The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on April 25, 1913 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, April 25, 1913
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

0 "2L?J Stupendous Reduction SaleE HEIGHTS IN HISTORY Cowl Th'n'zs lo K?.t In Our Ktvtful Kotaurant. F. W. Hinrichs Delivers Interesting Address at Meeting of Plymouth League. DOL'ELE S. & H. Green Irajing Sumps on Cash Purchases FREE Modest L'oA. Before 12. Premium Parlor, Fourth Floor. THE BKOOKLYX DAILY EAGLE. XEY YORK. 1 KIDAY. APML 2.". 101.1. philips: M g& t 1 l TH L CORNERSTONE LAYING IN 1825. General Lafayette' Meeting With the Baby Walt Whitman Plymouth Block Historic. At a m'.ln; cf.the Plymouth Learn of Plymouth Church hi Id last ve nine Frederic W. Hinrichs gave au interesting talk on the early history of the church, and Mra. Horatio C. iving gate aome reuilnlncencn of Henry Ward Heeclier, whom the knew Intimately when ahe a little girl. Professor Kosslter W. Ry-tnoiid spoke of t! e nirny cmumon customs of today which were considered as startling Innovations when ihey were introduced In Plymouth Chuxh, glvlug as an instance tbo ii-c of flowers, which lu those duya were considered almost a profanation. Hyinuhooka v.th tunea aroused viulnt agitation. Mlaa Urace Hornby w-' several ee-lecllons and following the addresses refreshments were served. The reception was tendered to Dr. and Mrs. Newell Dwlght Hillis and the assistant minister and his wife. Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Love. The officers of the league are V. C. Bates, president; A. V. Shay, secretary, and 0. 1 A. Morr, treasurer. The address of Mr. Hinrichs was Interestingly reminiscent, and he spoke of the block ou which tl church is situated as being worthy of special interest and attention not only for those associated with the church, hut for all resl-denta of Brooklyn, Indeed, lu many re-apects, for all the citizens of the republic. Mr. Hinrichs said ho had 6pent much time over the pages of a diary, largely from the pen of W. E. Davenport's mother, and which he said, although edited by Mr. Davenport, he regretted had never been published. The block was the cradle of the Hrooklyn library system, and even the Brooklyn Institute itself. Mr. Hinrichs said it was the birth and abiding place of Plymouth Church, the birthplace of the first armory marking the organization of the citizen soldiery of Brooklyn, of the first savings bank, of the first courtroom, possibly of the first considerable law office, of the first postofflce, and, Indeed, of the very government of the municipal.'ty. The block on which Plymouth Church U situated forms part of the old Hicks -tate on Columbia Heights. In the early twenties it lay just outside the more densely populated part of the village nestled at the foot of the bill In the neighborhood of 1-Hon, York and Front streets. The block was also he birthplace of Presbyterism In Brooklyn, for the First Presbyterian Church ov .led the property when Plymouth Churoh purchased It. Oeneral Lafayette was present when the cornerstone of the Apprentices' Library Association, founded In the summer of 1823, waa laid. The cornerstone laying took place on July 4. 1C25, when Lafayette had returned from a trip through the States, and when he had returned to New York before leaving America for the last time. The procession attending the ceremony was i.jsembled by Colonel Nichols at 6 o'clock In the morning and moved at 6:30. On this day General Lafayette took the child, Walt Whitman, afterward the editor of The Eagle and the noted poet. In his arms and kissed him upon the forehead. Another Incident out of the many which Mr. Hinrichs related nf the history of the block and of the cornerstone laying was that General Lafayette, it being one tf the traditions of the Hinrichs family, look Mr. Hinrichs' Uncle John In his irms and kissed him. The uncle was at Miat time a Sunday school Bcholar of the Rands Street Episcopal Chu-ch, then located at the corner of Washington and Sands streets, and now known as ft. Ann's. h r BWand $i.98 '5 Voile Waists, f A Actual $4 Value & Of the most extraordinary economical import is 3 this splendid collection of the season's prettiest waist models, brought down to sell at about half the true valuation. f Beautiful Lingerie Models - And they're here in abundance varied in p modeling, incomparable in quality, and thoroughly practicable in price. Each design is a masterpiece, exquisite in manifold trimming effects and tailored to the queen s taste. $2-98 Novelties in Chiffon and Wash Silk Waists All Actual $5 Value It is difficult to give intelligible expression to the illimitable splendors displayed in these most beautiful of Spring waist creations; great diversity of design. Some with Hand-worked Medallions Others have the very latest and prettiest Venetian lace yokes. Again, you will find an ex- ! tensive assortment of beautiful habutai shirt effects. j either in ail white or in fancy stripes. Robespierre j,' i collars. V THREE BURIED IN SATSTD. Three Italians narrowly escaped death today when an excavation on Jackson avenue, near Forty-fourth street. Newtown, caved in. burying them several feet beneath a huge pile of loose sand. When the men were rescued Michael Marino, 5" years old. of Corona avenue. Corona, was found to be suffering from a broken arm and Internal Injuries. He was removed to his home by a physician. No one thing gives so much real pleasure, to so many people, for so long a time, at so little cost,asaColumhia Grafonola. IMPORTANT NOTICE All Columbia instruments will play Victor records; likewitt all Columbia records will play on Victor Talking Machines. The Grafsnola shown above is the Columbia "De Luxe," price $200. Other Columbia! from $17.50 to $500, Convenient ttrm of pay-merit arranged. F. G. SMITH Bradbury Piano Warcroom 69 FLATBUSH AVE. NEW YORK 1 142 Fifth Ave. $10, $12 & $15 Stunning Long Coats 'tV$L English Cutaways n I Li j 1 m New Auto Models Exactly Like Picture Fashion has attained no fairer heights than is depicted in this splendid assortment of Spring's most striking coat styles which we present tomorrow. Handsome Serges, New Diagonals Noteworthy Mixtures All are included in an assortment famous for its great diversity of models; the clever trimming effects comprised and the wonderful Derfection attained in the cut and fit nf each. garment is another feature of interest. All the ty smartest and latest colorings included. Alterations FREE SALE AT BROOKLYN STORE 14-16 West 14th St. NEW YORK 643 to 6S1 Broad St. NEWARK Market rnr fill Sf 460-462 FULTON STBROOKLYfl Philadelphia Misses' and Girls' Coats (New Models j, suits and Dresses. Bring the 0un3 misses tomorrow. Misses' $13.00 Sport Coats, $9.98. This picture shows one of the newest models, in large block checks, brown and white, black and white; sizes 14 to 18 years. 7';' '' 4 Ml mm 1 11 mm 1 n 9 M Uae m nil .Inn lor 1 2.00 iinil H11..1H) rnmi, T.!s nnd F1r b'1 o rr an. I tnfxturw: hr-ouriir ail fun lenictha, c.l-n'l ruf't trimmed; oni ar l-ratd bunj; 13 to IT years. prrll 4.(rl ( nnu, Mara H to 14 Yrnrs. Vnr.'f n!i!ur. rc, trtr. fhck nr.tl ?rjf ird C jr'1: colors, fan. paw, (op:iha)cn. rJ. coral, ::-. h;.. :.tst $-i.uh. tf..ttN, uti.im to IT. .'tii. 1laBC' finrl Jnnlnrn 920.00 nuilr irr a p. 4 mltturjt; c-at rM-fltf'1, ;Th !-nf r-U c-:r 'f r!iry di k; fti!1 with tVM brflM: nw tt.-aijfh: tklrtj :s to ; T'tr. Mimnrm" nnrt ,Innlor ft 2. T. OO Suit. 4t17.no. vral i:tty r.w fii--l'. H:'-t rr r.i'aMv, n-ith h'T .i:t, aii rrnifeht ftn! r'!f"1 f-n; -1 mt r 71 f -1 1 yiir lclal MUtfi' nnd Junior Irrruf. .' m M ru'rlm ' k, riv y, 1 1 .(.r;hn, br wn, Ne;i r, h -ic at 1 id white; rT. 14 m 1 jMri. At prtc rar.g-inic ftm n.fii. ftf).f4, jo.is, ihm l.'t.ItH to f2KrlK K',r Tt.h lrB, Vrf !k, Russian fim. Ko l.41, 4tl.1S $0 no J)0.70 ( r Hats Some Inmmpa 1 J : With Royal Ostrich F.f- - fects Others With E- T f 0 ; quiite Flowers and 9 O i Ribbon Effects : : : . No two alike even if ou don't rrtJ a hat ' nu will be g'.ad to enjoy the beauty anj ref.nexcnt cf this array. $7.98 Trimmed Hals at S4.8S. Hats for tailored and drc e.ir. Smartly tailored Varietv of misses' and children's trimmed and un I trinnned Hats at verv low prices. ii Tuscan Hats, trimmed with licht colored ribbons 9 2 WILSON LIGHTS DP W00LW0RTH TOWER President Touches Button That Starts Career of Mammoth Structure. GREAT BANQUET TOARCHITECT Cass Gilbert Honored nnd Given a Silver Cup Many Noted Men Present. I Villi! F TsssLJtr At the touch of a Inilton by President Wilson In Washington, two score of perpendicular lines of light flashed up and down the flffy-odd stories of the Wool-worth Building, Broadway and Turk place, Manhattan, at 7:,'i0 last night, formally Inaugurating the tallest architectural struc-turt save one, that the world has seen. The occasion was commemorated by a dinner given by I W. Woolworth, owner of the building, to 800 prominent men of Xew York and the country at large, with Cass Gilbert, the archetict of this super-skyscraper, aa the guest of honor. The bana.net was served on the twenty-seventh floor, the tables extending the full length of the block from Park place to Barcley street, and running back to the full depth of the building on the Barclay street side. K. Hopklnson Smith, who presided, called it the ''largest private dinner ever given in New York." The guests arrived at half past six o'clock, and after inspecting the rotunda walked up the handsome marble staircase to the floor to bo occupied by a big national bnnk. Here a line was formed and the guests were formally presented to Mr. Woolworth and Mr. Gilbert. The express elevators then carried the guests lo the airy banquet room, and at 7:30 sharp. President Wilson sent the flash hy which the banquet and the building were made part of the life of New York City. The speeches were all brief and con- IE OUT IH HANDFULS With Eczema of Scalp, Sores Broke Out. Tortured Greatly. Impossible to Sleep. Thin Crust Itched and Burned. Cuticura Soap and Ointment Cured in 2 Weeks. 702 Grand St., Brooklyn, X. Y. "Some time ago I waa troubled with eczema of the ecalp. Some sores broke out and they Itched no that I scratched and caused thora to open and spread. The eczema tortured ma greatly and combing my hair was impossible. Xight after night It was impossible to obtain sleep owing to the Itching of my scslp. Worse still, my hair came out In hsndfuls. After a wlillo a thin crust formed on my hoad which itched and burned making life miserable. " I tried Ointment and other remedies without success. I had given up hope I of recovery. I heard of thi wonderful cures of Cuticura Soap and Ointment and I sent I for and received a generous sample of ea'h. ; First I nhampoowl my head with Cuticura 't Soap and when dry, applied Cuticura Olnt-; nirnt. After the first application the intense lwhing ceased and In two weeks my scalp ; wan completely cured. My hftir Is growing tlil.-k and long." iSignedl Miss Elizabeth Wrhnrr..Srpt. 21. 1012. i CuticLni Soap (2.ro and Cuticura Olnr-j ment ;S0c.) are sold throughout the world. I A slnglo set in often sufficient. Liberal sample of each mailed free, with "2-p. Skin Book. Address post-card "Cuticura, Dept.T. Boston." aTender-fsced men should use Cuticura Soap Shaving Stick, 25c. Sample fret. THE WOOLWORTH BUILDING. cerned themselves with tributes to the owner, builder, architect, and their assistants, whose co-operation made the building possible. After the toastmaster had launched a few word pictures In which he described F. W. Woolworth's risa from farmer-boy to merchant prince, the latter rose to greet his guests. He received a great ovation. Mr. Woolworth called attention to those who had helped him along In the world, the greatest enthusiasm following his introduction Of Monro and Smith, the white-haired partner-proprietors of the Watertown dry good store, who gave him his first jcb. Architect Gilbert modestly disclaimed ".he great credit given him, and passed li, nlong to the others. He had just sat down when he had to get up again to SCARLET FEVER is epidemic. The use of a reliable disinfectant protects the household. The last thing at night pour into the traps of the closets, wash-basins, sinks, etc., just a little Piatt's Chlorides. Places where disease germs may develop, r.ooks behind plumbing, etc., should be freely sprinkled with 0 I diluted secerning to directions on ",hj bottle. It is sn odorless, colorless liquid disinfectant which promptly dsstroys foul odors and disease germs. It is stronger, safer and cheaper than carbclii acU nnd does not cover one odor with anothtr, Sold everywhere. acknowledge a huge silver punch bowl presented to him by Mr. Woolworth. Louis J. Horwltz. president of the company which handled the actual work of construction, appealed to tho diners with a neat little speech full of humorous touches. The most prolonged applause of the evening greeted an eloquent address by William Winter, dean of America's dramatic critics, on 'The Artists and the Woolworth Building" He compared It with the great temples of the past, and concluded by reading an original poem i in wnien ne praised it for its beauty and as a source of artistic Inspiration. Patrick Francis Murphy concluded the speech-making with a witty address in which he warned owner and builder against becoming too proud since another building might soon arise to overtop even the Woolworth. At the suggestion of the I toastmaster the banquet, was concluded by everyone joining in singing tho "Lo.v- ology' In long meter. The guests included eighty Congress men who had come from Washington on a special train, and prominent men from every walk of life. Brooklyn was largely represented among the d!ners. At half past nine o'clock the wireless sta-tatlon on top of the Woolworth tower was Inaugurated by the dispatch of a message to President Wilson. Woolworth Building-, 792 Feet HigH, Cost $13,500,000. The Woolworth Building Is the tallest structure In the world, excepting only tho Eiffel Tower In Paris. Reaching as It does, one-seventh of a mile In the air. It would. If laid out flat, be longer than three city blocks. Standing alongside the Cathedral of Cologne, the latter would be 2.ri0 feet below its top, while the Great Pyramid of Cheops would be 200 feet below. The Metropolitan Tower is outclassed by eighty feet. According to specifications of Cass Gilbert, the architect, the Woolworth Building, fifty-five stories in height, measures 702 feet from the cupola to the street level. It contains more than 2t,000 tons of steel girders. lis cubical contents amount to 13.200. win fppt. The total cost of the building was $13. 500.010. 11 is free and clear of nil debt or encumbrances. The steel used in the construction is sufficient to build the Third avenue elevated structure from tho City Hall north to the Harlem River at 120th street. The number of bricks used was 17.no0.nnn, enough to pave a roadway Ihirty feet wide, from the Woolworth Building to West 250th street. There are eighty-seven miles of electric wires In the building. There are over 3,000 exterior windows: the glass used In them would cover more than an acre, or half the area of Union Square. NEWS OF SHIFS AND PORTS. Shoe the Children Here -. . ...... Saturday we give special attention to growing feet. i Little men's Viw Phr-p. dull cfllMttn. tin ralftUtn n4 ritrt i ifnthrr; brnnl ts with tip; low h: li t- .$ 1 .75 i Hoys' nnd youths' lnv Shoes, iMtf; tan rnlfukni, p.itpnt ipathr n:in null ca!ifktn; owM p-vs. B'oa matntil aim. ".ri-mnnship; sIzp 1 to oVj 921 Bm s Bml youths' soft brown kMktn, b'.uchr cut; hy.9 I to H'2.4.1 , MtsnoiT whit buckskin, Ttri hih rut, in bittoii, mM , . with tips: sizes 12 t 2. J.fit C'i to 4 ft.l.-t.l MIjos' white canvas. xira hlph cut. in butt.n. Mwed with tips; Fires 12 t) 1, 2l t- 4 Misses' piYt black kldakin. ?xtrn hlnh cut button S!ms, vtwM ih'Icr. with tips; rues S a t 11, I.1N 12 to 2. 2.ti:, o 4 '!.! Men's itnft vici. null kM And parent Iat)"r. button And Iac; jr'.-d lasts and toe shapes; sizs 6 to 1; wide wUih $1.DS Complete Line of Babies' Shoes, 98c. to $1.39. f Important Sale of Clothing? For Men, l ouths and Hoys. Stocks finished too late lor Caster trade, now of fered at less than end-of-scason prices. Just a few of . the great bargains follow. ! Men's and Youths' $18.00 and $20.00 pprras. in n.I the new frprina; t-o-jrirgs a:;-1 !. frr.s, a.: pain ' b: 9izf ?2 t- 4i:. I I'lil') f vE!. "O TS come in 'xfr-l "imiTl'ice (fray arvH h'i',k, and are B'-pir't))v tai;. r'"?; sir.s :;t c. M-n"s t:2."". '.ii'H nr.'l Tp -ats ffir..(N Mn's Jl :..:) S-i!ts tflt.K.-. S'.''t Palis with extra tr"usprs -!.! B-v IT.f.O b!ue Mrge Suits 4.!W N'Tfo;i and doublr brvis!d f ric it." With extra ealu-r tiiiar tt Ahah. f.nrli i m f?tp is fine njt blue; aps 3 to S. Men's $25.00 Suits to Order, $15.00. fall wir.'l fill': - fp'in; siiisfart A splendid rang assured. Mai! ard bit frt t-T the b piir--hflis rif $2 ?s or r or li i 1 - 1 f Fresh, Pure Candies. us iiiipui miii iiiai utcy i c puie. Delightful to the palate. Try them. Jc. assorted Chocolates lJc. lb. Delicious Peppermints and Wintergreen 29c. lb. Cream Patties 24c. lb. ! ofc. lb. fine Chocolate Almonds ,14c. lb. Cocoanut Caramels, assorted 15c. lb. CKISP CRACKER SPECIALS. Cheese Wafers (a new toothsome delight ) , two 10c. uauxatcs iur isr Lemon Oval Cookies 16c. !b. txtra Uine Biscuit ist. lb.) i Lemon Cocoanut flavors, 13c. Popularity. t f Women's Tulle NeTTMfsTl with ribbon finish, in black, black and white and thei smart street colors, at the very special price of $1.98) each, j The Booth lin?'a steamslilp Clement arrived ycsiprday at the New York Dock Company's I'ler 4. Martin's Stores, from Manaos, l ara and Barbados. She brought 100 passenKers and a cargo of rubber, Ivory, nuts, Bra7.ll nuts, skins, balsam oil and sundries. The Clyde line's steamship Seminole arrived yesterday at the New York Dock Company's Pier 34. Atlantic Hock, from Mucoids, San Domingo City, Sanchez, Sa-mnna, Puerto Plata, Monte t'rlstl and Turks Island. She brought 1 1 passengers and u cargo of cocoa, coffee, mahogany, honey, wax, luucewood spars, logwood and sundries. The t'nlted Slates and Australasia line's steamship Aberlone, sailed yesterday from the New York Dock Company's Pier 2I, Ilobinson's Stores, for tho Australian and New Zealand ports with a cargo of manufactures of the utmost variety. The Vranlum line's sleamshlp t'ranium sailed yesterday afternoon from the New York Dock Company's Pier 3. Atlantic Dock, for Rotterdam. She takes out a considerable number of passengers nnd a cargo of flour, provisions, oil, grease, glucose, syrup, sugar and general merchandise. All hope of extinguishing by chemicals the tire on the American and Manchurinn CARPET CLEANING Altering inJ Relaying EAGLE WAREHOUSE & STORAGE CO. 2S-44. Fulton St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Telephone 5560 Main DENTISTRY. I)R. I . J. HOYT. Dentist 4.15 ri'l-TOX ST., , Joy or Smllti Stu. Do ot MtMake tlt nnthrr. Pfmitlful artllMill sum teetli, 10 and n-ward a ..flt, extracting lnclurtfd. Partial u. t3.(ht upward. Tth tractsi wtthjut pain. Toath flllod, fl up. ALL WOKK UlAH-ATEUU. TEL.. UtT3 HIS. What have your toes done that they should be punished by being crowded into three-toe room? Treat them squarely put them into the Shoe that "allows room for all five toes" the EDUCATOR. Signet Shoe Co. BROOKLYN 557 Fulton Street SEW 1 oniv CITY 112 West 125th Street Cor. 3d Av. & 149th St. Established 1837 u OPPOSITE THE BROOKLYN POST OFFICE 1 Open Saturday Nights Till 10 o'Clock I Vrry nrv. rt models in percales, Rini;-liams and linen fabrics, square and round necks; others with sailor collars; sizes 6 to 14 years Girls'S 1. 50 Wash Dresses 89c SI. 00 Corsets ; $1.50 Petticoats Thomson's noted glove-fit- 1 Nell Rose anil ; !l ihe other ting Corsets, sizes 18 to 27 , newest shades :n the splendid in.; extra long models, me- ; Near Silk fabric, made (Hum and low bust; lace 'with, deep plaited flounce, trimmed, ribbon md rut on the most r-y ties and double "if improved pat- 4"f f hose supporters. terns KJ liner Karem.i, now burning tor three weeks in Boston harbor, h9 been abandoned. Number 2 hold hau been flooded as a last resource. Punch, Edye & Co. 'a steamship Indrag-hiri of the Joint, service to the Far East sailed yesterday from Tier 3, Bush's Stores, for Hour Kong, Shanghai, Kobe, Yokohama, Chemulpo and Moji. She takes out a eargo of oil, petroleum prod-uets, duek. domestics, machinery, electrical goods and general manufactures. "THE TALES CF HOFFMANN." Prince Imperial Collars at Half Prince Imperial, Medici and Sunshine Girls' Collars, tiuimpes with sleeves or sleeveless, of fine net ami shallow laces; Jahois and Collars for coats and waists, Plauen made, beautiful designs; 50c. to $1.00 J f J f sorts, tabled at, each 4VC LOC An Elaborate Revival of Offenbach's Work by Aborn Opera Company. An elaborate revival of "The Tales ol Hoffmann" was the mid-week change last night at the Academy of Music, and from every viewpoint tho production nas a success. Long before 8 o'clock every seat in tioth balconies had been sold, and when the curtain rose it was to a capacity audience. This lyric -work of Offenbach, replete with beautiful melodies, with its rousing choruses, its haunting "barcarolle," and Its many opportunities for both dramatic and musical climaxes, has become an established favorite with opera lovers. The Aborn English tlranj Opera Company did full Justice to the score, and the management furnished a completely new scenic outfit, with ade quate lighting and mechanical effects, j with an enlarged chorus ana orchestra, and with rich and appropriate costumes. The character of the boaslful, royster-ing young poet, whose love adventures the story tells, was well portrayed by Leonid Samolaff, who threw himself into the role with an abandon and wealth of voice that was captivating. In tht trio In the Antonia episode, wiih Dr. Miracle and Crespcl, his voice was especially clear and resonant, and this number was one of the gems of tho night, and 'brought out enthusiastic applause. Hoffmann was ably assisted by tho most capable and charming Nirklause yet seen in ihe character, and Miss Elaine He Fellem thoroughly earned the approval so markedly shown her. The delightful solo which she sings during the Olympia episode had to be repeated, so fetching was her art. Tho character of Antonia was taken hv Miss Ivy Scott, who sang well the florid music of the part. Tho Olulletta of Diii-netta Alvina was a characteristic representation of the Venetian beauty whose t'harins bewitched the senses of Hoffmann, Hnd In the "barcarolle" duet with MUs He Sellem she held tho audience cn thralled. Olympia, the wonderful mechanical d'dl. was daintily played by Miss Gladys Chandler, and she deepened the impresslrn already made by hr previous performance of Hansel in the Humperdinck fa'.ry opera "Hansel and Crete!.'' Louis Puniel was forceful nnd dramati. in the character of Pr. Miracle, and In ihe dual role of Kranz,, the servant, and (Virhcnillc, the attn.!ant on the doll, f'hilip Kein was farcically funny. Arthur Creen, as Pehlemil, the favored lover of C'ulietta, sang his baritone solo splendidly. The whole performance was delightful, Extra Specials, 7:30 till 10 P.M. STORE ORPLRS ONLY nmrn m Kfne (nnrf l.lNir Mnfnli hit! heel ; miit rin : tan nn-1 hit. allies, 1 jr. in, '3Prs.,25c 35c Veilings at 10c The I.ntrnt hnilnn YHlltm. fci-tiM btvI '.-rM jt.tnv " , , s.. irt-, SOc Flowers at 10c $1.00 Soft Shirts tout Mifrt; ir.it .'"'irarif" kt p f ,.Ht ti ... rhi ' :: Ri-a.Ki. C 111 fzh t.n tiV m. FnllnKC Ontrlrh Sprnj ntul ' u' W In KM. r ! t)i nrt- t. n;"' . 'in,"! :cl t' lie 1 1 lit from (M'c. to t.( ncii. ridA prf-' t )'- 3c Combination Suits Women' HicRrhfil nrn, vry t-Mnifi Kntt oinhf nntlon I nilor- $2.50 Petticoats M wait n a atirl taffeta. In s ! the new attractive ci'"r; nmin w Ith Wp plait"! fl -iin.- 1.59 Lyon's Tooth Powder On this Jtim w will t" oblice'l 1" rwtrlt:t fnianfltlfF . . 9c 21c Boys' $3.75 Suits Snim f r u no I 5 lo knickrr- - 2.48 25c Ribbons at 1 2c Mrlrfly liir Silk .Vln. Ta flctil IlfhlionN. t;ra Ft.ff; fn-y mi tin else Tl , hlif flP'l ".-:.:-fi. $1.00 Silk Gloves Women'" Knll Ki-llntmn I rnKlh rteiivj- Mllnnene Silk l.levps, n (ft black nn1 ivhite: a'l with f! ul!o jlIC I "" tlnpea ftnsers; a'.l a.zs dra 6c Handkerchiefs 3c 305 Fulton St. and 274 to 282 Washington St. ! 9 n 9 9 9 09 m m o A 9 t M M n and the work of tho orchestra was especially noteworthy. O'CONNOR ISSUES CALL. Tn the absence cf Regis'er O'Lough'.ln. who ia convalescing from the effects of an operation. Commissioner of Records Edmund O'Connor, as vice chairman of tho Executive Committee of the Independence League Organisation of Kitm County, has issued a call for a meeting of the members of the S:a!e Committee tonight at 7 Court street, for the purpose of ta'King up the Question of sending ti large delegation to Albany to attend the Joint hearing on Governor Sulzcr'a Direct Nominations Hill. AUCTION SALES. fKXTKAI. Alc-TI.lN' CO.. M. tfheehanT ( nn.it n'lt u a.m. Mev l : H J. .I. 11. an. H .thtr.g pi- Ikc I to Apr Mav Ity l.i!!'n !t l'I.thina. to Ai-r.l ;m, r.ti. in.'.. t:. S1rtl av, 11. J l!r.-adiaj, t Kt.t'ijfcvt. Ai.ct'r. To liiiwerv, e'.la 1 "0, .1 r W,'i f , 1 . s an.l all i'1kh in, lusi if, un.1 a I ., I a.m. a,.:, sv r. '. w. '. 'i:-:: v. nil Vnt-hrt. H'l.-ru. ri"P"S in ...".': n",t.n..n I.ledp? 1 prior K-.b'y I.".. 1M. o!Her (1 Lir. r May l: M. vlrti & f. : li'nav, Silv.r-WBrf, S at.'l-.s. ,ln.r. I u.i nii'li' If. in vari'-m tninintlnn'1, n n ! n't t.'.Cgr ). .1 tirtor Ap.. "u, to N'.. .If'.tn'.'i, atnl oil plexites ht-ia over, t Mfiv S (l"r,1""!n .u"n. '.'Tii T'.rMpp Rll Wauh!.. hllvfrwarf., ,le,-tr-, lil;ini'li" in various nimiittmiiii and nil ilf,,S"f plr-itur,! prior Apt. 10, ;:t:'. to N". in. iii?i'. ant all g-K.1s hrl l over .t-S(ln '"IKN'r.:!!. Am-I. 'll.'r-, will f f prernU'ep, 1lfl-':r. Frrn!;!ln y. Hroolln. t-tilti J lav. Apr.l at ' o "Ick In th forfnnn, saloon uv.irs. BtUirsn 1'. H'll.AHAr:. METHODS SCHOOL MEETING. The scionrt session of the National i-'.'H'iiil of Methods conducted hy the iVcmrn's National League of the Pally ; attorney for mona. t Vara' ion PIMe School Association will he I J-om P'!"" Xl'Tnu held in the Committee Room of the Bible; April aft: ,tn.-'r. Wat-ho. TUnmon-i. pte House, Astor place, Manhattan, on Sat- ,' Anru ttrday, April 2, at D:3i a m. Mrs. Robert O. Povllle will speak on "The Ideals and Alms of Music," as to character building, self-control, etc. Miss Olive Jones, principal P, P. No. 12". will conduct the discussion ou ' Discipline,'' and Miss Mar- Rower, S. K.iry & Co., WTA 6th t t garet Simmons, director of MnderrarteM for Brooklyn. :11 speak on tho "Klndor Kartell." Profcsior Bertram T. BuU? will preside.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,100 newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free