Newspaper Page Text
NEW YORK, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1912. comw. "n. t-w Primi. and phmisMn x.wdoHoit
OVER WAR CLOUD
Much Serious Thought Con
cerning Possibility of a
Writes Lyric Sermon to Coun
trymen on Success of
I)K WALDEN as a siiot
Lord Tells About Falconry and
Recommends Temper Try
ing Sulky Goshawk.
WRITES SEQUEL TO "BLUE BIRD"
fptcial Call DttpateK to Thi Bt.
London, Nov. 2. More than once
recently this lotter haa called attention
to the healthy self-criticism in which the
Britisher has recently been Indulging
In a seemingly serious spirit. The war
in tho Balkans has given this class of
Englishman further food for thought.
What this war brought to his mind was
echoed, not originated, by Lord Roberts's
ktlrring speech at Sheffield some time ago
which the Daily Mail has reprinted every
day for nearly a week.
Englishmen have for a long time oom
placently taken it as an ordinary matter
of fact that their country is the greatest
factor in European affairs. Apart from
all question of international politics,
more than one thing has recently given
the thinking Englishman pause when
he was faced with the Idea of what the
country could do if it were actually
plunged Into the vortex which for years
many people have declared must be the
outcome of the struggle which is now
actually proceeding in the Balkans and
the avoidance of which is at the present
moment exercising the mind of every
great European Power.
The fact of tiny Montenegro striking
the first blow appealed strongly to the
imagination. Then with characteristic
slowness Englishmen began to realize
that within a few days little Balkan States
at whose pretensions they had smiled
good naturedly had put in the field some
000,000 armed and disciplined men.
Taking tho courageous action of the
little mountain kingdom as his text,
Gilbert Keith Chesterton, the author,
writes a fine sermon in verse to his fellow
countrymen Which he calls "The March
of the Block Mountain." It runs as fol
lows: What will there be to remember
Of ui In the days to bet
Whose filth was a trodden ember
And even our doubt not free.
Parliaments built of paper
And the soft (words of cold
That twist tike a waxen taper
In the weak acrressor's hold.
A bush around Hunter slat Inc.
A city of serfs unfed,
What shall we leave for a sarlnr
To praise us when we are dead!
But men shall remember the Mountain
That broke Its forest chains.
And men shall remember the Mountain
When It marches against the plains
And christen their children from It
And season and ship and street.
When the Mountain came to Mahomet
And looked small before bis feet
Ills head was high as the crescent
Of the moon that seemed his crown.
And on glory of put and present
The light of bis eyes looked down.
Our hand went out to the morning
Over nrahmln and Huddhlst slain.
And one to the west In scorning
To point at the scars of Spain.
One foot on the hills for warden
!! the little Mountain trod.
And ono was In a garden
An J stood on the grave of God.
Hut men shall remember the Mountain
Though It fall down like a tree;
They (hall see the 'sign of the Mountain.
I'alth east into the sea.
Thoush the crooked swords overcome it
!il the Crooked Moon ride free,
VMien the Mountain comes to Mahomet
It has more life than he.
Tt'ii what will there be to remember
(ir what will there be to eee
Ihouch our towns through a long November
bl.io to the end and be?
Mrenzth of slave and mechanic
WhoM! Iron Is ruled by gold
Peace of Immortal panic-
Love that Is hato grown cold.
Arr these a bribe or a warning
That we turn not to the sun,
Nor look on the lands of morning.
Where deeds at last are done?
Whrrr men shall remember the Mountain,
Whrn truth forgets the plain
And walk In the way of the Mountain
That did not fall In vain.
Drath and eclipse and comet
Ihumler and peal that rend
When the Mountain came to Mahomet
Because It was the end.
Paragraphs have lately appeared in
anouR newspapers referring to lord
Howard do Walden's interest and skill in
tliH ancient sport of falconry and his
determination to revive it.
In the hopo of getting some Interesting
matter about the sport which might
appeal to Americans Tiik SDN asked
Lord Howard do Walden for an articlo
on tho subject. His lordehip, who is
interested iii many and diverse arts and
'I'ortn, pleaded that the inragraph in the
nwpaptra was misleading.
Mi) Kiid: "I confess that I dabble in
falconry n little, but I am not an authority
rtti'J would not like to have anything I
Km I or wroto fall into the hands of an ex-I"-r
t In fact I know juHt enough about
falconry to lie aware of the fact that I
".So fur us I know," continued Lord do
Walden, "tho Bort is limited here, though
I presume it would not bo in America,
I iv tho luck of open spaces and the fact
tluit u duy'H Img is Ions than you can got
iu half an hour with a gun. The majority
"t t-porlHinon are so need to a large
slaughter that it uppeals to thorn very
ii"l It also require a falconer, and
Ua'i un now nearly extinct, and also
"iMdr,il)Io putienco, which is likewise
"''fly intinct II in, of course, a very
luiiitifiil kort mi fur an I have noon, but
n fnTlciifo has bocn confined entirely
pariridBPHnwl raliliilH. dull and rook
Unlum; 1 have not yet Been, but Iiiellev
Londo.v, Oct. 19. Lovers of Maeter
linck's "Blue Bird" will be delighted to
hear that the dramatist has just com
pleted his promised sequel to that beau
tiful allegorical play. In the sequel the
story, of Tyltyl and Mytyl begins when
they have grown older, and Is said by
those who have seen the manuscript to
appeal, as did "The Uluo Bird," not only
to children but to grownups.
Mme. Georgette Loblanc, Maeter
linck's wife, has at the same time been
hard" at work preparing a new version
of "The Blue Bird" after the style of
Hans Christian Andersen. She says
that It Is her design In this version to
bring the morality and philosophy of the
play within the mental prasp of a child.
Her version and her husband's sequel of
"The Blue Bird" are to he published
simultaneously, when ready, in England,
Germany, Kussla and France.
Mme. Leblanc Is also writing an essay
on the wonderful achievements of Helen
Keller, the famous blind American,
whom she met In Boston. In this con
nectlon Mme, leblanc says that Miss
Keller presents to the world the greutest
lesson In the power of the will to over
come stupendous natural disadvantages
which has ever been recorded, and while
she feels that she cannot say all that
ought to be said about the remarkable
girl, she will try to pay her a flttlnjr
HEEL TO TOE ARE
USED IN MAKING
RELIEF SHOES. ORDINARY
SHOES ARE MADE FROM
"TWISTED" LASTS. CON
TRAST THE DOTTED LINE
WITH THE FULL RELIEF
RELIEF SHOES are com
fortable from the moment
you put them on. They re
quire no forcing, nor anatom
BEND FOK IIOOK1XT
Sold Only b the Mistri.
H. W. BALDWIN COMPANY
508 Fulton Street
Rrnokljn, N. T-
HOUSE FOR RECEPTION
Brilliant Function Follows the
Wedding: of Miss llonson
and Cnpt. Wnko.
LIVELY WEEK IN LONDON
Society Thins Hirr Fancy Dress
Hall for Itcncfit of a
FRRDKRICK I.OKHKB CO.
In every detail the Lendlnr. Retail Establbhmsnt of Brooklyn.
The Subway to Hoyt
Street Brings the Loeser
Store Within 17 Minutes
of Forty-second Street.
f $1.85 Imported Broadcloths at 98c.
NOW CO.uKfS THE MONTH that hrliiRS trio reni opening 01 me social bcuhuii, me uuvuiu. nu .
Wo meet It with full slocks of tho most desired fabrics-tho larceat and bent stock we have over MjWO.
Wo meet it iiIho with three noteworthy groups of seasonable, excellent and desirable ureas ratmce at
low nrieea Hint nro (wlonislilng. These Fabrics were gathered from several sources our careful choice from tho
wliolo market's host opportunities, , . . . . .
Several thousand vnrds of fine imported Broadcloths head the list. They are sponged and shrunk and ready
for tho nendlo. yet tl6y have a line tind lustrous stirfuix;. Colors are tho best also navy, black, brown, garnet,
ruby, huntcrU givon, peacock Krcoii, dahlia. 52 to 51 inches wide and $1.83 value for 99c. a yard.
$1.25 to $1.75 Dress Fabrics at 75c. a Yard.
A fine lot of nil nnnl Kabilcs from (icriuany and Franco. Colon nre moatir navy and black. Self striped Serge and Mel
rose, llcdford Conl. Pebble oftl Clot lis, etc-, 'lhey are 44 to .".() Inches wine,
$2 and $2.25 Dress- Fabrics at 98c. a Yard.
' . .... ..... . li.i t... I nrl nni'V naw WMt
lr.iv I. fal. trruHn K.nlirifM frnm iTDfif-i 111 till rOllcCiIOIl. J HP if! nil IiHUUct. hi rv .. j . - '
Srse m black, nuvy unci rn am. coatlm: Kitsch in hrown. CouejilmKM. nnu tan,
II UIIIVK IIIHI IHUJ.Iirn
47 to 54 Inches wide.
OXB MODKh HAS A LAY-IJOWN HOUND COLLAR of velvet placed over another of gold lace under cMffon,
v Mit with stiimre ends, and u chemlwtto of shadow lace. Tho bkirt Is slightly raised at the waist line and ia
trimmed by the outlining or on overskirt. that Rtnrts in front of tho hip line and is graduated to the back.
notlicr has a sailor collar of white satin, tho front in Uobesplerre effect, with two soft falls or shadow lace,
V nock. The long sleeves with wrist rufllo, the plain skirt with plaited girdle are severe but very effective.
$25 to $35 Party and Evening Frocks at $18.98.
ZVIiZX'SlX;. ZXhlt'Sis o.; aoVKcs: u . ti pis. of ,
on model the
ilrr. in tit PitrUp fhsrmpiHp tin velvet how of mil Mup; a very I reiiclty eoniDinution. ... , , .
inodi-f of ' hro'-adTrhHrrnei.vp l..h the V necfk oiitlinrU with band of sold late, the wain In Jumper tyle over rtiidowUe.
draped Hlflrt, slrtlli? vllh kiIi ciiiIh
Women's Coats, Special at $25, Values to $50.
One of broadcloth has the KnulMi buck, wlihh rt-emhleM man's -mart topcoat. This Coat la In the new three-ovurUr
'''"v'.'.1.. r rit,u .,nm, u I,. .-, mn.li.1 rhwlv reHPinlillnir that of broadcloth, with the big cuff, and the eollarlnUo
"taMn'te pAtvr fitted In th.neh fashion by a dart .trot th. bust ll.
and hint the Inbldi- sfervis of fMtln uathercd upon eluntlc for ianntli becond l loor.
tliat they afford the finest sport of all,
though tho quarry is of no value.
"( keep a few falcons and goshawks,
which give me a good deal of amusement.
If you want a real trial of teinpor try
dealing with a sulky goshawk. I have
just recovered one that I lost nearly
a month ago. Of course keepers take
positive delight in shooting your hawks,
as they believe they will interfere with
their poultry, which is not true of tho
falcons. I do not know what else I can
tell you about them, as I do not know
much except when they are any good they
always throw a fit and die."
A lawsuit has been entered in London
which, unless it is settled out of court,
will revive echoes of the famous French
murder trial of Mme. Stcinheil, the con
fidante and mistress of tho late President
Faure. After her acquittal Mme. Stein
hell come to live in London, where sho
still is. A little while ago a London pub
lisher brought out a book dealing with the
subject of women and crime. One chapter
was devoted to coses in which beautiful
women wore acquitted when they were
guilty because of sentimental appeal
to the jury, and Mmo. Steinheil was
quoted as a case in point. Mme. Hteinhell
immediately issued a writ of libel, claim
ing $50,000 damages, and briefed the most
expensive counsel. The publishers are
now trying to get her to settle for 15,000,
but so far she has refused the offer.
22 YEABS WITHOUT A BATH.
Old Itnaatan Woman'. Death I)ne to
Malady From Uncleanllnrs.
St. PsTwurauKO, Oct. JO. An old lady
possessed of 1,000,000 rubles ($500,000),
has just died here from a malady duo I o
twenty-two years abstinence from soap
and water. She allowed nobody but a
single servant to enter her house, pre
pared her own food from fear of being
poisoned and allowed mice end rats to
play about unmolested.
Tho cause of her death Is the mor.e
extraordinary because Russians are
great believers In the bath and most of
them have a hot steam bath every
And this reminds one that a society
has been started In Germany for per
suadlng people to take a weekly tub. It
Is placarding German towns with at
tractive posters, on which are printed
the words "A weekly bath for every
And there are luxurious Englishmen
and Americans who complain If they
cannot have a bath every day! Un
ashamed, as the Germans would say.
DIDN'T PBINT BEST STORY.
Late Melton Prior Kept Sir Kvelyn
Wood's Uulp Oat of Book.
London, Oct. 22 The reminiscences
of tho late Melton Prior, the artist
war correspondent, just published, do
not contain, for obvious reasons, per
haps tho best story told of that Irrc
presslblo little man;
At u dinner given to Mr. Prior, the
chairman. Sir livclyn Wood, who was
seated next to tho guest of the eve
ntng, commenced his speech thunly
"Our honored guest, Mr, Prior, has
been In twenty-one engagements."
Prior, prompting. "Twenty-two, my
lord, twenty-two." blr Isvelyn con
tinued, "In twonty-two engagements,
and baa never seen a shot tired I"
MAY PROBE AVIATOR'S DEATH.
Press Inrrnard tlrraair nirilmnn
Was Victim of lied Tnpr.
Paiiih, Oct. 22. Last Sunday an avi
ator fell from his aeroplane near Bor
deaux and was killed. The event, which
two or three years ago would have
meant the publication of a special eve
ning edition, was dismissed In three
lines In the morning papeis, some of
which did not even mention It.
As far as could bo Judged from the
inadequate reports this accident wus
caused by trick Hying to amuse an avi
ation meeting. The last fatal accident
preceding this one by one or two days.
however, has caused considerable In
dignation In the avJat!on world. The
aviator, lilanc, was testing a monoplane
at tho Chalons camp previous to Its
being accepted by the War Department
when at a height of over u thousand
feet the left wing collapsed and the ma
Newspaper Investigation has shown
thai tho apparatus was an Antoinette,
the typo that Latham used In his at
tempts to fly tho Channel. Since those
days tho Antoinette had disappeared
from sight, tho company that made
them had been wound up and everybody
seemed agreed that It was true, as was
said during Its existence, that It needed
a Latham to fly an Antoinette.
Some explanation therefore has been
sought as to how at this late day nn
Antoinette should be offered to the
army, and It appears that among th
assets of the defunct company was a
contract with tho Government to supply
four machines. The military author
ities were not anxious to accept a mono
plane of a type for which no factory
exists, which no school employs and for
which It would bo dttllcult to find pilots,
tho last known pilot of the type, Com to
do Roblllard, having been killed at Nlco
(victim also of a broken wing), but the
contract held and the machines when
presented had to be tested and ac
cepted If they passed the tests. The
result has been the death of the avi
ator appointed to carry out the trials
and the aviation press Is demanding an
Investigation to fix the blame on those
HIS BROTHER 100 YEARS DEAD,
Krrnehman Has 31 ass Said for Itera
tive In Napoleon's Arms',
Paws, Oct. 22. An Inhabitant' of
Flulgnos-les-OllvIers, In the Ardennes,
has had a mass celebrated on tho oc
casion of the centenary of his brother's
death, which took place at Moscow on
October 15, 1812, owing to wounds re
celved when a soldier in Napoleon's
Tho explanation of this strange event
lies In the fact that the brother who
died 100 years ago was only a half
brother. Arseno Laplache, beudlo of
the church at Klulgnes, Is the son
of Florcstan Laplache, burn, as tho
mayoralty registers show, In 1769. Tho
father married In 17K8 and had u son
In 1789. This was the sun who died In
Moscow 100 years ago.
Hemming a widower In 1834. ho mar
ried tho following year, when aged Iff,
and became the father of the Arsenu
Lnplnche, to-day 76, who has Just cele
brated tho death of his brother, who
died 100 years ago, or twenty-four years
before he was lumsclf born.
filireitil Voblt Itepatcti lo Tar. Sl
Ijoxuox, Nov. I. Tito mot brilliant
social event and the greatest gathering
of society since the height of the last
London season was the marriage at 81.
'Marcnret's Westminster, on Wednesday
of Daisy Benson to Capt. Hereward Wake
the heir of Sir Hereward Wake and a
lineal descendat of Klngsley's hero.
The bride is a niece of Sir George Hol
ford, the owner of Dorchester House,
who borrowed the house from Ambassa
dor Whltelaw Reid in order to allow
Mrs. Benson to have the wedding recep
tion there. A brilliant company was
present, including Mr. and Mrs. White
law Reid and the Duchess of Marlborough,
who left the rest cure and looked well
in a drens of bronze velvet with a little
Henry VIII. hat surrounded with white
feathers, and William Phillips, the sec
retary of the embassy The wedding
present of Mr. and Mrs. Reid was a George
III. silver service on a large silver tray.
T. E. Robins, son of the late Major I!.
P. and Mrs Robins of Chestnut Hill,
Philadelphia, wus married on Wednes
day at St. Peter s In hat on .square to
Mary Wroughton, daughter of the late
Philip and Mrs. Wroughton of Woolley
Among the fashionable crowd at the
Olympla Hkafing Rink on Sunday was
the Princess of Thurn and Taxis and
tho Earl and Countess of Craven.
Mr. and Mrs. George Lawson Johnston
lia vo arrived in Iondou from .South
Ambassador Held has left Iondon and
gono to Aberystwith, a watering place
Alfred Bird, M. P., gave a dinner at the
Plcadilly Hotel in honor of Shirley Kel
logg's first appearance In a muslcul sketch
culled "the Blue Houso" at tho II ipK
drome. Iho guests included Lord Claud
Hamilton, M. P., Sir George and Lady
Doughty and others.
n London society is gratified over the fact
that Prince Lichnowsky, the new Germun
Ambnssudor, is murried. Count WollT
Metternlch was a bachelor and Baron
Murshull von Biebersteiu and his wlfo,
though they were here only a short) time,
were old and not fond of entertaining.
Tho Princess Lichnowsky, however, is
an acquisition to society, ono win no a
docldodly youthful hostess for the wife
of tho Ambassador, as she is some twenty
years younger than her husband.
Society is planning another one of
thoso great pageants, or rather fancy
dress bills, which have been such a fea
ture of the last couple of years. This
will be held on December t at Albert
Hall in aid of University College Hospitul
It is called the "Christmas Pantomime
Ball." and will include twenty-five proces
sions Illustrating fairy stories, Lord
Allngton lias arranged ths Bluebeard pro
cession. Bluobeard's wives will include
Buch well known members of society us
Miss Muriel Wilson, Mrs. Ralph Peto,
and Mrs. Walter Rubens, Lady Alington
will arrange a pageant representative of
Maeterlinck's "Tho Blue Bird." Mrs.
Asnuith, wife of tho Premier, and Lady
Desborough aro collaborating with Iady
Alington. There will be a long procession
illustrating a story from "The Arabian
Nights." Iudy Sheffield's procession will
be the story of the Iwelvo Llttlo Prin
cesses, Iudy Mond.Dick Whlttington, Ao
Otto Knhn, in addition to securing the
houso of Mrs, Maldwln Drummoml bus
leased for a year from Lord Londeshor
ougli St. Dunstan's Lodge in Rogont's
Park. It is understood that Mrs, Knhn
will remain at the latter place most of tho
Charles Frohtnan soon recognized the
fact that the public confirmed tho whole
sale condemnation by the first night
uudienre of Iho contributions of George
Bernard Hliuw and Sir Arthur Pinero to
his "triple bill" at tho Duko of York's
Theatre and It will be replaced on Nuvem
her 0 by Artist Penrhyii SUtitlaws's adap
tation of Klslentaecker'a "Instinct,"
which had a trial performance three weeks
o at thH Liverpool iifnonory iiieaire
OUR ANNUAL ELECTION DAY SALE FOR MEN BRINGS
$20 to $28 Winter Suits and Overcoats, $16.50.
$22 Silk Lined Fall Weight Overcoats for $J5. 4
1HIS ANN L'AL SALK, enrcf till v planned for months ago. has brought to us so considerable a Mock of thee spe-
Suits and Overcoats that wc make tho offering for tomorrow as well aa for Election Day.
in... l .... ..il .,.;..ii" .n-ilo for ni lit- tliR fuiinn tailors who suddIv our remilar stocks
and they are in every respect up to tho high standard of Clothes that we regular y sell r urpdoaa. Tk...
The Hulls show n fine vnrlf tr of sinuit fancy fabilcs as well as a large assortment of the more conservative pattern. IBM
""TifeVin.e "' newest Chesterfield model and alto of very smart and distinctive fancy
C'0allrfa'!l0,6,vercloa M flrS??euna"n'nl!.nedn lL1!,,e,"aO,rdOlrf0rd mixed coatlogs. lined, and faced to th. edge with
fine itrnde uf pilk.
NoThlK to eVi'iisl ihee values ha been offered this reason, nor are the values likely to be equaled again when these stock art
' Tomorrow and m Tuesdnj- Kledlon Day. ... .
with Aubrnv Smith and I
In the leading roles. Mr. Ilarrln's con
trlbtitiou to tho -triple hill," tRosellnd,"
wiu remain. . .
WILL, in accord with our ustom, bo made here u
SPECIAL DAY FOR MEN.
We invite nil men to iee how patisfnetory is the
service wo can give thorn here, how much above tho
ordinary nro Ixesor goods and Loesor values, how
convenient is tho MEX'S STORK on the main floor
and with separate entrance from Elm place. Also,
to make tho welcome complete, there will bo
Many and Very Remarkable Values.
hut we feel that men xhouWI be nnd aro Interested in the
.Store that serves their families and fuuiMie tliolr liomei.
and Tuewtay otter a very uood chance to wet aside a little
while far Mich nn liMieution
The whole More m nave
wmII ah for tmnpTi Take 111
rant. jiect the Store from top lo bottom.
kboth prollt ana pleasure in u.
a eolal welcome for men as
nciipiiii in urn 1 tin noor neM.iu-
111 top lo bottom. You III Unci
(5 Silk Brocade Waists
1VERY WOMAN KNOWS tho lashionabletiess 01
brocade Waists this fall, but no woman expeciH
to find thnm nriced at a mere fraction of tho
five dolluro which is tho least she would hope to pay.
These Walts have all the points of fashion; the small
flKiired brocade which so well coiers llm around: the nrell j
rolors of blue, green, pink, white, blucli. etc. thertnint
frills of shadow lace; the use of Imttoiw. of velvet, etc. Ona
model of whlto brocade has Koln-plerre epllnr and revers
of cerise velvet, vent and frill of line net. rhlnestono buttons
net In black They aro made with liluh ami low necks ami
several styles of frills. Second Floor. y
500 Pairs Women's $3.50 Boots
TH ESE SHOES until store closing yesterday were
in our regular stocks at three-fifty a pair.
Thoy nro of leathers selected with the care
and. made according to the rigid specifications de
manded of tho makers by the Loeser Store.
But thoy aro styles which we will not reorder and o
as nn extraordinary November value wo will close
them out at 82.40 a pair.
There are smart models of dull calfskin in the button
and lace styles Patent colt button with elet tov A 1
are in tho fashionable short forepart effects, with welted ann
Hlitched koIcm or winter weight. An excellent ran ot sues
in start the Sate.
Main rioor. .
Women's $1 Pique Gloves
Sale of Dining Room Furniture
Planned for the Thanksgiving Month.
THIS IS THE MONTH of Thanksgiving; tho month
of special hospitality; tho month when the good
housekeeper looks carefully to her dining room
and its furniture.
With thin in vlow wo have gathored together a lnrgo
amount of sterling Furniture for tho dining room and
marked it at exceedingly low prices.
13 IHnlna: Room Tablet at Mt.St). Colden oak, fluted
and turned pedestal, round lop, claw feel; 43 Uichea In
diameter when closed, n feet w lion opened.
IN Dining Hoom Tables at MIU.SO. (iolden oak, redes
tal base, round top, claw feel; 41 Inches In diameter cloned,
6 feet open.
31 limine Iloom Tables at HIS. 15. (iolden oak, pedes,
tal bane, round top. Colonial scroll fel , ts Inclica In diame
ter when closed, e feet when opened,
14 China Closets at Ml. J. (Iolden oak, bent glass ends,
wood hack and shelves.
Ill HulTeU at 11.7k. (iolden oak, ''l i t.Vlnrh top with
two small drawers, two eiiplioaiils, long linen drawer,
'lU:n-lntii French hovel edge Piute miiror.
HufTYts nnd .Sideboards,
ail, remilarly ,
man, regularly wan.
MB, remilarly !.
aw, rruularly man,
47. rectilarlt MM2I,
M3, regular!) Ml to,
HuITet, golden oak,
Sideboard, cathedral oak
US, regularly MISS. Hlduboaul, cathedral oak.
Clilua and Crystal (.'Insets,
'I 7. Ml, regularly 8ai. China Closet, oak, Dai ly English
W2N, regularly Stt.tu. Crystal Cloet, liinliofc-any.
ail, regularly HiH. Crystal closet, inuhoi:uiiy.
M.ltl, regularly M&ll. Crystal Closet, golden oak
ttt'J, regularly W70. cliiuu Closet, golden oak
Mil, regularly MIS. Oak, I'.arly Knglish linish.
m.SO, rrgularl) KI7. Oak, l.arly buglmh Im.s.,
IK. regularly Mill. Mahogany.
M1N.7S regular!) M2, Mahogany
'JU, regularly Kill. Mahogany.
MltU, rrgularl) MB?, (iolileu oak.
M4g, regularly Mini. Cntliedrul oak.
Mil, regularly IIM. (iolden oak.
143, regularly M3M4. Kliiebnaid. China Closet alul .Serw
lug ruble, Colonial: Circassian walnut.
144. regularly Wlllil. Mullet , Chum Closet, Serving Table;
BU4II. regularly 45. Sideboard, Crystal Cluaet, Serving
Table and Dluini; Table, niahoguny, Sheraton,
mailt, regularly MSOll. Sideboard, Crystal Closet, Serving
Table and liliung 'I'llili. malio'iuuy, hlieratini,
H.'tttS, rrgularl) W.VIO. sideboard, Ciyslul Clo.'et, Serving
Tallin a 'id I Miiinir Table, golden oak. elaborately car mm I.
H5IH, regulnrl) NOtl, sldebouil. ivMal closet, Pom lug
laoiu ami uining innir, goiiieu o.u,, ciatui
s fourth Moor.
il i iiipi'i , ri:i nig .
Jiulely cat veil, I
TWENTY-ONE HUNDRED PAIRS, a purchw
extraordinary, bringing hero tomorrow a Glove
value unrivaled in quality and 6tyle at tnn
These pique Oloveu, perfect In (It and finish, are made
with one clasp, in correct shades of tans, grays, browns,
navy, white and black; also black with white, embroidery
and while with black embroidery, Ilegular dollar value lot
1141., 1ni. .
. ' Main Floor.
The Greatest Rug Sale
of the Year.
Stock in Bond From J. C. Uhrlaub of Fiftji
Avenue & Oriental Rugs From Other Sources,
Average Third Below Usual Price.
rHEN WE BOUGHT the whole stock of Rug In
bond that bolonged to J. c. Uhrlauo, tne m
ixirter nf Kiflb Avenue, we seoured a collec
tion that had not previously been exposed for sale In
this country. These were the original bales. All the
choicest Rugs were there. Ana the low prices at
which wo purchased them make this offering on of
tho most extraordinary and advantageous we have
over been able to announce to our customers.
it is the QUALITY of these Ruga that maka the sal a so
unusual. Ona 3x5 feet Persian Hug roar be high prtcsd at
M, while another or the sama alsa may be a wonderful vaXs
at $300. yl'AlilTY is tho determining factor.
And we say without reservation that the are the finis t
Rugs wn have ever known for snoh low prices. 'Ilialr nwitow
colors: tli.'it- beautiful designs: the fact that they are la nstr.y
every cunh lino to tyte a.l these circumatanoaa maka tha
Sale a splendid opportunity to get beautiful floor coTarhus
or great durability for leu than their worth,
. Here are some typical suggestions of value that the Salt
Beautiful Persian Rugs.
Heavy, thick and ailky Kurdistan. Iran, Moguls, tc.
Also some fine Cablatans and Kazaka among Turkish Rut:
34.to Hugs, it.ie and lS.lk.
4u Rugs at i.e.
so Rugs at .se.
t Hugs at !.
Ilk Hugs at M3.tO.
MK Rugs at 41.
llii li i,i l.y llaluchlatan Ruga In beautiful color tones.
1U Hug at 0.1 K I Mag at 13.tu
3ft Bags at ait.
4a to are Rug at . u ..
Saruks in dark rich effevta. Klrmana in rich pastel color
lugs and Tabriz Itugs In the bold rich reds. Bits average
anout axa reet.
an ami an Aaauilaa MatsH. !..
ritie varieiv ana tna doml vau
NO lo aiat Persian Harubs,
aluea we have ever had.
avaa ta at t.an
Handsome oleturn Run In thn soft rlrh hlUM. mu MMan
brown, vory' etc. Sites average about ixl feat.
to fo Mt Han Ranner at aift ta
Wn have never had such a fine collection before In a
for Siieh low prices, All are finely woven and lhy rang
from ij to :lA feet wide and to It feet long. ,
, , to alio Haak Rugs at aftftla MS.
Ilich reds and blues, very silky, Hlr.es about ax and I argtr
$135 to $3,000 Periian Carpets at $85 to $1,650
I hi hiding Kaslinn with ahout Hi hand tied knot to th
situate Inch. Haruks, KlmiAnshahs, Ispahan, ferapl, Mahals,
clu MUrs flit feet up to 17,3x31.5 feet.