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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, December 07, 1913, Image 17

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from prison. lie M!d: 'I thought t
would Klvp you u Ptn,. Fi-ndon" UVlili
told mo to ii.' I, .in v,'u.i j ,,,.,, ,jln
before I left .Von- y,i:i( thnl It looked
M If lie was Martini? pioiiy x,, urtvr
I got out nf prison. Tlicy would think
It w mi-. Webb mid nid Rot some
papers from Kali MVer anil In the
papers they mild, lt looks f o'Don-
Ml Huvi.Vb nllithl l Klat-tlnt; work
pretty noon nfter witlng out rf prison."
But he Mid It wu .MrMiinliml.
"He en id: 'Al-Mnnlffiil und my brother
are ti.tltiK iiliinn clockf. Do vou ever
nn any." I tolil him no, 1 never hud.
1 a'.way u.-l n rums n,. na!,!: 'V1I,
on nn use un ul:irm cluck nnd be In
another Stall' when it huo otf.' I told
lilm I would ooner trilHt u fuse, a, It
waa safer nnd you wiim llnlilo to net the
nlarm clock und not n hunch of people.
He drawed a dl.'unim of the nlarm clock
ami tiled to mIiow hip li,nv it worked,
but I didn't pay niiicli attention to It."
Hnvls wax nt bin home In tlm Wrnt
for ,1 timi', and pit i,ici to ImllauapoilH
rimtit thrco week after MeV.imiira'n
I'wl. Hi' called on Hvati. The Utter
wn not pIimhciI iii hi", him. Olivia any.s;
"! went In, und ltyan wiy. '.My fji',,1!
Dim't imiu around hi'ii'. Yon better
Mtny aw.iy from here. You better ko
way nrt far fix you can.' II.- 'vnlked to
the door and Miowrd nu- tlm nntv, und
H.iyx 'You can r whv tVv'vo dour
to tin hero.' He also h.iM: 'Cm I help
nu In any wuv-." And 1 miyn: 'Not at
ifwl.' And In- suya: "If 1 can use your
services In au way I II let 1'rank know
In tin- Kant.' He m nrin. I to bo nervous
nnd frliihti'iii'd at hIkIii of inc. and hp
neemed anfoui for me to leave nx noon
s possible."
WORKED ON MUNICIPAL
BUILDING IN THIS CITY
Davis r turnM to Sew' York and
worked for u time, on t'i.. m-w Muni
cipal litillditir. lie und Well'. Hpent
the Fourth of July ut u bum.'.ilow Harry
.lones hail hired ut Kock.iw.iy. Webii
epuke to him about dolnjr more dyna
miting. Later VcM told him Unit It
had been decided to blow up a viaduct
nt Mount Vernon. Thin was' In Heptem
br. 1911, when Mc.Vnniara was In Jail
nt IOi Ansel, nnd Webb quoted ltyan
lis .aylnp: "Wo oucht to rIvp Mack
meanlnc McXamnrn) n itood cendoff,"
and then Webb replied: 'Yes, we'll make
It a Labor Day spndoff."-
Wobb iravo Davis 30 to fro and took
over tho tdtuatlon nt .Mount Vernon.
There wax some d'xcusslon over the
lUP1ton of where they could gin Ihe
dynnmltp. It wax feared that Davis
would be recognized if ho went to
Allentown ntmln. Davis says:
"I then told him I did not know where
J would pet It unless I intent cat some
from Kid Jackson, lie says. 'Well,
msyne you can set some from him, but
1 do not like Jackson, as he and Itynn
cot into a quarrel nt tho hull one day
over the bond of a fellow un.d hp put a
pun nMiitnst Hyan and tnudo Ryan tnke
water.' "
Davis tried to Rpt dynamite from
Jucksnti throuph Hen lenn, nn Iron
worker, but Jackson kept puttlnp them
off I'inully they stole a supply from a
inapazlnw at Tompkins Cove. Davis
kept the dynamite over night on top of
t.p wardrobe in his room. He could not
ct raps and fuses, however, nnd ho and
Wrl.b had a quarrel, so Dm Is and
3'ite Curtin threw tho dynamite Into
t''r Hronx Itlver,
Hronirlit T1 miinlti' Rnck llrrp.
Two or three days later V.'ebb ncnln
skeil him to uiidertiikp the Mount Ver
lior. lob and Davis consented. Dean and
Il'd Kmery ot the dynamite, caps ami
l - At the tlrst attempt tho pres
eni p of watchmen prevented Davis from
lining the work and be brought the
it n nnllit back to New York. He savs:
"I met Ken Dean t n Harlem saloon
nd told hint 1 had bad luck and could
cot set It off. He took the crip in be
hind the l-ar and set It In a small
cloet there. At the time Dean put
It In this cloret the saloonkeeper al
tn Dean: 'You want to po careful.
MIcp mlpht Bet In there and eat the
Huff up.'"
Th second attempt was successful,
pavix says.
'Tlnally I rot everythlnp ready and
put the fuso In the tower, took my grip
and walked back the same way that I
ram, nd wa perhaps five blocks away
when tho charpe went off. Shortly peo
ple commenced running out and
tunning that way, and so as not to
tract any attention I turned and ran
back too. rinaJly, when I pot within
bout a block of thp bridge 1 met peo
ple coming toward mo again and they
Uuln't seem to know what was the
matter. Some of them said they had
blown up the bridge.
"I talked with one or two, then walked
along a while with the crowd until I
rot about ten blocks away, then caught
a car back Into N'ew York and met
Dean and Curttn In b aaloon, and gava
Ken Dean my rrlp and he put It back
In the closet.
Woman Arretted for Jo.
The next flay I met Frank TVebh and
f. .v welt T iteit we rot the Labor
Day senfloff.'' I told him Tes.' Hei
i.i tii.i ..... -r Mirtt AiitYii am ?' And
rouu, iJiu juu uu iiiuvii w.....-n
t told him I flldn't know. He says. 'I see
bv the paper they picked up a woman
tht was seen running away from the
J ib carrying a grip, nnd they thought
that rhe blowed up the bridge because
her husband was discharged from the
oh,' and he says, The paper states there
n-.is several people seen carrying rrlps.'
"Webb give the balance of the money
to me that was left about ISR, as near
n 1 can remeJTiher. I went back then
:o the saloon that evening and met Pete
k-d Hen Dean and Kmery.
"I hmded Pete Curtin $5 and rive Ben
''-an JJO and lied Kmery $10 and kept
'10 mtfelf, and I told them that waa
oji ns left and that was what I rot
.r ,ong the Job. They wanted me to
t"v what I give them, but I told them
I : it was all right to take It. Dean
ud Kmery tot rid of the grip by plac
us it In a well they were sinking for
i foundation. Then there was about
ienty.flve feet of concrete on top of
t That la what they told me."
WFERED $1,500 TO TACKLE
ST. LOUIS BRIDGE JOB
After the Mount Vernon explosion
r.Vbb offered him 11.600 to blow tip a
-pan of the new bridge being erected
i St. Louli across the Mississippi
'.Iver by tho American Uridge Com
uny. He also eald It was proposed to
nit Davla at the head of a squad of dy
iii miters who should arrange slmul
Liieous exploslona In different parU of
1 country. M , , .
Davis went to St. Louis and looked
be situation over. While he was there
! MoNamaraa pleaded guilty nd
Vebb sent him a telegram calling- every
lung off.
Duvls quote John H. Barry, a taoor
e ider of Ut Loula, In referenca to a
il.in tn "ret" Detectives nunta and
Udorf:
Either at thla time, or In another
nnversiitlon with Barry about this time,"
i B(M)ka about Burns and fludorf andi
out at tkoM aopl that wara looklar
A BIT OF DYNAMITING TO
aaVMLkBRLw. .1 Bva HaVBH.
V0KvaBBfey' Jrw jlWPtP" 'P ''"'it J
VyHXfDA' Jfil 'aaVaSaSaBBBUV y
The Pelham draw ncadng com- J"jtlf jj Zl't JBS! Af'Cr th p,Sin'
us up. T told him Uadorf wax the man
that was on my case jt New Bedford.
"He asked me If I had ever nipt Hums
or i-ecii him; I told him no. He said
There should be something done with
him.' He says, 'Five thousand dollars
would be some Inducement to a fellow
to get him,' nnd he nays, 'You know this
local la pretty well fixed that way"
meaning that they could gi t the money
out of the local to go nlipad) and I think
he said the International ought to coma
across too; (jilt he said he thought ho
could get 15,000 out of IS."
Before the McNumuras pleaded guilty
Davis procured dynamite to blow up
the St. Louis bridge. He got It through
a former Ironworker who had turned
hunter and llxherman and wax th
owner of a small launch. They stole
the dynamite and burled It on a kn ill
on the Illinois side of tho river mnrkJ
by a group of tall trees.
Left Without Haiti Anlhln.
In consequenco of Webb's telegram
Davis returned to New York without
doing anything. He says:
"I met Webb n number of times after
I got to New York und had various
conversations with htm. and he worked
for me on the McAlpm Hotel. At on
of the conversations I had with him ho
said that a price had been (Wed of $.".,00i
for Hums, 13,000 for Uadorf and t.'i.OOO
for Drew, counsel for the National Href
torn Association. Webb x.utl, 'The Inildii
men are willing to put up $.1,000 for this
purpose." l said. 'Who are .the Inside
men?' He said. 'The llnlchers, the stair
way men ami the elevator men.' He said,
'The 1nlde men have made a proposi
tion for this Ki.uOO, and of course you
know what the International will do.'
Ho then sounded me on thp proiMisltlon
and said, 'How would you like to earn
some of this money get up Hurn, for
lnstsnce?'
"I said, 'Well, 1 haven't any money
for expenses, nnd besides 1 don't know
!Surn' and he said, 'Wo can tlx It up
for them to artanee ou expense
money. Hums I out In San l'rnndsco.
you can go out them and trail him
around nnd perhaps gvt a chaucn to get
him.'
"Then I told Webb 1 didn't want to
alx up In any of that kind of buslnesi
and he didn't bring the subject up
again.
"It was more or less common talk
about the locals there that thpre was
price out for these three men and that
they ought to be got, but 1 never heard
of, any further plans of this kind.
"There always used to bo a stundlng
price of $ 150 for foremen of open shop
jobs. Tills price was to beat up the
foremen and put them In tho hospital.
It was auggteted to me once or twice to
do thla kind of work, but Webb said t
had better not do it, because I might get
picked up and It would tpoll me for th"
other work."
IVebb NrTTona llrfora Arrest.
Webb was arrested on February 14,
112. Before that time he had been very
nervous.
"A few days before Webb's arrest
Webb came to me. He seemed to be
very much frightened nnd very nervous.
He said: 'Wlut do you say we uke a
trip up to Canada Alberta nn a pros
pecting trip?' und he asked me if I
would go along. I told him yes; I didn't
have any money then. Ha tays: '1
have got money,' and he saya: 'Walt
until I see my wife.'
"We had some other little talk at the
time, but next morning he came back
and I asked him how about the trip.
Ho says: '1 am willing to go, but my
wife don't want me to go away and
leave her alone.' I told him It would be
lotH better for him to bo away a year
or ro In Canada than to be awny ten
or twelve years. He said that's the
way he looked nt it too. He nays: 'You
know how my wife Is: I have got to do
pretty near as she wants me to In that
ragard; I don't like to leave her alone
anyway.'
"He seemed to want to go anyway.
He didn't ay why, but we both under
stood the mutter, and he knew that I
knew why. He tnld: 'You ought to
beat It out of here to Mexico or some
other place.' I told him 1 couldn't go to
Mexico or any other place, I didn't have
a money. Ho mentioned something
almut getting money from the Interna
tional, but 1 don't remember exactly
what ho raid, but I didn't get any
money."
Davis found it hard to ret work after
that. The unions were shy of him. In
April, 18U, Pete Curtin attacked him
with Wackjack In a Harlem saloon and
nearly broke his skull. It was a month
fore he recoverod.
He was out of work when Robert J.
Foster, the Louisville detective, got him
to agree to confess. This was nt Pitts
burg, Foster brought Davis to New
York, whero his confession was made
at the orllce of the United Statea Di
trlct Attorney.
HOW THEY CAUGHT DAVIS.
llr Detective IIOOBHT J. FOKTKIl.
Heveral months btforo the arrest of
Oeorgo Davis, Walter Draw, commis
sioner of tho National Erectors Asso
ciation, by which I had formerly been
employed a chief Investigator, retained
me to run down Oeorgo Davis, whom
ho suspected of dynamiting the bridge
at Mount Vernon, N. Y on Labor Day,
Hltl!.
I put one of my operative at wrk
A detail of
on him and trailed him to Providence,
n. I.; Boston, New York city nnd then
to Pittsburg. 1 hart found out through
tho operative thnl there had been un
attempt made to put Ceorge Davis out
of business the night he returned from
Providence, H. I In a saloon on Lex
ington avenue, where Pete Curtin and
neeral other Ironworkers made a brutal
attack on turn and came very near kill
ing him.
Mr. Drew suggested that the time
was not ripe to approach Davis, but to
wall until another attempt was made
on his life so that Davis would be cat
isfk'd that the union was trying to do
tiway with htm. After Mr. Drew re
ceived the report that a second attempt
had N'en made, tn Pittsburg In .ep-
, tember this year while Davis was
I working on the Hear & Kaufman store,
.Mr Drew suggested that 1 leave Immp-
Furniture With An
Old World Charm
THE SUN, SUNDAY, DECEMBER
WHICH DAVIS CONFESSES
the wreckage.
dlafply for Pittsburg and get In touch
with Davis.
'On Weduedny evening, September 10,
I got In touch with DaH and had
him come to my room at the Fort Pitt
Hotel nnd informed him that I knew
he was (ieorgo ( i'I 'Otmell, one of John
J. McNamarn's dynamiters. After prov
ing to him that I knew all about nil the
explosions he had pullid off, and
after 1 explained to him that I wus
aware of the attempts that had been
made on bis life, and that such at
temps would continue until either he
got out of the country or they killed
him. he decided to tnaliu a clean breast
of his connection with the dyi atnlte
game.
He mnde a confession to me In the
hotel there and then which l.i.st -d until
1 A. M. Then he left mo and went m
the boarding bouse where he was slop
JT is the quaintly old-fashioned
Dower-House traditional appan
age of the English Lords of the Manor
its fragrant pot-pourri scented Draw
ing Room betraying the feminine tastes
of successive generations in its spindle
legged Georgian Furniture and faded
embroideries, that may aptly furnish a
suggestive hint for the plenishing of
our modern homes.
And at the Hampton Shops may be
found the very semblance of those
Chairs, fashioned with all the nicety of
Heppelwhite, of the Tables with their
delicate lines of inlay and of the Cab
inets with their latticed work doors,
which will give so delightsome an air of
old-world charm to the room of today.
34 and 36 West 33d
Between Fifth Ave.
7, 1913.
ping. In the meantime I had him
shadowed by one of my operatives so
he could not get away, and 1 renti d
drawing room on the Pennsylvania
train leaving Pittsburg Thursday after
noon, Heptembcr 11, arriving In New
York nt 4 A. M. Friday, September 12,
taking him to the Aberdeen Hotel.
There, In the presence of Capt. It. .1,
Foster, Miss Bessie Crocker and Wal
ter Drew, Oeorgo Davis made the
same confession that he had made to
me In Pittsburg- I was working on
this matter entirely under tho Instruc
tions of Mr. Drew, following his coun
sel In all matters pertaining to run
ning down Davis, und in following his
advice 1 was successful.
After Davis made his confession I
allowed him to go to his home In the
city of New York at 118th street and
Lexington avenue and kept shndows on
him day and night, as Mr. Drew had got
In touch with the District Attorney of
' Indianapolis. When we felt sure that
I the (lovemment wanted him I Imnn -
dlatily took him In chnrgp nnd pot a
room at the Hotel Ilrpslln In New Yoik
and put two of my operators tn charge
of him until I turned him over to Mar
shal Heiikel. Then I accompanied him
to Indianapolis, when- he repeated to
the I'nlted States District Attorney the
same confession he mail.) to me In the
Hast.
DEPOSED FOR CHANGING FAITH.
The Her. Srhnffilf l Left Kplaro
pat Church to Herome 1'rlest.
PlIII.ADn.rittA, Dec. 6.--The Itev Fian.
Maxmllliin Wllbelm Sohneewelrs for.
icirly n curate under the Itev lir Mor
timer nt St. Mark's l"ilooal Ohiirc'i
and also nn assistant at St. Cleini nt -Kplscnpal
Church, who cnteied the Cathe
lie priesthood last June, wnx deposed ti
d.iv as a Kplhnjtal clpigyman.
Sion after tho irstgratlon cf Pr Mr.'
lines from St ark's sll tl'p. ounitis f
the pariah. Unhiding S' hiuewel-i, il- 1
left. Shortly nfi.rward I' was .itnmr. I
'h.it r.itliir Schnecwt iss; bad been r
!Ved Into th Catholic Church at t'n
Dominican Monastery In Wishiiigtou
Street, New York
and Broadway
a.
iwooojpw obah
Banish Importers "ell 091,000
Kea-a Here for Christmas Traa.
Importers of Spanish grapes have aalled
for Spain after completing their annual
aala of grapes known as Almerlaa, grown
In the vicinity of Almerla, the fancy
white grapes so popular for Christmas.
They take back fully $2,500,000 of Ameri
can money for grapes thla season, the
proceeds of 21,000 kegs, all sold here at
public auction In the past three, month.
The st neon has been the most success
ful Importers have ever had. Hhlpments
began about September 1, The quality
waa excellent ss a rule and prices were
Uglier tliiiu usual.
N'ew York, California and Michigan, tho
three great grape producing sections of
this country, had short crops this year,
hence the lilsher prices for Almerlaa,
ordinarily Alintrlss average from $1 to
$ .1 . f, 0 a keg of alxty-flVH pounds. The
average pilco thla year was H.2S a keg.
As high ns 18 was paid for extra fancy
ar!ells.
Pur two years the Department of Agri
culture has had experts In California try
ing to solve the problem of growing grapes
of equal quality with the Almerlas. V.x
pertinents were conducted with Tokays
and Kmperors, red varieties of grspes,
but they failed on flavor nnd keeping
iiualltlis. All Spanish grapes that come
to this country arrive nt this port, nnd
after being sold at nuctlon are distributed
to Interior cities.
FLOOD SUFFERERS FACE DEATH.
Destruction of ItrtdRea Prevents Alii
Itenclilng Trtat Victims,
ArsTiv, Tex., Dec. IS. With inHny parts
of tho flooded areas of the central and
lower Hrnzos Itlver Valley completely
cut off from railroad communication by
tho destruction of bridges and track,
theie Is little hope of gUIng the Hood
uffereis aid and food supplies from the
uutslde for. a day or more.
The Hrar.rm was renin ted falling slowly
In the vicinity of 1tran and llearne,
where the greatest damage and toss of
life occurred. The work of rescuing
people, mostly negroes, from tree and
housetop continued sll day. The number
of dronmd Is uncertain, but probably will
total twenty.
South, central and southwestern Texas
has been rut off from railroad communi
cation to the north and east. There Is a
butter fnmlno In the larger towns and
a scarcity of food supplies In smaller
places. The Missouri, Kanas and Texas
llnllroad has suspended operations below
Temple.
ALL CARS
Lexington to 3d Ave.
Pleasurable & Profitable Shopping
OUR BRANCH POST OFFICE
offers you all privileges, including
money ordrrs and parcel post service.
ziti.nnMiMiiiAi.rv.
SALE EXTRAORDINARY
120 Piano and Table Scarfs,
Couch and Floor Pillows
At l Off Regular Prices
They nre the sample lines of New York's premier manufacturer. The nia
terials include fine French tnprstrics and
velour.Af,nishcd with to,d Balloon "$2.50, $5.00 Olid $7.50
Sold reRttlnrly from $3.50 to $12.50.
Also about 200 Theatre, Pnrtv, Corset nnd Me-iriine P-s in i -vi
riety of drKns and materials $j $ j gnd $2.00
Sold rreulprly from $1.00 to $3.50. ,rt r-hri! trv Pcn.srtme n M nt n I In.
ni.omii,M;il,r..s' - '
The Gift Exquisite Rich Oriental Rugs
Medium sires that always make
mas presents.
K-VAKJIAS: sires nbout 2i to 3'
fret, usually $8.75: nt .5
CMtABARIIS AND IlKI.OnfllllS.
TANS; siirs almut 2'.. to 3'j ft.
wide nnd 3'i to 5 ft. lonR, usually
$12 50. nt $H.50
MOSSOl'l. RUGS: idzra 3 to 4 ft
wide, and 5 fo 10 ft. !ony, uunllv
$15 25 to $39.50, at $12.50 to SJS.50
III.OIIS1 1
CONDENSED BUDGET OF
Women's 2-clnsp Kid Gloves, Me.
Women's I. one Kill Mousquotstlre
Gloves. $I.fV).
Men's Hue Kid Gloves. Mr.
Hoys' Fine Kid G lutes, Vie.
Men's Silk Soiks, I'lc.
Men's Fancy Silk Socks, 2c.
Men's full-faKliioned Silk Socks,
4Kc.
Women's Pure Silk Stocklnas, 49c.
Women's Kxtra Fine Silk Stock
' Infts, flC.
Women's Stilts, Presses and Coats,
all at $'.7S.
Yaril wide llroraded Silk. 49c.
Yard wide Runny Silk, 39c.
40-lmli Crepe tie Chine, 69c.
Yard wide Rrncaded Crepe, 59c.
Men's and Women's Gun Metal
Watches, $1.95.
Silver Chatelaine Watches, $2.50.
F.nnmcl Watch Sets, $2.95.
Men's and Roya' Gold Filled
Wntches, $5.
Women's Gold -Filled Watches,
$6.50.
14-Kt. Waltham and Elgin
Watches, $14.95.
Gold Rrncelet Watches, $13.
CHRISTMAS BASKETS OF JOY, containing 14 Items, Including
roasting chicken, plum puddlny,, vegetables, etc., etc., all for $1.49.
lUloomlnadnles', Lex. to
17
MAINE SENDS FIRST
CHRISTMAS TREES
Get tho Lead on Up-Stftto Far
mers With Two Carloads of
Sprue and Balsajn.
PRICES ABOUT THE SAME
JEnrly Shipments Presage an
I Pnnsually Lnrpo Stock for
' Local Aterchant.
The arrival of Christmas trees In this
city la unusually early this yesr, and It Is
likely that the evergren market will hare
a larger stock during the coming holiday!
than In many years.
Two carloads of spruce and balsam
trtes arrived hero 5'csterdny from the
Maine woods, making n total of six car
loads that are now In the Harlem Hlver
f 1 eight yards of the New iluveu railroad.
The early coining of the trees is said
to be due to rlvalty among larimra of
Maine and Massachust tts and farmers
up-Htato to supply the needs of thla
city for trees for Christmas decoration.
The New Knglund men got a start on
tho farmers of this State last year and
had treis down hero and already
sold before their rivals got their stock
on tho train.
As a result many of the trees s'nt
from up the Stute had to be destro.Md
after being hauled here. Perhaps the
farmers up the Statu stnrted cutting
somewhat earllir than usual this nr,
but the New Knglanders have again bent
them und have got the first trees to the
city.
Prices are likely to bo about the same
as last year, a storekeeper said ytstcr
day. If too many trees are brought here
the aurplua la left on the freight cars
and destroyed after the holidas.
Doctor Killed br a Little Kail.
PiiiIadkumha, Dec. e. Dr. 7.. P. Hoyer,
Jr., fell down u short flight of stairs In
the Llpplncott llulldlng, nt Twelfth snd
Filbert streets, this afternoon and sus
tained Injuries tn his head, which re
sulted In his death.
TRANSFER TO
59th to 60th St
At Bloomingdales'
Because
STORE is easily accessible from every
where and offers every modern con
venience. STOCKS are comprehensive, complete
and systematically arranged.
SERVICE is pood, for it is system
ntiz'il, salespeople arc competent nnd
deliveries prompt.
MERCHANDISE is selected nt the
sources of supply by the store's own
buyers nnd style specialists.
PRICES nre unsurpassed for modera
tion. AN EXPERIENCED SHOPPER, fn
miliar with every department in tli
tore, will lie detailed to your special
service at any time. Inquire in Super
intendent's office. Rotunda, Main Floor
OUR TELEPHONE SERVICE
has been increased for the season to
facilitate telephone orders. Cull
Plaza 5900.
useful, lasting and serviceable Christ
SAROl'KS, KIRMANSIi.MIS,
Irnns, Pernbrnr's, Shirv.ms Cob
istnns anil fine Misvnils all runs
of the Inchest p.rnde; Mzrs abmit 3
to 5 ft. wide and 5 to 7 ft. lour,
usually $32.50 to Jfo.OO, at
$22.50 to J1S.?0
Oriental tin? IVpt JV tt'i I'loni
MilMI.I V '
MONDAY & TUESDAY SALES:
Women's I'.mbroidcrcd Handker
chiefs, 25c.
Madeira Handkerchiefs, 39c.
Women's Irish l.lnen Handker
chiefs. 6 for $1.00.
Men's Initial Handkerchiefs, 6 In
a box, 50c.
Men's Mercerized Handkerchiefs,
10c.
Men's Handkerchiefs, satin bor
der. 25c.
Real Duchess Lace Handkerchiefs,
$1.98.
Women's Collar and Cuff Sets,
25c nr.d 50c.
Chiffon Hemstitched Jabots. $1.00.
I.onit Marabou Satin-lined Throws,
$12.98.
Women's Leather Hand Rafts, 75c
nnd $1.00.
Tantc Watch Rafts, $3.50.
Pin Seal Princess Rafts, $3.50.
$2.50 ninlnft-room Chairs, $1.75.
516 Oal; Dlnlnft Tables, $10.95.
Fine Mahoftany Library Tables,
$13.75.
Handsome 3-plece Leather Library
Suites, $43.78.
Royal Morris Chairs, $13.75.
Third Ave., 59th to M(h St.:

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