Newspaper Page Text
THE r SUN, SUNDAY,' NOVEMBER 3, 19J2.
MOKE OEETS TO WESLEVAN.
HIM; FAILSAT SUICIDE
Wnltcr Wliarmby Shoots Hc-
gina Steiner, Then Turns
n IMstol on Himself.
SAYS FELLOWS TKASKD HIM
Buys IMstol in Jersey City Fri
day, mitt Awaits Jlis
After trying for morn than nu lonr to
poronarto her to takn him back, and fail'
. In(j, olghtoon-yeur-old Wnlter Whurmby
of 2770 llorrtriK streot. Bheemhpad Boy,
yesterday morning shot nlneteen-yeur-
old Kegina Htolner of 750 Hewitt place,
The Bronx, his former sweetheart, and
then turned tho pistol against, his own
head, Tho girl wan wounded twlco In
the back nnd died Ave hours Inter In New
York Hoppltnl, hut Wharmby's Imnd
shook so when ho saw her lying bleeding
on tho sidewalk that the bullet ho Intended
for himself went wild and merely grazed
his right eyebrow, Tho shooting took
placo at Fourteenth street nnd Tenth
In tho prison ward of the New York
Hospital young Wharmby told of the
events which led up to his taking tho llfo
of tho girl ho had been paying attention
to for seven months. Ho said Kegina
rildn t likn him any more und tho boys in
the factory teased him, so ho determined
to show her that sho couldn't tritle with
Ho told Dr. Wylldof tho hospital that he
nought tho pistol on Friday in Joritov
City and hnd been carrying it around
t since, waiting for a chanco to uso it. All
the young men ho worked with knew of
:' hit infatuation for Kegina Steiner, which
persisted although sho was n Jowess, and
- his father, Samuel Wharmby, a machinist
in tho National lliscult Company, had
tried to get him to givo her up on that
account. When sho recently told him
she didn t want hun to bother her any
. more ho says ho was ridiculed so he
couldn t stand it.
Three days ago Whnrmby returned
to the factory aflor a day's absence, in
such a dishevelled condition that ho was
discharge! from tho position of assistant
machinist his father had wcured for him.
Ho loft at once, but returned the next
day to Rt Homo pa thai was coming to
him. This he iiyed to purclinte tho rt-
-olvcr nnd to buy food and lod;in, for
he. dirt not go Iwck to the Slieepshead Hay
homo, where ho lived .with his parents.
Yosterdny morning Whnimbv, who
. knew what titno his ewretlienrt iisimllv
- left her homo for her work as a acl;or
In tho biscuit company's plant, met her
at tho elevated stntlnn near where she
lived. He did not go to her house because
her mother, who has bein a bedridden
.cripple for four yearn, did not approve
of him and objected to her associating
.with any one of another fnith. Coming
down on the train tho pnirtalked together
earnestly, Wharmby trying, lie said later,
to persuade the girl to treat him diffnr
'ntly. They got off at Fourteenth street
and took u crosstown car, alighting at
jouwi avenue, wnere inoy stopped for a
lew moments on tne corner, ihoir con-
ypasserany noticed them and wi
j what they worn quarrelling about.
v Home of Whnrmby'a companions In
, tho shop enmo along and laughed. Ho
. saw them but did not speak to them,
, urging tho girl still morn vehemently to
take mm lack. Suddenly sho started
j1 away from him, running toward the fac
tory, a block away. She bad gone only
a fow steps when Wharmby pulled the
revolver out of his xckot and llrod twioo.
t'Hoth bullets took effect and the girl fell
.unconscious. Then Wharmby tried to
kill liimy.'ir but failed.
J. When some of the girl from the Na
tional ttircuit Company saw Kegina
'lying wounded thoy began to cry and
to fchout .at Wharmbv. Ho was sitting
on tho curb dozed with tho revolvtr stjll
in his hand and made no attempt to get
awny. Policeman Dynan of the West
Seventeenth street station put the girl and
her nwailant into the same ambulance
from New York Hospital.
Kegina had little chance for hv life
from tho beginning, for both bullets had
penetrated her lungs. But Wharmby's
.wound was mi suprrflcial that It took
only a few foments to dress it. Then
neiWas.'loeked up in a cell In tho prison
warn, wilh a policeman on guard. Ho
will be arraigned to-day in .lefferson
Market poll court on a charge of murder
in tho first degree.
Samuel Wharmby, the boy's father,
called at the hospital to see him Thev
talked together for some time, but the
father could not get any more out of his
son than that the bovs in tint shop had
teased him so about tlegina lie had shot
her nnd that he was not sorry for it
Mrs. Steiner collapsed when she was
told her danghter had been murdered,
Sho knew very little about young
Wharmby nnd had no idea he had been
paying serious attention to Kegina.' A
. brother of tho girl, John Steiner, who
lived with his mother, claimed Kegina's
' body last night
Young Wharmby had been pretty well
, liked by his mates in the machine shop
I nnd thoy were surprised when they heard
what ho had done. They said he hail
. npt been teased any more than the others
! "hout the place, Evervbodv who knew
I him know he was iu love with Kegina
hteiner and wanted to marry her in spite
I of their youth. They thought she had
refused him again and ho had killed her
( in a sudden lit of anger, to which ho was
' ""M0"1- I not known until he
told Dr. Wylie. who attended him in the
I hospital, that he hnd planned tho shoot
ing and was waiting for an opportunity
to use his revolver.
$12,800 FOR ATTACK ON LINER.
horrhnm Womnu Wins Vrrdlot
Aaalnat French Cuuiiiany,
Mrs. Laura Hlvers, a wealthy widow
of Shorelmm. K. Y . whn lirr.nr.lit m,i
for damages against the Compagnia
Generate TraiiHatlantique, got t'J,."0O
from a Jury in tho United Status Distilct
Court ve.sterdnv. Mr. lltviim lml !.-
manded SSO.fXW in return tor InjiirieH
niistaiued in un altaok niude upon hnr
bv on underctiiwui'd of tin. I'rimli l.ln..
' bteamshlp Provence.
At tile time of tlie assault Miv Hi vers
was a first cabin passenger on m l'rov-
! enco, which on October 13, IH10. vencued
! its port, Iliivio buto (hut niglit Ilinilo
Jwiniure, tho undeibieward, by iiieans
i of a stolen pas', key entered .Mrs'ltivers's
cabin. Mrs. Hivers uwakened und grap
pled with tho inlrialer, l.amure, u power
till youth of about 1H years of age, bsi.t
Mrs. Kivers iinlil her sereunis broiigKt
one of the ship's oMcers to her rescue
Immure whs hiibdiied aller a dep,Vat
struggle and pl.ueil under urred He
was tried and ou icied nnd no if n.rv
lag u prit-ou H-iitence in Havre Tor at
Mrs ItiViMss right eye wr illiureil
...... .ww MMem leeend u hlioeli.
from wh eh. it is said, shenever has
Afler tile lurv luiil r..iul,X.,l lis uarrlii
vesterdnv .ludir,, iii, if., i ,. '
t ii j j I jit'.ir ii nt 1 1 in..., I u i. .. ,..ii..
-it Donations Inrlnde $60,000 for
MiDDLkrows-, Conn., ov. , 2. An
nouncement was made thin afternoon,
of a gift of two new buildings to Wesleynn
University, a fund or MO.Ono for the erec
tlon of a new astronomical observatory
and $75,000 for' an addition to Fayer
The observatory will be named In honor
of John M. Van Vlock or the Class of '60,
professor emeritus, and ror many yearn
head or the department or astronomy
and mathematics. Tho gymnasium addi
tion will lie a swimming pool. Work will
be started on the new buildings early
in the spring, Stephen H. Olln or the class
of 'Ml having been appointed clmir
man of the building committee. The
names of the donors of the funds are
In addition to these buildings the trustees
announced that plans were being made
for four additional structures to be erected
within the next three years, a college
union, a chemical laboratory, a new
library antf a new dormitory.
FIRST SPIKE DRIVEN FOR
TROLLEY LINE TO JAMAICA
Work on Queensboro Bridge
Hon to Inaugurated by
President, Con noil v.
Borough President Maurice E. Connolly
of Queens yesterday drove the tlrst spike
inaugurating the work ou the Manhattan
ntui vueens tract ton company's new
trolley line from Manhattan by way of
the Queensboro Bridge, tho Diagonal
street viaduct In Long Island City, Thorn
son avenue and Holfman Boulevard to
Hillside avonuo in Jamaica.
A silver spike, suitably inscribed,, had
been provided for the Borough President,
and with seven lusty' blown he drove-it
hotng. He made qnly one miss, aii('r-6ne
ortlio laboring men standing nrtirby re
marked, "Boss, there can't any of 'us beat
Soon after the' spike had been driven in
workmen drew It out and presented It, to
Mr. Connolly as a souvenir. Then an iron
spike was put la the hole made by the
silver one, and It will remain there. The
silver mounted hammer used by Mr.
Connollv was nresented In .lnhn AHIL.u
chairman of the transit committee or the
Queens Chamber of Commerce, who
seventeen years ago began an agitation
for a trolley lino connecting tang Island
City and Jamaica.
1 he franchise which was purchased
last weeK oy tne macArtnur uontractlng
v.uuiiuii , win ue iurnea over 10 inn ainn
hattan nnd Unpens TrarHnn ("nlnruinf
which was incorporated at Albnnv v (Hit or.
day with $1,000,000 capital. The directors
are inanes a. rreuautr or Manhattan.
uoueri. iiurnsana a. ii. uacror urookiyn.
Ties and rails have boon Hi.trihtitnrl
along the route of tho proposed lino as
far as Woodside, and the actual work of
laying tnem will be commenced to-morrow.
Under tho action of tho Board of
ceiimate ana Apportionment the company
Will have until Januarv 1 next to mmnUiA
four miles of the road to Eltuhurati but
uoun ii. aiacAruiur, nsaa oi tne Mac-
Arthur company, says that the work will
be done weeks ahead of time.
ETT0R DEFENCE BEGUN.
Kxplannllon 3Iadr of "We Will
Krep the Osa Mho) Dr."
Hai.km, Mass.. Xov. 2. Counsel for
Kttor, Ulovanuittl and Caruso began
putting In testimonv to-dnv In
of their clients,
The first witness was Edward Ttllav.
a member of I he slrlkn mmmlllw, nnrl
chairman of the, relief coinmittee during
mo Lawronce strike last winter. Hiley
testifled that he never heard the defend
ant Kttor at any time counsel or suggest
vioionce in me course or I he strike.
Archie Adamson. a member of the
strike committee, said that Kltor's re
mark, "We will keep the gun shops busy,"
meant that the strike leaders wnntrl hnv
a lot of guns with which to protect them
selves ir ine authorities would allow them
Mrinitu 11a Liitrl fl.ut VHa. n t.l
that Iawrence would be an unhappy
nilv uri.lilrt .....nto f.m 1 . .
.., ...u.... v n u..... uuiiro lit" I it-
rerrwl to information he had received
to the . effect that tile electrical workers
were going to strike too.
r.uor s reiercuce 10 Dines Dread and
the hanging of capitalists in the French
Revolution with grass In their mouths
U'M .. Y n 1 a I n (W 1 !1 u ii 1.ru p.r.,..,A.. .n ..
historical event, which had suggested
niwii iu nun uy a ipon irorn u seltle
menl conference in Boston.
OLD CROOKS SEEK JAIL TERMS.
Meal Otrrrnat anil Huk In llrrirr
(ii tlrt Nhrlfrr.
Tlie cold weather yesterday drove two
old time crooks into the hands of the
police. Charles P. Willis, D2 yearn old,
alals Blonde Billy, whoe record dates
back to 1874, went, into Wanamaker's
and would have taken a good overcoat
away with him if Detective Bottl of the
.Mercer street' station had not noticed
a new coat covering rags.
"I wanted to get shelter," said WillU,
"and I don't mind going baok at all."
Dr. Du Bois of 149 West Ninetieth street
was buying a pair or shoes in Hlrsch's
shoe store on Hixth avenue between
Twenty -fourth and Twenty-fifth streets
yesterday afternoon when he saw a man
make off with his horse and buggy. He
shouted to his son, who gave chase and
caught the vehicle.
Lieut. Boyle and Detective Reed oame
up then. Lieut. Boyle exclaimed:
"Whv, ir it isn't old Henry Huduorl
It's been twenty yearn since I lost got
He snapped a pair or handcuffs on the
Huduor was taken to Headquarters.
Under nn overcoat Huduor wore a prison
uniform. He said he had only been out
of prison for a fow days, but was unable
to ttnd work and as a last resort he went
off with the rig in order to have a charge
of grand lurceny made against him that
h might get back in prison.
Both men will be urraigned in Jefferson
Market court this morning.
$f,000 FOR AUTO INJURIES.
Wunian Mela V ml let In Sail Against
Hral lUlntr Healer.
PHii.Ai)H.rnu, Nov. j. Mrs. Catherine
Kurtz of Oerinautown to-day recovered
a verdict or $7,000 against Ashlon 8.
Tourison, a .real estate dealer of Mount
Airy, who vim in an ntuomomie when it
struck Mrs. Kurtz. TliU is the largest
verd'et of It kind given in Philadelphia
TotiriNon denied ownership of the car,
declaring it belonged to his son and that
his son's chauffeur was driving m ih.
time of the accident.
Tho attorneys for Mrs. Kurtz declared
the car was negligent!) handled when
ir i'iriK wns smuts,
STAND AGAINST O RYAN
Statement From' Albkny That
Shelving Was Approved
PUZZLED OVER MEETING
Expected to Learn ltea.son for
Hhakeup, but Heard
Militia officeiw who atteuded the meet
ing at Albany Friday declared that in
formation given out at the Capitol which
set forth that they 'had .unanimously ap
proved the action of AdJutant-TJeneral
Verbeck in tho shelving of Major-Den.
O'Kyan, was not quite corroot.
Instead of going the wh6lo length, as
Indicated, some officers said yesterday
they unanimously approved a resolution
which Mated that the Adjutant-General
hnd aottd in good faith, not with good
Hald an officer whose name cannot be
"In passing tho resolution, which was
Introduced by Col. Charles H. Hitchcock,
First Infantry, the Intent was only to say
Hint tho meeting accepted the statement
made by Oen. Verbeck that he believed
everything done by htm was foe the best
Interests of the Guard.
"But in no way did the officers vote
unanimously nor intend to vote unan
imously on the merit or the controversy
which had resulted in tho depriving or
Major-Uen. O'Kyan or active command.
Adj. -Gen. Verbeck wanted it understood
by the State that he wan acting unsel
fishly and the ofllcers were willing to
accede to. that request.
"The. trouble' is "that .the press pub
lished that we had' passed a resolution
expressing our belief (that everything
done by" tlie 'Adj'utant-Qeneral was for
tho best interests: of the (luard. It would
be-most intenestlng ir the Adjutaut-Gcn
eral s omce would alvo the exact text.
Other officers who were at Albany said
yrsteraay mar nicy were biiii inizf.led
over ,the object of the 10111 extended to
them to come to tho capital. They under-,
stood that they wore to so there, to advise
wim rat uovernor a.na me Adjutam
Oeneral over the situation and lo learn
oniciauy what tlie Mnjor-Ueneral had
done which warranted tho humiliatiug
aotion taken against him.
They were neither asked for advice nor
did they learn anything about the Maior
Oeneral. All had arrived as ordered in
the morning and had discovered that the
Governor, the Adjutant-General and Mili
tary Secretary Eckford de Kay were In a
conference which could not be disturbed.
They were forced to cool their heels in
an ante-room until the afternoon, when
they were called together by the Adjutant
General for the purpose or passing the
resolution, and afterward they were ad
dressed in flattering terms by the Gov
ernor. That was the total of the dav's
Definite Drotestations to the mnlrnre
local odlcers yesterday were still flrinjy
of tho opinion that berore" the end or
December the appointment 'of the Adjutant-General
as Major-Gencral will be
HAS JEALOUS WIFE ARRESTED.
Mrs. Fetlrrolf .Hays -.Mrs. Coak
Threatened Three l.lvra.
Plllt.ADF.LPnt, Nov: 2. Mrs. Loretta
Cook, wife of Clarence O. Cook, manager
of u mercantile establishment and living
at the Hhelburne, was arrested here to-day
on a warrunt got by Mrs. Blanche H.
Fetterolf, who charged her with attempts
upon 'her lire.
Mri7 retteroir is estranged rrora her
husband because or the charges which
Mrs. Cook has made against her, and
Fetteroir, who Is the son or ono or, the
city's largest rug manufacturers, has
left his apartments in the HhelUurne
and is now living at the Art Club.
In the hearing lefore Magistrate Harris
this afternoon Mrs. Fetteroir charged
that Mrs. Cook had threatened to kill her,
iur. look ana nerseii Because sue
thounht her husband had been ton frienHlv
with Mrs. Fetteroir.
Mrs. Fetterolf told the MurUtmta
sho didn't want Mrs. Cook punished, but
wanted to. be protected.
bail Tor, her further appearanoe in court.
AUTUMN DATS AT TUXEDO.
Iilenl Weather (.reels lloiiiecniurrs
nuil Tbrlr (.nests.
Ttxmo Puts, Nov i -lilssl weather
brouxlit u Isriia number of well knutwi
people lo Tuxedo for Mundsy. The enler
iHiiiuienl. commit tee arranged a very altruc
liv programme for the week eud anil many
home parlies weie held. The ilanclnis nt
the Tuxedo Club nus preceded by iiisny
Mr. and Mrs. I.els Spencer Morris hid h
parly or thirty-three anil Mr. and Mrs. F.
U, Krech were host and hontesn to a party
or thirty. Other larse parties were given
by Mr snd Mrs. Herman VoVel, Mr. snil
Mrs. 0. V Forsyth. Mr. and Mrs. F. O.
Spedilrn and Mr. and Mrs. F. 0. Du Veati
The ball that Is to occur next week is
attracting much Interest und promises lo
surpass other autumn dances. There will
be a number of dinners for dsbulantos pre
ceding the ball at the clubhouse,
Mr. and Mrs, .loseph Earls Ktevrns en
tertained u lurge hallowe'en party nt their
villa last night. Many of the colonists wer
Mrs. Price Post , who was si the club for
several days, tins gone to Pomfret for the
rest of the autumn.
. W. .1. Wadaworth has vacated the De
Kham cottage slid returned lo New York
or me BPUNoii,
Mr. ii ml Mr.. Dni'lH irnmliff hav vanutl
the Alw Vlllii and are staying; with Mr. and
Mrs. II. M. TlUurtl. Tliey Hill no abroad
Mr nH Mr Wlnll.rni. fnLTI...
abroad, hsve npviied llielr vllfa ror tho
season. Other lute arrivals sir .Mrs. Henry
H. Hedmond, Mr. nnd Mrs. Joseph T. Tower.
Sirs. Ainoi-y H. t'urlisrl sud Mr. und Mrs.
Aiiioiik thonu who had lioune uartlei to
day weru Mr, and .Mrs. How ard VanHlndervii,
Mr. and Mrs. V. M. V. HoUnian, Mr. and
Mrs, '1 lieodore I're InghuvKeu, Mr. and Mrs.
F. KlnKsbury Curtis nnd Mr. and Mrs. p. L,
VliiL'tml Arlor Is here as I be cuent
or Mr. and Mrs, Theodore r'rellnghuy
sen, and Mrs, 1'renoli Vunderbllt was a
visitor at Tuxedo on Thursday. Others
who are spendiiiK Hundiiy at Tuxedo are
Wlllluiii BoylM, dr.. Henry H. Hooker. (5. K.
liHrrow.Mrs, William Post, K. I'. Krellnnhuy.
sen, Mrs. Audrue, otto Andrae, 'I', ti.CooK,
Mis. II. Mlllon.MissMilloii.Miss 0. U. Hiiutl
Ii. J. Hunt. Mrs. A. N. Uurk, Miss A. Htirk,
Miss A. Tsnohard, rranols II. Kimmath,
Mr. and Mrs. Ilarleslon Deacon, 0. P. Hatch,
(Diaries (I. Washburn, llainllion Perkins,
Mists M, A, Muokuy and Addlsou Caniniuck,
I. oil at Koratca fur Month.
I'nder perfect weather conditions shoot.
Infr lif'trun Ht t liA Itath Kfuf.ti trflt.a tt
the .Marine and Field Club yesterday. Tho
opening event tu n shoot at 100 targets
lur uup unereu uy ,i, -j. ivnox, Ilia
ulntir wuu I. If l.nlt UTn.t. I a. u.ltl.
.....v . ... ... ....... ., w,...i ni.ti
hotln rmnmlttee announced the hutidl.
cain for the motillt as follows;
ij. it, iott, o: nr. ri. r, Hopkins; k.
I), Church, I; V, It, Towne, 10; C. D.
I.udwlr, 12; C. M. Camp, 12; J. II. Eman.
uel, .If,. 12: .1, M Knox. II: H. D. I.ott.
ti a. u, aujir, laj II. U. Smith, II,
S. AlttttHtt Sc (So.
FUR AND FUR-LINED GARMENTS
FOR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN
WOMEN'S FUR COATS in the newest styles
.and lengths are shown in all the fashion
able fur's and fur combinations. Included are
coats of Russian and Hudson Bay sables,
broadtail, mink, chinchilla, ermine, mole,
etc. ; also f uffllned and fur-trimmed' wraps
of brocaded velvet, satin and cloth.
MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S FUR COATS of
French seal, mole-dyed coney, white coney,
chinchilla squirrel, pony, leopard, etc., many
with trimmings of other furs. '
MEN'S OVERCOATS, for general or evening
wear, of oxford or broadcloth, with linings of
Alaska seal, Hudson seal, Australian opos
sum, snink, marmot' and other desirable furs.
S. Alt matt & (Un.
ARE NOW HOLDING
AfM EXTRAORDINARY SALE OF
Misses' & QSrls' Dresses Suits
And Girls' Coats
AT VERY LARGE REDUCTIONS FROM
Models in many styles ready to wear or made to measure.
Especially designed to expand
OPEN ELECTION DAY .
Dresses of Crepe de Chine and Charmeuse
Dresses of Challis, Serge and Cloth
Fall and Winter Coats In All Materials
Tailored Suits, Tweed, Serge; Cloth
Maternity Skirts, Tailored and Plaited
-Waists of Silk Chiffon 'and Lace .
The Lane Bryant Corset for Maternity
PRICKS INCLUDE FITTING AND MAKING TO MEASURE.
A Large Auortmant of House Gowns, Matinees, Dressing Sacques,
, Petticoats, Underwear and Infanta' Layettes.
WASHINGTON HEIGHTS BRANCH Broadway and 163d St.
L. P. Hollander & Co.
Separate Waist Dep't
Models made of Chiffon, Crepe-de-chine, and Linen
(ALL MADE .OX THE PREMISES)
Prices start at
DE 0S0 DEFENDS HIS TITLE.
Meets Prank Sherman at PoeUet
Hllllsras la Doyle's Hoom.
After twenty-rive yenis of huMlIng for
rue titles Alfied Ue Oro Is still a cham
pion snd anxious to Increase the scope
nf his operations. The marvellous Cuban
defends his thirteenth pocket bllllatd
thamplonshlp at Poyle,'s Academy
Wednesday, Thursduy snd Krldsy nliihta
when he plays Kranlt Hheimun, the
Washington veteran, and he la plunnlnit
unothcr rrtiaade afatnst the three cushion
billiard topllnrra, of whom he has been
kins; four times.
It Is De Oro'a ambition to reestablish
himself as a champion at both games. He
Is the only export that ever held both
titles far any lencth of time. Former
champions have declared It Impossible tn
play championship pocked billiards und
threo cushions almultaneously, but De Oro
has a dlffeient Idea about It. althsush he
has never held both titles together for
us Ions as a far.
Since he surrendered the three cushion
crown to Joseph Carney last January De
Oro has specialized on the pocket same.
Hut he is going to challenge the winner
of the match between Champion John
Morgan and John ruiy at tit. Louli this
Ckanre Strengi for llafnian,
Chicaoo, Nov, 2. A letter from for
mar Manager Frank .Chance of the Cuba
rnys that he experts Arils Hnfman to.ltt
a star for the Pittsburg Flratti ntxl o-
and form well balanced figure.
stock in their
at 46th St.
i i" " "cored President Murphy for
1 r Uot,man' the.lrade with King
c.0,e,,fn'" '"ch " LelHeld. "Hofman
should bat over .300, run the. bases In old
time form and as a fielder give Pittsburg
,',', ,.be"t,,wa," 11 lnce Fred
Clarke ,etlied as a player," says Chance's
roher WaiKa Hart- Manor,
CliiCAoo, Nov. 8. Jimmy Archer,
iiuiiry ior nia services next year. It
irnrnvu at cub headauariei'.
unless he received more salary he
not be seen In the Itnrim n..t
He has returned unsigned the contract
jereo mm and the officials heie aie w
VI" Zr word from PrMdnt Charles
, wnai jney should do,
Hui-k tt'Hrlen to Br, Trade.
nosTo.v. .Nov. S, Thst Ituck O'llilen
the Red Hox pitcher who lost one of the
worlds series games becauae tif a balk
In about to be traded to the Chicago White
ox. was the news that leaked out heir
!?'?.?' a,J ,hat H"r" l'' tf
Itollle elder are to be let out by the
Chicago club and that the former will
flame In the local deal.
The haupkb xut crate eairaeni: wig
9. jximm K urn.
The ytore will be closet! on Tuesday (Election Day)
& AltaMUt $c tiht. are showing an un-
usually interesting selection of,
Qowns for Af ternobh and Evening:
in velvet, satin, brocade, charmeuse and
-chiffon, appropriate for dinner; opera, Horse
Show and evening wear.
at. $90.00, 1110.00, 035.00 to 225,00
INCLUDED ARE A NUMBER OF THRfiE
been arranged for
5,000 yards of Black Charmeuse,'
40 inches wide,
at the special price of $1.58 per yard
Regular price $2.50
(MAIL OR TELEPHONE
WOMEN'S CHIFFON BLOUSES
in specially prepared models, at $5.00 ;
- , i
ALSO IMPORTED LINGERIE WAISTS
at $4.25 & 6.00
at the following interesting prices:
Black Wool Jersey Top Petticoats, with
messaline flounce, at $3.7&
Imported Messaline Petticoats, colored or
black, at . . '.',. $4.50
imported Lace Curtains,
' Lace PaneSs and Bed Sets !
will be offered as follows:
Marie Antoinette Lace Curtains 450, 5.75 & 7.00
- Usual prices $7.00 to 12.00 per pair
Lacet Arabe Curtains .at $8,50, 11.50 & 95.00
Usual prices $14.50 to 24.00 per pair
100 Panels of Lacet Arabe at $7.50, 8,75 & J0.50
Usual prices ,$12.50 to 18.00 each
Lace Bed Sets, . at $7.25, M.75 & 14.00
Usual prices $10.50 to 26.00 per set '
A SALE WILL BE" HELD OF
Women's Coats, and Wraps
at the following special prices:
Motor Coats . . at' $14,00 & .3,50
Velveteen Wraps . t. at 22.50
Satin Wraps, marabout trimmed at 28.00
of Paris Gowns
ORDEXS WILL RECEIVE
, k -- Till Matatai . . .. . I ' v . . L