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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, November 22, 1912, Final Edition, Image 4

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Every Move of Allies Planned
With Team-Like Precision,
Declares Ex-Minister.
Mr. Moses, on Tip From King
Nicholas, Was Witness of
First Battle of Conflict.
The armln of the Allies hers been
moved Juit Ilk ft Yale er Princeton
football quarterback iwlngft eleven men
with absolute precision from one play
Into another Thi. Mf la a great foot
hall fame In Ita at rates;)-, everything
movltif by prsarraniemsnt."
uch waa tha eh iracterlsstlon of the
deadly struffle In tha Italkana, Klvan
to-day by retiring United States Mlnla
ttr C. H. Moaea of Concord, N II.. the
flrat eye witness of battlea bele-ten the
Alllri and tha Turka to bring back to
ihla country erep.ne picture of tha
grim precleion of modern warfare. Mr. i
Moaea. who at In on the steamship
Meuretanla, haa been Amerlran mlnle
tar to Qreece and Mcnteneiro for three
aad a half yeara ant haa J'nt been
relleve.l by Jacob W. Hchu-n III and re
turns to hie home wit,, aranra of battle
fraah In hie recollection.
"The atta k uf the Allies upon Turkey
waa sbeolutely pre-arranged," ha amid
"Every foot of tha campaign and tha
part that each of the little powera waa
to play, la tackling their giant neighbor
and common enemy, were planned loat
May. At that Una, a aecret meeting of
the military atrategla'j of Montenegro.
Hervl.i. Greece and Bulgaria waa held In
a little town In Dalmatla. accurate In
formation aa to tha atrwngth and de
gree of pregaaradnaaa of tha Turka waa
:b tha pm salon of theae etret.ilati.
they knaw Juat whan and where to
EVITABLE. "I wltnaaaed tha moblllaaUon of tha
Qreeka at Athena and than tha mobtl
laatlon of tha Montenegrins at Cettlgne,
tha capital of Montenegro. Ivsry thin
at aa amoothly aa a well-tle,i ma
flblna. and even while tha big European
ewere ware aaylnc poses could be
maintained, tha Isadora of tha yarloua
little naUona knaw war waa aa in
ert tabJa aa tha rising of tha sua. be-
auae It had boon determined upon.
"Two oaya before the Montenegrlna
opened hostilities. Kins Nicholas, tha
much beloved monarch of the little
State, called ma to an audlenoe and
gara ma aa advance tip.
"If you will go to Detolilch." aald he.
Maniac a little Turkleh town juit acroaa
tha border from Montenegro, at I
o clock nut Wedneaday morning, you
will aee the first gun of a victorious
war fired."
"I followed tile advice and promptly
at tha dot of I A M. a big place of
Held ordnance belohed a aolld ihot
acroaa the valley to the forllflcatlona
behind the Turkleh town The war
waa on.
"Inetantly. all of the heavy cannon
the Montenegrlna had aecretly moved
.cross the frontier during the night and
I'lacrd In poettlona previously selected,
pened up on the fortlflcatlone and the
urkiah guna replied. I atood bauk with
he alaft of Uen. Murtlnovich, the com
nander of the Montenegro army, ana
watched the action through fluid til ItM.
"It waa grim; It waa terrible. But
there n.ia aomethlng tremendoualy In-
pitlng In the light of the two PO hi Ring
of Montenegrins, miivlug forward with
the precision of a football squad ad
anclng the ball, ruder cover of the
heavy artillery firing the two coltimna
puahed boldly up the helghta toward the
fortlfl, atlona, deploying aa they went,
and aoon the roar of volley fit lug sup
plied a ateady undertone to the boom
ing of the heavy guna.
"I could aee the rending and amaahlng
of the Turkleh fortlflcatlone under the
exploding eheiie from the Kontenegnlne'
gune; watched the long line of white
cottonball puffa along the parapete
where the red creacent flag waved, fol
lowed the detached blocka of men
clambering up the helghta, Inexorably
baaing In on the doomed fortreaa.
Finally, after about Ave hour of
flghtlng. there waa a faint cheer borne
acroaa the valley, even above the roar
of guna, and I e.iw the Montenegrin!
aweep forward In the final daah up tha
slope to the parapeta of the fort Itaelf.
Soon It waa aH over. The red flag
wavered and drooped, and In Ita place
roae the llait of Utile Montenegro, while
buitlaa aalutrd It."
Mr. Moaea aald ha witnessed two other
minor engagemenla at Tuxl and Tchlp-
onamiK ana saw iue preliminary skit
mlal.es of the siege of Scutari, which
th Montenegrin are at... investing He
left Cettlgne to return home on Oct 3), !
with all of Montenegro In a ferment of
enthu.!..., over lb. irttghlM of the
"Th. Mont,: grins are born flKhters."
aald the n ililng Minister "Physically,
they are such magnlltcrnt men ttiat any
body under six feet in hebbt Is counted
a dwarf. Gen. Murtlnovlea, the com
mender, la the one great dynamo uf the
country commander, ISC rotary of State,
treasurer and everything else combined
He la a marvel.
"The first victurlr over the
expected by the Allies, but It haa
a great surpilse to them, a "ill
as to the Kuropean obaervers. that the
Turka have not recovered from thslr
Initial rsvsraea. Th Alii expected
resistance, yet th,e have Just lie-
to meet It at the dour of I'oualai
our o: 1
am W fm. 1m
I mmi I '
c V J
nunoT in .inn. it
mum in haivilli
Theodore Roberta, the actor who doe
the disappearing act aeveral time a
night aa the Uhoat In "Hamlet" at the
Garden Theatre, haa no thought of re
peating the vanlahlng atunt Juat because
a fot-a-week alimony bill la atari ng him
In tha fare.
Juatire MoCall waa o Informed In
the Supreme Court to-day when at
torney for Mra. Lucy C. Ilnherts aaked
to have him punlahed for falling to pay
the alimony ordered by Juatlce Davla,
pending trial of tha action.
Herman L. Roth, attorney for Roberta,
played the leading part In to-day'a pro
ceeding. He aaaured the court that
hla client had no thought of leaving
Het York becauae of hla marital
troubles. In fact, tha lawyer aald, the
actor a dtffkultlee had made him more
determined than aver to remain here
and fight the caae, a ha feela he will
be victorious.
Then JMatloe McCall auggeated that
the actoT might begin making payment
to-day, and Attorney Roth dug down
In hla pocket and pulled out a cheek for
tato, which waa turned over to Mra.
Robert' attorney. Thla aeemed to
plea everybody, and tha lawyer left
the courtroom beaming.
(Continued from Flrat Page.)
"I thall blow hi hn n out, here and
"I wna not vtnneceaenrllv aeverc," aald
the Sheriff before leaving the Criminal
Court. "I havo Information from the
Tomb that Forehmy haa aald I ahall
not get him to Hlng Hlng alive. 1 ahall
deliver him there, though my dead body
la carried there, ahackled to hla."
On 'he way to the Grand Crntrul
tlon the 'tin wai atopoeil a. I'lllce
RaadeiutrtrtSi where It la cuelonmry to
take tho hnger prlnta of all prlaonera
on their v ay to Hlng sing. Hut Sheriff
Harburger refueml to allaw Furabrcy
to be taken out of the van. With nil
big revolver half thi uat In the po kut
of hi overcoat he atoo I vlvll at ho dcor
of the van until the other gig prlaonera
travelling with Korahrey had been re
turned. Then he took a euat build the
driver on the front ac.it of the wukon.
He ai know le.lged the eitlulea of fliaadl
who rwtoghlgad him In thin exalted poal
tlon with hla left hand. Hla rlg.il never
atrayert from the butt of till weapon.
On the train the Sheriff had Korabrey
ahackled hand and foot to one deputy,
rationed another In tho aeat In front,
ami with hla big revolver alipped under
the fold of hi coal took up nation In
the aeat behind, wani ng the criminal
fiercely from time to lime that his flrat
motion to loa-ak Ipoeg would moan a bul
let IhroUiih hla brain
I Th d"f",",1 ' JU'M
tror Jf A'Plnull In 'ho
.(.'' " l.l 111 ' ' ' 1'IJ J$ 111 I
Oer ot Walter MusrlUi the Klatuush
avenue i.aberdaah. r, who was ahot to
death In Ml shop last sumtm r, waa
begun to-day vmli lili pi e.eiitatlou uf aa
The diflndsrit wua tlie first witness
and blgm nil tMtlllioay by putting th
murdur up to ttvynolul Koraluey. H
accounted far the fact that ,. had
Pawned the aafi ty ralori Itol.n (rom
the Biurdrd mani ihop by isylni that
he had met Korl,iiv on ti e street and
compUad uh thi young dprsdo'i
request to pawn tin in fur him.
Caaahly lllsgsd that he wua at his
home. No. II State afreet. I n.
at th hour ot the murder, and hi
brother FrunU corroborated tills trill.
I a
(Continued from Flrat rage ) f
I)r. Arthur I Moore had testified "long
the aamr lino
Dr. Arthur H M.mre. aaal.tr.nt phyel. i
elan In Hie Htnle Hnanllal at Middle- '
flrnt wltneaa called. '
aat the forcea of the defenae. now
I laatnaalaa t,v ,,,, ,ii,.,i .n.rt were 1
twcniv-eeven (vise technical volume , I
Qlbgofl ant eyeing them ae If trying to
divine what lay within them that
might prove Incorrect the dlagnoala of
the officiating and attending phyalclana
at the Saalio autopsy, who awore the
woman waa not drowned, hut atrangled.
Dr. Moore demonatrated the conceal
ing tendenrlea of formaline, which ti
th chief Ingredient In th flud with
which Mra Hiabn'a body waa embalmed.
He produced a bottle containing a
piece of beef Thla, he explained, he
had Injected with formalin yesterday.
"The beef waa contracted abotat 17t
1,M) of an Inch slnoa the Injection." he
"Would there be the aama effeot on
hitman flaah" aaked Rider.
"I think there would."
That waa atrtrken wren Mr. Waeaer
vngel, rhe Prueacytor'a aaalatant, ob
Jeoted on the ground that the young
ptxyejclan had never made an experi
ment to Juetlfy hla belief. 1'r Moore
waa aaked If he oould naalgn any cauie
for th flattening of th brain.
"It waa prdbaMy from natural
cauaea." he said, after an objection by
Mr Waaaervogel had been overruled.
The phyelclan then taatlfled he had
produced a condition In tha throat of a
corpae almllar to that found In Mra.
"When waa thla experiment per
formed 7" aaked Elder.
"I.aat night"
"How waa It done?"
"It can be don almply by moving
the body backward and forward."
In hla daworlptlon of th experiment
the vhyalftan toed of having out a bote
rn the back of th neck of the corpae
on whWft he experimented and watoh
trag the resulta through thla "window."
"I could aee the (oft palate fall on
top of the windpipe," Dr. Moore teitl
ftod, "and the other orxaaia onrgoeted,
Juat aa In the caee of Mra Hiabo'."
Under croia-examlnatton Dr. Moor
aid he had never performed an autopsy
on a peraon who had been throttled by
the handa.
"When were you flrat employed aa an
expert for the defenae?" he waa aaked.
'Three day ago," the wltneaa an
awered. Then Dr. Moore was led to admit there
would have been leaa change In th beef
had It not been put In a bottle.
Through a long male of terhnteaUtlee,
the prosecutor from New Tork led hi
witness. The doctor waa aaked ques
tion In which It waa brought out that
the body of Mra Saabo had been In
terred more than fifty daya after th
autopay, and In which his competency
aa an expert was tested.
"Would you care to examine th
throat organ now" aaked Mr. Was
airvogal. "I should Ilk to." ld Dr. Moore,
after a moment of hesttatton.
'Name the muecla of the throat."
The doctor heel Ita led. Then he asid:
"I'm afraid I can't"
"You wish to qualify a an expert,
eh? That' all," ald Waiaervogel.
William 8 Osgoodby, manager of the
Fnrmtrg" Club at Pompton Plain, N.
J., teatlaed mat he had been In MA
v. raai on with Minium on thi trim
that borught the fltste wltneaa back
from Jeraey City afier the CdfOBsr
hearing there. He aald Mlntum had
told him he could not swear "that
Otbaon throttled the woman"
Edward Clark of No. II Jackeon
tree, I'ateraon, N. J., formerly a
cook n the Sterling Forest Hotel, wa
next aworn.
"I waa rowing on July if last" he
testified. "I aaw a couple standing
up who aeemed to be reaching their
arm to each other to change aeata.
Th boat tipped over and they went Into
the water. I aaw two head bob above
the aurfare but It muat have been
the earn head coming up the aoond
tlm "
D. W. Ellmors, a private detective,
told of a vlalt to Mlnturn 8pt. 17, In
which tha latter aald that at the time
of the occurrence he wa attracted by
hearing aounda, and aaw nothing which
The aecond heavy gun In th medical
l.atterv of the defenae waa Dr. Cuttell,
who explained that he had atudled med
icine here and abroad and had occupied
varloua hoepltal staff poaltlon, and I
now revlalng hla hook on pogt-mortem
pathology. Dr. Cuttell la the expert
upon whom the defenae had depended
o atrongly that tila Identity wa kept
aecret. He had heard nr. ncnuitxe a
teatlmony and part of that of Dr. Haak
Ing and Dr King.
Dr Cuttell defined rigor mortla In
auch a way aa to weaken the teatlmony
of the Htuta'a wltneaaea. The teatlmony
waa technical and durlntt th half hour
It occupied Uhe Mo-odd epectatora
Jammed Into the courtroom, women by
rourteiy occupying the front toenohee,
esse "smokers
throat," relieve
irritation snd
lesve s cool,
fresh tsste. For
coughs and colds
gives Quick Mil
Bold Bsaiywssia
'-tsetse's Hm a
Jfuaered fee."
Reading, Pa.
asvertlHSsesI toe Tss World
HI at aafl a
I elOee I Us
ear Isssnrsn
sas sass. e r.
yawned and ahlfted uneaeily. One
farmer, who had driven twenty mllea
over tha hllla to aee ""that feller Olh-
etamped down the aisle Indlg-
aantlv and .iH.im.,1 a he left, Mat
Wr meeting offered more excite-
""' '
the general laugh
, wr mi i or morain
ting nloae to hla wife, whoae devntloi
haa never faltered.
Hedged In by h
leaa Interested It
counael he seemed
erhat waa going on than the ordlnao
vlaitora. Ite and Mra. Olbeon had pa l
and pencils, with which they ton,
no tea
"Assuming theae facta concerning th
poaltlon of the throat organs to be true.
.IT - SLSTJ. Y V , ,
their dlaplaccment naked l.lder. aud-
denly of Dr. Cuttell, after the phy-
alclan'e lecture
The expert replied that he thought
the change perfectly natural, consider
ing the handling of the body, Ita em
balming and Ita long interment. In re
ply to another question he ald he had
made aeveral autopale of bodies of
persona who had been atrangled.
"In your opinion, would It be paaalhle.
under the condition aaeumed, to pro
duce atranguletlon by the handa with
out leaving mark on the neck?" asked
Mr Elder.
"No," waa the prompt anawar
When the afternoon aeealon opened
and the Rtate began cro-xainlnlng
Dr. CatteU, In the courtroom were
country folk from Cheater, high achool
atria, grand ma. Ooahen folk and city
folk from the Orange County Metropo
lle. Mlddletown, which la eeven mllea
away and haa a population of about
Mr. Waervogl got th expert to
dmlt fhat he knew nothing of the
Rxabo oaee at flrat hand. Then came
this question:
"Are any muscle affected 1n the
turning of the head of a rigid body, af
ter death, that are connected with the
tongue, Phe soft palate and the
larynx I"
"No," wa the alow anawer.
Questioned aa to certain standard
authnrltlea Dr. Cattail aald: "Well, I
remember a good deal and have forgot
ten a good deal."
The defenae re a ted. and the Hale
called witness in rebuttal.
The abatement of Thomaa Oarrlaon, a
Greenwood 1-akc guide, was refuted hy
Deputy Sheriff D tlraw. De (.raw
also denied he knew William Oagood
hy, who had aworn the deputy told him
he "would convict Ulbeon." "Iark"
Haxen a guide, and Fred Hexen, hla
brother, an engineer, corroborated De
George Tele hm an awore that last
February Mr. Bra bo asked him to And
out If the mother and other relative
were itlll alive. He wrote letter for
her. and got an anawer from Vienna
that Informed the woman her mother
was dead.
Bloodhounds Trailing Slayer
Daughter of Rich Farmer in
MTTUC ROCK, Ark., Nov. a Poesee
led by bloodhounds are aearchlng for
the r-urderer of Mlaa Mary Barnham,
17 years old, whoae mutilated body waa
found to-day In the vicinity of her
horn near I'lraaant Ridge
Mis Barnham wa th daughter of a
wealthy farmer. Yesterday ahe mount
ed her horn and rod to th pextofllc.
Her failure to return resulted In a
a arch and the young woman'a body
was found thla afternoon. Her head
and lega had ben chopped off and her
torso severed. There 1 no olu to the
identity of the murderers.
A Fhlegravurs of President Kict
Woodrow wilann and hi family will be
xhrsn free (for the coupon) with nt
Sunday's World.
THE copy of Francis D. Millet's
great painting, "Better," in
serted in the Christmas Woman's
Home Companion marks the most
wonderful art achievement in
American magazine making. This
reproduction is 22 x 16 inches in
size, occupying two full pages of
the magazine, and is in the exact
colors of the original painting.
fContlnued from Flret I'age.)
aald, "tht I am going to let you go
oome for Thanksgiving Day dinner If 1
aold night aeealune to do It"
Thar waa a broad mlle through the
lory box.
Mr. Bteuer resumed hi eroea-exam-iwtlon
by aeklng Robin If the Fidelity
developing Company, which Robin con
trolled, and the Washington Saving
Hank, another Robin Institution, did
not have big accounta In August 11,
In the Carnegie Trust Company. He
explained that he asked theae ques
tions to show bow hard Robin would
tar been hit by th failure of the
Trust Company.
"If I am permitted to ahow thnse
facta." aald Mr. Bteuer. "I oan ahow
that the Impelling cause that made
Robin make that $110,000 loan was tha
very faot that every one of hi own
intareeta would have been ruined by
the failure of the Oarnegl Trust Com
pany, and that to aavs himself and
not to favor Hyde he made the loan."
Despltb this plea Juatlce Ooff refused
to permit this line of questioning to
continue. Hy taking another tack Mr.
Steuer brought out that several of tha
Robin concerns did have large deposit!
In the Carnegie Trust Company In Au
gust, 110 when the $130,000 loan waa
made and that they would have been
embarreeacd financially by the trust
company's failure, others of the Robin
concerns deposited la the Northern
Bank, and these aoounta would have
been lest by the failure of tha North-em-end
the Northern, Mr. Steuer
brought out, would have been crushed
by th failure of the Carnegie Com
pany. The Northern Bank, Robin aald, had
on deposit In th Carnegie Truat more
than $250,000, and the Waahlngton Sav
ings Hank had $(0,000. In addition, the
Washington Savlnga Bank had $10,000
In the Northern Bank; the Fidelity De
veloping Company, $10,000; the South
Shore Traction Company. $16,000.
"The other accounta," said Robin,
"were nominal."
All of this money-nearly $500,000 the
defenae contended, would have been
tost by the failure of the Carnegie
Truat Company or the aubaequent fail
ure of the Northern Bank. Moat of the
Robin concerns, It was ahown, did not
go under when these two failures came.
Mr. Steuer barkened back to Robln'a
eonveraatlon with Hyde, when the $130,
000 loan waa "forced."
U. Did you say yeaterday that you
told Hyda you did not see how he could
deposit more than $15,000 of the city's
moneys In the Northern Bsnk In pay
ment for the loan to tha Carnegie Com
pany, because you had up only a bond
of $150,000 to protect the city? A. Tea.
Q. Well, la It sjot a fast that See
montJas yon sver aw Hyde,
tha deposits of th city of Mew
Tork with tha Horthera Beak
rsaohef s,!14 wbioh was
SM9.314 saoTs than your bond sV
Moi I did not know
Mr. Steuer, reading from the report
of the bank, ahowed that for months
before Hyde's alleged threat to Robin
the city had far more than $150,000 cm
depoalt In the Northern Bank.
Mr. Steuer brought out that at the time
th Northern Bank loaned HSO.OOO to
th, Carnegie Tru.t Company, Robin
hlmaeir owed the trust company 1:33,
000 on "demand loans," and that the
repayment of thla tlia.000 would have
obviated the neceaalty of making the
1130,000 loan.
Q Did you offer to pay this Itll.OOO
and thua relieve the situation? A. I
I would do s if Cummin and
It is a fitting tribute to the famous
artist, who met death when the Titanic
sank, that his great picture is now
placed within the reach ot every
American family.
Relchman woatd pay to the Northern
Bank the $170,000 they owed It
There were many oojeotlons on the
part of the 8tat against thla line of
Mr. Steuer then took up the question
of Hohln's sanity, In an effort to show
that Robln'a slater, Dr. Louise Rabino
wlts. had him placed in Dr. Carloa M--Donald's
ssylum on the day he waa
Indicted. All his questioning along
this line -vas balked by Mr. Moaa a
KoMn'a alleged repudiation of his
Prantl wa taken up, but every ques
tion waa ruled out, save one:
"Have you not repudiated your 1
parents'" asked Mr. Steuer.
Ir. a flaah. Ttohln exploded "no," but
the Court ordered the answer stricken I
from the records
"How many daya alnce you pleaded
guilty," waa aaked, "have you spent i
In the District-Attorney's office?"
objections wars sustained.
Q. Haa it not been promised that as '
aoon as this trial was over, you would
be permitted to withdraw your plea
of guilty and be allowed to go to trial? I
A No.
Rotoln was not allowed to tell of hi
attempt at "suicide." I
Q While you were In the Tomns, did I
you say to Mr. Montgomery, former I
president of the Hamilton Bank, that
you knew nothing about Mr. Hyde, hut
that great pressure was being brought
: bear on yon, and that you had had
to yield to the pressure as the only
wsy you could get out of trouble? ,
A No. !
Robin waa questioned on redirect ex
amination hy Mr. Moea.
Q. You said you were under the Im
pression that William J. Cummins and
Joseph B. Relchmann of the Carnegie
Trust Company, were men of great
wealth. How did you get that Impres-
slonT A. They told me so. (laughter.! j
Q. Ton told Mr. Steuer you would not
glvs your true name becauae It might
incriminate you in home other country. ,
In what country was that, and when?
A. In Ruaala, when I was five years of
age. (More laughter.)
Robin was excused snd William L.
Brower, vice-president of the defunct
Northern Bank, In charge of the bank's
loans, was called. He waa examined by
Asslstaat District-Attorney John K.
Clarke, hla testimony being a technical
description of the $1X1,000 loan made to
th Carnegie Truat Company.
Frederick E. Qoldmsnn. who wss as
sistant manager of the Trsmont avenue
brsnoh of the Northern Bank, explained
tha method by which deposits of city
money were made at hla branch.
Mr. Steuer, Interrupting the technical
testimony, sold It gsvs him a hesdkehe.
and that he was willing to concede auch
matter. The State then placed before
the Jury a great maa ot documentary
Theae document- about 1.000 pouncle
of them conalated uf depoalt slips and
ledgers, showing how city money waa
deposited In the Tremont brsnch of the
Northern Bank. It took the witness
more than an hour merely to tell what
the books represented. From them the
witness had compiled a voluminous Hat
of results, showing the total deposits
of city money dally In the Northern
Batter eeded.
IProm the t'hlcaso Tribune.)
"We'll havo to get a butler, you
know." aald Mrs. rneurKoh.
"What for?" aaked Mr. Pneurltch.
"Well, to look after the wine cellar,
"Not much, Prlscrlla! I'm capable of
looking after the boose myerlf."
"A butler lends dignity to an estab
lishment, too."
"Well, when I get o hard up for dig
nity that I have to borrow 1t from a
butler, I'll quit and go back to the re
tall grocery bualneas. Tou manage the
hired girls, Prlacslla. and I'll attend to
running the man part of the ehebang."
Have you tried it?
Make Hot and Cold Mrali Taaty
A Unt Salad Drsselng bv adding Vfaepar
AI DeMrateaasa aa
Another Bloodless Operation for
Curvature Performed and Said
to Be a Success.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 22 -The aec
ond bloodless operation for the curs of a
iae of congenital curvature of the spine
or "hunchback," waa performed at the
Medlro-fhlrurgical Hoaplt.il here yeeter
riey, when Dr. J. P. Mann of this city,
by a series of manlpulatlona and uelg'tta
etmlghleiied the backbone of a thirteen-year-old
Bertha Moon waa taken Into the op
erating room on a rolling chair, aa he
deformity waa so great she had never
been able to walk. She stood ths op.
eratlon with wonderful fortitude and
smiled at the aurgeon and his assistants
who applied the heavy weights to keep
the bones In place until the h.indage
had been applied and the plaster coat
No anesthetic of any kind was -.ued.
and the child said thit she had experi
enced no pain. Dr. Mann Is of the opin
ion that the operation will he aucceisful.
263 Sixth Ave. en,.
Only Entrance is Through th Furniture Store
Clothing on Credit
Men's and Young Men's
Suits and Overcoats
ir to
Our suits and overcoats have all the marks
of garments o( best quality with none of the
KlIMer of cheapness. They are fashioned from
richest weaves In models that appeal to men
of jood taste. Our variety of patterns and
styles in suKs and overcoats Is so complete, so
comprehensive and so up-to-date that vour sat
isfactory selection is a matter of almost abso
lute certainty.
A Large Assortment of Boys' and
Children's Suits and Overcoats
Moderately Priced
This j the only credit Souse where you arm euro of
m J f Is r I I at a S m
s njuurc uaxst in ncuaoie
Open Saturday Evenings Until 9 o'clock.
Extra Values in Children's Shoes
These Children's shoes at moderate prices offer an excep
tional measure of value because they benefit from the same ex
perienced supervision and expert knowledge of lasts given to
our higher priced shoes. Strong, durable, made on correct
orthopedic principles and carefully fitted by competent sales
people. In tan and black Russia Calf, button or lace; Patent
Leather, button style.
sizes 6 to oy2, $2; n to 2, $2.50; 2 to 6. $3.
Sixth Avenue
At Ninteenth St.
If You're Short
of money do not hesitate to come to us for your clothing, b::ause
your word is as good as the cash. There are no Ifs or ands about it.
No strings to our proposition. We treat you Just as though you
paid cash for your goods. We save you 1-3 the price you pay else
where and ask for
No Money Down
We show a wide variety of the most up to date wearing apparel.
We deal direct with the manufacturer. As the output of our two
stores is so enormous we command the best merchandise at the molt
liberal prices. We are glad to sell you gnn.ts at above terms.
Clothing n Credit
For Men, Women and Children
Furs, Fur Coats, Diamonds, Watches
and Jewelry on asm term
SUITS $20.00 122.00
NOW $12
JlF you want your "business" to become
the talk of the town, tell about it
through a World "Want" Ad.
JpSfik HsfW
Derbies and Soft II.it s, S3 ft erf
"High-steppers" are not
confined to horse-flesh.
A man feels that way
when he's well dressed.
Wearers of Young'
Hats are in that class.
l-00 a Week
Liofning at caeh price
548 Filth Avenue
Above l-orty-fifth Street
2274 3' Av. 1 7 "14" St
bi. ia.'M a latth. I itet. .itii mo. a
DpM r.rTfNu i' n tii. ii fvcTvat?

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