram. T A.: M Holy Communion: 9:30-10 A.l M- Convention Hall, meeting for prayer, devotional address, "The Bible How- to Use It in Winning Others," the Rt. Rev. Joseph H. Johnson. Biehop ,f Los Angeles; 10-10:30 A. -M. ?on- Fry onions r-then potatoes in the same Crisco The potatoes will not taste of tfie onions Crisco docs not absorb odors You can' use and re-use "every spoonful. - . Make this test. '-.'It seems unbeliev-able, but it is true. Just try it and see for yourself. ..." . ' ; The same Crisco can bemused for 7 c cooking ' onions potatoes, fish and rlouhnuts. ' r - - Not a drop 'is wasted. :This one advantage of :cided economy. ' This one advantage decided economy. ' - " Get a package to - day. ' '-v -a;rto test. RAPID STYLE OF LIVING CAUSES UNTOLD MISERY v ' . v ' ' ...."-.-."..- . f. Renew ;Your Ability : to Fight -Life's Battles by Using New ; Product Now Being Sold in '-. Buffalo. . 1 'The country i filled with half sick. life 1ha nmntATna nf nmwmtm K!Hw II 1"a ktAmiUtfi trniihlA unasn. - i a n nervousness, little energy, or vltaHty, constipation, - poor circulation, bad memory, cold feet , weak back and susceptibility to coughs and colds. A. man, or woman afflicted with this deblMated condition has little happl-neas, mm the trouble ,alwaye produces a mental depression that causes the sufferer to look on the gloomy side of life, and. toe dissatisfied with the present, and have small hope for the future. - add to the happiness of the human ji-o zneaicme ever oerore sold in the United States has , been so ;tre-mendoualy successful ae the wonder fnl new oiilA"rnii vif , nv eon le plain. :Tona Vita: is "bringing wwa. BMim no nap-piness to. thousand of dlsCOrurajred. "rnndrtwn" men and women. Art vou in thla viiitAmarn 'ahiraoA condition? Do you tire .-easny, sleep tuiriy aiiq.jeej 'nan aeaa most or the time? If 'you are you can get Immediate relief and renew your ability to fta-ht Mfe'a Kattln. itttlna, tht. -...t Tonio build you up and restore your Bimugui. ifom a rag around reeling miserable end's hopeless , another day. You wilt positively be astonished how quickly "Tona Vita" will start you on ' " io 'neaiin. xne tonic is eold With the distinct - imriArKfaiiirflrK- that It must ' renew your health. or the Lee'e FL.hiiba.rh tjitiHv fa' nn i no int ent remedy to Tona Vita." It is to u u ju-viwes) oi enronio, constipation. There is nn lant k nnwn tn n3 ,S no pnt know morn medicine so thoroughly reli able and harmless as rhubarb. It 1A nature's own laxative and instead Of straining the Intestines, a like ' other uausB, iuiibs in em up ana gives tnem new strength. Lee's Rhubarb Laxative is the safest possible laxative for children -and they -like -the taste. , It should be in every household. . These two c great preparations are sold lit Buffalo by Cahoon-Lyons Drug Co- 'j J .. TJs,?lo1 HH flnal business session 10:80-11:30 iAv, M- Convention Hall. Our Brotherhood Problems: How- Wo Can Solye Theaa" Hubert Carleton.J M. A.. D. C L.. general secretary Brotherhood of St. Andrew; 13:45 P. M. -Speciar train to Niagara Falls from N. Y. C. station; 1:30 P. M. At Niagara Falls Brotherhood special ears for Gorge Ro-ute trip; 3:45 P. M. Trolleys arrive back at Niagara Falls; 6:46 P. M. Special train leaves Niagara Falls for Buffalo; 8 P. M. Btf Paul's Church, preparation foi the annual corporate communion, the Rt Rev. J. A Richardson, D4. D Bishop of Fred-erictonN. b. , SojBdajr'a - Program.. ' i Tl99-:'A.it'U.r4St Paul's Church;' ' annual celebration of the corporate communion, the Rt. Rev. Daniel S. Tuttle D. D-. LL..D., D. C. L., Presiding Bishop St. Louis. Mo celebrant; 11 A. M. Sermons in the BufEalo churches; 2:30. 8:45 P M. -Convention Hall, general conference for all seniors and Juniors, chairman, James L. Houghteling, Jr.. national council x member, - Chicago, Vhat the Church Offers the Boy," Brant Holme, St. Paul's Junior Chapter. Buffalo. N. Y.. "Why I Am a Brotherhood Boy." Donald C. McCoraas, Advent Junior Chapter, Cincinnati. O.. and two other juniors; 4 P. M. Public mass . meeting in Convention Hall, Men and Religion," Fred B. Smith. the Rt. Rev. Daniel S. Tuttle, D. D., LL. D..-D. C. L., Presiding Bishop. St. Louis, Mo.; 8 P. M. St. Paul's Church, charge to the Brotherhood, Rev. Henry Lubeek, LL. D., D. C. I. rector Zion and St. Timothy . Church, New York Cltay-, 9:16 P. M. St. Paul's Church, vannah, ' Ga, Southern fleld, secretary vannah, .' Ga, Southern field, secretary .diiimu -m 01. Auaraw m unuea States. . - The delegates ' have " all . arrived - for the opening session.. There are about 1,500. of them. y . : An advertised article mnstvhave merit, therefore do not let your dealer talk you Into- taking, something else, which be claims is just as good, simply because he is making a larger profit on the substitute. . 'S. - i of Crisco makes its use a , - Make this onion and Humanity Benefited bp , Work of Simon, A. Nash Democratic Candidate for . Judge of the Children's Court Has an Jdea Worjh. $90,- HIS CONDUCT OF THE -1 DOMESTIC RELATIONS - " COURT IS REVELATION Nearly a Tenth of a Million Dollars Has Been Turned Over to Deserving Families v in BuffaloHistory of Court Is an Interesting Tale. -' The Iaw.which sends a mfui toJall for nonsupports of family. virtually puts a premium on irresponsibility, giving to him aa it does his sustenance while confined in the . penitentir ary and to Ills family support at the hands of the poor department of the community where they reside. It is a law which usually accomplishes the complete degradation -and uselessness of the man, with the accompanying loss to the wife j and children,. plus the economic loss which accrues to tne commonweaitn. , " Until the probation system came into effect some years ago the courts had no alternative but to meet the demands ci this statute which long usage has proven - inadequate for the requirements of Justice to all con cerned in such cases. - In Court With Crime. - Prior to the election of Judge Simon Nash as Police Justice, all cases of non-support and other domestic difficulties were tried amid the filth of testimony and crime which usually characterise the trials in the police court. " Respectable and deserving women who were compelled to prose cute their husbands for non-support, drunkenness or cruelty were brought Into contact, with crime and degrada tion and In. many instances solicited by procuresses who" made the court a rendezvous. This condition appealed to Judge Nash, and he established early In his official career what has become as the Domestic Relations Court, where all cases of domestic difficulties are adjudicated. The judge., set the noon hour for the hearing of these matters and in the early xdays of the new court the 1 idea of probation as applied to ..erring husbands presented Itself to him as a solution for tne evils which existed in the system and which; have been partly enumerated. . Long experience had" shown him the' moral wrong of sending a man to Jail, branding, him as a criminal, be fore some effort was made to reclaim and bring him back by help and kindness , to a life of usefulness to. , his family and . the - community afjarge. He thereupon 'asked the city . to pro vide him with atprobation officer,' be neving that if'a rnaitwho- refused to support . his family was placed under supervision ana . compenea to ormir his earning to the court to be turned over to Ws family that a gre..at good could, be accomplished: in other -words he deciedd to employ moral suasion first and where that proved ineffective. the club. How remarkable and . gratifying Judge Nash's scheme has worked out both socialogically and economically is T REGISTER IN PERSON ON - COMING DAYS 1 , , the lists as copied by the inspector of No Reason for Confusion, .Says'SKS fVeny At who QiinQrlnfonrlont P rnvv who copied the list ' of If uupvi iiuiiuuiii , Jl First Day Onlyi and Fourj Days in Country. ' "The' whole thing is So simple, so easy to understand that yy- wonder how there could be any confusion. Llstenl- " . "Ting-a-lin3,".' rang. the telephone, and William J. Hillery, superintendent of elections, took up the receiver, of the Instrument in his office in the Mooney building, this morning(and listened' intently. - -"Cheektowga? Tes. You say that you put some names on th? ljst after the first day and they did not Per sonally ,-ap pear before " you? Well, that was' -wrong. You can register a man on the first day by proxy, but after the first-day. What? Well, why didn't you come 'to headquarters in the. first place. '. What Bill Brown and Jim Smith have to say la of little consequence. Good bye." , -. . In this conversation lies the solution of all the confusioh which ha? arisen over the provisions of the new Levy law. - i:-. a V - . ?inthe first place," and Mr. Hillery turned again to answer the same question from an election Inspector somewhere ; near Lackawanna, "this law embraces the essential features of the Metropolitan. Act, which has" been in use for nine years in. New York city. It is not new; it has been; tried outi ana found ;to-work successfully there. It was passed by. a Republican Legislature for the sole benefit of the metropolis and has been found to be a success. That's all there - is to this thing. r - IKesn't Concern Buffalo. ' . ;' 4xow let's see what It U that Is troubling the inspectors out in the country districts. Of coarse, you know tat the law ha no effect in cttipa of it. 000 nr mnr nnnnlitinn -n - - ... - - - , . f . . . v , p., . Buffalo Is not especially Interested ! The Levy, law names lour days for registration. According to the statute, as passe by the Legislature, ; it allowed .registration by proxy on all four days. ; Under the old law, - you know, there Were two days. The question arose as to whether or noti under the wording of -the law, registration by proxy for all four . days would-be Jegal.i So John R. Voorhis, chairman of the StateSuperintendents of Elections and the other members of th-Jboard, John PailaceNand myself, -sent the following telegram to Attorney5General. Carmvdyi . In iyourVopinion can inspectors of election lawfully register, on a day of registration other than the first day, In . places of the State outside cities and villages having 5,000 inhabitants. persons whom they consider qualified t ..-.- t. . . i . , . vuLers, uui who aia cai appear per .-.K-:.-:'ii. ....'-.':-:- - .... : ..v ' ' .- - tf - - . , ) . . - . s tv4' SIMON A. NASH, JR. . shown by the amounts collected from delinquent husbands and turned over to deserving families as well as in the large record of re-established households. -" : ;-.; ..' In March. 1909. the first month that this court was in operation, ' it succeeded sn collecting from delinquent husbands the sum -of '$32. 50. Amounts collected monthly since then are as follows: -1909. - i . 1910. i 1911. April. 177.10 Jan. $725.00 fan, 13,935 May. 86.50 Feb.. 1,750.85 e&. 4,979 116.00 Mch. 2.477.00 March. 4,594 124.00 Arp. 3,034.00 April 5,400 "176.00 May. 3,648.50 May. 6,891 184.00' June 8.866.50 June... 6,231 270.00 July 4.655.00 July. 6,969 280.00 Aug. 4,135.00 Aug. 6,645 637-00 Sep. 4,226.00 Sep. 5.924 June. July. Aug. Sept. Oct. i Nov Dec. I Oct. 4,072.00 Nov. 3.947.00 Dec. 3.874.00 Making a grand total of. ... . $89,749 These figures ' should not be construed as fines olleeted. They represent' solely .earnings of husbands turned over by the court to their families which theretofore had been more or less unprovided for. Regarding Moral Uplift. The financial benefits of the system, however, are only surpassed' by the moral -uplift that has been given to thousands of men who today are self-respecting, had-working 'citizens of Buffalo. ' Delinquent' ' husbands have been given a helping hand by thecourt; positions have., been found for those who were in need of jobs and the: known-pprobation officers have watched each man under probation . and been on hand on pay day to , see that his earning were brought by him to the court instead of wasted in destructive dissipation. Some time later, when in the wisdom of the officer the man has once more obtained his moral equilibrium, he is released from probation and told to be his own paymaster.' to take care of ; his home and family and live a decent life. v As Judge Nash ; says: "When we get whiskey out of their systems, most of ,them have a moral awakening and we have been 74 per cent, successful in reclaiming these men. That is, only 26 per cent, of those whom we have, released from probation have ever, come back into court on the old charge." The nearly $90,000.00 saved by the court for deserving families has been that much economic gain to the com munity, 'instead of the common- I wealth supporting the 'manand his family he has had to .do it himself. His earnts have gone- to the grocer. the department, store, the shoe store;4 etc. Tnese nave an game a. -rne oftly one that has lost in the, scheme is the saloon keeper. sonally before them at the polling placet Please furnish prompt answer." Carmody'g Reply. 'Attorney. ,3enera Carmody promptly Zwired us as follows: "Court of Appeals decision seems to cover only the fir3t meeting, of the board of registry. The law 'seems to require personal registry on other Jdays." I That tells the whole story. If you . Voted last year and were registered, of course your name would appear on you are a new voter in the dli district - d JBt?l lTtll first day of registration. You. need not appear, personally to br. registered on' that . day. "But, according to this decision'' of the Court of Appeals, that applies only to the first dai(. If your name is not registered by proxy on that day, then on one of the three succeeding dys you must appear, personally and register. As two days have passed, there are still two days left on which to register, but it must be done In person. "Isn't It simple f And yet there are apparently hundreds of people who do not understand It. And. Jo this way I have covered practically all the differences which exist between the Levy i law and the one which has been in force heretofore, The foui days of registration instead of two, the registration by proxy on the first day. and in person on the other three days' and the fact that this applies only to towns of less than 5,000 population. ;The law is working1 cut all righ and will, I believe, prove acceptable as soon as this fcimple queFtlon Is understood.' . Ohifdren Gry " FOR FLETCHER'S ' CAST;ORIA IS "-"V. V. T II. V I I Your y Troubles -'sf j; W! Be happy snd ttre il'l 'i well. Good Clothe play l moat important part ia tht , ' U ; world's aueces we ell yo f the bet oa m chare account. I KcnterailcsenSlcca Co. , 16 Court Street Opea Monday & Saturday Ee- '' r i ' l I M In no way can we so impress you with the desirability, the dependability and durability of the . Aujopiano as to point to its use in ' , - 80,000 Homes ' The . Autopiano is a Player-piano. Without any knowledge of music at all, you can play yourself anr piece of music, no matter how briK lianf.- Of course it can be played with the keyboard, the same as any piano." - The Price Is Reasonable v There are a variety of stVles--one as low as . $420.yAll contain these special features f 88 Note Action v Automatic TfackingDevice 5'ph Perfected vTlotor, Metal lubmg 1 569 MAIN Musical Comedy Is Field For Ambitious . : Gijrl, S!ags-Miss Caine INTERFERENCE N HER CASE Wherever She Is She Has Products of Her Long Island Garden as Reminder Will Star Next Year. . . "MUSICAL -comedy is the place for the girl , who is willing to work and given a voice and - ability, 1t of-fer am unlimited field o anyone with ambittop," says lovely Georgia -Caine, who is - playing the leading role ! in "The Three Romeosj" to TIMES reporter yesteraa, Mevwere discussing the theatrical situation, and Miss Caine, who has been on the stage since her fourth year was speaking of the possibilities and opportunities for stasre-struck girls. The drama is a big field and the goal of many, but the girl who learns her stage first In musical comedy.be- glnn- by the chorus route and go ing through each and every step ils going to find herself fitted for almost any line she undertakes." Miss Caine comes of a stage family and was literally raised; behind the footlights. Her mother was one of the great actresses o' 15 years ago, and her father is still playing the leads with May Irwin. S""e ,her babyhood she has been on the stage almost constantly and her success in musical comedy has been great. . Unlike most actresses of the day, .-Miss Caine is inclined ,to encourage the ambitious amateur and her advice to all girls with ability, something in the way of good looks, and a determination to succeed is to give 4t a try-out at least. Happily Married. Off the stage, Georgia Caine iSKone of the most happily married women 1? New Vork City, and she is one of the few professionals who always tegister under 'her married- name. Yesterday; .therefore, when I asked for Georgia Caine at the Hotel Iroquois, 1 was told that no one by that name was registered. Happi'y I knew that she was. and after some little insistence, it wasfafinally .discovered -that Mrs. A. B. Hudson, of New' York City, occupied the full line on the register and "that, Georgia Caine. u. was written up In the left-hand 1 corner, Just for the sake of reference. Taken in her home, she is' quite unlike "the average actress and somehow' or other she seems to carry a lot of the : home atmosphere with her: Yesterday; fof instanfce." when I finally found her,- she had Just returned from a shopping trip and was busily engaged in arranging masses of flowers. "You eee, we have the most wonderful garden In the world at our country home on Long Island, and when I'm away. I always keep my rooms filled with them. Just for the touch of home, sweet. : home, you know." ' - . Miss Caine . is a club woman, and when at home busies herself with'the Bide-A-Wee Society, New York's great organization that- looks after animals, ana gives the personal attention that the Humane Society by reason of - its tremendous work can not give. She belongs to study club, presides at meetings, : reads papers , on every subject under the sun, and devotes more than half her time to, the interests of destitute chUdren. Half the people she knows In the metropolis are not aware that this charming your matron,? tiet, chatelaine of one of the loveliest homes on Long Island, is the Georgia Caine of musical comedy fame, and "mm the others hand, there are quite." many who do. not know that the Georgia Caine of-the musical comedy stage .- is the wife of the well-known broker. A. Bv Hudson. : .-' Star, -Next Season. . , " Miss Caine. ii playingt this year, under the management of Dreyfuss & Fellner and so delighted are they With- her success that they . have already selected : a starring vehicle for her for next' season. Speaking of stars and -the dividing line" between them and leading,. women. Miss Caine said: f- "Well, realiyi it's nothings much af- ter all except one's name; in electrie lights oyer the theater. Once 'in a wnue a eiar, u sne a a kwu ousjness wo mar gets 'an interest in the com- pany,. but often enough they don't STREET ss s ( f- V, T S T V., ' ' :.4 HIS 6BORGIA C A INTO. . The star who stays, finally gets- lo cated and draws her regular percentage, but-more than one or two spring up in- a night a star for one performance and are never heard' from again. These are what we term 'mushroom stars,' and almost every night in New York sees a new one." In the opinion of the audiences. however, Georgia Caine is the type of woman, who once a star will always be one.. She has first of all, voice; second, beauty, and third, ability; and I could, If I wanted to, go on enumer ating up to ten or 12 various other desirable assets, such as charm of manner, ambition and the determination to succeed. However, it is not necessary: every one who has ever seen her remem bers vGeorgia Caine and her comedy, "The Three Romeos" runs all week at the Star with'the usual matinees. New York City Leading Hotels RATES AXO iftCATIOTr. HOTEL ABERDEEN WEST B2D ST, BETWEEN 5TH" AVE AND BROADWAY An exclusive hotel. Rates upon appU cation. HOTEL ALBERT 11 ot & University Place, 1 block east of J P way. Fireprooi. ttooms i.uu aay up. 12.00 with bath. . t. s Hotel ArlluRton. 25th St., nr. B'way R'ms $1.50 Eu. ; pan. - Hotel Bristol. 49th St.. near B'way. Am. plan $2.50. ASTOR HOUSE BROAD WAT, BA RCLAY VRSEY ST3 rrhe Powo To-n Hotej.- IJ.OO Up. HOTEL EAELINGT0N Park. Rooms with bath I1.B0. Suites 2 ! 27TH ST.. NEAR BROADWAY. dooms i-?v & oay, wiin oaia js.vu. HOTEL FREDERICK fith- Sl near Broadway and Ceatrai HOTEL Ft ANDERS 135 WEST 47TH ST.. ' NKAR R'WAT I Room with private bath. $8.00 us. HOTEL GREGORIAN 25TH ST. BETTWEEN BROADWAY AND ' 6TH AVE. i Each room with bath, $2.00 per day. ; HERMITAGE HOTEL I 1TH VE- BROADWAY 42D ST Rates $1-60 por day aad up. - 1 w GRENOBLE HOTEL ICTH STREET AND 7TH AVSXVE Opposite Carnegie HalL -, tl.S0.a day, with bath $2.00 and up. . . J HERALD SQUARE HOTEL i 4TH STREET: AND: BROADWAY. I1.6C day, use of bath; $2 wlto Jjatb HOTEL LONGACRE. j BROADWAY & 47TH ST. EXCLUSIVE- S ,400 rooms, bath and Shower tl-SO HOTEL RAYMOND ' JSTH ST.. NEAR "MADISON AVE. 1 - , f NEAR SUBWAY). ' Rooms- $1.60 per ,d ay on.' American - tt ! -''' European .plan. t j : " ' ' HOTEL SOEIERSET ' Rooms $1.S(J. With bath $2,00... Suites ti : j - . ! . !lUiit OXj VXJjJUCj . j MADTSON AVE. ana ?9TH ST 1 $00 rooms with baths. $1.50 to $5 -day. "St, Get Your Money's' Worth Quality and Quantity You get them , both in The Best Quality Corn Flakes (toasted) made from the highest grade materials in a factory spotj lessly clean. .. ' y Good for breakfast Good for lunch Good for supper Good for health of children and grown-ups. a 10c. buys half again asmuch WASHINGTON CRISPS as of any other cereal food and as for the tastc-J well, just try it, that's its best advertisement ASK YOUR GROCER FOR THE BIG RED AND WHITE 10c PACKAGE OF-BEST QUALITY CORN FLAKES (TOASTED), "WASHINGTON CRISPS" Are Made in Buffalo Buy Buffalo Made Goods CRUSADE AGAINST BOARDS NEXT SPRING It has been definitely decided hv the Automobile Club to defer action alon gthe lines of clearing the coun try or hiueous -signboards untjl spring. A state-wide crusade was begun on September 1st, but at action was taken therebouts because of the clubs time being taken up with its new home and the reliability run. EVERY OFFICE SHOULD HAVE ONE, AND AIjSO EVER HOME. "The Green Book," the new official railway aruide of Buffalo and the Niagara Frontier. Issued monthly. Sold by newsdealers and on trains, 10 cents a oopy. Subscriptions $1 per year. C. R. Hurley, Manager, 601; Marine Bank Building. v MARRIAGE LICENSES Alfred Hawlev, No. 427 Louisiana Street; Lillian O'Brien, No. 113 Fulton Street. Jacob Rich. No. 36 Gladstone Stteet; Florence Volts, No. 45 Barton Street. Andrew Doyle, No. 295. Prospect Avenue; Mary Ahern, No. 433 Niagara Street. George Barry, No. 314 Smith Street; Laura Hanna, No. 984 Elk Street. George Edwards, No. 166 Hickory Street; Viola Warner, No. 137 French Street. Francis Deyot, Jr., No. 102 Fillmore Avenue; Caroline Trible, No. 264 Glen-wood Avenue. - John Haag, East Eden, N. Y. ; Clara Reger, No. 71 Keystone Street. Frank Kenourd,' Wellington, O.; Caroline Howk, No. 935 Humboldt Barkway. Blake Hafrgerty, DuBois, Pa. Alma Ressler, DuBois. Pa. I - William Snyaer, No. 411 Smith Street; Abbie Kiefe, No. 723 Hopkins street. Hugh Hawthorne, Collins. N. T.; Let-tie Shefer, No. 3 Ada Place. ' . IVULPUuEuu"CUU U Touch Billin?, Card Indexing ' Write for Descriptive Catalog. ' Learn the marly .reasons for MONARCH superior-itv -Then try the MONARCH and be convinced that liet mt. in the machine itself, not merely la what we tell you.- . . ; , The Monhrch --typewriter Company 6 South Division Street; Buffalo, ri.-.- mm 32 Frank Vloodyeal', No. 184 Weaver Avenue; Dorn Kron, No. 129 Lemon Street. Irving MeCulley, Detroit, Mich.; Jan Brown. Detroit, Mich. . Hrry Regan, Superior, Wis.; Theresa Bahen. No. 269 North Division Street. Albert Wolf, No. 267 Strauss Street; Helen Groan, No. 75 Weer Avenue. Alvin May, No. 95 Wood Avenue; Margaret Kieffer, No. 40 Pooley Place. I Lawrence Tower. No. 20 Elsie Pla; Magdaline Horner, No. 19 Mathews Place. Isaac Nusbaum, Bradford, Pa; Msry Epstein, No. 301 Walnut Street Andrew Marx, No. 1929 Niagara Street; Lena Salm, No. 102 Hertel Ave- nue. ; Henry Hamp, No. 209 Ma" ten 9trwt: Sarah Robinson, No. 78 Dawltt tt. Floyd Johnson, No. 478 East Bag! Street; Leah Hodges, No. 461 Swan Street. Herman Daege, No. 1904 FTilmer Avenue; Minnie Brunner, No. T moiir Street. ' George Burger, Milwaukee, Wis.; Marsaret Coak, No. 208 Orlando Street. , Gustavo IJppke, Eggertsvii;, N. Y.; Anna Lehner, No. 113 Maple Street Joseph Goldstein, No. 69 William Street; Lena Uchtel, No. . 9 William Street. Ralph Greenberg, No. 14 Brooklyn Avenue; Mildred Fordonsky. Ne. 115 Broadway. Joseph Pugllsi. No. 112 Front Avenue; Stephana Geraffa, No. ltl Seventh Street. m jtt. f lira tmtmt j is made in nine distinct models, ranging to width from 9.6 to 32,0 inches, thus covering the entire business field. You will be interested in the special devices and special feature for and Loose;Leaf IVork - lid . r.aMMftt ' II Typewriter m

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