Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAy, NOVEMBER 5, 1916.
"ANGEL DANCER" 18
BACK, POSING AGAIN
Mnasoii, Chief of "Anjrcl Dan
cers,'' Now Model for
JEHSEY KNEW HIM WELL
He Was Tarred and Feathered,
Forcibly Shaved and Put In
Jail Years Ago.
, Huntsman T. M. Mnason. or Mnason
T. Munlsman. or Madison T. Huntsman
(rare), or Paut U. M. Alnaaon, or simply
Mnason to use the lone name by which
tia. liked to be called back In the days
Whan he was famouB iih the founder of
Aha Anel Dancera and tho Church of
tlw Living Ood Is back ngaln after
ysars of oblivion.
Ona may call him any of the names
Just listed so long as one docs not forget
to insert the "n" after tho "M" In Mna
aon. Years ago he stuck the "n" Into
faU name himself, partly to mako It
mora difficult, but chiefly, ho said, "be
cause the W has spiritual significance."
Come to think of It, various Jcrseyltes
from Brlello to llumpus In the south and
Jrem Hackensack to I'ascack and even
oil to Hohokus on the north, used to
call Angel Dancer Mnason a lot of other
names, too, but In deference to the scar
city ,of white paper and also to the
postal laws the list of Impromptu names
which the Jerseyltes liberated on occa-
wlll not be printed here.
Was "The Holy One."
For almost a score of years Mnason
also called himself "The Holy One,"
While he was head of more than a score
of Angel Dancers,llvlng on "The Lord's
Farm" In the Pascack section of northern
New Jersey. But recently he has turned
himself Into Santa Claus or King Lear
or any other whiskered person that the
embryo John Bargents of the Art Stu
dents League In West Fifty-seventh
street wish him to be as he reports at
the league dally to pose for the students.
The news, which came to light yester
day, that Mnason the Holy One had
returned recently to the world via the
class rooms of the Art Students League
til' the first word concerning him to
roach newspaper offices since 1909, when
tho Holy One and the last of his Angel
Dancers were evicted from the Lord's
Farm. But when the going was good
than were times that Mnason must have
teK the lay waa anything but a perfect
ona which did not tihow nt least a col
umn of print about him In every paper
Tarred and Feathered.
i aTrom the last of the '80s until
on after the birth of a new century
tho Holy One gave his attention to
being tarred, feathered and ducked In
Ice water by Irate neighbors, being ar
rested, acrvlng sentences, conducting
tho Lord's Farm near Woodcllft Lake,
being evicted, quoting Scripture, writing
hymns and singing them, having his
head and flowing beard forcibly shaved
by mora Irata neighbors, exiled to Jersey
City, seeing visions and explaining
Creams. Also in the '90s ho waa an
apotfle' of non-resistance and therefore
waa Just quarter of a century ahead
of hla time.
Mnason first appeared In northern New
Jersey in 1SS7 as a lay exhorter in the
Methodist faith. He began to see visions
and tell the details of the visions In his
sermons. The visions ho told of bore
ao marked a resemblance to the doings
of the well known cutups and men about
Faaoack not to mention prominent
Hackensack clubmen that one tflxht
hands gripped the Holy One In the dark
and half hla hair and the port wing of
his whiskers were shaved off. Then
somo one in the mob with a particu
larly cruel mind suggested that the
Holy One be banished to Jersey City,
which was done.
But ha returned quickly to the Pas-
eacK region, or as quickly as the Erie
oould cart blm there the next day. A
Carmar'a son named Garret Storms, who
eaoa had been a student at Rutaers.
welcomed tho Holy One Into tho .Storms
Coaverts the llonaehold,
. Store ho stayed until he had con
vetted Garret Storms and hla brother,
Richard Storms, their mother and their
good logins- sister, Mary Storms. And
In a very little while Mnason had gained
control of tho Storms farm, which ho
wad the headquarters of his cult and
ailed It the Lord's Farm.
In ISfS the Bergen county authorities
began to investigate stories the neigh
bors told of happenings on the farm.
Twenty-eight followers of Mnason wero
found to be living In the farmhouse,
nine of them long haired men, seventeen
women and two children.
Among them wero men known on the
farm as "John the Baptist," "Silas the
Puro," and "Titus" (Garret Storms),
while other names were "Thecla" (Mrs.
JIM Howell), "Phoebe" (Mary Storms)
and "Qoi. the Great One," or "The Holy
One, who was Mnason himself. Tho
band was Indicted on a charge of run
ning a disorderly house and all but Mary
torms, who has since died, were found
arullty. Only Mnason and Mrs. Howell,
however, were sentenced. The pair
vera sent to State prison for a year,
' i Serves Teas la Frlsea.
Knason came right back to the Lord's
Farm after serving the year In a Tren
ton ell. Ho and his followers ran the
farm profitably for years. Occasionally
Mnason broke Into print, but his hold
on his foUowers was slipping. "Titus''
Worms turned upon him at last, "John
tha Baptist" (John McCllntock) commit
ted suicide, and finally In October, 1909,
Mnason waa legally ejected from the
farm tinder tha landlord and tenant act
And dropped out of sight.
When a few days ago an old man with
long white hair and a luxuriant white
board applied for a Job at the Art Stu
dents League as a model he was wel
comed with open arms. Mnason, who
noo scorned earthly things, acquired
during hla retirement a greater cor
diality toward modern time saving con
vanlences. It seems, for when he was
asked to sign his name to an application
ha due a rubber stamp out of his pocket,
Inked the stamp on a pad and held It
'gainst the paper long enough to Imprint
IMrson in vioiei inn. - ram i. iuiumn,
M Waverly street. Jersey City, N'. J."
. TAP BETA PI ELECTS 14.
Swat Chemical Engineers Among
These Honored at Colombia.
"fau Beta PI. the honorary engineer-
aaa society at uoiumoia university, yes
torday announced Its elections to mem-
barshlD rrom mis year s senior riam,
Fourteen wero elected four chemical
'Mtnoers, four mechanical engineers,
three electrical englnocra and three mm
Tho students chosen are V. 3. Star-
buck. It. Colsten, K. C, Brueckmnnn,
M. M. Dixon, It, Y. Orcenc. M. L. Hunu-
ban. K. C. Jackson, K. Kraus, w. I.cm
tnon, II. G. Loesch, T. Mannery, W, L.
MlUemuB, K. O. Wadel and H. .Wilier.
MESSENGER BOYS WIN
AND STRIKE IS ENDED
Got Hnisc in Wages and Short
er Hours Through Slate
Following a conference held yesterday
between IX O. Hkelton, manager of the
Western Union company, and a com
mittee representing the messenger boys
who went on strike several dnys nio, In
which Col. Michael J. Kiaii and John J.
Bealln represented the State bureau of
mediation and arbitration, a satisfactory
settlement was reached between the com
pany and the boy. The 1,000 mes
sengers who were on strlko returned to
Hy the terms the messengers were
granted Increases In wages and reduction
in the hours of employment. Both sides
agreed that the strike was settled largely
through the efforts of the state
mediator, who suggested a compromise
which proved acceptable to both sides.
The boys who formerly received less
than 3 cents a message will now receive
2 cents, while those getting that
amount formerly will get 2',i cents.
Errand service which formerly paid 10
cents will pay 15 cents. Kach of the
messengers who works ten hours . day
will be granted an hour for lunch. The
boyH employed In the night service will
get a any oft every second week.
Mr. Hkelton said the Increases granted
to the boys amount to 25 per cent, and
that the service would soon bo normal.
Alexander Marks of the Federation of
Labor also acted as a mediator.
SHIP TO SAIL DEC. 1
U. S. Navy Collier Will Take
Food and Clothing to
Needy in Syria.
America's Christmas ship to foreign
lands, which will be the navy collier
Caesar or a collier of the same type this
year, will leave New York December 1
with foodstuffs and clothing for Beirut,
Syria, from which port relief will be
distributed to Syrians and Armenians
by American Bed Cross and Red Cres
cent agents, aided by United States Con
suls and missionaries.
As a necessary preliminary to the
sending of the Christmas ship, arrange
ments are being made for collections In
tho churches of the entire country
Thanksgiving day, the receipts of which
will be used In completing tho cargo.
The ship will carry 600,000 pounds of
rice, 200,000 pounds or lima Beans, too,
000 pounds of crushed wheat, 2,100.000
pounds of whole wheat. 00,000 pounds
of sugar, 1.000 cases of condensed milk
for children, 10,000 barrels of flour, SO,
000 gallons of petroleum and 23,000 gal
lons of cottonseed oil.
Military regulations forbid the carry
ing of any except new clothing. Hun
dreds of cases of warm underwear and
sweaters and 1 sht shoes for men, women
and children, stockings for women and
children, cotton and woollen socks for
men, blankets and blanket snawia, gray
cotton and woollen ciom in mo piece,
unbleached muslin, and cotton thread,
needles and pins will form a part of the
cargo. Contributors to the cargo and
churches which are raising money are
sending their gifts to A. W. Staub, the
Bed Cross representative In charge of
the Christmas snip, at me uusn ler
minal. Brooklyn. New York.
The money collected on the two days
recently proclaimed by President Wilson
as Armenian and Syrian relief days hav
ing been cabled already for Immediate
rnWet. more than a Quarter of a million
dollars additional must be gathered to
frl(ht the Christmas snip.
Even after the response of the country
to the appeals of the President and the
committee has been registered fully,
many of the most elemental needs of the
deportation victims, to relieve which In
Armenia alone former Ambassador to
Turkey Henry Morgenthau estimates
15,000.000 is necessary, will still be un
ned Cross headquarters estimates mat
nearly 1350,000 has been raised so far
for relief of Syrian and Armenian war
.ffrr the result of President Wil
son's proclamation setting aside October
SI and 23 as special nays mr vuim mu
ttons. The test official counting on Oc
tober 31 showed $225,000 on hand and
about 135,000 a day coming in.
in flvru. baa croDS. a iocu piuzuti,
requisitioning by the Turks and the
shutting oft of tho country both by rail
,i ... hvcausa of war operations has
brought 100,000 people xo starvation.
HOSPITAL EXERCISES TO-DAY.
Corner Stone of Addition to awed.
Ish Institution to Be Laid.
Th. niiMin linn shown considerable In
terest In tho ceremonies connected with
h. i,.ir, n th cornerstone of tho new
addition to the Swedish Hospital this
afternoon at 2 :30 o'clock at Rogers ave
nue and Sterling place, to which every
one Is Invited.
ThA Swedish Glee Club of Brooklyn
will give several selections and among
those expectou to auurcna ure naviirium
. TinrniKh President Lewis H. Pounds,
W. M. Calder, Judge James C. Cropsey,
the Rev. 8. ParKes caoman, jirprcmimu
tlvo John Fltigerald and the Rev. F
Jacobson, pastor of tho Swedish Luth
mn nathtahem Church.
The hospital's new wing will provide
a large addition to ine numoer oi ueus
nv.iinhi for its work, which Is strictly
non-sectarian, and there will also be
innovations such as sun parlors
on each floor and a roof garden for
COOPERATION FOR RESEARCH,
Colombia Completea Arrangements
With Mnaeams aad Laboratories
Columbia University Is continuing It
policy this year of maintaining close re
latlonshlp with other institutions of in
structlon and reaearcn in me city.
system was announced yesterday by
which the university Issues cards to stu
dents, the presentation of which will
permit the holder to enjoy special
facilities for the study of art In the
Metropolitan Museum of Art.
The American Museum of Natural
HlRtory has placed Its collection at the
service or advanced artuaenis or -o
lumbla. There aro ltkewlso close In
formal relation between the university
and the Hispanic Society of America,
the Rockefeller Institute or Medical tie
search, tho New York Zoological Gar
den, tho New York Aquarium and tho
laboratories at Wood's Hole and Cold
Marvin Hart Found (iallly.
Marvin Hart was found guilty venter
day morning of having shot and killed
Martin Reddy on June 28, during a gang
fight In West Firty-seventn street, be
tween Tenth and Eleventh avenues,
After deliberating all Friday night
Jury In General Sessions returned a ver
dict of murder In the second degree, for,
which tho penalty Is not less than twen-
OBJECTS TO FINANCE
IN CONTROL OF YALE
Prof. Farnnm Demands More
Clergymen ns Life Mem
bers of Board.
IAISES A LEGAL POINT
Corporation Directors Not
Barred, but Ho Says Control
by Them Is to Be Deplored.
Nw Havc.v, Conn., Nov. 4. In a
statement that Is baund to cause
widespread controversy among Yale
men everywhere, Henry W, Farnam,
Yale '74, professor of economics, to
day called attention to the fact that
Yale Is substituting Joint stock company
directors or attorneys in place of rep
resentatives of literature or science ns
fellows of the Yale Corporation. Prof.
"am am also pointed out the question of
the legality of this departure from Yale's
charter provisions and asks how Ynle
will be Judged by the youngest of Its
daughters, Yale In China, If Its action
Indicates that it does not want to have
any mors clergymen In the list of fel
lows. Prof. Farnam stated that accordlnr to
tho original charters of Yale In 1701 and
1723 the collegiate school was estab
lished by ten clergymen who were desig
nated as trustees, partners and under
takers and that they were to elect as
their successors ministers of the Gospel,
residents or the Connecticut Colony oi
State. Later acts of the Connecticut
Assembly In reference to Yolo College,
Including that of 1745, made somv
changes but said nothing regarding the
qualifications of the trustee or fellows
further than reciting the earlier acts.
I .arnica Outnumber Clergy.
In discussing the departure recently
from the original Yale charter Prof. Far
nam said: "Whereas eleven years ago
ten clergymen constituted the life mem
ber of the corporation, there are now
four clergymen and five laymen. All
tho laymen are connected In some way,
either as officers, directors or attorneys,
witn joint siock companies. Thero Is
no representative of literature, science.
medicine or art. For more than a
century and a half there was no devia
tion from the practice specified In the
act of 1723, and all of the fellows were
Connecticut clergymen down to the early
part of the twentieth century.
"The legal question turns upon the
construction of the act of 1745. It wao
a complete charter in Itself, superseding
an or tne earner acts. As held by Gov,
Baldwin and some other authorities,
there are no restrictions upon the elec
tion of successors to the original trus
tees, and therefore legally they can choose
people or either sex and any aae or
proression. This is obviously the view
taken by the corporation since 1902,
though It has never been passed upon by
a court of law.
'It is certainly no disqualification for
a position on the Yale Corporation to be
ronnectcd with a Joint stock company.
iiKirea, its business affairs could not,
under present conditions, be eucccasfully
managed If It could not command the
advice of experts In this field. But It is
reasonable to ask how far the university
should go In, substituting men who are
In their dally life mainly concerned with
corporate Interests for men who are In
their dolly life concerned mainly with
matters or scholarship and ethics.
Changes Balance of Interests.
"It Is natural that the nlumnl should
elect as their representatives men who
are prominent In business life, and that
is what has been done. The gradual
election of men of tho same type as the
life members of the corporation 1ms re
sulted In completely changing the bal
ance of Interest In that body and while
eleven years ago mere were six renre
nentattves or business to ten clergymen
there are now eleven to four.
'According to a recent newspaper Item
(for which, however, the writer assumes
no responslbllty) Mr. Rockefeller holds
that If the Apostle Paul had lived In the
present generation he would have been
a captain of Industry. Those who take
that view naturally will accept the Im
Plication that It wo want to put Into the
corporation a man of the St. Paul typo
it is in tne uirectory or Directors that
we must look for him, and slnco we
cannot have too much of a good thing
It might be well to continue In what has
been the tendency of late years and elect
to the corporation only those who are
concerned In the management of Joint
There are others, doubtless, who
think that an Institution whose declared
purpose Is the education of the youth
in the art and sciences, which maintains
religious worship nnd which Is not In
frequently concerned with important
Questions of ethics, should retain a con
slderable proportion of men who stand
more distinctly for scholarship, science
and the humanities than for successful
Prof. Farnam is a brother of William
W. Farnam, trustee of the Sheffield
Scientific- School and for years treasurer
of Yale College,
The Hosiery of Quiet
78c, 89c, $1.10, $1.25,
$1.50, $1.69 per pair
Made especially for u of 'pure
thread (ilk with double heels,
toes and soles and Barter tops.
Those at 79c, 89c and $1.10
have heel, soles, toes and garter
tops of mercerised fabric; the
other are pure ilk throughout.
Come in black, white and a
comprehensive range of colorings.
Can be had clocked in con
tracting color, or with embroid
ered floral designs.
We produce any ihade espe
cially ordered within 48 hour.
Guaranteed to give satisfactory
Saftlu First, nn euellent rule to
follow, aluaii points irflA untrrino
Inter at the logic of depending upon
branded merchandise particularly
during thetf times uhen goods of all
kinds are scarce, and the temptation to
substitute something "just as good"
is made greater, because in tnanv cases
goods called for are not in stock and
Pin your faith on Courtly Hose, and
rely un our business lorcstght to see
to it that you will find etery pair
xcorthy ana vejl qualified.
LU.UMAT, Mill te eMk Hi.
RICH INSANE WOMAN
A SUICIDE VNDER TRAIN
Mrs. Tiecr, Who Escaped From
Bloom ingtlale, Lies
Down on Track.
White Plains, N Y., Nov. 4 Mrs.
Caroline Tlccr, formerly a wealthy resi
dent of Brooklyn, who escaped from
lltoomliigdalo Acylum on Tuesday last
committed suicide early this morning
by lying down on the tro.ckB of the New
York, Westchester and Boston Railway j
near tho Oedney Way station, White
'lalns, nnd allowing an exprcsn train to'
run over her.
The tnotorman, who sighted the
woman on the tracks when It was too,
lato to shut oft the power In time to savo
her life, says she had drawn the cape of!
her coat over her head to hide tho sight .
of tho train.
According to Dr. Russell, superintend-1
cnt of Hloomlngdale Asylum, Mrs. TIceri
had been an Inmata of tho asylum for,
four years. She suffered from mclan-
holla, with sulddal tendencies. 3li.
'floor was 60 years old. She had a
daughter, Caroline, and also a sister liv
ing in California,
FATHER MOTCH0LAS HONORED.
Summoned to Home to Represent
The Very Rev. John T. McNIcholas,
O, P., national director of tho Holy
Namo Society, nnd pastor of tho Chun'h
of St. Catherine of Sienna, has received
the honor of being called to Rome ns tha
American representative of tho Domini
can Order. Father McNIcholas has filled
nevernl Important positions nnd has for
some time been an Authority on ecclesias
tical law. He received his education in
As a testimonial, his parishioners and
friends of St. Catherine's Church will
give a euchre party nnd reception nt the
Sixty-ninth Regiment Armory on Thurs
day evening, November 23. As Father
McNIcholas will not accept any of the
proceeds from this entertainment, the
receipts will bo nrpllcd to the reduction
of tho church debt, which Is nt pre.ent
1149.000. Tickets ate $1.
SUES HIS WIFE'S PARENTS.
llaaser Wants BliS.OOO fer Aliena
tion of llrr Affections.
Charles Hauser filed suit In the Su
preme Court yesterday for 325,000 dam
ages against tho parents of his wife,
Louis and Anna Lewy, on allegation!!
that they sought to alienate her affec
tions. At their home In Arverns I.. I.,
yesterday, Mr. and Mrs. I.cwy had noth
ing to say.
Their son-in-law says that after he
married Miss Harriet Lewy on Junu IV
last, slio went home to her parents with
the understanding that she wnt to stay
there until he hnd furnished a home for
her. Ho declares that becauso the par
ents disliked him, they "enticed her by
offers of money and otherwise, and
threatened to disinherit and dl;oun her
If sho returned to him."
WEILS NEEDS $167,000.
Collrae Mast liaise 400,00(1 by
Jane to Get f 100,000 More.
At a meeting of the New York Wells
Club yesterday President Kerr Duncan
MacMIUan of Wells College told tho
alumnn that tho J50O.00O endowment
fund for which the college Is working
had been swelled by several substantial
gifts. The General Education Hoard
which has subscribed 1100,000, Presi
dent MacMUlau said, has glvt-n an ex
tension until Juno 1.1 next In which to
raise the additional (400,000.
In two year, the speaker said, the
alumna-, students nnd friends of tho
college had raised 1233,000, of which
over 1100,000 was In cash.
President MacMIUan hIo announced
that Wells College had been admitted to
the Association of Collegiate Alummc, u
Open Election Day.
Yon will find many fine Bar
gains on Sale.
Our Big Special
CD 17 IT llmiu, roter and 12 rotU
rrvEiC Mm, CJ(i I'layir I'janu.
All of the IVe-t PUyer Relit.
CD 17 17 Stool, Music Cover,
riVEil-J Cartage This Week
H t'nlll lald
I ntll I-aIi
9 Until Paid
i ' ,i , i I .,
135 E. Gabler
150 Weier Bros.
195 Goetz & Co.
0 t'nlll Paid
3 I'ntll Paid
3 t'ntll Paid
All or tne I.Mnt Vli Inr Records
$o MONTHLY Up
J Rents a Beautiful
GOETZ & CO.
81-87 COURT ST.
(l'i;N Rrnnklvn I'HUNK
l iiiii i-hIi
Sale of Original Oil Paintings
Masterpieces from the Studios
of Europe and America to be
Yl to J i Lett Than Original
Store Open All Day
Good News About
The popularity of metal
laces for evening and
dance frocks urges this
l,t8fl yartk af metal lace
flounclngs on silk net; nine
effective designs In gold or
silver lame. 17 TO
inches wide, yd. l&C
Silver lame on white silk net.
(lold lame on white tilt net.
Gold lame on corn silk net.
A recent importation of ex
quisite real laces at typical
Macy prices includes:
ItaUeiue FUet etfflafs and
insertions, yt to Ai inches
wide. 33c to $3.74 yd.
Filet MeaaUUns, square, oval,
triangular, oblong or rec
tangular. 12c for 1-inch squares
to f 2.97 for large ovals 9Hxl3
Real Valenciennes laces,
edgings and insertions, H to
1?4 inches wide.
33c yd. to 12.19 yd.
iisilafM Mala Floor, llth St.iJ
It's the little touch ef
trimming on a frock that
stamps it with a mark of
evening attire must glit
ter metallic trimmings
answer the decree.
Imitation Metal Cloth,
gold or silver, 36 in. wide.
Verified rrt'ce 70-, j
Tricotine, gold or silver,
22 in. wide.
Verified price AOt, ,.A
Colored Silk Flower
S5W9 usual 0rvfl
;-rife, 9c yd. SOCya
Printed Imitation Metal
Cloth, gold or silver; in col
tfurl.Wyd. $1.29 yd.
Special: Several lots of
trimmings taken from our
regular stock, including
spangled and beaded bands,
fringes and flounces. Blue,
green, purple, white, black
nnd Persian effects. 10 .
fifsW9u,ual pricei?? l?
2yc $9.89 yd. $7.39 yd.
21 Imported Semi
Overdresses of silk
net; bodices elaborately
spangled and finished
with large pearl orna
ments. Skirts spangled
in front to match bodices.
Evening shades; blue,
green, rose, orchid. Ex
ceptional value at $19.89.
Main Floor, 31th 81..!
"Oor Marigold" The Glove of Quality
No scarcity of fine, imported Gloves here. This shipment
-ij a. A m nnt.li. nlnnmrr of nrjints: rrsiilt
...no wwmrmi inf Anmist.
tnmrvii pt?nc: rim! lnnrrtViQ
V III t?liVO tuiv iv
Marigold, Real Kid Glace Gloves, overseam Mousquetaire,
sewn, two clasps, several styles of embroidery; in colors,
black, white and all street shades. $I.M Mousquetaire,
Mousquctaire, 8-button, black or white, and colors,
Of Serviceable Quality
These ten items are only hints of the large varieties of
household and decorative linens which you will find at
fEpgrf. There are others priced much lower and
still others at higher prices but all of them are much less
than elsewhere, quality for quality considered.
Pattern Damask Cloths and Napkins
Our own direct importation of extra fine, all pure linen pattern
damask cloths and napkins of superior quality.
Cloths: 2x2 yds. 2x2 yds. 2x3 yds. Napkins: 21x24 in.
$4.19 $5.19 $6.19 $5.89 doz.
Odd Damaak Dinner Napkins
(ldd half dozens of all nure linen
satin damask dinner napkins,
largo assortment of designs.
Marked so low because of
slight, hardly noticeable, weave
imperfections. Average size
24x21 in., $1.69, $1.97, $2.24
per half doz.
Hemstitched Huck Towels
Union linen, soft absorbent
quality, with neat, damask
ured borders, 34c
Two attractive wreath designs
ono bath mat, two large bath
Pink, blue, gold or
Madeira Glovo Cases Reduced.
A lurge assortment of real Ma
deira hand embroidered and
hand scalloped Glove Cases,
in a variety of blind and eye
let designs. Reduced owing
to slightly soiled or rumpled
Luncheon Sets, 59c.
13-pieco Luncheon Sets, with
crochet edges. Consist of one
22-in, centrepiece, six 10-in.
doilies, six 6-in. doilies, White
or blue edges.
Ii il IrT
R. H. Mary St
Blouses of Cream Colored Net are
Favored by Paris
the one illustrated is made
over flesh mousseline,
square neck, tiny tucks and
lace trimmed. Buttons at
the side in Russian style;
note the dainty lace motifs
on the under-camisole and
the deep cuffs lace trimmed
and finely tucked. $16.74
Another squar neck nibdel of
cream net over flesh is
trimmed with lace and clus
ters of tucks; panel front,
crochet ball buttons. $13.74
Hanoi-drawn Georgatta Crape Blouie over flesh chiffon cloth,
collar, cuffs nnd front in Grccinn design bound with taffeta
silk. White, flesh, navy, black. $14.74
Tallleur Blouse of heavy char
meuse satin; novel hand
.Uitching; throughout. White,
l'esh, taupe or salmon. $16.74
Assortment: of Petticoats
At Various Prices
for various occasions. The only thing that does not
vary is the value, which does not deviate from Aran
Black wool jeriejr petticoat,
with flounce of changeable
Petticoat of pompadour eilk,
with sectional flounce cord
ed nnd ruffled. Green, pur
ple or brown. $3.74
All-tillc jertey petticoat, with
jersey flounce shirred and
heavily corded. Fashionable
plain colors; also black. $3.74
Extra Size Petticoats
of black wool jersey with deep, tucked flounce of taffeta,
edged with pleated ruffle. Elastic at waist. $4.74 i
zfSH&9 -Third Moor, 34th .Street. Bear.;
Negligees of Crepe de Chine
Crepe de Chine
Slip-on negligee of heavy
crepe de chine; front, back
and sleeves elaborately
hand embroidered with
heavy silk in ringlet design.
Front nnd sleeves bound
with satin ribbon. Satin
ornaments in front; silk tas
sels on sleeves.
Corduroy Robes, Special $5.59
Made of fine qunlity, wide wale corduroy in half belted Empire
effect; two large patch pockets; deep rolling shawl collar;
three-quarter length sleeves; silk lined throughout.
Pink Light llluc h'o.-e Cnpenhaijrn Launder Wistaria
- JiWP?i-3d Floor, 31th Slreel
An ow v i) acme of orders results
Main t'lnnr, Broadway.:
i Hemstitched Damask
Pure linen, snow white, hem
stitched damask sets, consist
ing of one cloth 58x58 in., one
dozen napkins 16x16 in, Neatly
boxed, $5.89 set.
Odd Hemstitched Cloths
Our own importation of pure
linen, hemstitched damask
cloths, soft, mellow finish,
shrunk and laundered, ready
for use, 70x70 inches. $3.79
fig - I
in 7-piece bath sets. Consisting of
towels, two guest towels, two face
lavenuer. iseatiy ooxeci ami nn-
in New York City only at SS&tt.
Lace Trimmed Scarfs, 24c,
Sideboard, dresser or buffet
scarfs, trimmed with Notting
ham laco edges, in several
attractive designs. Some with
squares to match. About 17x52
in., 29x29 in.
Imported Lace Centrepieces,
Pure linen centrepieces, trimmed
with neat linen lace edges and
three rows of drawnwork. Lace
Insertions in centres.
Flour, 3d h Hti
Co.'t Attraction Are Tbeir Low Pimm.
34tk to 351a SL
Tuesday Election Day
Surplice Blouie of white net
over flesh; effectively em
broidered in floral design,
with boxed tucks back and
front, forming lattice ef
Georgette Crepe Blouie in
shell pink or white, hand
drawn and scalloped. Tucked
collar and cuffs of mousseline
edged with blue. $19.74
Floor, 34th Street:
Taffeta Petticoat, with Van
Dyke point shirrinfc and
scalloped pleated rufflo on
flounce. Black, plain and
chnngcablo colors. $3.74
Taffeta petticoat, deep
flounce, corded, shirred and
edged with four plented
ruffles. Black, plain and
changeable colors, $4.74
Washable aatin petticoat,
shadow lace flounce with
satin ribbon and rosebuds.
Flesh or white. $4.74
Crepe de Chine
Long and graceful coatee of
Georgette crepe trimmed with
silk radium lace; accordion
pleated skirt of heavy crepe do
chine. Dainty novelty orna
ments trim points of sleeves
and back; large splash bow of
satin. Pink, light blue, lavender
of Marigold real Kid Gloves
in n full necnrlmnnl f M
in a full
12-button, black or
lG-button, black or
20-button, black or white, $.1,69
Velveteens and Coirderoys
1 he rashionable Fabrics for Winter
There's a certain "something" about velvety fabrics the
soft pile, the rich texture, the fine, dressy appearance
that gives an air of royalty to the wearer. These de
sirable fabrics have been invitingly priced.
Velveteen 69c yd.
In a wide rango of desirable
colors. Exceptional value. 21
Corduroy 98c yd.
Imported material. Navy or
brown only. 22 inches wide,
Velveteen $1.89 yd.
High grade fabric for smart
Btreet costumes in all wanted
shades. 27 inches wide.
In the Children's Dress Goods Section
Fancy wool plaids, checks and stripes in a variety of
attractive combinations of colors. Made especially
for misses' and children's wear. $1.39 yd.
. Stcund Fluor,
To Keep Out the Winter Winds.
You may be sure of a warm, comfortable home if your
windows and doors are protected by impenetrable
weather strips. Fine tjuality, walnut stained moulding
with either rubber or felt. Sold only in 12 ft. lengths.
For sides of doors or windows,
For parting strips of windows,
For bottoms of doors, 4c ft.
Heralding the Social Season
Witn lull assortments oi ex
quisite Gowns and Wraps, Cos
tumes Tailleurs, rich rura and
charming Blouses; originals and
reproduced models reflecting tho
impressions of Paris and Amcr-
Ir-ii'a fnrnmnst. flpslcneni.
-ESfStM Third rlnnr
The fact that room-size
Rugs are becoming scarce
in the Orient lends ad
ditional interest to a ship
ment just added to our
wonderful collection of
floor coverings from Persia.
It is difficult to write
about these rugs without
indulging in superlatives.
Really, some of them excel
in beauty anything shown
heretofore in our Oriental
Hundreds of small Persian
Itugs together with several ex
tra large KugH (which should
be termed Carpets), will satisfy
the taste of the most exacting.
A word of caution U those
who feel the need of Kugs of
quality for living rooms, li
braries or dining rooms: Mar
ket conditions arc such that
immediate selection will save
price increases whicli seem in
evitable. Persian Rugs.
Small icatter sizes, $11.48, $14.48
Scatter sizes, $19.89. $22.89. $27.50
Large scatter sizes.
$34.50. $39,50. $44.50
Extra Heavy Quality Persian
From 7 x 10 ft. to 14x23 ft.
From $198 to $1,448 each
I SHiiam fourth rioor.tVnlrr 'I
A material that adapts it
self delightfully to the
making of women's and
children's dresses, dainty
negligees and lingerie.
35 Inches Wide
.vrrral shades of Gray
SifSSn Wash Goodi Dept.,
The Paisley fad has had a
hearty reception. Grand
mother's shawl has reap
peared in bags, dresses,
suits, coats, hats, scarfs,
muffs but who would
guess that it would be the
lining of a suit or coat?
A Paisley lining is indeed
a marl; of individuality.
Cotton back lining satin,
durable quality. Comes
in four different color com
binations. $1.19 yd.
36 inches wide.
BMSni -Mnlnc Drpartnirnt,
mtoiici t nicir.;
Velveteen 89c yd.
Representing a special pur
chase. Black only. 21 inches
Velveteen $1.49 yd.
Fine quality. Our own im
portation. Correct street
shades. 21 inches wide.
Corduroy 84c yd.
In street and evening shade?,
!12 inches wide; white for chil
dren's coats, 36 inches wide.
.ISIh Strrrt, nrnadwsr.
All Rubber Weather Strips. 25
ft. lengths, in. wide, 59c.
Same dimensions in felt, 46c
Nu-felt Weather Strips, 1) ft., in
3Mh St., Hroartwar.: