Newspaper Page Text
Continued from Sixth Mo
rt n. llh Whlt.v and I.pftj- and their
n..ocUli nflr IIihiV What n: th next
tlmn on met them? A. Th. nnxt time I
11. . 'i l.pfty l.oul. I Ull.oil uHli him and I
lihl him that lie would l iiiioai'lit(J
In- IlrlclKpy Webber In the rnntter of having
1lMnthiil croiiked, that llecker had enlisted
aid of Welilier.
Mi- Mclntyro untl Mr. Hart hnd lxen
firmK nlijcctionn every two minute,
Iml in no avail. Hoio win tailing hittHtory
rapidly and without the HlightoHt emotion,
lit. Mid lip told l-fty Initio not to take
order fnim WoIiIht hecaiiBe too tunny
I .... i ! v.or petting mixed up in the
thine. A eotinlo of weeks later ho and
Webber and allon met Leftv, Gyp and
ldi;o l-'ranK at the Lafayette lJuths.
Utritit tn It To-night."
Th wiitnw continued:
I aid, Did Webber tell you I wanted to
en- vein'" -"ics, he wild you had heen look
li is for ine " 1 nnid, "All rlitht." Me nald,
i uppoie," IjiiiIh Mild, "It Ih about that
i(ienthnl tn.ittct?" 1 wild, "Yes. 1 don't
iinder'tiiiid why Welilier did not teak to
vnii about it." He nald, "Hut will ho
innl altend to It to-nltilit." It was then
lie' wren :iand I o'clock in the mornlne,
J Who ald "We will ko and attend to It
tnlehl' . Leflv Louie. I lulled Web.
I'r oer and I ?ald, "l)o yon know- where
HeniMii Is now''" He alil. "No, but I can
find him uptown " "Well," I until, "all
ruht, "e will no iluht uptown and And him "
A tulcab oidered. Webber ntarted
up ahead of uk, and in this tnvlcab whs
l.elu l.ouie. (iyp, Frank. Vallon and my
elf Webber told lie to come to his place
a' I ort -second Mreet and he would eoon
find out where lloentbal was
i.i Where was Webber's place? A The
e.irner of Korty-econd Mreei and Fifth
0 What kind of a place wnstt? A. Poker
fter they hid reached Webber's
plac?, Ilosi. testilled, home one went out
to hnd !toenthnl The rest of them
repaired to .i chop siley restaurant, where)
they ate and waited for word from the man
hunting th victim of UeckerV alleged
hatred Vallon was the man who went
to find RoMMUhul. the witness thought.
Shortly Vallon returned to the restaurant
Hy Mr Moss Now, you are speaklna of
what ion heard' . Ye, sir, to the table
wewere Ittlmr at.and he said, "Webber Is In
the harden llestaiiratit Itonentlial I In the
liarden lle-l.nn.iiil now with his wife and
lack ullUnli," and they all started to ko
t) Who started' V l.eftv l.oulh, tiyp
te Wood, I)jo Frank, Vallon and myself
i) Who? A I.efty l.ouie, c.vp the Hlood
l D.ico Flank and at about Forty-fifth
et and Hrcadway, the New oik'l heatie. '
tl)- went on ahead. Vallon and mywlfl
e'd there awhile and I excused myself to
on and told htm to wait theie. that I
w.ld co up and we how tliluus were uolnc
en When I cot up there
Mpwheie.' , 'I o the Harden Kentaii
rati airocs the utieet from the place was
T-eti l.ouie anil lip the Hlood and D.-ico
I lai., each one In the xhndon' of a doorwav
ti er I called l.ouie Hsld and
to a nan airo-t the trcet. I said to hltn
' I hse just !een told that that man across
the reet Is a Hums man, appointed by
I'iMrt Attorney Whitman as a bndycu.ird
; (into I p .loli for MKht.
Aftr that. Hose said, it was thought
-i 9 cive up ine pian lor tne ntcnt
, r . i . , j ,
MillU-rt lef VhL 7 ;h iVL. I, .i,-."'
ti Mien 5 ou sav thj catm whom do you
niean' A Lefty Louie, (iyp the Hlood and
I'.ico l-ank. The next day I met Lieut
H' ker.nd h asked nie " hat Is the matter
withtht Job, that l!osnthul Is still aroun IV'
I sfe hn exery nisht, ' he said, "as bl
life arwhete between !'oily-sco:id nnd
ortv fth streets " "Why," I said t him,
"lie hada xery narrow escape last r-g'"-. or
hi- moiling at least," ami ) ,e'riled to
him I ail they were Koine ti-walk over
to shoo him when a detertl'e made his
appearaue and they wen Ti-ditened off
"V iletane." said Reckep. 'I told you that
thre s lothlne to fear he)''". Walk up and
shoot bin in front of t policeman if you
am to 1 here ain't nothing to fear, but
don t In that happ'" aenln W'hn you
B't him set throith with It nnd Ket oxer
wuh it So I tob him that the next oppor
t inlty rrei-ented'tflf Hke that there would
be no h rther ell1 up on the thing
Q Now. did you talk with llecker about
thi arfiln' Lvery day.
i Was th,te particular discussion or any
eonxers.itl"1 with Becker relatlne to the
flosenthi- matter other than x hat you haxe
nientlod alter 'the date of the (iarden
retirant episode' A. Yes, sir. On July
14, . think. I received a telephone message
trim Lieut Hecker telling me that Ilosenthal
flail made an affidavit to the Mornino
Wnrlti exposing the workings.
Hecker. Hot-o testified, upbraided him,
t-aying if Hose liad been on the, job ho
Uiecken would not be "facing all this.
now Me pressed Rose to hurry. The I
ii'-i un . ui. niuuiax- nciore ine muruer.
Hose, Webber and Vallon went on the
Satn Paul outing and talked over the
situation They agreed that it "looks
HUn ll.a,if hal ,n ,.11 l.n ..
now Thev talked on the rVl.niin.nKoekeV'
as soon as thev landed Becker ordered
him to get an affidavit from DoraOilhert.
nosentnai b divorced xvife llecker talked
to Webber also The woman consented
(o make an affidavit Rose went to tho
l.afavette Baths that night and to Ar
vernc the next dny (Monday) He sent
Webber to "fix" "Dollar John." Abe
llnhlo and Abe the Kibbler (gamblers)
o thev wouldn't s'lueal on Becker.
Then he talked ox-er the phone to Hecker,
ho urged him to hasten in getting tho
nflidavit Rose swears that Becker added:
"Well. I told vou that this thing would
occur if you didn't gat rid of that follow,
nwall tlilsdelavand thisstallingaround,
.vou don't mean to tell me that this could
not have been done nil this time, croaking
lto,enthnl " I told him, I said, "I done
the best I could " "Well," he said, "now
'here is still time, to-night istho time and
i' will juM nt R will look iikothogHm
biers did it on account of his threatened
t-Tieal " I said, "1 will try- to-night ."
Hose xvent with Vallon. Schepps, Plitt
and n notaty named Smith to Horn Oil
(tertv house early in the night of July IS,
r"i tho affidavit Becker wanted, tole
i 'honed to the M'rninu Telegraph, went
I ''he Tiletjr'wl' oflice and then were ready
' 'r other business Iln testified he went
i' .-narkey h with nllon and Schepps and
ironed there for Libby and Shapiro's
kmv c.tr They went to 20 or 27 Seventh
iiveniie and picked up Dago Frank. The
t'lmmin had moved there from tho South
ern Boulevard House. They took Dago
- rank down to Webber's gambling house
ern liridgie, with Gyp, Lefty Louis and
'ey Lewis were xvuiting outside, Tney
r.ll went upstairs into the jxiker room
llrlnus llefore the Murder.
0 What did you do when you got up
Here- x We sat down at a long table and
ffieshiiients were ordered for us.
'v Old Webber remain or did he go out'
f Me went out
V ie you able to say about what time
i that Webber went out? A. No.
v Hid he return again' A. He did,
). What did hn say II I he say anything
rtiM, he leturued and II' so what was it?
' He sail Undent Iml li around the Metro-
V When Uehh.'i- sail tliil whit hup
I'nel Lvcij im . tniMf iiom tlu tnhls
en" started lor the door
v Hid they go out of the door? A. Ves.
I Q. Wo VhMfrtut? -Nwie the pereoas who
1 vPi?v I
HV.'i BiHilMBNrjr V.r.1,' mi I I ! II 'II III Mil' miiwui m i M
know went out of !
,lM.,r i1u i.fc.nm vim enn stnle !
tint by nam- A. I't" l.ouie, (iyp the
Hlood, Whltey l.ouls, Dau-o I rank. Hrldirle baths, went to his home, went to K.ighth ' from ,n'' electric chair. haeh time Whit
Wehherand others shorn I don't know. avenue and Fiftieth street to mei t .Schepps ' m"n whs on his feet to oliiect and Justice
...... ... . ).....,., ....... . n .. . 11 flnff nliuln In rt nlilnnl (a.
u. I'I'I you ko ciif .. .o.
y. 1)1.1 any oii remain wlin you.' A, l l
li, Di.l Scl-epps remain with you? A
.S' hepps reralii"l with ine.
y. Wliatwasthe next thing that occuired
whii;l.,n.u weie a wune.s r a hear-r.
' n'ter tAey lia l left the poker loom as you I
I havu just told us'' x I was stall ling at 1
the'oiicli in tne plue and the worl came
in that Herman Ilosenthal had jift been
.fiot around to the Mntropol - -
I .xir .xicintyri! I onjeci to tnat as in-
1 li ( ouit: Strike It out.
li. I'll you leave th poker room' A.
At no time
y. Diln'l you leave it at some time'
A The following morning
i) What time did you e;ne? A. boiit
y. Where did you go? A. To limes
y. Who did you meet? A. I went there
y Who did you telephone to? A. To
Lieut Decker's house.
y, .Slate any converation you had with
Lieut Hecker at that tiiii" oxer tin tele
phone? After 1 got I, lent llecker on th tee.
phon" I said, "Hello thre " llesnd leo
there." "Did you hear the news' I asked
" e.s," he replied, "and I congratulate you. '
y. Is that what Hecker said'' Hei ker
said to me, I said, "How did yon get it so
soon?" He said, "I had a pievlons message
from a newspaper man." He said, "Where
are you?" I said, "Mown at Hrldgle Web.
ber's place. " I said, " Are you i omlngilow n
town?" Hecker said, I am all dresse( Hnd
ready to go out now Will you come and
meet tne there? I will be there just us soon i
as I get downtown "
y. Alter you had had that telephone
message or communication with Hecker,
what did you do? A I went back to Fortj-
second street and Sinth avenue
(). Wlllllll did OII See there.' Ilrillgle I
Hid anyone come along that you knew
A. Lieut. Hecker
y. What hour was that? . I don't
know the hour but It wasdawn, daybreak
y. What occnried? A Lieut. Hecker,
Hridgle Webber, Jack Sullivan and myself
adjourned Into a doorway next door to the
poker loom Just then a man came along
and Jack Sullivan went out and talked w th
this man and walked away with hlm, and
Uridgle Webber opened the conxersatlon
by saying to Hecker, "Well, the Job Is done. "
"es," says llecker, "I am glad of It. " I
y I want you to use Becker's x-ery
language, go on A I asked Hecker what
caused this long wait before him coining
downtown He said, "I stnpiied over at
the station house befnie coming here."
y. Lift up your xolce A. said, "Whom
did you see over there?" He aid, "Dis
trict Attorney Whitman Is there " I said,
"Well, that means danger " "Oh, no," hn
said, "everything will be all right, don't
go etching yourself. - I said, "Has any
thing developed new? They have got three
or four numbers there, but neither one of
them, I understand, Is the correct number
of the machine." I sa d, Did J oil see Ro
senthal?" He said, " Ves, went to the back
room and took a look at him." May I use
t tip word
llecker Looked nl Demi Mini,
Q, I waul you lo use the very words.
A Hecker said, "It was a pleasing sight to
me to look and see that squealer there, and
If it was not for the presence of District
Attorney Whitman I would have reached
dow n and cut his tongue out and hung It up
somewhere us a warning to future squeal
ers." Bui he said, "Now don'l worry, Jack,
he Is dead and that is the end of it The
only thing to do now Is lo s e those fellows
get away and lay low for a few days nn'lll
this thing blows over." i said, "Well, I will
need some money for them," Hecker said
lo Webber, "(live Jack whatever money he
needs to provide for those fellows gelling
away nnrt staying away a lew nays, say
away nun sikjiiik h'ij i, unji.,
, , " ,,,, ' . ' ,i, I.,,.;,
?"'. I 11 i ! .iv I ? im mi !i
probably He snld, "Well. I will gr you
I ere later on. I want o get out and look
af er things." Hecker left u.
y. Where did you go? A, I wont to the La -
fayetle Baths no, before going there I
topped at a bouae on Fourteenth street
ON THE WITNESS STAND
S( tielms nsteei
n()(,r testified then that he slmt at the
auu men weiu to narrv 1'oi ooK s House
wnere ne went to lied, scnopps and I'ol
lock went out. Becker called up on the
Q lie siul? Hcker I silil '
He said, "I just siw I'ollok, who
('where you were, and thit Is a good
for you ftest up He told me you were
ill siid, Ves, ill In nipid and bod.
lie sun, noii i go (cirmni: on and t iking
things to heirt Lwrythiug is all right
I hl will be all over In n d i v or t w i '
y Who slid this' Hecker He Slid,
"llo to bed nnd t ike s,ini unlnlne and brace
up and don't worry ' I sill, " want tx
see you "
y. Vou s nd ih it.' I sild to Hcker,
I want t-i see you " He sild, "I am verv
busy looking after things now, but I will
t r x and get u cliiuce to run up t-dix."
I in I he slid. "I told I'ollok to tell you. Did
you get a telephone messige from Pollok'"
I Slid I did "Did I'ollok tell you exery
thing was all right and not to worn?' I
...i.i i. . .,, , ,,. ....... .
said he did. He sild, "That Is lust the way
matters stand Now don't xorrv and get
nervous " I sild, "What about tills fellow
Shapiro ami l.ibby? 1 heir they haxe
been arrested " He sild, "Well, now,
there is nothing to wnrrv about them
i 'an you locate xuron Levi?' I slid "I
I think I can." He sild, " on try and I will
see If I ciin locale him anil tell hlm to ap
pear for this chauffeur for me " I slid, " xll
1 right I will do that." He said, '"I here is
nothing lor you to worry about and I know
where you are and that is a good place for
oii to rest up. Now jus sta.x right there "
Hos testified that llecker called up
again and asked him to go down to Law
yer Hart's oflice. He refused, saying
there were 21 w policemen looking for him.
Hecker then agrtcd to send Hurt to see
him. Hom hind Hart nrrrived with a no
tnry before midnight, at least txxo hours
before midnight, and stayed until after
midnight Hart got him to make an
aftldavit iymg that it was his $i,,Viii that
was loaned to liosentnal on n mortgage.
U , l,,f,.n.H obleeted x-lirorollslx' ! tills
tcstimonv about Hart, but Justice (ioff
overruled their objections. .
After Roso had testified that when he
had stopped on his way downtown he paid
h.ihii in i,eny iioiiio aim ciiiicr nyp or
I.-1 I. .V... .11 . ...
Dago Frank, tho ilirect
ended It was then 115 I'.
Mclnljre Tnkea Witness,
At about 2:1(0 o'clock in tho afternoon
Jack lloso was turned ovir lo Attorney
Mclntyro for cross-examination. Mr
Mclntyre had said that he would need
probably three hours for cross-examining
the States star witness, but when il
o'clock came he was hardly in tho middle
There xvas no let up. The court did not
take a supper recess. 'I here would ho;
no recess, Justice OotT said, until the cross
examination was finished. I
Mr Mclntyre brought his legal acute-1
ness to bear to break down the testimony
of Rose on direct examination, to discredit I
his character and to indicate that he was '
tho chief factor in manufacturing a case J
against Becker to sax-e himself ;
Despite tho constant tiro of questions 1
and the long hours of constant strain,
on the witness stand the defence failed ;
to find a chink in his armor. Not once
did Attorney Mclntyro lead tho witness 1
into a contradiction. Practically every I
answer apcared to bo in conformity 1
with tho testimony he had gix-eti xvhen
Distrlot Attorney Whitmun let him tell
his story. I
So poker pluyer over sat more com
posedly in a big gamo than Jack Roso I
did vesterdav nfternoon in the litrrr,.al I
event of his llfo, He showed not a trace
of nervousness. Alert, self-contained
careful, his bendy black eyes following
every motion of the counsel, yet con
stantly turned awuy from Hecker, he
answered every rjuestiou without hesi
tation and with tho well considered air
of one who is submitting to a mathemati
Nhnrra I'rnr nf Itrekrr,
Onlv once in the course of the Inotr ses
sion did Rose display uny emotion or !
animus, This wiim when he was closely
, , , , - , ,
,1 . . . . hia r i...: - .
" snowed nis mar oi itecker, who xvas
I ready, he said, to "throw him to the
wovt)h ,) W,0K powcr 1P na,j I
1 jM arrest of "Big Jack" Zelig, ,
,t that time every spectator in thel
1 court room could feel the tenseness of tho
situation. A half dozen times Mclntyro I
'had hurled at tho witness a question, put J
in various ways, asking him if hebec.imn
a witness for the people for the hake of
' gaining immunity and saving himself
' "ui"i ""jliiiiu,
"I will put tile nuestion." said Justice
"Is the object of your testifying hero
to-day to escape punishment duo to your
participation in this crime?" t
"Answer yes or no," directed Mclntyre.
"I had two oltjecis," ausxverel Hose
after a moment Vi consideration "The
first was to tell the truth nnd the Inst to
get consideration from the District At
torney." Justice ("ion" nex-er let un In his phn to
hasten the trial and ax-oid delay At 8:15
o'clock Mr Mclntyre made .i plea for
"I'm tottering on my fret," he told the
court, "I fool thoroughly ejhniisted nnd
if I continue now I may not be able to be
back here Monday "
"1 appreciate "the circumstances," re.
plied Justice (!olT. "and vet I feel the im-
I iioitanco of extiedition in cases of this
Put vour nxt nuestion."
hour Liter xvhen the witness
given a newspaier and asked to read an
t ....!..t,. Ani...Hn x.f-
article o-ering several columns Mr
Mclntyre suggested that Hose might read
I it at his leisure, "during the supper re
"There won't lie any recess," replied th
1 After B o'clock the court's efforts to
expedile the cross-examination became
I more nptwrent. "Time is passing," he
i toinnrked to Mr Mclntyre, xvho was ris
ing to argue an objection. Kexeral times
, while Mclntyre and Becker's other law
yers xx-ere consulting among themselx-es
the Justice ordered another question put.
"I feel that I do not deserx-e this re
proof." said Mclntyre, "I must depend
on my associates for consultation."
Justice floff replied that he felt the
attorney's conduct of the previous two
hours of tho cross-examination was not
undeserving of rebuke. Ho had heen
most patient. Justice (!off said.
Becker regained the composure during
his former friend's cross-examination
which lias characterized him throughout
tne trial, lie occasionally whispered
In l,i Inu-irnm nml nnu- unri llinu lJr,,l
nlmut tho court room, recocniy.lni? nr.
quaintances 'i-jid smiling. Rose hardly
moved in his sent and ansxx-ered clearly
enough to bo heard in everv part of the
Mr. Mclntvre's first txvo Questions were
indicative of the line of his cross-examination.
"Were you an accomplice in the murdr
of Rosenthal?" wai the first and "Do you
believe that you are a murderer?" tho
Objections to both these questions xvere
sustained by the court.
Several questions were put to gain an I
importing - MasmtacDirjs
Imported models and adaptations
in every fashionable fur.
Fur and fur-lined motor apparel
in the most practical designs.
Between 35th and 36th St.
admission from the xv it nose that he wae
without a conscience. When first naked
If his conscience had not bothered him
lf my conscience had liothered me 1
would not have been in the business at
When aalted what ho had done to save
llosenthal's life when ho knew that there
was a plot to nut him out of the way Hose
replied that no hnd telephoned to Mrs.
Rosenthal that her husband's life was
in dangor. Ho did not give his name
when he dellvored tho message.
Hoped Becker Would Do Killing.
"Whv didn't you let the defendant kill
Uoeenthai?" Rose was asked in relation
to his former statement that Becker said
ho would kill tho man If the others did
"I was In hopes that he really would,
"Then why didn't you withdraw?"
"I was between two fires, Becker and
the gang. 1 hoped that matters would
straighten themselves out."
"Why didn't you go to somebody and
tell about It?"
"In that part of the world I frequent no
body would pay any attention to what I
Asked what he meant by the gang. Rose
replied that lie did not know tho gangster
by name and could not designate any one
of them. He had one experience with
gangsters, he said, when "Zelig was
jobbed." That struck fear to his heart.
"1 suppose you expect to walk out of
hern a Iree man?" suggested Mclntyre.
"I nex-er exect to walk the streets of
New York a free man, " xvas the answer.
"So you expect to go eomewhere else?"
"If I value my life.
"Why are you testifying against Beck
er?" "I'm testifying against Becker because
he was ready' to throw mo to the wolx-es. "
"!o you hotie to savo yourself from the
"I'm here to save myself from the fate
Becker hnd prepared against me."
A score of persons were named to Rose
and lie was asked in ich case if he had
not told the person named that he was
willing to "frame up" a rase against
Hecker to save himself. His answer to
each interrogation was an unqualified
ot Trylnar to Shield Mchepps.
He also denied a suggestion by Mr.
Mclntyro that his testimony was arranged
to shield Schepps and make him an inno
cent party in the transaction, so that the
prosecution might have a witness to
iinrmlinnitii the tcstimonv of Accnmnlirefl.
Mr. Mclntyro again suggested that
nose lesuneu mai tiacs nuiuxan nan irn
with a man known as Hrecker when he'
and Hose and Bridgie Webber and Becker
had met after the shooting of Rosenthal,
so that Sullivan might not appear as a
j corroborator of any conversation between
tiecKer aim ine wiuiess uiier me ouuuuuk.
Hosu denied that.
There was no attempt at levity In any
of Hose's answers. Only once during tho
afternoon was the grim atmosphere of the
trial room relieved by a smile. This
was when Mr. Mclntyre was questioning
Rose about a meeting between him and
Charlie Kelly, a prize fighter, for whom
Hose hnd been manager. Rose said he
met Kelly near the Cooper Institute in
"What conversation, if any, took place,"
he was asked.
"Kelly wanted to borrow $10 and I
loaned it to him."
Time after time Mr. Mclntyre appealed
to Justice (JofT to adjourn until Monday
morning, pleading that he was unable to
finish his cross-examination in the tirao
allowed. But the Justice would not
listen to appeals. After fi P. M. Mr.
Mclntvre's questions began apparently
to drift back over much covered ground.
He was constantly overruled or rebuked.
Finally at HM P. M. the chief counsel
for the defence stopped short.
.Mclntyre nt I, nut Klhnnated.
"Your Honor." he said, "I am tttterlv
exhausted. I am unable to do mv full
duty to my clv-nt. Won't your llonor
please accede to my request?
"Why. Mr. Mclntyre." said the Justice,
smilingly, "you are stronger than you
were this morning,"
The lawyer increased his vehemence.
The Justice ordered him to proceed.
Order wrj disregarded. Ox-er nnd ox-er
again Mr Mclntyre shouted thnt he was
worn out, that the proceeding was not
fair Justice Cioff replied that he had
not considered Mr Mclntvre's quetJions
of the last txro hours an Indication that
more time was necessary for the cross
examination. Mclntyre charged the
court with unfairness and denied the
court's ripjit to make such remr.rks in
front of the jury. The Justice remarked:
"Hax-e you no more questions? If
not I will declare the cross-examination
closed and excuse the witness."
"I cannot go on," breathed Mclntyre,
Mr. Hart attempted to speak but Justice
Ooff ordered him to be seated.
"I do not xvish to listen to you, sir,"
Rose was excused but was brought
back when Mclntyre asked that the court
order him separated from Schepps, Vallon
and Webber and kept in the Tombs. Jus
tice Goff would not gix-e such an order,
but he admonished the witness not to
talk about the case,
He then adjourned court until 10:30
TO CONSERVE MINERS' HEALTH.
liovrrnnienl Will Kstphllsh Sanita
tion nnrenn nt I'lttstmrK.
PirrsBt'no, Oct. 12.- It was announced
to-day that the Oox-ernment will estab
lish at Arsenal Park n minors' health and
sanitation bureau. A study of the dis
eases peculiar to miners and an investi
gation of working conditions with a view
to remedial reforms is tho purpose of the
The mortality nmong miners from
throat nnd lung diseases is high. Im
proper sanitation nnd other unhealthful
conditions are said to be responsible
for much of the disease among miners.
The new bureau will be of importance
to tho welfare of 750,000 men endangered
in coai nigging in mo unueo mates
I Surx-eys of mines and miningconditions
in ex-ery State in the Union will be made
part of the work.
Tel. 2044 Greeley
have decided to dispose of their entire Fall and Winter
Importations of French
Model Dresses and Gowns
from the leading Parts houses,
Greatly Below the Cost of Importation.
Included is a special collection
Reduced to $89.50 and 1 15.03
Particular attention is also directed to their exceptional facilities for
making to order Tailormade Suits, Street, Afternoon and
Evening Gowns at Very Moderate Prices.
Monday, a Very Important Offering of
Women's and Hisses'
French Hi and made Bllouses
of Marquisettes. Voiles, Handkerchief Linen. Sheer Batiste and Crcpon.
Hand Embroidered in combination'with fine Valenciennes,
Real Irish and Cluny Laces,
at $3.75, 4.65, 5.50 to 9.75
Regular Prices from $4.75 to 12.50
Paris Waists of Net. Shadow and Real Irish Laces,
at $13.50, 15.75, 17.25, 20.75
Regular Prices from $16.50 to 24.50
Exclusive Novelties arc being shown in
such as are now being used by the leading Paris Modistes, alto very
comprehensive assortments of Plain Weaves in Serges. Whip
cords, Satin Cloths, Henriettas, Poplins and Broadcloths.
Two Extraordinary Values for To-morrow
4500 Yards Peau de Souris,
54 inches wide, sponged, medium weight, high lustre, in all the most
fashionable colors and black,
Actual Value $3.50 Yard. at $ 1.85
9500 Yards All Wool Serges.
50 inches wide, in two shades of navy, also black,
. Actual Value $1.25 Yard, at 79C
For To-morrow, on the First Floor, New Twenty-second Street
Building, an Exhibition has been arranged of distinctive
Decorative and housekeeping Linens
comprising the best productions from the leading manufacturers of 2
Europe, in Satin Damask Table Cloths and Napkins, also a large tcr
collection of Hand Embroidered and Lace Trimmed Linens,
ranging from popular priced to the highest cost.
In connection with this Exhibition they will offer To-morrow,
25 to 33l$ Below Prevailing Prices
Table Cloths, including circular
designs for round tables. 1.85, 2.35, 2.95, A. SO, 6.90
Napkins, Doz. 1.85, 2.75, 3.95, 4.75
Table Cloths, round scalloped,
Napkins, to match, scalloped
Linen Sheets, hemstitched,
Linen Pillow Cases, hemstitched,
Huck Towels, hemstitched,
Embroidered Show Towels,
Bed Spreads j
And in addition,
1575 Yds. Satin Damask Table Linen. at 75c, 88c
Regular Values $1.00 and $1.25 Yard
250 Pairs Irish Linen Pillow Cases,
hemstitched and hand embroidered, Pair $1.75
Regular Value $2.50 Pair
225 Satin Damask Table Cloths,
extra large dinner and banquet sizes, from $5.00 to 27.00
Regular Values from $7.50 to 40.00
To-morrow, a Special Sale of High Grade
Oriental Carpets and Rugs
in selected designs and colorings,
At Very Exceptional Prices
in room sizes, Regular Value $155.00, at 87.50
in room sizes, at $175.00, 245.00 o 1350.00
Regular Values $375.00. 425.00 to 2500.00
Anatolian Carpets, at $72.50, 115.00 to 310.00
Regular Values $95.00 to 395.00
And the following Unusual Values in Small Rugs:
azakjas Rugs, Regular
Attention is also directed to their large assortments of
in the most desirable Oriental designs,
Also It Monday at Decided Reductions
Wilton Rug.. vilue $55.00. at $36.50
. 9 by 12 ft, seamless, in oriental
Avtt,,.t--a ) colorings, Actual Value $2 -.50. at O.JD
Axminsters 2 ft jeamed
t Actual Value $22.50. at AO. O
West 23d and 22d Streets
THIRD FLOOR. NEW BUILDING
at 3.75, 5.-15, 8.25
Doz. 5.75, 6.50, 7.25
Pair 3.25, 4.95,. 6.25
" 88c, 1.25, 1.95
2.90, 4.50, 5.40
38c, 65c, 85c
at 1.00, 1.35
1.95, 2.75, 3.25
" , 12.50