Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1912.
Jhiiiiicsc Not So Mik-Ii Auiiinst
(elision us I'nrcst Which
IIIXhKHS ASIATIC POMCY
(Sovonior-tSoncml Tcrnuchi Or
ders ('oiTcspoiidcnt to Leave
Sma.vimi-kwa.v. fhlnn, Alls, 3.
Wlion I vfl In Seoul xnme four wrek.s
neo I nouslit and nhtnlnrtl nn Interview
with Count Ternmlil. I'tuntrmnilcr In
Thief nd rJovernor-fJenernl of Corea.
With my Toltln passports those, by
the way. which not me Into trouble at
Chemulpo and other plni-ex where I
exhibited them- I presented myself nt
the C!o eminent House, formerly the
t'lty palace of the Corr-an KltiK, and
naked that 1 mlRht see dm. Tcrnuchi.
tn five minutes the biislnexplllie bend
of Japan's (Jovorntnent In the former
Hermit Kingdom was nt my service.
"Are you the person who tried to see
Mr. Peons Doo?" nsked the Uoxernnr
neneral without attempt either nt
courtesy or the hldln of his fecllnes of
Mr. 1'eonR Doo, formerly the Huron
Peonp. Is n close friend of the Haron
Tunchlho Cinho-Snn. chief timnng the
prisoners charced with conitplrncv to
u.-rnnaie urn, Tcrnuclil and a score
of .Japanese officials. I told him I was.
"Well, what do oii want of me?" be
I explained to him that ns representa
tive of leadlnu Journals In Tnltlo, Now
York and Liverpool I was desirous of
receiving from him n stntement as to
ine condition of nffulra in
"Hut you went first to I'conK Doo,"
"Yes. lbnd a letter to him from a
miitt.nl fHI...J - . .-.. ...
.......M,. .1 iniu hi iiemiupo, i answered.
"Let me see the letter" lm irf
When I explained to den. Teraucht
mm niuioiiKii i nai iiccn for some rea
son unable to see Mr. I'eonB Doo, I had
ikii mi- inner ni 111.1 Home, the Oov-ernor-Gencrnl
asked lO RPf mv avert
passports. These being given Into his
hands, be strode to the wall of the
niwriment nnil wltb n pen scratched
something across the face of both docu
ments. Then he banded them back and
"The Kusnn weekly Government boat
leaxe.t to-morrow. You will serve many
purposes better If you take It."
Then he Inquired: "Is there anything
more 1 can do for von?"
I wanted to tell him Hint It would
picase me verv much It h nmiii 0-
range an Interview for me with it,..,..
YunchlhoV. friend, but In the light of
my experiences at Chemulpo. Uttle
Hang-Yang and one or two other places
I thought It best not to tempt the mlll-
iory numoriiy ton rar.
The Chrlatlnn I Mnaprrtrd.
Later that same ilnv At rMim,.i..n t
learned that the former Haron t'eong
was placed under a rrest wltllln nn tir.ii.
after my visit to Count Tcrnuchi. I did
not learn unon what eh.irire ,mr .ti.t i
deem It wise to bo Inquisitive, for truly
this Corea Is a land that Is lamentably
In the grip of the military dictator, and
no man unless be be of the conquerors
init.- mien ins mount eitner to condemn
or approve, for the outsldpr. nnrtlrninriv
the Christian outsider. Is a suspect of
the first order from the Government's
point or iew.
It is true that I neither saw Baron
Vfong nor secured an Intrrrlotr unnn
the grounds desired with the Japanese
commander in enter, lint It Is also true
that during the seventy-two hours of
my stay at the capital of the country
T was not only able to confirm many
mien nnu impressions heard and ob
tained during mv several w-pk trm-ai
In the country of the west coast the
rice coast, they like to call It In Corea
nut aiso to secure many new facts re
mrdlng the state of affairs at the sent
At the outset let It be stated that It
li simply a foregone conclusion, almost
n established facr. that Han.n vnn.
chlho will be convicted of the crime of
attempting, by proxy and conspiracy,
ine nre or uen. Terauchl. Yuncblho Is
"as good us executed" this minute, even
thougti bis formal trial Is distant hbv
eral weeks AiiBiist 1.1 Is the date sat
for tlitt "higher proceedings for the de
Why Is this statement made? Simply
hecnuse the Japanese Government by
Its every big official act since the ap
pointment of Terauchl and by ten thou
sand big and little acta authorized, un
authorized and tinclnssed; through Its.
civil and military offlclals, Its land
gents and emigrants, has determined
to drlvo every Corean out of the coun
try bv one means or another, if in -
crime of n high order to he any manner
m ix Korean mese uays in the old Her
mit Kingdom and it la the highest of
treasonable offences to be nt oiicb n
prominent Corean and a Christian.
No person who known Jnpan nt all
tan pretend to bo Ignorant of the al
most universal, antipathy to Christian
ity In that country. From official
ground the Christian Is regarded ns an
nemy of the State: not, mind you, be
cause of his religion ns auch, but be
cause of the fact that Christianity hns
In times pnst focusscd the attention of
tho world upon Turkish outrages In
Armenia, rtusslan atrocities In Russia,
Spanish butchery In Cuba and untold
ravages In China.
rtrlllon Prostrates Jnpan.
Without Corea Japan would not give
a snap whether her people embraced
the religion of the West or not, but her
"protectorate" over the "Land of the.
Morning Calm" and her covetous ad
vances Into Manchuria hnvo aroused an
antipathy In the official heart of Toklo
to all things Christian. Somehow or
other It Is figured that Japan's far
reaching ambitions upon the mainland
of Asia will never reach fruition If
Christianity Is permitted n strong foot
hold, Krgo, the war of extermination now go
Ing on throughout the peninsula; ergo,
the particular animosity and bitterness
exhibited toward Coiean Christians in
nil dealings, Knvrrnment.il or through
Japanese, ergo, nmong tho 123 "con
tMdrators" Imprisoned and soon to ha
tried In .Seoul nltiijty. seven aro Chris
Hans, Including the nrch criminal of
them nil. nnron Yunchlho,
Vonchllio Is one of the most learned
unit refined men of Con a, 1 1 Is also,
cr xx.m until hH estates were seized
"for examination of lecord," a man of
weami lloiuntilng to one nf tlf oldest
families ..f the kingdom, he has been
s Ciihinet Minister, a King's Privy Conn,
clllnr, n Governor, a legislator and a
rntrman farmer, with many grades
and offices between.
But he made the mistake of readlnc J
Western works upon religion, moral
.ethlca. and political science, and still
worse, of expressing his knowledge.
When he sought the Christian missions
and declared In favor of the new re
ligion he made the greatest mlstnke of
all from the present Japnnese point of
view. And he will pay for bin mis
takes, his crimes, with the forfelturo
of his wealth nnd the belief nmonc all
classes In Conn Is the same with his
I do not believe Haron Yunchlho will
escape with mere exile. It Is true that
he has powerful friends lit .Iiiti4n
.tapanese mends; but It Is more v tallv
true mat lie nns powerful enemies In
torea Japanese enemies. Ills friends
In Japan are social and business friends.
Nationally and politically they hate him.
Nationally and politically they will not
raise a ringer to uld him. On the other
nana, believing him nn enemy of the
Ktntc, of Japan, they have no use for
him nnd hope to see him suffer.
The MlUnilii, Ittsrht or Wrnnir.
This very case Illustrates to n nicety
one dominant trait of Japanese char
acter. The people of the Mikado's
realm are for the Mikado nnd what h
lepresents, right or wrong. Indeed
there Is never nny question of right or
wrong Japan Is always right, Japan
cannot be wrong. Therefore there Is
the everlasting unit nmong the Japanese
In Kngland n big man may oppose
some policy of the Government. He
may decry the Hoer war and cry
"Hlutne!" to the powers that be. In
the Cnlted States the Government's
methods In the Philippines mny be
openly opposed, criticised and de
nounced. and nothing much will bo
thought of It. Hut docs nny one lmng.
Ine for n moment that them is a Japa
nese stntesman or leading newspaper .to
looiiiarny as to cry Unit to the work
going on In Corea? Has any one read
of a speech In the House of Peers call
ing ror nn Investigation of Ternuchi's
ruie at hcoul? Does nny one recall
reading a Japanese editorial upon the
butchery and pillage of the helpless
j ne people or Seoul look upon the
coming trials as merely farces enacted
for the benefit of the world audience,
and the question "Aro the prisoners
rtiiiiy guilty;- is answered In n ma
jority of cases. "Why. of course, thev
are are they not Coreans who have
wanieu ine uiiristinns to rule the turn
I spent several hours of my drst eve
nlng In the city nt the home nf a :,.,
!ng medical missionary sent nut from
the Cnlted States by the Methodist
Church. This man has apent eluht yenr.s
tn Corea. before which he wa rngngrjl
as nsslstnnt to Hlshop James W. lUsh-
iniu. nisnop or north China. He is n
mtM AnvriMB. I . .
nurner anil iias made
hundreds of converts In different parts
"I am going to nsk to be rcllevc.1 of
mi post, ne said in discussing prerent
ir-jumes. -it may aimcar eow.-inllv t.
some, but after two years of expcrleneo
nn me Japanese I have relunctuntlv
come to the conclusion that further at
tempts to unristlanlze the country
would only be In vain. Mn ti.. th...
because of the attitude of the Govern
ment our camna gn would m..,i,, ,i,tt-
tlonal woes to the people of c v;a. for.
..." ,11.11m; v nrisuan Is a marked man
with the authorities.
"It is a hard thing to sav. rvi (t i
true nevertheless that by every Indica
tion .tapan is first of nil dei..min.,i
to undo the good work the fnreien mis
sionaries have been nble to accomplish.
The reason Is not at all religious, for In
Japan Christian men and women In the
missionary neui are treated with fair
Tenrhrr. nf Snllllnn.
"This I know not so much from my
own experience, for I was but three
months In Japan, ns from fellmv
workers. In Corea. however. It u von
different. We are regarded as more
than Interlopers. Indeed, accnnllnt- tn
the very scant . courtesy extended
courtesy Is a strange word to use we
are virtually regarded as teachers of
I rejrret very much to nay that n
great many of my own converts hnve
been among the first to arouse the III
will of the Government. Further. nm
of the very brightest nnd more promis
ing your)R men, who were piepurlng for
ine ministry, are among those against
whom this outrageous charge nf v..n.
splracy to ussasslnute' has been brought.
tiiree or my nrst olas men. all pro-
nclent In their mudleo.
trial us rlnisleaders with Haron Yun
chlho." CJuestloned as to the urobnbU hin.
nlng of this animosity toward Christian
work on the part of the ,Inpane-e, this
medical mlsilonnry replied that It bus
long been the Impression among Gov
ernment officials In the Far Kust that
Christianity was slnrply the advance
ugent of Western political aggression.
This was particularly true as regnrdi
Chines. thought and the Japanese In
tii.ti country naturally Imbibed It.
Hut of course." he continued, "such
an Idea never gained a foothold In Ja
pan, ror japan has always been thor
oughly self-satlslled In respect to the
ability to hold her own against atl
comers. In Corea. however, the sltim-
tlon wns different. Hundreds and thou
sands of leading Coreans were Chris
tians. "From that day to this the nroseen.
Hon ond persecution of chnrehcrnlnir
natives has been growing In viunr nn.!
latitude. The Governor-General Is him
self a warm hater not only of our relig
ion uui or everything else Western
that may not bo made to serve the in
terests of Japan.
nUllkea Things imlo-Smon.
"He dislikes above all things tho An.
glo-Saxon taces, and Is prominent
among those of his countrymen who be
llcvn Japan's decency and dignity was
lowered by the English-Japanese treaty
of alliance. Strange ns It may seem
and Incongruous as It really Is, there
Is a very largo and Influential element
In the Mikado's empire to-dav that is
more friendly toward their late enemies
the Husslans than thev aro townr.i
heir nominal ullles of to-day.
"I questioned n leading educator of
Nagasaki upon this point recentlv and
wast confirmed lu former Impressions
gained from my own thought. This
Japanese doctor said that Japan could
easily Keep watch of Russia's move.
rnents, for tbn Czar always sent hH
army ahead and did not care inii'-b
whether tho Church followed. wIiIIh
most of the other nations, particularly
the l nitcd States. Great llrltoln nnd
Germany, sent Presbyterlnns, Methodists
anu Jesuits as advance guards to flcettt
nnu armies. Here then in n nutshull
Is the solution of the pnrndoxlcal con
dition of Japanese encouragement to
Christian workers within the emplro
proper, wblln In Corea the foreign Hn.l
native teachers tire hounded and
Thus speaks one of the best known
.u"BBi'vave men in uorean
missionary work. He hns asked, or nt
least desires, relief from his worthy
Inbors there; but he himself Intimates
Mint It Is not likely that his rciieit,
whenever It Is made, will be granted,
for he expressed the opinion thnt the
mjsslon boards of Kngtnnd nnd tho
United States would not sanction a
retreat from the Meld of duty. Ho In
timated that long and careful reports
had been made to the mission hoards
of New York, Hoston nnd London of
the treatment accorded Christian work
ers In the new territory of the Mikado.
I learned while In Seoul that nmons
the many prisoners charged with con
spiracy to wholesale assassination were
seven women, three of them native
Christians nnd one Jnpancse-Corean
woman, the latter n teacher In the
schools nt He-pi.
Women Carefully (innrtled.
These women prisoners, ns well nn
four mere boys, who nre alleged to have
been Associated In the widespread con
spiracy, nre not confined In the old
Ku'lun prison with Haron Yunchlho,
Haron Penng Doo nnd others, but are
carefully guarded In a small two story
house near the north gate.
It Is reported that n number of then
prisoners, the women, have already con
finned to complicity In the rebellion
conspiracy, Implicating nt the same
time nearly every man confined In the
black cells of the central bnstlle. When
It Is known that the latter are citizens
high and low from points as distant
from the capltnl as Fusnn on the south
and Kllng-hiil-tse on the north, Is It
not remnrknbte, to say the least, that
these women should know them bv
name anil be fully acquainted with their
revolutionary tendencies? Yet Miss Ho
Duck, the teacher, nnd the others have
conresscd and will testify against their
once widely separated countrymen'
I understand that a boy of fourteen
years Is to be the chief witness ncrnlnnt
Lu Mock, who Is credited with being
toe orgnnizer or rue Northern Sorletv
of Happy Sons, the association which
Is alleged to have first voted money to
put Gen. Count Terauchl nnd the mem
bers of his civil and military staff out
of the way. This boy, Pun-nung ay
name. Is also nn Inmate of the women's
prison house, enred for by his mother
nnd a sister, both material witnesses,
according to the prosecution.
He Is nrf Illiterate country lad from
the district of Pyeng Yang, whose
father formerly arrested as a rebel
Is now one of the boat superintendents
on the Tn-tong River. This boy, unahle
to read or write, and of course wholly
Ignorant of the language of the better
class of Coreans. such ns Lu Mock be
longs to. Is to tell of a long conversa
tion between Mock nnd nnother high
Corean named Fun-Ik on the advisa
bility of murdering the Japanrs" Governor-General.
Of course, there are
other witnesses, but the fourteen-year-old
boy Is the principal one.
The list of witnesses against the ac
cused persons Is most formidable and
Is being added to day by day. I am In
formed that more than seven hundred
men. women and children will be placed
on tho stand to testify in the trial of the
"rebel conspirators against hlsf Excel
lency the Governor-General," and of
this number over 150 nre Japanese
civilians laborers, farmers and others.
It Is well known that these "civil
ians." gathered from nil parts of the
peninsula, nre every man of them
Japanese soldiers or ex-soldlers. Hut
for the purposes of the Government
they are "colonists, farmers, laborers
Thus It Is all through Corea. The
land Is everywhere being taken up by
military men. They are. the majority
nf them, acting under orders of their
superiors. In reality, while pretending
to secure lands and farms for their In
dividual purposes, they are taking
actual possession of the soil for the Im
perial Government at Toklo. In the
meantime the poor Corean Is belnK
ousted from his holdings, his villages
and his cities. IT is but a iiuestl iu of
time when he will be almost unknown
In his own country.
NEW HYDROAERO A SUCCESS.
Curtis nitn llnril Teat to Inl-
provnl Mod el In llounli Water.
Ciiari-ottk, N. Y Oct. 13. Glenn H
Ciirtls.j, with Lincoln Heachey, Hugh
Robinson nnd lieckwlth Havens, till
famous men of the nlr, came to Char
lotte this morning with a corps of the
Curtis mechanicians from Hammonds-
port and completed the weather tests
of Curtlss's new hydroaeroplane, which
bus been demonstrated before Govern
ment experts during the past few days.
Lieut. Klllsou of the navy went back to
Washington on Wednesday nigh
thoroughly Mitlsfied with the craft and
.saying that his report to the Govern
ment would )m favorable.
curtlss, however, was not satisfied
until he bad given bis new machine a
rigid test In rough water, a test that
Is Impossible nt Lake Kenka, wherj
some of the experiments huve been
At noon to-day. with a high sea run
nlng In Like Ontario, the hydra
aeroplane, under Its own power, crulsel
from a little cove tn tint mouth of the
Geneseo River, passed out between tho
ilers, rounded the lighthouse and took
to the open lake. The test continued
for nn hour and a hnlf and was In every
way successful. Forty minutes of the
time the machine was In the air.
The particular test desired was to
show tho ability of yie machine to take
to 1 ne air rrom tne water In rough
water. At no time during the tests was
any difficulty experienced in performing
that feat. The craft made n speed of
flfty-flve miles an hour on the water
and seventy miles an hour In the air
with a high wind blowing.
Curtlss went home thoroughly satis
fied nnd the machine will be shipped
back to tho Hammondsport hangars to
morrow. Mrs. Curtlss, who nccompanled
him, was an Interested observer at the
Tho apparent difference between the
new Curtlss machine and other hydro
aeroplanes lies In the pontoon, which
looks like a speedy power boat hull and
has scats for two, with two wheels con
nected with the steering gear.
It was learned to-day that during his
recent trip abroad Curtlss sold one of
his airship models to tho German Gov
ernment. HELEN GOULD GIVES $15,000.
Compll-lra llir I'unil for a a too, 000
. M. C. A. Iltilldlnaf III I'orlaittontli,
Noiikoi.k, V.i., Oct. 13.- To assuro tho
orectlon or a $100,000 V. M. U. A. building
in Portsmouth Miss Helen M. Gould
yetertiay contributed $1.1,000. It was
Miss Gould's second contribution, she
having given $I0,ikk) koiuo time ago,
Tho folioiting committee was $ll,noo
short of tho rettiireil fioo.imn Inst night,
and nub's tho whole amount was sub
scribed beforo midnight the whole thing
would havn failed. Mint Gould sent a
telegram saying sho would slvo $15. 001)
a a memorial to her cousin, the lata
WllllAm Vnrtlipitn r.pnalrlmit .f tl... M.
guua i tutuengcr una rower uornuaiiy.
We test every piece of
woolen cloth we buy.
Boil a sample with caustic
potash to make sure it's all
Expose another sample to
rain and sun for ten days to
make sure it won't fade.
Examine every single yard
for possible imperfections of
Just as good value, dollar
for dollar, for the man who
pays $20 or $22 for his suit as
the man who pays twice as
And every suit at any price
is backed by our guarantee-
"your money back" if it isn't
Everything for men and
Cameras for "shooting" the
fleet and binoculars for
Sweaters and knitted waist
coats for the game this after
noon. Rogers Pket Companv
Three Broadway Stores
t at at
Warren St. 13th St Sith St.
when you have not the time
to attend to the details of
their design and erection.
You can leave the designing
to a responsible and experi
enced organization like mine.
My services include every
thing from clearing the land
to installing equipment.
I design factories, mills and
I have designed for:
Hrail) rtrail Co.nf .lrre; Cltj.N..I.
I'.lectrlr .Storage Hatter; 'o..Phlla.
Hale Kllburn Co.. I'hlla.
Hill A Cnlllm Co., Phlla.
In. Ilanrrott Hon o
International Motor Co.,
Plain nrld, N. .1.
nialidrll Taper Prnrll Co..
Smd tor my book. "How Ilrnwn
lliilMs " So personal cnlt unlfn
yon trourM them, but ctl my book,
John G. Brown
426 Witherapoon Bldg.,
'iiiK m.v i'Knri:cT nrriNC.
com. Ait or rms stvi.k maub
2 for ase.
EARL & WILSON
SHIRTS 1155 AND MORE
Mil A Cent Park WeM. I'honc Mon Colt.
Kvg. at". Motlnren XXV i A Sat. at 2.
" Most WonrJarful
Spectacle Since The
"6 r eater even
than 'The Garden of
ny PICIlHi: UITI and JUDITH OXUTIKIt,
ta niv uit o.in CAnxi'tiii' iiai.i
iu uni mm. o.ju h.iw. ji t. jsp. r
riiK nr.Ait i oft hi: hockics."
Wll I atGK'S H'ay A.tuth. I'lr.t Public
imLLNbl perf. Wed. Mat. 1.80.
THE NEW SIN S,SS"'
Theatre. 44th St., XV. or H waj-i
I'.vcs. H'45. Matinee Sal. Jixif
THE AFFAIRSOF ANATOL
w I mm W.cunf. IVlnri iaina A-
Bjtoii " 'JJ 1 1 . Jt lUUlliiril IK V IU
1tll. Uala tt. JL rjn I If I i.lt a. J- . J .
Unarm ICead From ihf Ntiic
U'ray & noth SI.
V a Will tit. I'Vflnlntri ai i
MVT.NKi; KVKHV PAY AT 2
r1UL RAINEY'S AFRICAN HU
nOLUMHA !v' ulf, BurlesQujlM;1,'.';":
UV,f. Sat, ltoeStitell A Met l.mdim Prllev
Mai i.Xc-SI I llaneball llrtiirn Iriini Stage ,)aj
The Wall Slrret edition or Tub Ktr.MNO Hjin
rnrialna all the financial rew and Ihe atocU ajnd
nona tiuotationb to ine cicpi nt tna markai. nn
riming quotation!, including mo uui ana aiKi
pncea, wnn anmiioni I nrn matter, ate contal'
aUo in Ihe nig ni and dual cUtlloni of Th Ktinim
NKW IIIBK'S LCAIIIMI IIIKATKKH
n'way & nth HI. liven, at 8:15.
JOHN DREW lr-WM".,,I,,xi!:
afUllll Ullklt rri sulro's comedy,
TIIK PEHPLKXi:n IH'ftllAMD.
W. 4ith St! live. :Tj Sharp,
llili. Thnra A Nut. at 2:14.
eo to nre
In THK "MIN 'I Hi: PAINT" tlini..
DRITFRlflH n'way. 44th .st. r:w. : 8 is.
WilllCniUn Mat. Uctt. A Nat. At 2:15.
"Krllihlful houlrt have loni run. -Presf.
The NewfM. I)alntlft Minlcal Comtrty.
81RRIGK Mlh St.. nr. n'tvay. t:ve. 8:IS.
nnniWIi uati, Writ. A 8at. at 2:15.
".Hpkmlld tlelorvfor.tnhn Moti."-;t:v, World
JOHN MASON the Mite
U- Htnry IltrnMcln. Author of 'The Thief,"
44 St., nr. M'wav. I'.c. 8:1ft.
Matlnr Urrt. A Sal. 2:15.
Tleerel ot all Shaw tlat." American.
Mth St.. Col. Circle. I'.r. S 5n. Mats.
Wed. Sat !M Wcii.Uat.BOc-Sl.M.
A KKAST 1)1" FI'N AMI MKLOHV.
CLIFTON CRAWFORD ,Srn.,."
NEW AMSTERDAM Mala. Vtcit. A Sal,
WKI. MA I INKK IIIMT SKAT SI. BO.
Hrsnp l.ehar'i Mimical Itomanir.
THE COUNT? LUXEMBOURG
LIIFRTY ws2d.st.i:v.s:i5. uhs.wm. a
LIBErll I . at 2 15 Wl-.tt WAT.S.Mc.inll.M
KNM'KKRROCKKIt. n'way tc 3Sth St.
Evening at H.I.V Man. Wed. A Sat. 2:15.
'The I .a it Word In Minlcal 4'nmrdv
OH! OH! DELPHINE
01IPTV H'way anrttsth HI. KvrvatSJO.
HICI I Matlnrea Wed. A Sat. 2.30.
Anotnrr ( onan A llarrn Success.
run cop s grart la laughter.
with UEOKlii: NASH.
8av..43d-ltth. DallvMito: lltiisnnll. f.v.s.
Hrrle or o mpletr INpw Spcctftclov
WINTER OAR DEM
11 Mai 1 n.im,mw
PASSIM! AlIOTC OF 11112.
HAMHaTTalt oi'.ito .atihst AsthAv.
""n"l KvaH. Matn.Wed A Sat. at a.
rim tiihi:i: wkcks mokk
80THERN a MARLOWE
ThU 1L To.nlfftit. fit,,.. VV...I Vltrhl.
Wed. Mat.. "Much Ailo About .nlhln"i
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Juliet"; Sal, Night, Macbeth," l'rlics 25c.
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4ITH ST. THEATRE Err
LITTLE MISS BROWN
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fKff -FANNY'S FIRST PLAY
11 K H", 42. W. ot H'v I'" 8:15 Mtv Weil ft SM.
THE MASTER TV,'n HOUSE
imOAIMTA V Th , Cor IHt St. Ktrt 810.
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WliW TO-DAY (Mon.)
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hluart llarties, other.
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SUItPASSlIH I.V SUHPISi:S.
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-DAINTY AND TUNKKUI. "-.V y Tlmea
THE WOMAN HATERS V,?rnM"
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brtWHU IIK.NHY Mll.u:u m The natntm w
AND AUTOMOBILE SHOW
Showing Ihe retulla ut 30 jear ot
i:dlon Service In New York.
New flrnml Central Palace,
I.eilngton Ave. and toih si.,
Oct, !, 11 A. II. 10 It P. M.
RFI ASfO IJIhSI.. nr. B'tvay. i:e. a .
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REPUILIB U" Itlr-Kxrnliigi. .tr, Sham
nCrUBLIb 12 St. MatK. Wen, A Sat
William Mlllollamt liatlil llelanciiiirenenl
I GOVERNOR S LADY
JOE WEIER'S '
A 8CRAPE 0' THE PEN
by firalnin Miiilni. author f lluiuy I'uiln imiik
ELT1NGE Ma'SW.'A a
WITHIN THE LAW
5lh AVE. MV. ,
Daily Mai, &-c, '
Mcl.NTYIIi: A ItH.XIII
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fiird, I'uur l.mi.lunis.iMlis
Murrat Mill. Mat To-day IU..I5 llirleniie
HUN TON ;illl.H and llerl lliker.
HHOOKI.r.V .X! S;XIKNTK.
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PIIUNK IHB.T MAIN.
I II 1 1 THK
Only once each Autumn may any
store have the privilege we exercise
Disposal of the entire collection of N
model suits, coats and wraps im
ported models included of one of
America's two foremost tailors.
Prices are a third below regular.
This collection is of special importance to those of our cus
tomers who desire distinguished clothes. The purchase consists of
Composed of the very new and fashionable plush, velour,
matelasse, charmeuse, corduroy and velvet some with fur trim
mings. Tourists' Coats
Composed of vicuna, cheviot, montagnac, men's wear mix
Composed of velvet, serge and charmeuse.
Composed of velvet, corduroy broadcloth, eponge, velour de
laine, cheviot, mixtures some handsomely embroidered, some
fur trimmed, some tailor-made.
Tailored suits, $25, worth $37.50 to $45; and up to $90,
Coats beginning with the walking coats at $18.75, worth
$28.50, and going by easy stages up to the beautiful brocaded
satin wrap at $110, worth $175.
It may be interesting to note that among the wraps is one
that costs ten guineas in London which we shall sell at $25.
There is practically every color, every kind of beautiful lining, every ityle
from the very plain to the elaborate and usually only one model of a kind.
Sizes are 36 and 38 only. Women smaller than this may find it will pay
to have the garments altered.
The entire collection without reservation will be placed on '
sale in the Little Dress Salons
A New Importation of French and
Swiss Lace Curtains
will be displayed in the Curtain Courts this morning.
The uncommon beauty of these curtains, down to the small
est pair, is due to the fact that they were made to order in our
own exclusive designs by the most skilled curtain makers of Europe.
They cannot be duplicated anywhere in America, either in
design or moderateness of price.
Irish point lace curtains, $3.75,
$4.25, $4.50, $5, $5.25 and up to
$19.50 a pair.
Mnrte Antoinette lace curtains,
$3.25, $3.7 5. $4, $4.75, $5. $5.50, $6,
$6.50 and up to $16.50.
Lacet arabe lace curtains, $4.50,
$5, $6.50. $7.50, $9.75, $13.50 and
up to $30.
Cluny lace curtains in white and
arabe, $2.50, $2.75, $4, $6.50 and up
These Lace Curtains at Less
Cluny lace curtains, $4 pair.
Marie Antoinette tong curtains, $8.50, $9.75 pair.
French hand-made lace panel, combination or cluny antique lace, with
Egyptian lace mounted on drawn work and block scrim, with two rows cluny
insertions, $6.75 each.
One-third to one-half below our regular prices.
Third Gallery, New Building.
3,000 Yards Extra Quality Axmin
ster Carpets, $1.75 grade, for 85c yd.
From our own stock carpets are made by one of the lead
ing manufacturers whose name is woven on the back of each yard.
Two-toned effects, tan, green, rose and some Oriental effects.
Many of the patterns can be had with borders to match.
Fourth Gallery, New Building.
$30 to $45 Wardrobe Trunks for
25 for women, 25 for men. All 43 and 45-inch.
Body of 3-ply veneer, canvas or fibre covered, steel trimmings, brass- '
plated, all riveted, bound with vulcanised fibre, muslin or linen-lined.
Women's Trunks Hat box, 3 drawers, 2 Princess hangers, 2 skirt hangers,
4 waist hangers, 3 suit hangers.
Men's Trunks 5 drawers, 10 suit or coat hangers.
Subway floor, New Building.
18,420 All-Linen Handkerchiefs for
Men and Women.
600 dosen men's 15c to 50c handkerchiefs at 12 lc eachi plain hemstitched.
250 dozen women's 25c and 35c handkerchiefs, 12 c ch; embroidered,
white ond colors, some initialed. , ,. .,
500 doxen women's 15c handkerchiefs for 10c; initials in embroidered
100 dozen women's 50c handkerchiefs, 35c. .
250 dozen women's 15c to 25c (each) handkerchiefs for 75c dozen; plain,
iheer linen. .. ,
50 dozen women's 75c to $1.50 handkerchiefs for 50c each; embroidery
borders. ' ,
100 dozen women's 50c handkerchiefs for 25c each; embroidered, isca
trimmed nnd hemstitched.
Main Aisle, Old BuildinR.
Formerly A. T.
asmdwsy, Fourtk Avmvu,
this morning at 8:30.
Second floor, Old Building.
Fine hand-made filet lace and com
bination embroidered curtains, $21.50,
$25, $27.50, $28.50, $32.50, $42.50
and up to $125. t
French lace panels in combination
of laces, filet, cluny and antique, with
embroidery. $5.50, $6.75. $7.50, $10,
$12.50, $17.50, $21.50, $25 and up to
Lacet arabe and Marie Antoinette
lace panels, $6, $6.50, $7.75, $8 and
up to $17.50.
Stewart fc Co.
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