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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 22, 1906, Image 5

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. (FROM THE NEW YORK TRIBUNE WF " ~ ~ ~ "
Latest Foreign Met*,* aSSIS**
m
London. October 19.
The war over the "Times Book Club goes
en merrily. X rival literary supplement is al
ready predicted by one of the cheaper Journals,
and the book publishers are threatening to cut
C i the club's supply of six shilling novels.
There Is *- sharp competition' among the pub
lishers to secure the English translation of the
Uonenlohe "Memoirs." Archibald Colquhoun.
,rtth the co-operation of Ms wife, has written
an important book on Austria-Hungary, and
♦here ore several new books on Spain, a coun
try in which English Interest has greatly re
vived since the recent royal marriage. Edouard
Harriot's "Mme. Recamler" is one of the best
0 « the new biographies, and Lady Dorothy
jCevill's "Reminiscences" is likely to be widely
read In London society. Henry Newbolt's "The
Old Country," and E. F. Benson's "Paul" are
promising works. One of the newest novels
ft a* a socialist for its hero. I. N. F.
HooK* "People Are Heading.
NEW YORK PUBLIC LIBRARY.— The most
popular books of the week, according: to th«
demands at the circulating: department, are
as follows:
Adviit Ficrinn— Ohambenr's "The Flßhtlnp C*hun-<e";
- '.:i'.. » ■'"oni«ton"; Deland'a "The Awaken
♦-£ r ' Beiena Rlciiie."
jnreiiij'' Fiction— Barbour's "Fcir Afoot"; Defoe's
..-.60n Criieoe"; Stratemeyer's "Betwoen
• - and Briton."
II j> ». PbiUipe's "Paolo and Francesea";
0 = "P'^r Gvnt" , Uimann's "Landmark Hls
* Mew York."
PHILADELPHIA FREE LIBRARY— Philadel
pbla, Oct. 19. — The books most sought at the
adeiphia Free Public Library during tho
last week have been:
History ßrown's "The St. Lawrence, River"*
Bacon's "The Connecticut River." • * *
Bicrraphy— Wright's "Life of Sir Richard Burton"-
Parry's "John Flake"; Washington's "Letters
and Recollections"; Trowbridffe's "Court Beau
tie* of Old Whitehall."
Description and Travel — "Dixie After the
War". Treves « "Highways and Byways in
Doreef"; Hamilton's "Afghanistan", Martin's
"Throash Five Republics."
Jliseellaneoas— "History of a Mouthful of
Bread": Wells's "Whlmsey Anthology"; Abbott's
"Rambles of An Idler". Hartley's "Moorish
Cities in Spain"; Clifford's "Decorative
Periods" . McKay's "Scottish School of Paint
ing"; Lippmann's "Engraving and Etching*'
Backcs's "Outlines of Literature."
Fiction — Brady's "Richard the Brazen"; Freeman's
"Doc Gordon"; MoCutchaon's "Jane Cable"-
Mathews's "The TTndenied": Smith's "The Tides
nf Barnesaf; White's "The Pass"; Goodrich's
"The Balance cf Power."
What jV. y. *BooK*eller* Say Uhejr
Are +S el ling Most.
The six best seDtag books in New York this week, as reported to The New Tork Tribune
Weekly Review, were taken in the following order: • c
1. "A ngtattag Chance" Robert Chambers (D . Appleton & Co).. n6O
2 "Cer.iston" Winston Churchill (The Macmillan Company) 160
8. "Blindfolded" Earle Ashley Wolcott <Bobbe-Merrlll Company). "" 150
4. "The Call of the 31ood" Robert Hich-ns (The Macmillan Company) . iS
6. "The Awakering of Helena Richie".... Margaret Deland (Harper & Bros) 160
I "The Tides of Barnesat" F. Hopkinßon Smith (Charles Scrlbner's" Sons)".".".".'.' 150
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
VETIEAJTS PAVOR SHERMAN.
Former Comrade of Oneida's Congressman
Sends Word of Cheer from Boston.
I The Tribune.
Sir: There are many natives of the Empire State
r;x residing In Boston, Springfield. "Worcester,
Occcord and other New England cities to whom
the Congressional contest in Central New York Is
cf profound Interest, easily sharing honors with
the result ca the state ticket in Massachusetts.
Especially to scores of veterans of the Civil and
Spanish-American wars is even th« remote pos
sibility of the defeat of their devoted friend and
champion, die Hon. James S. Sherman, most
depr«-£s:r.g. and scarcely a day passes without my
receiving an earnest inquiry by mail or in a chance
meeting in the street as to Mr. Sherman's pros
pects.
In touch os I am and ever have been with my
coniraces of the Civil War, Army of the Potomac.
wtether residing in New York, New England or
tie Middle West. I believe I am. in a position to
know hew they feel respecting Congressman Sher
x^&s's cterspaig-n, and I can say In all candor that
ec tr.err:oer of Congress stands higher in the estl
natioa. of the veteran (no matter of what political
affiliation) man James Schoolcraft Sherman.
On Thursday last (and I mention this as an 11
lustration of the point I am endeavoring to estab
lish^ I met a Democratic comrade, who la a native
c* Oneida County, but served In the gallant 63th
>>>■» York Volunteers when Colonel Corcoran was
Its intrepid commander, and who. like the other
gallant Irish boys of that noted regiment who
know him. has a genuine love for Oneida County's
zesjous and capable Congressman. In the course
of our bat he said sententiously: "I'm an Irish
sasn and I'm a dyed-in-the-wool Democrat, but if
I had a thousand votes every one of them would
be cast for 'Jim' Sherman. His opponent, judging
by Us name, may be an Irishman like myself, but
if I could spare the time from my business I'd go
to L'tlca and Rome to-morrow, and I'd tell the
veteran soldiers and sailors and all their voting
relations and friends to cut loose from, parties in
November next and not only vote but work for
Mr. Sherman's re-election. He has done every
thing he could for them; now let them show their
gratitude by insuring a handsome majority for
Eta In bis tenth candidacy for the House."
Since 1S?O I have addressed my comrades and
others la every Northern state east of the Mis
souri River, save Rhode Island, and first came to
Boston In UK to deliver the Memorial Day ad
sresa on Bunker Hill. Hence I am In a situation
to know how the "old boys" feel toward one whom
they consider peculiarly and emphatically their
friend. You would be surprised to learn of the en
thufilaani shown by men who went to other states
Jrora - elda County many years ago, but for whom.
ngreasman Sherman had worked in various ways
anfi ruccecsfully, never sparing himself.
As c native of Oneida County and desirous that
the uenoe at Central New York in governmental
aSalrs shall b«- not only maintained at Its present
exalted standard but materially extended. I trust
that the -olid, thinking people of Mr. Sherman's
district will Imitate the example of New England
■ad moat of the Middle T\'e*t in keeping food men
of experience at their respective posts. While say
la<? nothing of a dipparaging nature respecting
Congressman Sherman's opponent, no one would
believe for a moment that he could represent the
aiatrl • as well as Mr Sherman has done. Here
In New England the Republican policy has been
In ever;- state to re-elect faithful servants to both
houses of r. press as Ions: as they desire such re
jection, the result being an aggregation of ability
and experience whloh ever pulls unitedly and
forcefully for New England at all times and under
*lit?the.vot«r» of Central New York take the
foregoing to heart and that they will ultimately
«mtt>~» with the lamented Lincoln that It Is th«
height of unwisdom to swap horses when crossing
* stream la the honest cwg««» c PAVEY.
Hoptr.n. October 13, 1305.
FEARS POLITICAL OVERCONFIDENCE.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Ring out, over and over, the warning against
Republican overconfldenea as to the result of the
Hugh-s and Hearst conflict. Two days ago, in a
XmbUc room, a middle aged man. of respectable
•ppeaxanc« and correct speech, who was a stranger
to i]j present, broke out la a violent denunciation
at bosses ■ A boaslsm. and shouted that the peo
ple's deliverer from this curse had arisen In Will
ten R. Hfanst Be had evidently heard the platl
tuleu of that prince of demagogues and swallowed
item wr-o'e His startling statement was that he
had always rated a Republican ticket, and . ttet on
ti* precede- night ho nad been one of twenty Re-
Xwfel:c«M to fo4? a Hearst club. He waa confl-
Sw that rieVtlon Day would reveiU a defection
*a:or lg tIL Keput>Ucan farmers and workmen that
••.rsf.-'S:"^.^.*^"
a: «"s. Evervtroe run - vote la needed, and none
fbouM U. lon V,,..;g h over-confidence la a Repub
ileaa victo-v J '
Saratoga. "apriECS, N. Y-. Oct. 19, IS«V
OFFERED TO NURSE LEPERS.
*o axe Editor of The Tr-i:un»
- Kir; uh, what ■ black crime against humanity
*-j is! Yet we say that '*'« are civilized I Two
Paris. October 19.
One of the latest publications of the "Mercure
de France" l 8l 8 Edouard Maymal's volume. "La
Vie et l'CEuvre de Guy de Maupassant." which
contain, a great deal of new material and
many fresh episodes and anecdotes, presented
in light, piquant and attractive style. From
Fasquelle comes "L Sanglot de Jehanne." a
volume of sentimental, romantic and exuber
ant poems by Clovis-Hugues, the Meridional
troubadour of Latin democracy. Sansot is is
suing "Le Raven de Pallas." by Pierre Fons. a
clever handbook of literary criticism, giving
Illuminating insights Into the tendencies and
intellectual trend of contemporary French
novelists and poets. The same publisher 1,
continuing his seHes of one franc volumes of
K.j2t 4 ffl!s; 328 ■££
tiv^v hC\? f ancola Coppe.e. written respec
i^ i^i.t M Bauv«^ Biond - Am * d vrs ch
CONGRESSIONAL LIBRARY. - Washington.
Oct. 19.-The following list of books called
for Indicates the tastes of readers in the
Library of Congress this week:
H1S n^T; P^ Ur r.^ "History of Modern England":
"hR£ wi V Germany '' ; Orsl's 'Italy"; Mver-s
fs.™™Tf s.™™ Th HU <?, r Of 'he Ancient World": Mahaf
f> s The Silver Age of the Greek We rid.-
Chi?£»£ an ? TraireJ-Miltown-s "Cathedrals and
Horn? -v- ftf th * ? hlne ": Sladen's "In Sicily";
Sestoas of°Japa^' in C°1Or";C ° 1Or " ; Blttner ' £ " Im -
B! °He ll P rr h vv y k^ 9 " PerßOna: Reminiscences of Sir
Henry Irving ; Saint-Elmo's "Memoirs of a
Contemporary"; Hill's "Lincoln the Lawyer"
fsr™ist£!» c ° f Blsmarck "i MamtS^pjve
C s\°a n nTe I v°« b "'f'l 'T he ream and the Business";
of Kmnnfi W i?. Madcnna " : Hope's "Sophy
or Kra\onia ; . V ?.t S 5 " In the r>ay 8 of the
"SlTas Strong." 5 " • '**** Baltimore"; Bacheller's
BOSTON PUBLIC LIBRARY.-Boston. Oct. 19.
—Among: the books most frequently in de
mand at the Boston Public Library during
the week were the following-
MIC -T>l» 0«0 «' B "^^ony Overman"; Corelll'e "The
lllPfiliSiii
Chnnce"; MathewR B~B ~ "The Undeflled" loear
Yarn of Old Harbour Town"; Greene's "Power
M 1S 9 OU^?,™ s'"5 '" A " L ?i ld R*form>-:R * form>- : Rlch
.... ?. , Ra "road Accidents"; Hamilton's
i luinla^ vi : Flint's ••Socialism" " Fraeer'a
"Pictures from the Balkans"; Lord's "The Ital
4? n r" n H Amer^ a '"..-T Avary ' 8 " Dlx!a After the
Wart-. "T^ ma A Jomn^* of an Old Solicitor";
"Rambles T on c thf^JSi.- " M -" ; M " toUn ' 8
months ago I offered to go and attend without re
ward either of the two cases of leprosy which had
been published, but I found no humane heart to
cf c / c , ach th , e ? 1 -, Sow l see that one has been
permitted to perish like a wild beast.
New York City. Oct. 20. ISO*/ 0"*0 "* RAFFEL -
PROPHESIES HUGHES VICTORY.
Follows This with Some Verse, Which Is
Herewith Disclosed.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: I have gone all over the counties of Ulster.
Dutches*. Orange, Putnam and Westchester and I
believe we Bhall have a delightful surprise on Elec
tion Day. One afternoon I met seventeen Demo
crats in a little town of "Westchester, and every
one of them was going to vote for Hughes. One
old Democrat, seventy-one years old, said he could
hardly wait until Election Day to vote against
Hearst.
Over near "Hell's Kitchen." where I live, I find
numerous men who formerly voted for Hearst now
ready to go the other way. I fully believe, from
observation and talk among the people, that West
chester County will go 10.000 for Hughes.
VOICES FROM THE NORTH.
Have you heard th« farmers talking ©a LaJi* Erie's
frifld shore T
There Is trouble in the party, and they are looking- oat
for gore.
There la loud and thund'rous music from th* plains of
Genesee;
Uncle Reuben «hake» his fingers when he say", "No Hearst
for me'"
From the OataklUe' snow capped mountains, with their
furs about their neck.
From th« lan«i of tha Eeopus, you can bet they'll be on
seek!
It <io-9n't look like Jackson or Jefferson to me:
If Lincoln saw ••Willie" Hearst he'd surely cllrr.b a tree;
And Grovnr <"lcve!u.nd would give one of those awful
"thinks."
And then he'd vots tf.e ticket, with two peculiar
winks :
For the world la <-ver teaching- the story day by day
That the show is rather "on the fritz," and a lot will
stay away
The quail in yonder cornfield sing* "Bob 'White." Toil
can bet
That "Bob" Vat Wyck la wishing now he'd come In from
out the wet.
Ar.d every Democrat who's sure h» will not draw a prize
Is looking at the ticket and making "goo-goo" eyes.
There 1* trouble with the engine — cog: wheels must be
gv»aF>--'. .
For eo^n It will pull away the remain* of the deceased.
The platform Is bo heavy 'twill break the springs in two.
Peace be to its ashes' Voter, how la It with you?
Are you ready to swallow all the trash that's coming
down the line.
And In the so-called golden future get the stinging of the
brine?
"The bullet that pierced Ooebel's breast
Cannot be found In all the West.
Good reaaor.; It is speeding here
To stretch McKlnley on his bier."
And the answer. November. 1306:
The ballot* from -each nhrlstlan heart
Will pierce this viper like a <!art;
From all o'er the Empire State
This "hoodoo" man will hear his fate.
'Tis "Willie" Hearst vi: have the blues
As the bnghtlng lightning flash's "Hughe*!"
THBODORUS VAN WYCK.
New York City, Oct. 18, 1906.
WHY A WORKINGMAN IS FOR HUGHES.
Says That Hearst Is in the Game for Hearst
Only.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Permit me to call attention to some reasons
which prompt me— a lifelong Democrat and a work
lr gman — and should prompt every Democrat and
all worklngmen to vote apainst Hearst and the
Hearst-Murpky-ronr.ors start- comDlne and the
Murphy-Hearst Judiciary deal:
First— Hearst Is in the game for Hearst only. He
does not hesitate to ruin the Democratic party.
His methods are selfish and he Is ready to barter
a.in' sell judicial candidates and make all kinds of
deals to further his selnsh Interests.
Second— He Is trying to fool the working classes
by his socialistic and communistic stylo of conduct
ing his campaign. He is inciting riot and discord
and is preying upon what he believes is the Igno
rance or the worklngrmt-n. The worklngmen of to
day are too intelligent to be fooled by Hearst's la
fl< Thlrd-- H^urst has gone into the Murphy camp,
and no self-respecting Democrat who voted for
Hear«t last year because he said the Tammany
boss jthould be In stripes can vote for Hearst now
in the face of hS deal with that political bo .
whom he said he would put In Sing Sing at the
fl Fou'rtr'- Hearst shows his hypocrisy in indorsing
Krlanger and Platzak- trust lawyers- Hr
lancer belongs to Sullivan, and Hearst cannot
afford to oppose Sullivan further, and Platzek and
Hendrlck belong to Murphy, and Murphy would
order tl-.o leaders to cut Hearst if he opposed these
" Fifth— Hearst's hypocrisy Is again evident when.
in his na\Dera lie does not say a word in protest of
Tiradv's and Murphy's turndown of the Democratic
Senator from the 16th District, for being upright
and oDDGslng Qrady's nefarious scheme* in the
F^rL'e and substituting Aldermen McCall. a pro
t/iVof both "Little" and "Biff" Tim. Sullivan, and
« mmi whom Hear-t characterised in his papers as
the^tool of corporations and the franchise grabbing
hlra What good support his record shows ho can
SiveGrady in the Senate. Tammany Hall's publia
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. MONDAY. OrCTOBER 22, 1906.
Coward
Shoe
Orthopedic Shoe
for Children*
Conforms to the natural shape
of the growing foot and should be
worn by all children for its com
fort, hygiene and trim appearance.
Fits snugly at the heel, roomy
across the toes and so constructed
that it gives needed support to
the arch of the foot.
SOLD NOWHERE ELSE.
JAMES S. COWARD,
268-274 Greenwich St., N. Y.
I NEAR WARBIS STREET. )
Mall Orders Filled. Send lor Catalogue.
declaration that it does not stand for honest Sen
ators who work for the people but prefers those
who can be used for graft, should be rebuked, and
this act will make thousands of Democrats turn to
Hughes.
Sixth— Hearst's attempted indorsement of Rosal
sky shows another d<-al of a Judgeshlp for Hearst
votes. Hearst wanted to fool the East Side voter
by saying Hearst Is for Rosalsky and Rosalsky Is
or Hearst. I do not question Rosalsky'g fitness
iOr crnce, but he should have repudiated this act
promptly. A deal with a Judicial candidate In re
turn for Hearst votes is not likely to uplift the
character of our Judiciary. Hearst's hypocrisy Is
again evident when he wanted a Huckleberry
Rnad candidate like Breen.
Seventh— More important than the Governorship
is the selection of honest and competent Judges A
Governor holds office for only two years, and
Judges hold office fourteen years; and every poor
man, as well a* rich should see to It that disputes
r»gnrd!ng life And liberty and decisions as to the
enjoyment of the fruits of one's earnings are in the
hands of honest men not political partners or po
litical counsel or persons named in reward for ser
vices to political bosses. We want no Judges who
have bought nominations from Tammany Hall, and
no Judges whom Hearst has forced on the ticket as
his share of the Plunderbund.
I vote for Hughes and a clean Judiciary
Aw HT T^ Sc? E^°l^ ATIC "-OHKINGMAN.
NEW HOSTLERY TO OPEN.
Hotel Knickerbocker Will Be Ready
on Wednesday.
After many unavoidable delays, the Hotel
Knickerbocker, at 426 street and Broadway,
•will be opened to the public on Wednesday.
This fifteen story fireproof hostlery. the founda
tion of which was laid four and one-half years
ago. is finished in the French Renaissance style.
It will be a notable addition to the list of New
Tork hotels by reason of Its architectural beauty,
as well as many interior Innovations that its
proprietor, James B Regan, has provided to
minister to the comfort of his guests, many of
whom booked rooms and suites -weeks ago. A
reception to-morrow win precede the formal
opening to the public.
The hotel has a frontage in "West 42d street
of 186 feet, and the main entrance is here. The
main hall, with its columns of mottled Italian
marble, vails of the same material and the
richly upholstered Louis XIV furniture, is ex
ceedingly attractive to tho eye. On the right is
the Parisian caf§. with Its continuous couches
along the wall and its small Individual tables.
Over the main bar. in the adjoining room, on the
Broadway side, is a painting: by Maxfleld Par
rish of Old King Cole on his throne with his
"fiddlers three" and his pipers on either side.
This room Is done In Flemish oak.
The main dining room, facing on 42d street,
will seat 450. and the Flower Room, adjoining,
aa many more at small tables. "A Masque of
Flora" Is the title of an immense painting by
James Wall Finn In the Flower Room. There
are 556 sleeping rooms and 400 baths In the
hotel, telephone service In each room and pneu
matic tubes to each floor for visitors' cards and
messages.
The kitchen in the basement. 72 by 136 feet.
Is to be In charge of Alexander Gestard, a chef
with sixty assistants. All the latest culinary
devices are there. Including a bakeshop for the
bread and pastry used in the hotel. The grill
room and men's cafe, are on the subway level,
also the barber and manicure shops, and there
are two entrances from the subway station. In
addition to the regular restaurant, cafe and
grill room, there are many dining rooms on the
second floor for parties of from ten to seventy
flve persons, and a large dinner hall and ball
room.
In tho large foyer on the second flonr tea will
be served daily, and it will also be utilized as a
writing and reading room. Circassian walnut
is used throughout the house for the furniture,
excepting in the parlors, where French gray is
predominant. Louis XV and Louis XIV are the
prevailing styles of the bedrooms, which are sin
gle or in suites. The hotel will accommodate
one thousand guests and its restaurant capacity
Is two thousand persons.
A feature of the dlnlnj? and flower rooms will
be the electric fountains by MacMonnles.
ATTACK ON MOSQUITO SUCCESSFUL.
Part of Staten Island Relieved of Pests
by Dr. Doty's Work.
The results of the work of Dr. Alvah H. Doty,
Health Officer of the T'^rt of New York, against
the mosquitoes of Staten Island promise an early
and complete relief from this pest. Owing large
ly to the Interest and co-operation of Mayor Mc-
Clellan, the Board of Estimate granted an ap
propriation of $17,000 las' November to carry
on this work, and a good degree of success has
already been achieved.
Dr. Doty came to the conclusion that SO per
cent of the mosquitoes in Staten Island, New
Jersey and other points along the Atlantic Coast
were the "Culex solilcitans," better known as th-_'
••Btrtped-l^sged," "salt water" or "Atlantic
Coast" mosquitoes. He found that all mosqui
toes deposit their eggs on the surface of the
water except the "sollicitaos," but the latter
breed only m salt water swamps and their eggs
are deposited upon the earth and remain with
out further change until covered with water,
when the development of the winged insect rap
idly follows.
From all of which It appeared that if the salt
marshes along the coast were drained and the
breeding places done away with no mosquitoes
would be bred. Accordingly, the appropriation
secured, Dr. Doty promptly set about draining
the swamps. The region below South Bead
and about Great Kills, some ten square miles in
extent, was chosen for the beginning and three
hundred miles of ditches were laid out.
The marshes were drained successfully and the
results have i>=en remarkable. At the Rich
mond County Country Club house and on the
golf links in this neighborhood, for Instance
where In previous years mosquitoes had been so
bad as to lnterfero with enjoyment of outdoor
uports, this year there have been practically no
moequitoes. Where formerly mosquito bars
were used in nearly all houn-s In the neighbor
hood, this year the bars have come down and
houses have been practically free of these In
sects. The work has been greatly extended, and
at this time all but a limited part of the swamp
land around the Fresh Kills, on the west side of
Staten Island, has been drained.
The "striped-leSßTed" mosquitoes are an en
tire^- different species from malarial mosquitoes
$trsfitom*fa <T/mc Store Closes at 5:30 P. M. $[, fftkUMfa J7h*
Two Entire Floors of the Stewart Building
Reconstructed for WOMEN'S APPAREL
Presenting Today the Finest and Most Extensive Stocks
Of Women s Costumes, Suits & Wraps
Blouses and Muslin Underwear
Ever Exhibited by Any Store in the Country
pROM top to bottom, this fine old Stewart Building has been reconstructed and transformed. The fine
« new Wanamaker Building has taken away the Furniture, Carpets, Upholstery, China, Art Waxes,
Pianos, Housewares, and practically all the merchandize for men.
Today the Stewart Building is The WOMEN'S STORE.
And here are the finest and broadest stocks of Garments for Women that our Public has ever seen.
Our Importations of Foreign Garments have broken all records. The Paris Costumes are the marvel of the trade.
\\ here other stores might have brought over twenty-five to fifty Model Tailor-built Suits, we brought over more than
two hundred. In Imported Lace Wraps and Velvet Coats and Wraps, we show an assemblage not approached elsewhere.
There is the same SUPREMACY in the assemblage of American-made Dresses, Tailored Suits, Coats and Wraps,
and Separate Skirts. Nowhere else is there such exhaustive variety to select from.
And, day after day, manufacturers tell us that they could not sell us garments for the prices we have marked
them to retail.
These are reasons why this business in Women's Apparel has grown to such tremendous proportions at Wana
maker's. There are no limitations — no shortcomings. The same lavish variety in the most elegant things, as in the
low-priced sorts ; and the same correctness and exclusiveness of style in the lowest-priced garments as in the most e!e
g-ant grades.
There is unexampled variety in every group — imported Tweed Coats, long and short Black Coats — every length.
Covert Coats, Evening Coats. One visit to Wanamaker's will demonstrate pre-eminence beyond question, these on
the Third Floor. *
Then, on the Fourth Floor, is another wonderful assemblage. Beautiful Blouses, Negligees and other exquisite
Lingerie, from Paris, and American-made Blouses. Silk Waists. Silk Petticoats. Xeghgees, Wrappers and Muslin lender
wear, in the most elaborate assortment we have ever presented, in the fine new Lingerie Store just completed and out
fitted on Saturday night. Every facility for the comfort of the purchaser, with stocks most delightful to select from.
And there is extraordinary inducement to bring you here to get acquainted with the new store today
FIXE, SPIC-SPAX XEW ML'SLIX UXDERWEAR, about a Third Below our regular low prices; and special
offerings of Shirt-Waists and Silk Petticoats:
Nightgowns at $1, worth $1.50 and $1.75
Nightgowns at $1.50, worth $2 and $2.25
Nightgowns at $2.75, worth $3.75 and $4.50
Petticoats at $1, worth $1.50 and $1.75
Petticoats at $2, worth $2.75
Petticoats at $2.75, worth $4.50
Drawers at 65c, worth 85c and $1
Drawers at 85c, worth $1.25
Chemises at $1, worth $1.50
Chemises at $1.50, worth $2.25
Progress and Betterment
h/\ ORE merchandize stocks come into their own to
*' * day. This morning you will find them in full
possession of the new and enlarged quarters that they
have been waiting for ever since the new building was
finisht. Better for vs — more comfortable and satis
fying for you.
The MUSLIN UNDERWEAR-incinding Shirt-
Waists, Silk Petticoats, Muslin Underwear, Maids' Dresses
! and Aprons, and all the Paris Lingerie, Blouses and other
finery of our Little French Store — will be found today in the
fine new quarters, Broadway front, Fourth floor, Stewart
Building.
Coi?S£7Sare also on the Fourth floor, Ninth street
i side, with greatly improved conveniences for the comfort
able fitting of Corsets.
You'll appreciate the immensely increased facili
, ties for your service as much as we do.
Mens Fine SHIRTS
Made to Order.
FOR ten years we have been making shirts for some
of the best drest men in Xew York City and
vicinity. This year our facilities have been immensely
enlarged, and we are showing a greater assortment of
fabrics than ever before. There is wonderful variety
of new and exclusive patterns, in Scotch and French
madras and cheviots, French flannels and fine shirt
ing silks. Prices, $3.50, S4 and upward.
We have also imported this season unusually
handsome French muslin, for the bodies of our custom
made dress shirts. This fabric is soft and sheer, while
being very serviceable. The bosoms are made of
solid linen, with linen cuffs attached, pr wristbands.
Made to yorr measure in any style desired, at $3 each.
Other dress shirts at 52.50, $3.50 and $4 — Shirts
of all-linen thruout, at $5 each, made to order.
We have a very interesting exhibit to display to
men who appreciate fine shirts and perfect tit.
At the sign of tho Best Shirt. Just inside thr» door, Broad
way and Ninth street. AVanamaker Building.
JOHN WANAMAKER
Formerly A. T. Stewart St Co.. Broadway, Fourth Avenas. Eighth to Tenth Stresta.
or "anopheles." For the mosquitoes around
New York the use of oil even as a temporary
measure is of little or no value, this form of
warfare being reserved for the "Culex punsens."
"fresh water" or "Inland" mosquitoes, and for
the "drt-ad».'il "stegomyla"— th« yellow fever vari
ety- _^
THREE CHARGED WITH SHOPLIFTING.
Scheme. Police Charge. Was to Steal Goods
and Then Exchange Them.
Three detecUvea on Saturday arrested two
men and a wetnaa for shoplifting from several
large department stores. The scheme that the
trio is alleged to have operated waa a new one.
The accused persons ure James Shields and
his wife, Margaret Shields, of No. 248 W**t
30ta street, and Arthur Anderson, of No. 258
West lltlth street.
The system alleged to have been worked was
this: The men would visit the stores and "lift"
"hat stuff they could. Mrd. 9hlelds would then
go to the stores from which the goods were
taken, and either get them exchanged for other
Koods that wert more easily convertible Into
rash or elee get the cash.
The women clerks In a Broadway store called
the store detective's attention to the fact that
goods were being exchanged that cad never
Corset Covers at 35c y worth 50c
Corset Covers at 50c, worth 75c
Corset Covers at 75c, worth Si
Corset Covers at 85c, worth $1.25
Silk Petticoats in all the newest shades and black?
large variety of different styles of ruffles. At $3.7i5, JS
and $6.75; worth $5, $7.50 and $10.
Tailor-made Waists of striped or figured rnadraj or
pique, with plaited fronts; some trimmed with buttons;
stock collar and shirt sleeves. At $ 2, $1.25 and $2;
worth Si. 50 to 52.75. Fourth floor. Stew art Sniiang.
Sterling Silver Toilet Articles
Showing Artistic Patterns
And Beautiful Workmanship
'"'DAT. even practical, every -day articles are made after
I artistic designs. No longer do we hear of the beauty of
old sliver alone, for modem silver articles often show
esthetic beauty as well. If you want to give a practical present,
you may here find one that Is also artistic The variety of pat
terns Is too great to describe. The list of articles below la
suggestive, not complete:
Mirrors, $7.50 to $18.75. Hair Brushes. $4 to $12.50.
Combs. $1 to $8. Cloth Brushes. $3 to $7.50.
Bonnet Brushes. $3 to $8. Powder Jars. $3.50 to $43.75.
Manicure and Toilet Sets, Manicure Sets. In silk cases.
combined. 12 pieces. $5.50 to $17.50.
$31.25; 20 pieces. $46.
V *• *>•
/"* f J/y^m t/yt /y 7«-*» Just now there ls|a renals-
K^tOrai jeWetry . sance of coral— there
couldn't be a prettier revival. There is a popular fad. too. for
the combination of coral with another old-time favorite-— cameo.
We are showing today some lovely wild-rose pink coral In a
variety of designs. We give only a few details:
Scarfplns. in cameo and rose designs, at $1.75 to $15.
Brooches, plain, at $1.75 to $79 for cameo designs.
Coral Beads, at $3 to $78.
Coral Collarets, at $13.50 for four strands, to $43 for ten
strands.
Coral LaVallieres, with cameo cut design and large, fresh
water pearl, at $22.50.
Broadway and Tenth street. Stewart Building.
Women's Neckwear in Rich Variety.
The Rotunda Is bright with their fresh, colorful beauty. "Wa have
never had a greater, a handsomer display. Paris and other Jtoreifn
cities have contributed to this remarkable showing- of dainry acces
sories, which give such delightful finishing touches to ccstorn**.
There are sheer chiffon boas, frilly and becoming-; exquisite silk
Scarfs, hand-embroidered In lovely floral designs; fllray lac«s In
various forms: fancy stocks with gay Roman ties, and other pretty,
decorative neck-fixings to delight womankind. ,
Fancy Stocks, at 25c to $2.90. Princess La-- "-"ars, at $1
Neck Ruffs, In a great variety to *«- ,
of colors and materials, at $1.90 Black-and-white Lac* Hearts. ■
to $15 50 and Fichus, at I* to $20. ,\
Real" Lace Sets, at $1.00 to $3.50. Embroidered Silk Scar's, In.
Roman Stocks, In long; and fioral ejects, at $1.T5 to $20.25. '
short lengths, at $1.50 to $2.50. Rotunda, Stewart Bulldliyr-
Handkerchiefs for Men and Women
ni JVfnHprnfp Prirp* New arrtval9 frOTn •» oi4-aae
ill irlUUerUlC rrlLtsii. n nen center, with old-time
virtues and some new and fetching designs la weaves and colors.
They are all-linen, Irish linen.
Men's Hemstitched Handkerchiefs, crossbar weave or plsinj
white with small colored dots and fig-urea; others with* itrtocat
Fifteen different designs; at 25c each. ' •**«-»
Men's and Women's Hand-embroidered Initial Handkerchiefs. l-«
several styles. Six in a box, at $1.50. «-wa«* m
Women's Hemstitched sheer Linen Handkerchiefs, with narrow
hems, corded borders and embroidered. Others with dainty deujrns
of embroidery over center. In white and colors. At 25c each.
Rotunda, Stewart Building.
been sold, and as a result the two men and the
woman were arrested. Much loot was found
at No. 24S "West ,V>th street. The woman made
a complete confession, the pV;lce say.
Magistrate Moss, in Jefferson Market police
court, yesterday discharged the woman and
held the two men in $500 bail for trial. .
CENTRAL TO HAVE LONG RESPITE.
Will Not Have to Consider Paying Fines Un
til After TJ. S. Supreme Court Acts.
The penalties of $!>*.(»■ nn<! KM which were
Imposed on Friday against the New York Central
Railroad .*nt' Frederick L. Pomeroy. Its traffic man
af«-r. respectively, on convtctlcn of granting re
bate* to the American Sugar Refining Company,
will not becomo operative for a lens time, when
tho fines were Imposed Judge Holt. In the United
Stales Circuit Court, granted a st.v of sixty a-»y»
to allow the defence time to prepare Us appeal.
Albert H. Harris, counsel tor the railroad, said
yesterday that the road would work on its ap
peal at once, and that th<> flies would not become
operative until after the decision en the appeal, If
that was adverse to the apptllrnc.
"We have sixty days granted us in the stay to
prtpare the appeal, and then we will appeal," he
Bald. "We. arc dUcus«lng now whether first to
appeal to the Circuit Court of Appeals or take th*
ca»« directly to the United States Supreme Court.
It will eventually a«t to the Supreme Court, but
as yet we art undecided which course to pursue."
It ordinarily taken from one to three vf»r» for
the United States Supreme Court to hand down a
decision.
Mr. Potneroy would not discuss his case yester
day. He said he knew nothing about the legal
end of It. and referred every one to Mr. Harris.
RETIRED BUILDER DIES IN CHTTSCH.
Falls from Seat to Floor— Cerebral Hemor
rhage the Cause.
James Ferguson, a retired builder, of Xo 90S
West 113 th street, died suddenly from cerebral
hemorrhage in the West End Presbyterian
Church, at 105 th street and Amsterdam avenue
yesterday morning. Mr. Ferguson arrived at
the church about 11 o'clock. After conversing
with his brother Robert a few minutes he went
to his pew. He had scarcely sat down when ha
fell to the floor.
Several persons who saw his fall rushed to
his assistance. Seeing that he was uncon
scious, they carried htm to the library, where
he died without regaining consciousness. The
pastor of the church, the Rev. Dr. A. E.
Keigwln. who was a friend of lons standlnr
was at his side. *"*'
Mr. Ferguson was born In Ireland sUty-thr«a
years ago. He lived at the Stanford apart
ments, at the 113 th street address, which Is*
owned He had been a member of the West
End Presbyterian Church for more than twenty
years and was one of its trustees. -Ha' leaves a
wife, a son and a daughter. Hla «orv John A.
Ferguson. la now a student at Cornell Univer
sity. The funeral will be held to-morrow at
the West End Presbyterian Church. The burial
will be in Woodlawn Cemetery.
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