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Editorial Sidelights on the War
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KAROLYI IN FIGHT
tyiingnrinn HiidionI Appreciates
Vnluo of Democracy After
HEFOIt.MS ARE DEMANDED
Called "Hereditary Extremist"
mid Pint form Is Labelled
Prussian by Enemies.
NEW YORK, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1916. CPlrii)ht, hV ' PrlnHng and PubUxhino AMocMton.
COUNT MICHAEL KAROLYI, the Hungarian leader, who says he I
'(Y,,UW? 'esons icarneti from the history of the United States in
Ausfrh fescue Hungary from the commercial dominance of
Cotrtiponienct of Auociattd Pntt.
Ri-paitht. ItutiKnry, Auk. 15. Count
Michael Karolyl, a nobleman of one of
(he most conservative of tlio old families,
n ho hut thrown down the Ruuullet not
i nljr to the nil powerful Government
leader, fount Tlsrs, hut oven to tlic Op
joiltlon leaders, and who, at the possible
tost of his political future, has net out
to "democratise" Hungary, nay that he
t drnwtnK his lessons from America.
lie njf In the L'nltt'd States raising
funds for h campaign In behalf of a
more extended ballot In Hungary when
the war began, but ho reached Hud.i
nnally, after being Interned In
Trance, and he baa kept the put boiling
Among other things In explaining his
rupture uith hi old polltlrul Intimates
and bin plan for democracy he (.aid:
"I came to appreciate the great Value
of democracy when 1 was In the United
.Mates. There I saw the way In which
Hungarians lm had emigrated from
their fatherland, nnd who here mi'tely
ifgi't.ited ulthout iiny of the real rights
i f citizenship, became valuable citizens,
nnd 1 saw to what position of opulence
tiny hail brought themselves.
"A detnoctatlc reorganization of Hun-l-ary.
the basis of which Is the general
light to ote. Ix n burning necessity for
llungiry. I'nfnrtunately I illscnicicil In
one nlng of the party none of the In
spiration and none of the determined
i!.tre mi-es.iry for the creation of the
general ballot. Therefore there arose
letneeii me :in u pa t o Itu- iitrty vital
differences In this connection,"
SuecrriU Ills Vllclr-.
Karolj.1 came Into political life ax the
he'r of bin uncle. Count Alexander Ka
rol)i. for curs leader of the ullra
, rinvr-:.tli . "IK1.I1 Apnipl.ti1 II.. ......
fleeted to his uncle's former place us J
i'res;iieni oi tins group nnd then split
hopelessly with the members over the
'..sh i-:olectle dutlen that had shut nut
th lialkan States. He resigned, ills
fssii.uteil hlni-eir with the agrarians.
Joined the Independents with the plat
form of .Instil, the nestor of democ
racy acutely sharpened, nnd now has left
the Independents to form a still moro
i aitlc.il party.
Liik before tha war he claims to
l.ave foreseen Its possibility, and as a
ricntle measure against It urged
'hat Hungary secure In Franco and
t'.ussla the capital she had for years
been unable to get In tlermuny. and by
making the loans there place Franco anil
HusU In .i position of not venturing to
ro tn war tilth a country Indebted to
When the war did conn- ho attacked
'ount Tlsza nnd his party savagely, and
he Opposition scarcely less vigorously,
because they had consented to the ulti
matum to Serbl'i without nny cioid 'u.r"
In other words that they had not struck
n bargain to support Austria-Hungary
should It come to war In return for re
form that at the time too were being
ihocated and sought after eagerly, that
'by had not said : "We'll fight for you,
but only on condition that you give us
Tndlrectly at least Karolyl was the
bsUele tn the path of a coalition Cab
inet proposed by Tlsia earlier In tha
'ear. Karolyl announced his agreement
to such a Cabinet only on condition that
Tlsza would get nut, which naturally
Tlsza would not do. Karolyl declared
he felt there could come no change In
Hie course of affairs unless Count Tlsza
were eliminated, and that a coalition
Cabinet with hlin at the head would be
no better than no Cabinet.
Opposed tn Coalition,
He has refused to have anything to
no with the coalition effected between
the Opposition and the Oovernment,
thereby the leaders of th former are
'o be consulted by the lattor, kept In
formed of all that goes on. and per
mitted to offer advice as to the solution
"i big and Important problems. Karolyl
walked out of the Independent party, of
which he had been head, with the ileolii
tiou that the coalition meant no added
li.llueiice for the Opposition leaders, yet
partial responsibility for the war which
With him seceded some ten other In
bpendeiits, and as many more "strsys"
"'longing to othor parties, or to no party,
allied themselves with him. Together, ns
he "ev independent party," they are
'I subject of ridicule, nnd even of Sert
The mildest that Is said about count
Kdrolyi Is that he Is a "hereditary ex
tremist," and perhaps the severest Is
J't he Is a Itussophllo and disloyal to'
''I" country because bo would like to see
Ilunitsry take advantage of Its present
('.dispensability and force Austria nnd
'ennnny to grant the reforms he be
'I've necessary as the price of Hun
gary's continuation of the fighting.
The "tilnrfnrm" M..I. ,.. I 1. 1-
.11 ...v.. ii.iuiji ,iu Ilia
oilowers espouse, a combination of nil I
lament proposals or the last few
Vf irs, and which Is. above all, nntl-Oer-"mn,
Is dubbed by those ho want to bo
-'eratlve In their criticism "I'tus
wan, but with paprika added." Vet this
hot deterred the outhftil scion of
"rrecvatlve agrarians from continuing
Tc Karolyl platform embraces the
Wieral, equal and secret balloting.
HevlMon of the treatment accorded to
'o multlplo nationalities that make up
l'olley of the "open hand" toward all
nationalities during the war and In con
1 hiding peace.
Complete Independence from Germany
"r the war.
I'emocratlzatlon of Hungary.
The attitude of Karolyl and his fol
oners toward the votln aystem tlnds
' origin In the ballot reforms attempted
V. t0Ji"t T,"a ln ",0 whl resulted,
weorjMns; to the Karolyl viewpoint. In a,
complete debacls for Hungarian de
mocracy. Karolyl, accordliily. has come
for a reform which shall give the
Ballot to ftverv a ill, maiA .A...,tlnu. e
"Property or educational quallflca-
In regard to ths treatment accorded
to Hungary's various nationalities, the
karolyl party Ukes the standpoint that
hitherto ths Rumanian, the Blovack and
he Serbian elements have been op
pressed m favor of ths Hungarian le
xent. As then hart grown up la these
; SJ ' WT aHHaliH ' I
h fissssssA asW assssssssH ?!
-MafeaaasaasaM aHssaBaBaslH .
Copyright Underwood A Underwood.
elements of the population Intelligence
nnd cultutal and political ambition there
Iras been no outlet in Hungary for these
Much against their will, say the Kar
olylans, the Rumanians have had to look
to Itumanla if they wanted education In
their native tongue, or political oiipor
ttlntty. The Slovacks have hud reluc
tantly to reck what they wanted In far
off oppressive nusMa. The Serbians have
had to rely on Serbia.
The Karolyl follow eis In this connec
tion. It Is explained, are seeking only
what has been sought for a score1 of
years full democracy for every one re
gardless of nationality or language, the
opportunity for every one to hold ofllce,
the creation of a "democratic empire."
HIT HARD BY WAR
Great Artists in Distres
Many Play and Sine in
Streets for Ilread 31 one v.
BRITAIN NOW HAS
HER OWN ZEPPELINS
To lie Used as Eyes of the
Fleet and Not to Fight
SttciM Corrtirnndtnc? to Ths St'
I'aiiis. Aug. 23. French musicians
Instrumentalists, concert singers and
teachers, exctptlng those who have gone
to Amerb'a are among the greatest
sufferers fiorn the prolongation of thu
war. Those who had savings had eaten
them up In two ears waiting for a re
vival of hocial life and the concert and
soiree engagements, while tn-diy that
revival scorns to be as far off as It did
ca r ago.
..Somo mulclans have had engage
ments, such ns opera singers and cafe
concert artlkts. Although they have,
suffered less lhan those who have had
nothing to do, they have felt the situa
tion ucutcly. Onu singer who held title
isiles at the opera and who received
nbout (100 francs a night before the war
now gets 10 francs.
There ore nlso teachers who have been
I able to secure pupils, but with a reduc
tion of from f.O to 7ii per cent. In prices
Thero are many others who have not
been ablo to maintain their classes at
ill. They, with the Instrumental artists
out of employment, are In tho worst
postlon. for a teacher Is obliged to keep
up appearances, generally pays a pretty
good rental and has a rather expensive
ttrrat Artists In Tronble.
"You would be surprised," hald an
American musician In Paris, "If jou
knew the names of somo great artiste
that d could clto who are In tho worst
possible dilemma ns a result of prolonged
Idleness. One of them, n woman who has
tpielal Corrttronimet to Tin Si'n
London, Aug. 25. Recently a suffi
ciently guarded description revealed the
fact that Britain possessed a new class
of airship comparable to soma extent
with the German Zeppelin. Neutral cap
tains, It Is said, arriving at certain east
coast porta are enthusiastic In their ad
miration of the new airships'. In their
opinion the Urltlsh model Is far more
readily handled and altogether lc?s cum
bersome than the Herman craft.
The difficulties which lay ln the way
of competing with the type of airship
which Is the result of Count Zeppelin's
life work were serious.
The small dirigible was not difficult
to construct, and some time ago Great
Britain was thoroughly supplied with
that type. The large dirigible, corrc
pondlng to the Zeppelin, was a much
mnr riltTleiilt llilnr tit hllll.t ft. It In.
volved problems of aerostatics with which h,0''" applauded by people from nil over
Hrltlsh constructors had little expert- ",,rl mmg on ainiosv noining.
once, and the fact that France, with all 'or washing and cleaning her own
her aeronautical experience, which In- i "I'artment Another Is selling off his
eluded the pioneer work on this sub- .rnc '"ur" I''"'" flw. though
ENGLISHMEN SNOBS, BALKAN EXPRESS
BERLIN PAPERS SAY SHARPLY WATCHED
Draw Word Pictures of itritish
Nobility at Clubs in Ridic
GOUGE ON BOTLEI) .101 NTS
American Traveller Describes
His Journey From Dcrlin
I) KIEF STOPS EX ROUTE
lloasted Democracy Shown in
Keeping Common Herd Off
Hyde Park Bond.
Spteial ComtpanitfHce to Tn nix
LoniiON, Aug. S3. Strange Impi vi
sions of what Is supposed to be going on
In London are printed from time to time
In the llerlln papcra. In tho Tagllcm
ItuiultchaH the following picture of club
life Is given :
".Scene: A gentlemen's club In In
don. A political club of the tlrst class.
None but the oldest Hrltlsh nobltlty ad
mitted. All of then I perfect gentlemen.
Time: 7 o'clock I. M. Half an hour be
fore dinner. All the gentlemen are In
Immaculate evening dress, with Immacu
late white, diamond studded shirt fronts.
All of them nro well fed figures, with
well groomed faces.
"At this tlrst class gentleman's club
most members do not know each other,
nor do tlioy wish to know each other,
for that would bo entirely contrary to
all Ideas of Hrltlsh Iryjularlty. Gentle
men who do not know one another do not
Tieak. In his distress, however. Sir
James Ilennekey, who has forgotten his
watch, dares to transgress this codo of
honor, nnd furtively turns to Sir Robert
llurton, who Is stretched full length on a
leather couch close by.
"'Sir, would you have the kindness to
tell me the tlmo?'
".Shocked, nay. disgusted, Sir Robert
llurton rises from his recumbent posi
tion and shouts: 'Walter!' A well fed
waiter, with a red. shtny fare, appears.
Tell the gentleman the time.' Sir Rob
ert sternly commands, and the waiter
tells tho gentleman the time.
"Sir James Htnnel.cy turns away,
murmuring 'Ridiculous snobbeiy! In
war time, too!" but the perfect gentle
men take no notice and continue reading
their papers until tho dinner gong
summons them to a inugiiltlcent Interior
"Heie the toast and boiled Joints of old
Kngland are tet before them on silver
dishes by the whlto kid gloied bands of
nailers us stiff and stark as the starched
collars In winch their bulldog, beefy
necks ate Imprisoned.
"Such Is the club life, or what Is tanta
mount to It. In Kr.gland. the horn life
of tl.ce Hrltlsh sovereign aristocrats
who aflect to read us Germans homilies
in their teptlle press on true democ
A somewhat more truthful account, al
though obviously exaggerated. Is given
by a spci'iul coi respondent of the lleilln
'o.l, who says he has been able to In
veM'gato conditions ln London at a very
recent date. He writes as follows:
"I'ncland Is continually shouting from
the housetopn that sho Is lighting for
democracy she, the mo-t Implacable
trant, the most selrlh aristocrat among
"How this democracy l really Inter,
prctcd In Kngl md may speedily be gat'i
ei oil by a visit to Hde park. The
meadows there are not fenced louiid,
every elegant tentleman and eiiu.illy
every tattered bcgir.ir lias the right to
walk fiecly over nil the pastures. Yet
the broad carriage road that runs
through the whole length of thl demo
cratic pleasanco Is subject to conditions
that are anything but democratic.
nm1 Only for Itlch.
"This road, the only one leading di
rectly from the northwestern to the
southwestern extremities of the city.
none but prlvato carriages may enter
Travellers Are Mostly German
Great Activity Seen nt
UtEIIKKKR Mikmkk A ft.
rrtrjiKRHR i.or,.un co.
Cuircspoafciicei of Auociatcd fVe.il.
London, Aug. 20. An American who
recently made tlm Journey from Hcrlln
to Constantinople on the Ualkan express
writes the following letter of the trip to
the London Timet;
"Twice a weolc a train of seven cars
pulls Into llerlln. It Is labelled In foot
high lotters throughout all Its length
'Halkanzug.' This Is the much lauded
Ilcrlln-Constantlnople express, which
conveys military officers and officials to
and from the Turkish capital.
The obtaining of a rcrmlt to travel
on the Ilalkan exprers Is a matter of
extreme difficulty. Bvery passenger,
after a thorough examination, Is pro
vided with a train ticket like a passport,
which In fact it really Is. It bears
thu portrait of tho traveller and all par
ticulars of use to the police and the
military. These partleul.us are writ
ten In German and Turkish. The train
Is a Turkish train when It Is In Otto
man territory, but immediately It leaves
It It becomes a German train. All the
tialu attendau'.s arc German.
Knemy I.tinitanite Barred.
"With characteristic thoroughness the
Teuton has effaced all the notices that
were printed In llng'.ish or French. For
Instance, tho notices as to hot air for
the heaters, which hitherto were printed
in Hngllsh, French and German, havo
been altered, the Kngllsli and French
being blacked ou and a Turkish trans
lation added. All through the train i
there are notices warning tho travel-1
lers as to talking of military matters
and suggesting that spies are every-j
"As the train passes through tho varl- j
mil countries along the route the pop-!
ulace Is Immensely Interested. The
stops are short, nono longer than twenty ,
minutes ; at Dresden only tevrn mln- j
utes are allowed. Passengers may not
leave the station, but are expected to '
Keep to the platform. For tho most ;
part tho travellers are German and i
Austrian officers and officials, but a few j
Turks use the train for Journeys n far '
even as Rerlln, whero now the tarhush '
may be seen In the street". I
"Running through Serbia the most lm-'
presslve signs of the Geinuin occupn-j
tlon were the encampments of tho ttoops j
alongside the pel matient way. There'
am huge notices up at nil stations
weniliig the Inhabiiiit.ts n keep awa
from the railway. No one H allowed on ,
thu platforms because the whole coun
try Is still Interttd with tvplius. audi
tlicto has to b tho most rigorous supei-l
i-.nn for this reason. .
Wnr Gardens In erliln.
"All along the line may be seen the
trim-lies nnd the rusty bulbed wire en-1
tangb'iiients that tell of the lighting
months ngo. At each little foillfnd
eiicampnii nt German soldier" have
planted veg table gardeiiM over which
may be tend the legend. 'Ivriegsticki r'
(Wnr Gardin). Theie were no signs of
tli- lr having planted any wheat or grain
"Through Serbia nearly all the
bridges of any size bad been destroyed,
at least partially. Often whole spans
bad been blown out. In many eases the
not no much as a cab may roll along ,', hHl Topinc,., thrC,. moving
tii a sacreu uom.-iin. , I them bodily to their old positions. In
"What an enchanting picture this of fltmo of ,,, ()tu.r ,rl,L.e. where toe
the most extreme capitalistic pride anil Kir,r!l on,t wrtJ- were so badly di.maged
snobbbm in tie. very centre of a mock, il(J , tW.(y ri.j,nir teniporarv bridge n
"The whole affair, however, I" char
actciistlcally Kngllsli. Due reverrn
wooden structures had been loi.lt.
"These structures may serve during
tho summer season, but they could not
has been bhown to form: that ! every- (n,i even a moderate flood. The work
thing. Ilydo Park Is at the free disposal ln,.rP(,irPl still goes on, and In time the
oi nrrj ij . even ui me noineiess vag
abond, but no citizen not rejoicing tn
i lie possession of a private carriage nm.
Ject, had not seen fit to create a Zeppelin
fleet, Indicated 'very clearly the dilllcul
ties In the way.
Hut It was Britain's business, for tho
real value of the great dirigible Is Its
service for the fleet, and the naval prob
lem Is of course essentially hers. Tho
problem to be solved Involved questions
of new forms of valve, new kinds of
before the wnr he liosed as n man of
"The rnro engagements that such
artists now get are only a drop In the
bucket, fur some of them had Incomes
of from 20,000 francs upward before the
war, lived accordingly and now have
The muslclnn In greatest distress In
'.L ;,.,a ' ..r. I..... irarls Is not the poorly chid and worn
ture. nnd the acquiring of sulllclent quan. 1 fj 'SnmTTe. tT n? ?? "i
tltcs of aluminium, which happily did j ' .r, " 'Tn.. -t ,Z
not prove very difficult. To further 1
work to be tackled was the creation of nlr
sheds to accommodate sum monsters,
and this Involved an amount of labor
and material on a vast sca!o.
However, the difficulties have been
overcome and tho airships aro built and
ready, It will be a pity If the public
Jumps to the conclusion that Hrltnln lias
now a new war arm with which to meet
the Zeppelin raids, Zeppelin ran no
more tight with Zeppelin than submarine
with submarine. Hrltlsh Zeppelins liavn
other work, nnd that the most vital
work for England that can be done.
They are the eyes of tha fleet. ,
WORE FOR GERMAN JEWS.
Warning Asralnst Revival of Antl
fletultlsm Is Sounded.
Special Cablt Vttpatcti to Tun Si s.
London, Sept. 9. Tho antl-Kemltlo
nr.ulHCh TantazeUuna nubllshes a circu
lar Issued by the chief Jewish leagues " Hh their fellow artists find It easier
and societies of Germany announcing than most charitable organizations to
profession. Ono of these playing In tho
courtyard, with n baby lying In her violin
box, looking much worn, attracted the
attention of charitable people, who In
vestigated her oaso and found that sho
had In her year taken tho Hist prize nt
Ihu conservatory. Having located her,
these people offered her such aid as she
required, but sho made no reply, Thu
inference was that her courtyard work
brought her morn than Iheso charitable
The number of musicians who havo
smothered their piido and gonn into tho
street to play and sing la very limited,
however. Most of them nro In dlro
strnltH In spite of their comfortable ap
pearance In public, and pome of them are
nearly starving. Their relief la a most
delicate nnd difficult matter, as few of
them aro willing to expose their need".
A good deal lui been done In this
direction, however, by a society of miisl
clans, French nnd American, called
"I.'Alde Affeoteuse aux Muslclens," who
through their personal acquaintance
were It but once In his lifetime, nijoy
i ,t ride In Iondon's only park.
I "The London police, ns n whole, per
I 'nrin their duties very effectively. The
policeman, Indeed. Is ubiquitous. He is
j met with everywhere save only tn those
parts where his presence Is most needed
"Tho empire of the police ceases wher
I tho dock neighborhood begins. Who-
ever would visit these regions must do
so at the Immediate risk of his life,
for no policeman could be Induced to
venture among tha human offal that
Inhabits them. i
"If, as but too frequently happen", i
my one notifies the police of the mys-1
terlous disappearance In whltecbapel of
a friend or acquaintance a Scotland
Tatd ottlclal courteously reminds him
that as a Londoner he ought tn know
that the police did not hold themselves
i responsible for anything that occurred
In these pnrls.
"As with Kngllsh social conditions,
old bridges will bo reconstructed,
"A whole day Is event In the Journey
"Along the whole line from Hcrlln to
Constantinople and even down Into
Syria there are thousands of Hole, Inn
railway cars. Tluse are easll iccog.
tillable, for they still have the Helglun
marks on them. To these tb" Imperial
cipher and the eagle have been added.
"Troops are on the move In ltulg-arln.
as elsewhere, but they seem to be mostly
away from the lino of the Halkanzug.
There Is not the briskness that Is evi
dent Immediately one enters Turkish ter
ritory. At Adrianople there am signs
of great activity."
the appointment of a committee for war
statistics which Is collecting 'material
for an exhaustive account of the part
played by Jaws lu the war, both In tha
field and at homo.
This la to be used to refute tho charges
of unseamly behavior which have been
mads against ths Jaws In Germany.
"There are many signs," says the cir
cular, "that after tha war wa shall have
to reckon with a revival of tha antl-
Semltlo movement, and that Jewa are Red Cross has arranged for 1.000 Aus
going to be charged with half-hearted trlun and Russian war prisoners who
participation In the war. For this rea-1 have fallen sick In camps In enemy coun
son tha efforts of tbs statistical commit- tries to come to Sweden to stay whllo
tee must be regarded aa one of the recovering from their ailments. The first
moat Important tasks of the German, party Is expected to arrive there In No
extend a fraternal hand,
Ah the war goes on, however, with a
constnnt multiplication of charitable
committees of different eorta and re
pcated demands upon charitable people
for funds, there Is less spontaneous and
generous response for the relief of such
poverty aa this.
Swedea to Care for Captives.
Stockholm, Aug. 20. The Swedish
BLUFFED BY EMPTY REVOLVER.
nrltlsh nfllerr Tells ThrMHijST Story
of Kxprrlriire In Trench.
tptcial Comtponlenn to Ths Scs.
London, Aug. 2f. A captain wounded
so also with finance and politics. The at Pozleres told a epeclal correspondent
kernel Is one of coldest, purest egoism.
but the external wrappings are most at
tractive to look upon. Herein lies the
sinret of England's age long hpnotlsm
of the duped nations of the world,"
TURKS CANCEL ALLIED GRANTS.
I'rcnrh nnd Ilelitlnn Railroad Ciin-
eesstnns In Aln .Minor Annulled.
Hwil.lN, Sept. !. Despatches fiom
Constantinople to the Overseaa News
Agency my that the Turkish Govern
ment has cancelled ttie French, conces
sion for the building of a railroad from
Snyrna to Kassabu, a town of Asia
Minor fifty-four 'miles southeast of
The Government has also annulled the
Fiiinco-Ilelglan concession for the con
struction of a railroad from Mudaula,
an Asia Minor town on the sen of Mar
mora, to liiusa, about 100 miles further
southeast. These enterprises. It Is said,
will be bought back by the Turkish Government,
V, N. Ilmoy Haves KnallstiTrnmnn,
Viknna, Aug. 20. Through United
U,..uu l.Hl,.H!litn 1 ... M ..1 .1
'""" """"! ,i ,,r,.l.l .,a , l,u., i fi,
Englishwoman named Ida Ulaclmiore ?"' " '" ": '""V,, . iri i.. ., V k!..
it Southampton a thrilling story of bow
Uermana were bluffed by an empty re.
".My orderly was with me," he said.
"He'd got pipped through tho shoulder I
outside the trench. Wtillo I squatted
tin re I heard a crufTIIug uiidt'ittinuiiil, I
,1ut round tho other side of the travemj
I was leanllK on Took a look round i
tho other side, nnd found a boche ofllcer ,
- the Hist I'd seen Just appearing nt ,
the mouth of n dugout, feeling his way
out, I could see the spikes of helmets be
hind him. So there It was. My re-1
volver was empty. My ordeilv had Ills
rlllo away outside the trench, Awkwaid, I
wasn't 117 I
"I pointed my revolver st the hnche '
ofllcer ; one does (bat Instinctively, I sup-1
poxe. And to my euipilse he said, 111
KuglMi 'Don't shoot.' I said I'd shoot
tho lot of 'em If one of 'cm moved. You .
sit perfectly still,' 1 said. 'Sit right dow n
where you are, Mister Hocho. and I'll
take you to Kngland : but If you inovo
tm'll get six Fervlco bullets, and my
men will coma nlniig and bury you In
" 'We're not moving,' said a German.
Ho seemed a bit sulky I thought, So we
sat and wnlted. My orderly had gone
'""" """ ." '"" ,. ..... ,,, ,v ,,. ,...,, hll, ,, .
huh receiveu a tun paruon irom Kinperor i '., .,
Fiancls Joseph after she had been found ,no 0' 7,,1.at WU.H !,'.llt, f ,l!uslf,;'
guilty of pro-Engllsh remarks, She was Oo M ''lnR I" moKo.' . 1 ,M ,'
a governess on the estate of Prince I'oche, and, as he moved, I saw tho risk
Hohenlohe und wns sentenced to eight ! n"l to111 nlm '""' "hut-ply to put don u
months Imprisonment for having ex-l' rifle he carried. Over this mi;
ciaimen mai -tne Hermans must lie neuec . miiuj nun, muns mo kohiiih
crushed t" Ambuseador Penlleld was np-,1 careful,' I told him. Ami so 1 got a first
. ncaled to because lie represents Hrltlsh i lato wcupoii, Seem Incredible I
I Interests hero during the war, and ho I shouldn't have thought of that befoic,
put tne case up to tne iwiperor.
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BROOKLYN -NEW YORK
Gold and Silver Metal Laces : New
69c. to $5 Grades at 29c. to $1.98
An Extraordinary Purchase I
ONE OF THE CERTAIN FEATURES of the autumn fashions is the lavish use of the lovely MeUl
Indeed, so is'rcut is the demand that one of the principal importers quickly sold stll of hla stock
imported for this season except one or two pieces of each pattern too small a quantity to permit hu
salesmen to carry samples on the road.
This remaining surplus of exquisite Metal Laces wo have purchased and at eleuTanco prieei. We
consider it one of the best offerings of the kind in nil our experience.
There are 2,800 yards of thu Lnces in a wealth of beautiful designs in gold and silver end color
combinations on silk net grounds a showing that will delight every woman who carea for beauty and
Insertions, Bands and Flouncings from 6 to 45 inches wide. Every woman who Is planning: re
ning wraps and costumes will be interested in the chance to select from them at prices that are amaz
ingly little 29c. to $1.98 u yard.
Mutn Floor. None Sent C O. B.
Women's Tan Calfskin High Cut Boots
A New $7.50 Autumn Model at $5.45 a Pair
COULD THERE BE u more remarkable happening than a chance like this for women to buy abso
lutely new high cut Tun Calfskin Boots, in one of the newest styles and of superior quality,
for less than wholesale?
We t-ecured the leather from which these Boots were mado some months ago, when leather
prices were very much lower than they are today. We prescribed to tho maker just how the Boots
should be made, selected thu model and have had them finished in our own good way.
All arc in a new high cut style of a dark shade of tan calfskin, with welted and stitched soles of
stout oak leather. Modest leather Cuban heels.
All sizes in the lot to begin with. A value extraordinary at $5.45 a pair.
Main Floor, Kim Plaoa,
$3, $4 and $5 India Umbrellas at $2
A Wonderful Event for Men and Women
WE BELIEVE this to be the most important of the India Umbrella Sales that has ever taken place.
In quantities, iti qualities, in essential values, it is imposing. It will be remembered long after
these extra serviceable Umbrellas are worn out und that is a very long timo, indeed.
They are in styles for both men and women, with pluin, natural, mission and carved handles.
Some of the India Gem Umbrellas are included, folding to suit-cuse dimensions.
The covers are of the finest quality silks, tatTcta. a few piece dye, some of silk gloria, some with
extra wide tape borders. Those for men arc all black, naturully, but those for women include many of
the best color shades also.
?:i, $4 and ?5 values for $2 in this Sale. None will be sent C. O. D. None will be reserved for
mail or telephone orders.
Main I'loor, Bond Stre't.
Women's New Broadcloth Suits, $17.50
OF CHIFFON BROADCLOTH in green, navy, brown, plum and black, in all sizes for misses
and women to 4U bust. The skirt has a simulated hanging pocket on each side the front gore,
and there arc two practical pockets in the skirt of the coat. The model is in a modified Russian
style, belted, with a double triangle flap with fur button hanging over each side of the belt in the
back. Deep collar of velvet with wide band of Hudaon seul or beuvcr.
This Suit has been shown n.i an extraordinary value at S'J.'i.
Suits of Great Smartness, $27.50
Hroadcloth Suit- with pocket in the coat lining. The Coat is three-quarter length with full ripple at
the sides, deep collar edged with near seal, coney nrniolinc. The skirt has vest pockets, yoke f rout and
back, In black, navy, brown, rubber gray, etc. Si.es for women and misses.
The character of the tailoring is exceptional, tho broadcloth is of the first quality and the Suit is
quietly elegant in its effect.
.'os1 Hour, 1'iilton ."tteet.
There Is Much That Is Extraordinary About
These Autumn Dress Fabrics at 98c
IT IS EXTRAORDINARY that they are of such fine quality at the price. It is extraordinary. that the
rnngo of colors i so great, the character of the dyes so reliable. It is extraordinary that we can
guarantee every thread pure wool and that we guarantee the colors absolutely fast.
The fabrics included at ttiis remarkably low price are: Imperial and French twill Serges, Cos
tume Serges, Bison Cloths, Poplins, Soleils, etc. Tho colors are: Plum, Bordeaux, greens, browns,
navys, black and many others. In short, each item in the collection is a remarkable value.
Srcoiiit T'oer, Him I'Uce j,
Kranich & Bach and Estey
Two of the Great Names Among Pianos
ALMOST EVERY ONE who considers the purchase of a Piano or Player-piano
has heard of these instruments. They are widely known wherever there is
interest in music. They are sold in almost every city of the United States
and in many foreign countries. They are both offered at Loeser's and the prices
here placed upon them (although we select ourselves the individual instruments
displayed here) are as low as or lower than Pianos of these two makes can be
bought for anywhere in the United Slates.
The Kranich & Bach '
Fifty-one Years a Great Piano
The first Kranich A; Bach instruments wore
made more than a half century ago, The objec
tive of tho makers has remained the same from
thnt time to this: To make an instrument pre
eminently a HOME Piano. Tone action de
sign; all are adapted to this one purpose. Many
noted musicians have used the Kranich & Hitch
with great success in concert work, but the
fume of the Piano is not based upon this foun
dation. It rests upon thn record of thousands,
of Pianos in thousands of homes upon the ser
vice and satisfaction given to the many very
accomplished musicians whose talents are dis
played only in the homo ciicle.
There arc Kranich v Bach Pianos from $425
for a handsome Upright to $1,250 for the lineel
Seventy Years a Great Piano
The first instruments made by the Etey Com
pany were the parlor and pipe organs which are
famous nil over this country. Later the firm
went into the making of Pianos and now Eftey
Pianos are sold all over the world, the European
trade having been, before the war. peilmp.s u.s
large as that of any other American make.
Estey Pianos are individual in tone and ile-ign.
They are brilliantly resonant, yet never harsh.
The case design are particularly harmonious
with modern ideas in furniture, the makers hav
nig believed aluiiy.-. that beauty of line and
finish is ns essential as beauty of lone.
There are Eftey Pianos at from $315 for a
Miinll. graceful Upright to $75 for the Hindi
And Four Other Noted Makes, All
Sold on Your Own Terms-in Reason
In addition to the Estey and the Kranich & Bach you will find al l.oeser's four other makes
of Pianos nnd Player-pianos of almost equal prominence. All are DOUllI.Y guaranteed all un
priced as low as the same make and model can bu bought in the United States all are thoroughly
dependable and as good values as are to lie found anywhere. The price range- -$198 to $1,250
covers the requirements of everyone and provides at every price for which a really worth while
instrument can be sold good return for the money invested.
All these Pianos and Player-pianos are also oll'ered upon the unique Loeser plan of permit
ting you to nrrange terms to your own satisfaction. See the instruments--choose the on,, i,,.
suited to your requirements decide how you can most conveniently pay for it. Unless vnur plan
is beyond nil bounds of good business we will accept it.
The Famous Kranich & Bach
Gabler Gordon & Son Francis Bacon Bjur Bros.
Victrolas at Prom $15 to $400
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