Newspaper Page Text
Siigpcslivp Lift of Prices
Consular Jfcpfnt 1'roni
"SUN" HAS IT ANALYZED
AniPi'ienn Concerns Siiiil to He
I'ackinjr Tliere for Ex
A )oxcII)Ip oourco of relief from the
hUrh cost of llvlnc for Hie iivoplr of the
I'nlteil StntrH In Imllcnteil In a report
from I-'wIitIc W. Cioillns, American
Consul nt Montevideo, which makes In
teie.MtliiK comparisons of prices of meats
In t'rtiKiiny with those chnrRCil here.
That many American packing houses
Hrr erecting huso, plants In tho South
American repuhllc, acconllne to this re
port. Is said to har a slKnlllcance
Consul UodhiK's list was analyzed for
Tub Si n yesterday by .)ohn Jerome
Jtooncy, who has made a study of the
export and Import of meats. He paid
that the prices, which are much lower
than the lowest prevalllnc here, showed
that the packers wen; tnkln advantase
of Him tariff Imposed on meats here to
poize (he luiRo markets In I'niKUuy and
the Argentine and then ship the meat In
Kurope, where It Is sold at a much
lower price than It Is In this country.
We are kept out of the South Amer
ican markets, he said, because of tho
bars set up by the tarlfT; and he iirsues
that the hinli cost of llvlnc la due to
11rtlllcl.1l icstrlctlons that are Imposed
on our people.
"I read an Interview from a butcher
who had returned from CJerniany." said
Mr. Itooncy. "In which he said that meat
was hlch all over Germany. That Is be
cause of Germany's hlh tariff, and the
fact that the Agrarian party there has
made a combination with the nianufac
tuiers and pushed through quarantine
restrictions and hlsh tariff laws tbat
put up the price of meat Just as they
"The packers are complaining that
their export trade Is falling off. It Is,
because they are fllllni: up the foreign
markets with meat from fruuuay and
the Argentine the moats that we
ought to be getting here."
The report of the I'rusuay prices Is
made tin In kilos and pesos, deduced to
American weights and currency It says;
The high inlets demanded hi the t'nlted
States for meat, as published In the cable
new?, aie attiactlng mu'ii attention, ami
as these prices are so much above the
rot of meat In I'rurtmy, the following
list has been prepared. Ileef Ittalns,
X cents each: breast, ti'j cents .1 ihiiukI .
hip. 6 'a cents a pound; kidneys. ! cents
each: neck, B1', cents a pound: libs. S
cents a pound: ronst, cents a pound
rump. 7 cents a pound . shoulder, 1 1 1
cents a pound ; soup bone. 3 rents .
pound : steak. !' rents a pound . stomach,
I cents a pound , thigh, T t ents a pound
With a freight ch.ugt; of 1 cents a
pound added, l'ruguay meat.' ran be
landed In New York so as to yei! for h
fraction of the prices now being p.i.J
Washington', dot. . I'roof that the
cost of living Is rapidly rising even in
undeveloped countries Is furnished in
reports to the State Department by
other L'nlted States Consuls.
Stuart K. Lupton, at Karachi. India,
says that the general cost of living has
Increased at least 50 per cent. In the
last five years. I-'rom Australia John I'.
dray, at Sydney, reports an even larger
Increase In the price of commodities of
common necessity. John W. Thomas,
t Manchester. Knpland, quotes figures
to show food prices alone have Increased
about 1 per cent., while the cost of
coal and other necessities aside from
food has risen much.
Consul hupton states that the house
which he rented three years ago at
Karachi for 130 a month now rents for
$50, even though changes In the char
acter of Its Hurroundlngs made It much
less desirable than when he first occu
pled It. Then, he reports, the monthly
wages of the cook for a family of two
were but J6.4S; now they are 5S.11, ac
cording to nvcrnge. wages paid. Kven
the native foods have Increased In price
by at least GO per cent. In the last five
years. There are compensations, bow
ever, for the better cuts of beef cost
only 1" cents a pound; on the other
hand, bacon and ham cost from "8
cents to 44 cents a pound.
Lester Moynard, nt Harbin, Manchu
ria, reports that an unfurnished single
room, without board, costs H".:Q a
month, while an apartment of six rooms
and hath, without heat or light, costs
on an nverage $B3 a month. Tho better
cuts of beef now bring 20 cents a pound,
fish costs -0 cents a pound, and milk Is
sold for cents a pint.
An Increase of 10 per cent, within the
last year for articles of ordinary diet Is
reported by Consul Hr.iv. at Svilney.
The highest Increase
was In onions,
which are now sellln;
per cent, higher than a year ago,
Consul Thomas says that In Man
chester. Kngland, the pound sterling
that would In IMS purchase H0.S1
pounds weight of food will now buy but
72.S7 pounds of the same articles. Coal,
which cost 2.42'a ton nt the mine In
1898, now costs J.1.22 at tho mine.
TO TEACH FOLKS HOW TO BUY.
lllKh Food Agitation Slnrls IMlln
bnric I'rodnrr Men on ovrl f'nmpa
PlTTHnuno, Oct. 11. - Agitation against
tho high cost of foodstuffs hau been so
persistent in Pittsburg that the Pitts
burg Produce Association liegan yes.
terday, the publication of 11 weekly bul
letin intended to instruct the housewife
in the condition of tho maikets and tho
prevailing prices. The avowed purpose
of the publication is to give the women of
Pittsburg an education! in how to buy
to teach them to know when they arn
being cheated by huckster, middleman
In tho first Issue tho bulletin says: "So
far iw fruilH and vegetables are concerned,
nil complaintu of the high cost of living
should cease. Not for ten years Inn
"there been such a stupendous crop of the
four principal staples apples, ixitutoos,
onions nnd cablwges- and the loml mar
ket hi filled to overflowing."
Sfothing is said of butter nnd eggs, the
prices or which aro extremely high.
. FEWER BEEVES, HIGH PRICES.
In Nine Yrnra Cattle MilpiocnlM 1 11 -rrcaird
Only ;i I'rr Cent,
Topkka, Knn., Oct. 6. The pending
campaign with its discussions of the
cost of living and especially tho high
prices for beef is causing thoughtful and
intelligent people to looli for the remedy
and reat.011 If one can lie found. fSecretury
plAgricuIturo Wilson, after a visit to hit)
hype in Iowa and to other Western Btulcf,
Mill that hn could ae no hop of hoof
getting much chenpor and that, ho found
n much Rre.iter scarcity of cattlo than ho
Secretary Wilson touehes tho vital
point In tho cattlo nuesllon as It relates
to tho Rreat plains region west of (the J
Mississippi diver by showing mat tne
demand for homestead by farmcrn have
forced tim groat ranch owners to cut
up and mII their ranges into small farms,
putting several thousand cattle raisers
1 out of business. In the Staten or Kansas,
j Texas, Obinhomn, Nebraska, tho Dakotns
aid some of the regions of tho mountain
and l'aeific section this is expeclally tme.
Within the past ten yearn the Pan
handle or Texas and Iho cattle growing
region to tho south, a territory as large
as New Kngland and New York, bus been
undergoing the same change which
western Kansas and Nebraska experi
enced twenly-llvo years ago.
Land companies and real estate boomers
Induced the owners of tho great cattlo
ranches to cut them up into quarter
sections and sell them to the farmers of
Iowa, Missouri, Illinois and other middle
Western States who had been Induced to
leave n section favored with equitable
crop conditions for an experiment In the
arid belt, It was the same mistake that
was made by settlers In western Kansas
and tho plains territory to the Canadian
lino a quarter of n century ago, I his
inrush of settlers to Texus, a in other
sections or the plains country, put many
of the big cattle raisers out of business.
Annually the crn.inc lands west of the
Mlssist-lppi diver are being cut up into
Tho cattle industry in the Woat has not
kept pace with the growth of population
and the demand for lieef product. This
is shown in the yearly receipts of cattle
at Chicago, St. I,ouls, Kansas City and
Omaha, representing tho bulk of Western
marketings. In 11 ix'tiod of nine years
the increase of slilpmenls of cattlo to
the markets named is only 132,000 head.
in line tne receipts were i,ni.n ana in
Hill tliev weie 7.437.(100.
In tho twenlv-ono States west of tho
Mississippi diver, embracing approxi
mately two-thirds of the area of the
United States, the great cattle growing
region, there has lieen 11 gradual decline
in the lieef industry. The net decrease in
the number of cattle raised between
June 1. inn-' and June 1. ItBlo. in twentv-
nne States west of the Mississippi River
was .',J(U,' :;. mo total niminer or tut tin
raised in this territory dropped from
4(1,500,017 ill IW2 to 3S.2Ng.004 ill 101(1. The
heaviest decrease in any State was nearly
.LOW"! in Texas. Kansas and Nebraska
show a loss in the cattle business during
that (Htriod or nearlv one million each.
Arkansas with all of the mountain and
l'.iflfie coast States shows a slight gain
over tho figures of 1902.
South Dakota is mentioned in a reent
ht-itement by Live Stock Agent Cutler
of the ortnnestern, who nail just le-
turiieii I nun 11 1 rip 10 that rotate, lie said
that "within i.:- years the transmissouri
legion will Ik p-oducing more leef and
mutton than in the palmy days of the
range live Mock mdustrv." The statistics
do not liear out Mr. Cutler's rosy view of
tho cattle industry of the itpjier Missouri
Hiver country. I tho period above lumed
the total incrensiof cattle in South Da
kota was l,20.'i. ai.d North Dakota showed
an increase or only 7,747.
Another reason Tor the heavy decrease
in rattle shipments this year is tho fact
that ranchmen and small cattle growers
rushed many thousand head to the mar
kets last winter and early fall localise of
tho shortage of food. The great bulk of
these cattle were feeders and would liave
lieen listed as prime Iw-cf cattle in the
markets now if the farmers and ranch
men could have secured feed to put them
through last winter
The iHHiple of the Knst have never
realized the extent or the drought or last
year, covering it strip or country son
miles wide and stretching from the Gulf
or Mexico to Canada. This territory em
braces tho great cattle growing section
or the United States. Forage crops gen
erally failed and the ranges were burned
by the long siege of dry weather. Fol
lowing this was the mo"t severe winter
ever experienced in the West. Thou
sands of head of cattle either starved
or were frozen to death A snow aver
aging fifteen inches in depth covered
all this region Tor six weeks. The small
farmers who had hoped to get their catt e
tlirough on the range and who were un
able to buy feed for them were the hea vi
The past winter was the hardest blow
ever felt by cattlo raisers in the West
and many grew discouraged and decided
to try general farming. When tho figures
aie available it will he seen that the fall
ing off of the cattle industry during tho
past year in the territory under dis
cussion will be heavier than that of the
five preceding years. This is due to I lie
gradual decline in the beef cattle busi
ness cause by the divisions into small
farms of many of tho big ranches and
to the failure of forage crops and short
ranges last year.
SIXTEEN AUTO TRUCKS BURN.
Fire In .New York Mall Co
llarn -OO llnrsrs Karaite.
Sixteen automobile trucks used In the
mall collection service were destroyed
In a lire which swept through the
ground floor of the New York Mall
Company's stables at .125-531 Kast Fif
teenth street, near Avenue A, yesterday
Two Hundred horses were stabled on
the second and third floors of the big
llr story concrete building. No at-
1 lempt was made to bring the horses
from the building, as the firemen, aided
at prices lilt.Hjby the thick concrete walls and floors,
weie able to confine tho flames to the
The lire started from a (larehack from
one of the trucks which hnd Just been
driven Into the building. A puddle of
gasolene was ignited nnd In a moment
tho flames were sweeping among the
forty trucks packed closely together
In the rear of the building. All but six
teen of the trucks were hauled Into tho
street by firemen and stable employees
The destruction of the trucks did not
Interfere with mall collections yester
day, as tun old nor.se wagons were
pressed Into service.
The damage amounted to $100,000.
BASEBALL POLITICAL MIXUP.
Mn.sornHy (nndlilnlr nnd MnnnKrr
Anger frond nl liiime,
MoliiusiiiwN, N .1., Oct 0 .lolui.l Todd,
manager of the Morrlstown Athletic As.
socliition and Democratic candidate for
Mayor in the three cornered municipal
light, got something of a political expres
sion of popular MHiitit"iit at 11 hnselull
giine this ufleriioon ills lentil huh play,
lug Hie M.idlion Alerts 011 the Collins
grounds. Vt the hogiuuing ut I lie
flllli inning I inplro Hood railed a Mudi
son plaer out when MorriHtoun's first
li.iM'iiwin liuiililed (lie hall.
The decision was resented liy the Madison
nine and lliey were ordered on tne neld.
i'lieu Ilia umpire declared no game and
ordered llie crowd to disperse, The fans,
iiiimlierliig 700, crowded around and d.
iniiiided their money liack. calling Mr
Todd some harsh naiiies 'I ho Mayoralty
candidate, who was In Ills carriage, drove
through the crowd and 1 hence to his home,
There wcto threats to hold up his horse,
lull no attempt was made to do thin
Mr. Todd said lo-nlglit that he did not
hoar any throats and denied tliat the crowd
was in any way disorderly after the um
"The only thing I heard," said Mr Todd,
"was Boinn clieclilH' hecause of Hie stllllll
I look ill harking Up the umpire "
Mr 'I odd i" helm; opposed m his polil leal
n It lit 1 1.' I 111 1 1 lien, 111 , lis Iii!iim nf ills
hhernl llew'H as In Hnmlai' lfiiiiics uliit
he has supporters in hotli parUcii.w ho behave
Irt nmrn rtttoti Mitnrlntr ' 4
Monro" of Herniations Decides
on H n 11 da ill Lettering
TO PROTECT CONSIMERS
Labels May He Smaller Where
Commodities Are Sold in
Ai.iianv, Oct, 6. At the meeting of the
Hoard of Regulations and Tolerances
which was held recently In the office of
the State Superintendent of Weights
and Measures regulations were adopted
for n number of commodities, showing
the method of marking and allowable
variation under the net weight con
tainer law passed by the last Legisla
ture. A general regulation was adopted
that where commodities are sold In
standard sizes that Is, half pound,
pound, one and one-half pound, two
tiouud packages, &c or In gallons, half
R.'llons, quarts, pint", half pints or
gills- the size of the lettering may be
smaller than where the amount In the
containers Is not of such standard sizes,
Specific regulations as to variation
were taken up In relation to
Canpv, which mint be ni.uked lth th
net weight or the gloss and tale, or nmy
be maiked with the number of pieces
of candy In the container.
CaN.mkd (loons, to be marked In one of
thiee ways, either showing the weight
of the total contents, fruit and vegetables
plus the syrup or brine; or the welghc of
the fruit or cgctablcs and the weight
of the Immersing fluid separately; or the
total contents In terms of liquid tnHurc.
A variation of 3 per cent., of the amount
stated cm the can will be allowed.
Cekkai.s, must be marked In terms of
weight and a variation of 3 per cent will
Paints ami oils mut he mirked bi one
of two ways, either the weight of the
contents In terms of pounds and ounces,
or the liquid contents, and a variation nf
3 per cent will be allowed.
IIrkaii must be sold by weight and the
weight marked en the hiead or w rappei
If the loaves 111 e of Htnndnid size such
as half pound, one pound, one and one.
half pound", two pounds, two and one
half pounds or three pounds the letteis
may be nppioxlmately half the size of
Ki.opii In bags must be maiked to In-
llc.ite the net weight in teims of pounds
ii fractions thereof and a variation of
3 percent, will be allowed on an aveinee
of twelve bags.
ROTTLKii IlEKn, a variation nf 4 per cent.
will be allowed.
Soap may be sold by numeric tl count.
but when sold by weight, the wtlght shall
be the actual weight at the time if s.il,..
Cheesk of five pounds nnrl over in
weight must he marked n trims of
pounds or fractional parts of the ihhiiuI
on the side or tni theieof and the weight
to be the HCtuat net .velght nt the time
of delivery. Cheese under five pound"
must be marked In teims of pounds or
ounces nnd a variation of 3 per cent,
on an average Is allowed.
Dl'.lKiS AND ClIKMICALM sold In hnte.
sale shall be sold by net weight 01 meas
ure and must be marked. The nmotima
of variation allowed aie the same ns those
adopted by the' New Yolk State Hoard of
iraue and transportation.
The Idea of all these regulations Is tn
enable the consumer to know how much
lie is receiving.
XKir .n:itst:y xotks.
1'UvlnK that hr i an avUlor, All:n
ler Wurman, 10 yoari at Jxr. uf 4.' ..nuc
I !Uonne. S' .1 . fell lilt 111 rn.if nf I...
r-ar porch, receuinn a fracuired ukull
The llon.eielt fine" have inul o eft
rutlillilHte II, run for Mitlnr n. If,,,.,,.,.
flu, I, and lie ri !fr inn of Willi mi II.,,,..
Hie rri.nil.ir nominee, t tlritmOy ,iti . I
WrsllM.St P.v ntSli Mil Wed A h.11. nl
WITHIN THE LAW
Kd St A Cent pnrU ut I'lninc ssui 1 s
0.M.1 s uniti: imis
1 m 11, iiii:oi-i:mm; or
OF HEAVEN "
'I lie Irrmrmlnus Chinese NiH-rlarlr
lly I'lKHIIi: Ulil A .II'IHTII (.MTII.lt
' Seat Sale for First 4 Weeks '
Starts This Morning at
9 o'clock Sharp.
Whfn bolh Mux (Ifflrrv will lie ilirun open.
Prices sine, in Ha. mi.
LITTLE THPATiic. inn st . w i,fnM
14,4 ' 1:1s H is. Mais Vud A Sb 1 S.31
Till! ITIIIS'III'iubTA Ncnts nmi
Mnn..Ot. I It
TUES.. OCT. 15
MrM-i mi nf -(t-tv. Oct in
11 Mftmnnnid iiftsnno mniciu.
THE NEW SIN
Willi Ihr rnmpnn) (nun the llo)aliy Theatre,
"Musi fascinating pl.i) f a lifetime. -hl-iiiko
ci.o. nnUAM'C Tiir.ATiti:.
.. "viinn w H'it. & M St
i.i" n.1.1. Kiait. ivrii flc.ai.?i&
IN A Cl.WS IIV IIIMSI!!.!'
Inferllnus Knn . Honest Laughs.
ASTOR W T0-NI8HT AT 8:15
THE WOMAN HATERS
With NAM, in FISIII.lt.
Mil St.. MM Av I 'nil, VJat Urd
llW Helnseo'i. Till! CONCIIIIT
E ahni:c;ii: iui.i,, mm sr.
t MIN'DAV nVRMNRS at 8
6 MONDAY UATINKCH al 3.3H
r. M: IKAth'I.IAI.KH.
flRKAT Pl.ACIl.H IN A (illliAT COUNTRY
on. I3AH .. hi:aiit or Tin: iinoitirs
Oft, 30431 Till: (JIIANTI OANXJ.N
Oct. 37 4 31 TUB (iltEAT SOtlTIIWTST
Nov. S4 4 ... ,THn PACIKIO COAST
Nov. 10 II YKIXOWSTONK PAHK
COURSE TICKETS. $5, $4, $3, $2.50.
NOW ON SALE WSiWi'M
IIUIflM Sfl Taylur (iranvllln ft Ultra
UMUn Ui Plrrpont In 'The .System."
Il'msy & Htli Sl.ll.llllan Mliaw. & H big acta,
fifli (ivTAI Ti.lTui (ILASnn. "Uetfrtlve
WULUHIftL I Kern." Wllla Holt WaLrnrld.
ll'wnyA n2d SI (-'lilt Coiilon, ntlirrh.
l UaillRi It'laru" 4 itnilliiiii7 TTTs.
"numaiiin i ( in nine r Cranr A Co , Ami
7th Ave A VXHl U'limrdy I. Ailhur Iiraiou.
Dally UatK. Me.
"Tralnnl Niusen," with Clark
Ai ll..t i.litMt, IImIIa ll.b.F I'l
Inorr A Wllllatna, olhcri.
OP IOI. IIKIIIKMIKIIfi.
Ill), IMKlitk li-2i-W-75c, DallyUat
T KAINEY'S AFRICAN HUNT
Murray Hill. Mat.Tnlay. I'.va.NdO. Uurlrsquc.
I design factories, mills and
warehouses attempt nothing
I produce buildings that are
money making machines.
I accomplish this by com
bining the knowledge and ex
perience of the owner with
that of my large organization
Such results have proven
satisfactory for many large
concerns. Ask me who they
Srml for mi linnk "How llronn
llullils." i personal rails unless
nil rrnurst Ihrm liul (ft my
Imiik, It explains.
John G. Brown
426 Witherspoon Bids.,
2 for 28c
A Si:V AND I'llPI'I.AIt
EARL & WILSON
SHIRTS SI so AND MORE
m;w lOitK's i.iuiMMi ihi:athi:s
FklPIRF nm a mill si. i:rv at s is.
In "Ihr llnsi of all Ilrrw-
tmrts Herald Al
lied Sunn's ciimrdy
i in: i'r.iii'i.i:i:it in sits.Mi.
V Hih St P.ie. 15. Sharp.
Mais Tliurs A Sal at 3:15.
' w III Itn lo srr
tn i hi: "ii ink i hi: paim" iiiiii..
Mil t Ak any our ulm hns rrn hrr
The Xrwrst Halnlitsi Musical Comed
OlRRInlt! VdhSt.ur ll'a i:rs MS.
MnniUlt Mnt Weil A Sat at 3.15
"I'lac nf Ullfallleit Inleirsl " v ,oild
111 the new play
lly Henry Urrmtclii, Author "f "The Thlrf.
HUDSON SI .n'rirnay. Kves -i5.
nWWsfWH Mallnres Wed A Sal 3.1.1.
f-.. ' "The imisi brllllaully witty
u-r lim l(i 11 limps. II hss n, ciii.il
DnnPDT nniiyr man and
IRV .Vltli SI C.il. Circle, i:es 8 at Mats,
mntv wril ft sat ;?i Wni.Mai :ir-j fii.
M IHI.W IMI I IF Milt I It MKI.OIM.
CLIFTON CRAWFORD ,sVl....i .
NEW AMSTERDAM S-.SA!.'
I'upulwr rrlreil Mnllncr Vlril,
All Orrtirsttra Sent SI.no
Iler ltahitn Nmi ttLlH)
i:xrrMrnt lUlriint Sritt
rmlrr'itl It.ilftini rt-
I't.ynr. llmr' Mutlrni Kuninncc
THE COUNT? LUXEMBOURG
I Sl I rnlnK at s li
. si , al l..
Ii rniiM l'.rn
Tirii A I'dnaid
k'MI U'llltlllll Ki ll, p'M.ly A HMIl St
I vrnlnirs at s 5 Mais i A Sat ? r.
Die l.ilsl Muril 111 l lsi u I tuinrdl
OH! OH! DELPHINE
fillTTY U Hiv .iiitl 4ihS r.'
Rib I I MMUiivs W 1 1 AMI V'tO
wiiii ii:oi(i:i: nasii.
01 QRF ll'uai I'vrnliikN nl
fcs"s 4f. m Mailnrr Sal s is
um CHARITY GIRL Ralph Herz
r.lh'x , 13.11 h ll'ly Mata.: HratSralatl I'll .
scMi". tif (omplrlt ,H Sprclarlrs
51 Mai 'In.mmnm 2
Mir issim, siiimi or iiiia.
11(1.1 's, II n A :ul I i N Mis Will A Sal
I FW Wll I FR l" HI.MtV v. ith
.llailm I ItlirradKf.
I'ltra rttt li nr H'wav Itcii'c
lnniitrriHt .Muhl Siir..
MANHATTAM'X' ni)..inii.si ah.w-
""nnni inn xt-s.i, Mais Writ' A Sal 3.
rim nn it wixks moiii:
80THERN an MARLOWE
Mils ti:i:K- To-nlchl 4 Tiles. Muhl and
Wid Mai . Mrrrbanl of Vrnli-p) VVrd .N'lithi.
iMrlflh MKht! 1'hurs .Muhl. Itomro and
.lutlrii I'll Mjlit. Marbrlh: Sal. Mat..
iHrUth Mchti Sal MkMll. Ilnmlrl. I'iIits
2 in 51. Ti),
1.1 II II', 1-' nt ll' r.i m:i.1 Mis Urd-Sal
THE MASTER V.'.', HOUSE
.llailne i:illnlt's Hi., :itith, l.ct ll'v A a .Uf
iir as yLy R E AD YMO N E Y
I'lSI.Mt. M'y A sa r.v smii Malf uvil. A SaT
THE MERRY COUNTESS
William Collier's rilMKIIV. nn. r ,if fav
FANNY'S FIRST PLAY
48TH ST. THEATRE
A Sal ;:l
I IH',1 .
fur list SI. i:irs. a zu.
Mal. In-ila, .
Srals I. IMI.
Hl.si i:mi. 1 li. u i.f Klh AM- V.. Hi:,
it'M' BOUGHT .M PAID FOR
RFI Arfl itliSl,nr li'nay i:r- n:jo.
ODLAJVv Mailnrr Thuis. A Sal 2:HI
"MISS STARR TRIUMPHS!"
"SWEEPING SUCCESS!" A'W.
I), III IIIM.ASi'O im-M-iils
lur THE CASE OF IECKY
REPUILIC Jftj 8,
William Kllliitt and David IIHairoprrsfnl
llHilll. Will, 111 .V
ll'way ft '.11th Ml i:rs, s.:n,
Wil l i Pun. I' li rs.
Ilitilll. Will, 111 NKiirr TI1 . ncT iri'H
0' THE PEN
am iluD -,u u thoi uf Dun 1MU T ' a trlaii
Would vou think that an
advertisement way back in
1880 would attract a cus
tomer to our stores to-day?
Yet last week a customer
said he came in because he
happened on so aged an ad.
He bought an overcoat and
opened an account.
The salesman didn t learn
just what the ad was, but
probably it was on "Your
For that guarantee of satis
faction has been the bed-rock
of our business for a good
many more than thirty-two
As we advertised then we
orefer to return money, and
do it without complaining, if
our goods do not bear criti
cism or comparison, or if a
customer is dissatisfied with
Fall overcoats, suits, hats,
shoes and furnishings.
For men and boys.
Rogers Peet Company
Three Broadway Stores
at at at
Warren St. 13th St 34th St.
are usually measured ac
cording to their proven
worth and integrity. New
York is being congratu
lated on having three ex
cellent candidates for
Candidates for public
houses desirous of put
ting their products be
fore the buying classes of
this city and its suburbs,
advertise in the New
York City Surface Cars,
because they know this
medium to be highly dis
criminative in accepting
only propositions of worth
All such candidates in
our Cars have the con
fidence of the more than
1,800,000 passengers who
daily travel in every di
rection on the Surface
Lines of New York City.
"Study the Cards -We
Have a Standard" is a
standing invitation to the
reading public to detect
any untruthful or ob
in this medium.
We have the exclusive
control of all the adver
tising space in all the
New Yrk City Surface Qars,
Fifth Arenae Buses.
Study the Cards
We Have a Standard.
New York City Car
225 Fifth Avenue
Tel. 4680 Madison
I'lir Thursdaj- i:rnlnn,
Nov , lrr. K, .Ian. V,
Ktt). 'JU, Mairh 3U.
Ntiv 0, lice, 3. Jan. II,
rcn. 'i'J, March aa,
Scasiin llckrla now on sain
t Unx Dfacr, Carufflc Hall,
Dr. Carl Murk
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' " ' " " X 1711, ULJ I1LLUUUL
A tTtll OUHlLwUUL Ti)-Uay. ISf.
i oi.i.i:ii: iiiii.Ki:sc. a sue
llasrliall llrliirtih flimi Sunr
K. ft Sal
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ib 1UC H'av
(!i:i)U(li: HKDAN A Co
iiui.i.ii: hi:kvkh. jiv-.k
kill nib, jathSt
Dally Mal, 2J-Wi (McKAV, Carl Dcmarrtt.
Dally Mata, Si ft !tK
HI IN A CiOODItlCH A
CO.. Stuart llarnn.
My ljirty Kan tt mots.
I'honr INWI Mala.
$51,631 of Dining-Room
Furniture for $31,208 Opens
the Second Week of "Golden
Individual prices range from a quarter to a half
under the present market rates for furniture of this
standard the regular Wanameker standard which all
our customers know.
The collection includes sideboards, buffets, extension
tables, china cabinets, serving tables, chairs in mahogany
and oak in the various finishes, and matched dining
It is the first of the month's "Golden Specials" from
the furniture store and will not be duplicated in dining
Coming at a time when most homes are furnishing,
it will, we believe, be highly appreciated.
An indication of the variety and prices follows
DINING ROOM SUITES
$265, Insttad of $400.
$320, instead of $485.
$135, instead of $208.
$1,129, instead of $2,258.
$83, instead of $125.
$58, instead or $88.
$45. instead of $68.
$26, instead of $40.
$96, instead of $145.
$52. instead of $79.
$43, instead of $65. n
$17, instead of $26.
DINING ROOM CHAIRS
Set for $31. instead of $47: up to
a set for $150, instead of $225.
Other Golden October
Specials, New This Morning.
$4,000 FINE UPHOLSTERIES AND DRAPERIES
The surplus of an importer of the most exclusive fabrics
known to the New York interior decorating trade.
Third Gallery, New Building.
$10,000 WORTH IMPORTED LACES AT HALF
AND LESS USUAL PRICES
$7.50 TO $15 FRENCH HAND-MADE BLOUSES
French Shops, Third Floor, Old Building.
A Unique Exposition of
Will mark Autumn Opening this morning of our
Women's and Children's Specialty Shoe Store.
More than 4u0 styles
moccasin for bafey's dimpled foot to the finest bench-
made boots and slippers'
wear the best shoes in the
The Mmsic-Lovers of New
York Are Invited
to a series of Cone erts of unusual merit, which will be a
leading feature ofthe musical season of 1912-13 in the
Beginning Today at 2:30 P. M.
Splendid prognams will be given each day during
the week by such (eminent artists as
Miss Anna Case, Sowrano (Metropolitan Opera Co.).
Mr. Hans JKronold,
Mr. Alexander Russell will
lB4wjW Fourth Amu KigkU M Iff tfmff
Single Side Chairs, $3, instead of
$4.50; up to $4.50, instead of $7.
Matching Arm Chairs, $6, instead
of $9; $6.50, instead of $9.75.
$225, instead of $450.
$137, instead of $275.
$50, instead of $100.
$42, instead of $63.
$16, instead of $26.
$45, instead of $90.
$33, instead of $50.
$16, instead of $26.
$33.75, instead of $67.50.
$10, instead of $27.
S7.50, instead or $20.
Sixth and Seventh Galleries, New Bldg.
street and sports
will be shown, from the first
for New York women, who
Main Floor, Old Building.
Mr. John Barnes Wells, Concert Tenor,
preside at the great organ.
T. Stewart Is Ca.