r j Reviev of Early and Late Ex
plorations in Tibet.
-•HI the MYSTERIOUS. By Colonel Blr
WEE-Mi Hoidich. K. C. M. Q.. X- C I. E..
PlVitl) colored map and thirty-eight
S»tions «vo. pp. xlv, Sse. Frederick A. Stokes
— «rrCRN TIBET AND THE BRITISH BOR-
THE SACR^T> COTTNTRY OF
2§E HIKDUS AND BUDDHISTa With an
lS«ur.t cf Die Goverrmert Religion and Cus
♦c^s of Its People". By Charles A. Sch*rrlng.
-t**a " F. Q. S With a chapter by T. G.
j^r^ta*. M P.. F. R. G. S-. Describlr.!?: an At
t^t io Clircb Garis Mandhata. With five
Si. scd or.« hundred an<i seventy-Cv» illus
r^oc- Royal Svo. pp. xvi, 2ST. Longmans.
Ore^a & Co.
The volume or literature that nas been put
forth about Tibet during dM last few years has
a-ne tar to dispel the atmosphere of mystery
t v at bae for the last two or three centuries en
velcpefl Ckßt forbidden land. Yet there la still
Bttcfc that - ? Imperfectly understood In regard
to th* cour.-ry. of which not the least Important
re outsiders are Its commercial possibilities. Its
■"aiistle trade routes, and its effectiveness as
j, u fler etate between India, and Russia. These
. n the considerations kept principally In view
ty Colonel Koldlch in his present work, which
v la its rr.cin plan, a review of the history,
rtccrfcphr ar -£ physiology of Tibet as revealed
to tie records of the adventurous explorers of
tae plateau I ■ to *-""• time cf the recent British
tsvasica. supplemented by the results of the
-grely sf:e~t!!V expeditions which were the out
me * the Tounghusband mlaslon. The au
thor* conclusions are that the plateau does not
tflon! a satisfactory passage for an Invading
iT!r r. -that it has a trade capable of profitable
aasatopn " and that the most convenient route
, p India will undoubtedly be one that will
j^low the course of the Brahmaputra. Al
ticsjh tkls is the only entrance that has not
ttd consecutively explored, Sir Thomas is
i[,nnii that It does not present difficulties
. ha? cannot be overcome by modem engineering
Ite book is -* Interest to the general reader
a A eun^rJiry "' what has been written about
rjet from the time of Herodotus to the present
&y The amusing fable related by the "father
I history" that gold was extracted from the
egrtii, is the territory northwest of India, by a
•we of gigantic ants, has received a plausible
BOtissllon In later days by the discovery that
;he Tibetan gold digger, enveloped in a thick
Ha:k blanket, works on his hands and knees,
often Dsmg cs a digging tool the horn of the
Titxtan ant^lore. At a little distance a group
cf these surface ir^lners resembles nothing so
nnch as a colony of huge ants. It la even the
eastern of tne men to sleep In this curious atti
tude, to which their ur.intermittlng and poorly
paid tci! hat accustomed them.
Not the least entertaining and valuable chap
ters are those devoted to the adventures and
tecospliEhn.enis cf the native Indian surveyors,
who, '.z various disguises, secretly and In lm
slnent peril, mapped out the country. Investi
gated Its resources and reported on its politics
for the benefit of the Anglo-Indian government.
Tfcuf the Pnnfilt N'ain £:ng. travelling as a pll
crte. carried within the Inevitable prayer wheel
Iczg etr.rs of paper, on which he recorded his
bearings er.d d:Eta.nces, of which he kept track
by means oT the beads of his rosary. The
prayer wheel was made to cover observations
Kith the prismatic compass for bearings, whilst
(fat rcsary checked o2 the pace* by hundreds as
ilr. Bcherxlns, the Deputy Commissioner of
Alncra, has written a highly instructive and
»r.:malnir.? account cf an expedition lately
rzti.6 by him and Mr. Longstaff into Bhot and
"Western Tibet, the Buddhist lad Hindoo "Holy
lar.d.'' Travelling as a government official and
tabses'jc-r.: to the signing of the treaty by which
tht country was opened up to such investigation.
Tie author v.as accorded hospitable assistance
by '±c Tibetan people and their local governors,
and ■ waa able to devote mere attention to
•he ethrogTsrfr!<-al features of the region than
■were Its previous explorers, whose books are
largely records of Its geographical character
££d cf hardships encountered. He . luces
as tD the almost naked P.awats of Kctyur. an
aboriginal race v. hose pride in their royal en
cestry ill accords with their primitive snd
fcjsalld Eurrnur.il'.njrs 1 . who catch fish with their
nrj»rs. grime vjrh snare?, and are co particular
about tr.* t. ater they dr.nk that they never waste
ary cf it in external use. The Bhotias are a
-_-'.- Mir.?ol race, closely resembling the Jar—
anese in Their habitual cheerfulness, especially
marked ar:cng the women. Although of Tibetan
origin, they aro not idroua, and their re-
UgJoo is remarkably free from the extrava
tances anci demono'.ojry' of Lamaism.
Mr. Scherring !:as many entrancing tales to
tell ci the legends that cluster around the ma
|M mountcirs, Tise. or holy peak of Kallas,
the Boddhlst and Hindoo Olympus, and of th«
Etrarge rrac.it-.-s of the pilgrims who flock
thither and to the sacred lake cf Manaarowar.
Thert is a. pretty 6tory vt tlie •..-th and a raja,
*'ho was the incarnation of Vishnu:
fsr.» went to him ere night as a v.-oman, and said,
"I tave not 6etr. a n:a:j ixs beautiful as you. and bo
1 cose to j-fj, s^eir.s your beauty. I have left all
"tijer rsjas. n:y form-r hubD.^ada. for tney have
M:«iCtd i- old u«o to paradise (Swarga>. but I
'es:a;s tiij young I Tv'i" have- you for my hus
>:t^d." Ke saio, "if 1 c>, ray wife must burn on
fGy dea;.': v suttee." tfiie replied, **When i. too.
ttocae old, I will turn with you as Bttttee." How
wcr, wht:n tb* raja reached old ape ami th^ time
els u^aii: approached, th^ curti; was tv.ll, as
• v er. your.?, sad refused to die as suttee. On this
T S« ra;» panned ::*-r-a.i;<l cau>-'ht her ai Marisa.ro
*'ar. *;:<; deeapttated her, but. b*r!iol'i. the could not
<->. tor the earth must needs be ever young.
Tiii: AMERICAS' FLAG.
/ «r.« r . . HistnriJ, T'fic* avd
7 'ii STABS ;ND» STRIFES AND OTHER
AJIERIf'W Fi^AOS By Pelep D. Harrisoa.
With elgi-t Say r'ustrated in colors. Bvo, pp.
rrl, CS. Little, Brown & Co.
Patriotic Americans will find much to Interest
t-eta in Mr. Harrison's volume. He has gath
*r*3 together a vast amount of historic data re
'•King to the orig-ln of the flag, to which he has
tii»3 a great deal of curious information In re-
EZr^ to th«s early flags of the colonies, to the
!*IAUUUB cf the "si;, and to odd and Important
tefifients associated with our national • --sign.
*^» book may indeed b« considered as a sort of
*•*€ «cyclop*iila. from which nothing eiKnifl
°*=t has betn omitted which pertains to th«
A »ier.ci- standard. The author tells how flags
•» na<i», how tainted, of the army and navy
"*aU.tlcaa concerning them, of the lavi-E that
■•i been passed la reference to the flag, and of
*••«•** that has been attempted.
la the early days tach cf the colonies appears
to k* v t had Its own flajr, such as the pine tree
*■** ''* llassachusetts and the rattlesnake flag
!** Eouth Carolina, which became the chief rivals
* popular favor. Previous to adopting the rat
*«nak< M her emblem, Fouth Carolina had
ÜBe<l "- blue Caff v.lth a while crescent moon.
**" '■ was u» rescue such a banner that Ger
«aat Jasp«. r heroically exposed himself at Fort
£j*H»vaa in 1770. Mr. Harrison rejects the tra-
t; * wiiich associates the Stars and Stripes
thif ***•• coat of am:s. The Con-
Paten f.ac mas the British ensign with
til Tr * :lte "Wpei on the red ground to elpnify
-ptiratlun of th^ colonies frum the mother
v_^'^ T '~"*>- device lhat may have i>tre:i Btiygested
'"•^wtt BogtWi BMC India Cojacacy.
Santa Claus* Sweetheart"
—a book for girls, by
Imogen Clark, is full of the
L. P. Button & Co.,
31 West Twenty-third Street.
When It became necessary to adopt a standard
for the new United States the only change was
the saltttltnttaD^ for the subjoined crosses of St.
George anU Sti Andrew on the canton, of the
thirteen stars, "representing a new constella
tion." After the admission of Kentucky and
Vermont Into the Union, for twenty three years
th« flag contained fifteen stripes and fifteen
stars, and It was this flag that Inspired Francis
Scott Key to write "The Star Spangled Ban
ner." it was not until ISIS that the present flag
was adopted, with its thirteen stripes and one
star for each state. The Stars and Stripes were
first used In battle at Fort Stanwlx. on August
2, 1777. the ensign being made of a white shirt,
a red petticoat and Abraham Swartwout's blue
cloak. To Paul Jones belongs the honor of first
raising the Stars and Stripes over an American
man-of-war, and of receiving a salute to them
from a foreign power. The first public school
to fly the United States flag appears to have been
the one at Catamount Hill, Massachusetts In
The origin of the uma of "Old Glory" as
applied to the flag has been carefully Investi
gated by the author, and he glvea the credit to
Captain "William Driver, of the brlgantine
Charles Doggett. A huge American flag was
presented to him when Be sailed from 6alem
In 1831 to return the reformed mutineers of tht
Prltlsh ship Bounty to Pltcalm Island from
Tahiti, where they had been temporarily re
:r.ove<L He appears to have called this flag "Old
GNory" at the time. In 1862 he was living at
Nashville, and had concealed the flag from the
Confederates by sewing It Into his bedqullt.
When the city was taken by the Union troops,
the old sea captain unripped bis country's colors
from his coverlet and It was raised over the State
Capitol In dace of th» smaller flag of the 6th
Ohio Regiment. In a letter written by Captain
Driver on February 27. 18U2. recounting the In
cident, he several times alludes to his old ship's
Sag as "CM Glory." It is now In the Easex In
stitute, at Salem. Th« author devotes consider
able space to the history of the Confederate flag,
and gives a chapter to the Barbara Frietchie In
eldflaft Mrs. E. D. E. N. South-worth gave to
Whlttler the story on which he wrote his famous
poeni. A youneer woman, however, said to have
teen Miss Mary Quantrell. was the one who
waved her flag In the face of the Confederates.
Aunt Frt^tchle appears to have postponed her
own patriotic demonstration until the arrival of
the Northern soldiers under General Reno, al
though she is credited with having driven some
of the retreating Southerners from her dooryard
with her cane and "vigorous language."
AUTUMN iy MY LORD'S PARK.
Thomas Hardy. In The London Mall.
Here by the baring bough.
Baking up leaves.
Often I ponder bow
Springtime deceives —
X, an old woman now,
Baking up leaves.
Here In the avenue,
Raking up leaves,
Ladies and lords I view.
Till a eigb heaves
At my life's russet hue
Raking up leaves.
Just as my form yon see
Raking up leaves.
I saw, when fair and free.
Those Memory weaves
Into gray ghosts by me.
Raking up leaves.
Yet, Dear, though one may sigh.
Raking up leaves,
JCew leaves will dance on high —
Earth never grieves I
— Will not, when missed am L
Raking up leaves.
Frrun The London Academy.
"How many guests this house receives."
Said I, with wondering mind;
"As if In dream these children go
In by that hospitable door which loaves
Not one refused behind.
"Its windows glimmer clear and cold.
Llghtless and comfortless;
Untended In Its garden grow
Darnel and brier, and gnarled and old
Yew trees and cypresses.
"But plain It Is ti> sea how full
Of joy these children are.
Did ever yet so bright a hue
Burn clear In cheeks so beautiful
Or eyes outshine a star?
"And ret what tears each mother shower?!
How lamentable a cry
Breaks from the heart when each hath ja-^'l
Into those still and shadowy bowers
"Whence cometh no reply!
"Yet never saw I calmer night
Than arches o'er their peace;
Starless and still the dark leaves harp
"Where sings the cad bird out of sight
Beauteous in loneliness . . ."
Dark stood that house; solitary
Rose its unecholng wall;
Faint with faint hope Love seemed to cry
Out of its vast obscurity:
Love's— no voice at all.
Moorfield Storey Re-elected President
"Cuban Interference" Criticised.
Boston. Dec. 3.— At the adjourned annual meet
ing of th« Anti-Imperialist League to-day resolu
tions w«*r<» adopted expressing confidence in the
success of the cause of the complete independence
of rhe Philippine Inlands. Moorfleld Storey was re
elected prefildent, Ervinr Winslow secretary, and
David G. Haskir.s. Jr., treasurer, a list of 142 v:«
presidents waa choeen, representing all the states
of the Union.
In his annual address President Storey criticised
President Roosevelt for his Interference in the re
cent difficulties In Cuba, declaring that it -was a
menace to the future independence of tha Cuban
Republic, as well as a usurpation of the rights cf
"The United States," said President Storey, "has
the right under the Platt amendment to Interfere
for the preservation of Cuban independence, but
since when has President Roosevelt become the
In his annual report Secretary Winslow declared
that the American peopie had come to distrust the
reeult of Philippine experiments, and that mistake
after mistake had led to a condition of confusion
in the Philippine"-
GAS KILLS OLD SPINSTEB
Canadian Woman Found Dead in Her Boom
— Said to Own Real Estate.
Hiss Catherine Gore, of Montreal, who was near
ly eighty years old, was found dead yesterday
nierninr in * room at No. 201 Third avenue, where
nh« had been boarding for the laet eight months.
H.-r death was due to asphyxiation, ujid gas was
sti'l «ir«*iUiiinG from the Jet when th« room wad en
•vr L d c n> Is suppled to huve owned a house in
luth Vtreet. n^ar Ht. Mark's Church, and oth«r
'"I-iTunL- Mis* Gore's effects was found a rosary
klvcii J*r by I.T niew.'Mls. Gertrude Therry. of
No 4314 Washington Park. Chicaso. Victor ghan
:...' uss<v*iute coujj*iel for the Association of Civil
K.-r'v'.re Employes In America i» said to >'* Miss
JUDGMENT AGAINST N. D. LAWTON.
Three 3 Ul ia;ruen»s w ■<- entered ysterrtay against
Newbury D. I>»wtun roi *2M70 In favor nT Misa
Fanny G. Ccnklin, a Brooklyn ache* a teuuher, who
la o&« of the beneficiaries or th« will or Susan J*i-.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRTBFXE. TUESDAY. DECEMBER 4. 1906.
i m porters AuiomoDiic
Third Animal Exhibit. Presenting the Latest Models in 1907
DARRACQ ROCHET SCHNEIDER
DE DIETRICH RENAULT
C. v. V. CLEMENT BAYARD
HOTCHKiSS SSOTTA FRASCHINI
Sold nnder the Selden License by the following Importers:
PMITH & M ABLET (INC.), THE HOL-TAN CO^
DARRACQ MOTOR CAR CO.,
AUTO IMPORT CO., De DIETRICH IMPORT 00.
S. B. BOWMAN AUTO CO.. ARCHER & CO..
WTCKOFF, CHURCH & PARTRIDGE.
AT SEVENTH NATIONAL AUTOMOBILE SHOW
MADISON SQUARE GARDEN
January 12th to 19th.
Under the direction of the
ASSOCIATION OF LICENSED AUTOMOBILE MANTTFACTTTRERS
Books and Publications,
aflaV- '•■ft"*'^ aflaaV jSL >j a^- *3&l* am Vaaaa^F
Tho holiday number of PUTNAM'S .v~v~~;_Y is now on sale. The
magazine has a special cover design and contains articles and illustrations
of Christmas-tide significance which its publishers hope will secure for It a
TEN AMERICAN PAINTINGS OF GOT.
The leading article is devoted o "Ten American Paintings of Christ,"
which have been on exhibition throughout the country for some time past.
The text of this article is written by Mr. Homer Saint-Gaudens, and the
illustrations, in color, are from the ten paintings, so that the reader may judge
for himself which comes nearest his idea of what the portrait of Christ
FRANKLIN'S LETTERS TO IVIME. BHILLON.
The reader finds the most notable contribution to the December number
in the continuation of Franklin's letters to Mme. Brillon. What the great
philosopher has to say about the Ten Commandments will prove the most
important if not the most edifying pages of this remarkable correspondence.
10W SANTA GLAUS GAME TO GAPE ST. ANTHONY."
Dr. Wilfred T. Grenfell tells "How Santa Claus Came to Cape St.
Anthony." Dr. Grenfell, as every one knows, devotes his life to the people
of the frozen north. He lives among them, and has virtually given up his life
to their sen-ice.
TRACKER AH "MAHOGANY TREE."
Sir Francis C. Burnand, the inventor of "Happy Thoughts" and late
editor of "Punch/ writes a paper on Thackeray's poem, "The Mahogany
Tree." which was sang at the Punch table every Christmas.
"MRS. GASKELL" — By Thackeray's daughter, Mrs. Richmond Ritchie.
CHRISTMAS WAITS— CoIor drawing by Max Morton— Frontispiece.
MADAME RECAMIER AND HER FRlENDS— lllustrated, by
"OLD Q." THE PRESIDING GENIUS OF PICCADILLY— By
George S. Street.
REMINISCENCES OF CO ROT— lllustrated, by G. Chardin.
And other articles, essays, poems, bcok-reviews. etc.
C I *!_.-. \\ rt . S«-ntl S3 Inr a subscription for 1907. mentioning this adTertisement. and
lUDSCrIDC INOW "*" "■'" < nd ""I" 101 " oliantr. the numbers for October. >or»mb«-r and
■ JMU< ' VI iwv ■ »v»» December, ISM
25 Cents a Copy $3.00 a Year
Q. P. PUTNAM'S SONS, - - ■ Publishers
Vl'oolley M '' t- h -*" SKseutor of the Wool
has tiee:: nri-'h llttgatlofl '.n con-
P F It. SELLS C. & O. STOCK.
Entire Holdings Purchased by Kuhn,
Loth $ Co.
The Pennsylvania Railroad Company, it was an
nounced yesterday, has sold to Kuhn, Loeb & Co.
ISC3OO shares of Chesapeake & Ohio common stock,
comprising the entire holdings of this stock by the
Pennsylvania and affiliated lines. The Pennsyl
vania Railroad Company held 101.200 shares of
Chesapeake & Ohio ai-d the Pennsylvania Company
40,'j00 shares, the par value of these holding* being
$14.130.uw. The total holdings of the Pennsylvania
Railroad Company anti affiliated lines had a par
value of $la.t3i\oi»>.
The sale of this stock is in line with th* policy
adopted by the Pennsylvania Railroad Company
when It disposed of half of Its holdings of Nor
folk &. Western and Baltimore & Ohio slocks a
few month* asu. These stocKs also were sold to
Kuhn, Loeb * Co.. who a few weeks ago an
nounced that they were negotatlns for the sale
of the block of Baltimore & Ohio shared to Union
Pacitlc ■• rests. No announcement has ever been
made as to th« probable purchaser of the Norfolk
& Western stock.
President Newman of th« Now York Central
yesterday afternoon denied a report that the Penn
sylvania's holdings of Chesapeake & Ohio had been
purchased by his company. It was also reported
that th« ultimate purchaser of the stock would be
'ii« But Four, « Vanderbllt property, and that
It might P»«s to the Reading.
FIREBUGS ON EDWIN HAWLEY'S ESTATE.
i By T»lenr»ph to Tin. Tribune 1
Babylon, S. Y-. Dec. — Had it not been for th«
watchfulness of a detective the carefully laid plans
of firebugs to destroy two cottages on th« country
seat of Edwin Hawley, the railroad man. would
uave be«n successful. Early this morning th«
detective, from his position near the house.
saw the shadows of two men near the gar
dener's *cotU*«. almost a third of a mile away.
a Mcond later he «aw a light in the building.
™v,i^» v.a knew »•«» unoccupied. When he arrived
, 'i hfliShe found ihni som« leaves en ono of
Th.' - <h.' ye- in -i nar entry way had been »«-t on
nrl Then lie n«ard tht, crack of glass In the
ration SjwlhjZ!^- ?#• tt WM tamX "*"
Books and Publications.
I Book Buyers
GfIDK | CHRISTMAS
news j C^ E
MAMTll|f/| -** .
Latest N>wt of All Hew Boaka
The DECEMBER Number
Packed fall of Inforrnatlnn. Ineladlae
?P'finl Articles on Holld»» Dooka of
Trarel. by John Rusael) Hayea.
Poetry, by G«nrf* Edward Rota
Binrrnphj. by Albert J Hear?.
Juveniles, by Marlon Atm Tairtrt. aad
an Illustrated "Goid. tat ihm Chrl»rm«.
SOME OTHER FEATURES
Color Frnarlaplere. rior-.o •«$ from
B"icu*reau'a fimnui oa'ntlnf. Ti»
Bvenlnc Hrmn to the Vlrdn."
Itndyard Klpllns:— Cfici!J'r ,i | B Oirs*
Geoix* H. I^irlin»rf "On « "■fatal Taa
<Jar<?v to Bxonaa Thln^a.**
**Tb« :i -->■■&• Rom/* a »-i*rs try A.
W Bomberser. Ulustratad - r Alitm Saj
Published by JOHN WANAMAKBft
!•• ,*..•. :»ni. Amd v.« Yavk.
an a ropT m< » n?»T»
entrance had been forced by breaking a window
Preparations for starting a fire were found bare
OPERATION ON MRS. BABCOCK.
Washington. Dec. B.— Mrs. Babcock, wife of
Representative J. W. Babcock. of Wisconsin, un
derwent a serious operation to-day to correct an
enlargement of th* left artery of the neck. The
operation was performed by five surgeons under
tha supervision of Dr. Halstfd. h^jid of the medical
«taff of Johns Hopkins Hospital. Mrs. Babcock
has been seriously 111 at her home here tot tlw last
three waek*. Tfi« operatiua is i«Kiurd««l a« suo»
Store Closes at 6 P. M.
The Wanamaker ALDITORIUM
Daily Musical Recitals, 10:30 A. M. to 12 M., 1:30 to 2:30, and 3:30
to 4:30 P. M. Second floor. Wanamaker Building.
The Museum of the French Revolution
A wonderful exhibition of Relics and Illustrative Tableaux.
Fifth floor, Stewart Building.
The New Wanamaker Art Galleries
Paintings from the Paris Salons of the present year ; also thirteen paint
ings of American Naval History, by the great marine painter, Edward Moran.
Ninth floor. Wanamaker Building.
TVT E have two very large Book Stores that invite holiday shoppers this
" season — the large complete Book Store on the Main floor, which
contains practically every piece of literature that is puhlisht in all lines of
literary effort. Here are all the new books, including those dial have just
come from the press. The Longfellow House, a reproduction of the
poet's old home, contains one of the most elaborate collections of fine books
to be found anywhere. Original and rare editions and luxuriously bound
books of all sorts, in single volumes and sets. The finest of all holi
In the Basement of the Stewart Building we have arranged a supple
mental Book Store, which contains a large assortment of Popular Books,
Children's Books, Calendars and Christmas Cards.
The Special Wanamaker Sets of Books present exceptional vakte.
When they are compared with those sold elsewhere you will find better
paper, better printing, finer binding or lower prices in the Wanamaker
"We have Just recently made the largest purchase of James Whitsomb Rilay's
Works ever made— on© thousand complete seta of the Greenfield edition, eleven vol
umes, with gilt tops. Each set In a wood?n box to Insure its soingr to its destination
In good order. The publisher's price was $13.50; our enormous puochase enables us to
sell these sets at $6.25 a set.
The Wanamaker Sets of Standard Authors are a moat Important part d the holi
day presentation. For Instance, "The Romances of. Alexandra Dumas." In the Marie
Antoinette edition, magnificently illustrated, thirty-four volumes, silt tops; publisher's
price. $59.50; our price, $27.85 for the set.
The Great Republic — a history of the United States, each chapter of -which Is writ
ten by a master historian. In four volumes— cloth binding. $3.50; half-leather. $4.30;
three-quarter calf. $6.50 a set. Formerly aold at $12.50 to $20 a set.
The Wanamaker Series of Recent Fiction, just publish:. Includes the -work of seven
best known and most popular writers, at 50c a volume. By mall, postpaid, 60c
Make an early visit to WAX AAT A X KR' 3 to be sura of having comfortable selec
tion, and getting the best books publisht at lowest prices. Main floor and Basement.
Men's and Women's Far Coats
Fur Coats at their best are shown here today. Not only do they present
: a particularly handsome appearance, but an elaborate system of inspection,
! matching and shaping, peculiar to ALL Wanamaker furs, make these gar
ments safe and reliable investments — there is a great deal more in a fur
! coat than simply the appearance of the skin.
Men's Fur and Far-lined Coats
Brown Siberian Calf Coats. $30. Black Cloth Coats. line* with -wallaby;
Black Dogskin Coats, with nutria collar, Persian lamb collar: $65.
1 $35. Black Cloth Coats: marmot-lined; with
Natural Australian Opossum Coats, $50. nutria collar; J175.
Natural Australian "Wombat Coats $65. Dark Oxford "Gray Cravenettea: muskrat
': „ Natural Raccoon Coats, $65 to $135. J lined and Persian lamb collar; $115.
Women's Fur Coats
Black Caracul Coats, 49 m. long. $85. Russian Foal Coats with black lynx collar.
Black Caracul Coats: heavy cloth lining; $110 to 5225.
: plaid silk shoulders: $85. Plain Russian Foal Coats. SSO to $100.
Plain Black Caracul Coats; shawl collars; j Others in a variety of styles. $30 to $1S).
46 inches long; $133. Firm Moire Caracul Coats, elaborately
Black Caracul Coats, with mink collar ; embroidered, $100 and $130.
and cuffs, at $135. Persian Lam!-> Coats; ._ In. long; collar
Black Caracul Coats with handsome black ; and lapeia of blended mink or blended Jap-
I lynx collar, at $175. I anese marten. SISO.
Third floor, Stewart Building.
For Holiday Gifts
THE Wanamaker collection of Watches this season is of such scope and
A importance that no one anticipating . the purchase of a watch can
afford to overlook it. We have a very large assemblage of the best Ameri
can Watches, many of which are in models especially made for us. We
also have an excellent variety of imported Watches. All the way thru
there is decided price advantage. as well as quality assurance.
Below are brief hints of some popular varieties:
"Wanamaker Special" Elgin 12-size "Watches for men; nineteen ruby jewels;
highly adjusted; In heavy 14-kt solid gold case. $50.
"John Wanamaker" 12 -size Watches for men; seventeen jewels; adjusted: patent
regulator and hair spring: In 24-kt. solid cases; hunting or open face. 533 to $30.
"Wanamaker Special" Elgin 0-size Watches for women; seventeen Jewels; aS-
Justed: patent regulator and hair spring; In 14- V solid gold cases. $30.
"John Wanamaker" 0-slze Watches for Women: seventeen ruby jeweled mart*
ment; patent regulator and hair spring: in heavy 14-.c soUtl sold cases.; plain, ensisa
turned or engraved. $30 to $38. *
Men's 20 or 23-year Gold-filled Watches, with Waltham. Elgin or Swiss move
ments, at $9 to $19.
Men's Silver Watches, with Walthaxn. Elgin or Swiss movements, at 12.73 to SIC
Gun-metal Watches for Men. at $2.30 to $11.
Women's Chatelaine Watches, studded with diamonds or pearls, at $59 to $128.30.
Women's 20 or 25-year Gold-filled Watches, with Walthan\ Elgin m Swias mar*- ;
ments, at $7.50 to $20.
Women's Sliver Watches, at $3.73 to $18.
Women's Gun-metal Watches, at $3 to $29
"Women's Enamel Watches, at $8.50 to $35.
Boys* Watches, from $3.50 for nickel or gun-metal, to $30 for 14-kt. mN gold.
Broadway and Tenth st, Stewart Building.
Fine Table Linen
No finer gift for a housekeeper can be seleote.i for :he money than a fine
Pattern Table Goth or Linen Set. Wanairtake- arc at their
and best at the present time. They offer unusually fine selec- • loase
keepers who are ready to purchase tine linens foe their o\\ - :as tables.
Here are beautiful Pattern Table Cloths with matching Napkins. The cloths range
In siae from S yards square, at $4.50, up to -»»~ x 3 yards, at fT.saX 2?-inch Napkin*, to
match, at <5 a dozen; 2«-lneh Napkins, at $«.5O a doas*.
Fine hemstitched Linen Sets, tnchidlng clorh snd one down napkins. In a very wide
variety of patterns, at prices ranging from a S4 x cloth, with 19-lnch napkin*, at
$8.35 a Mt. up to a cloth 70s 108 inches, with !;)-lnch napkins, at Sl2 a set. All hand
Fine Damask Nspklns at $1 33 a down.
A special offer', g of two hundred and fifty dozens >? l9'»-:n.-h Napkins of flne *attn
damask, la five different patterns; worth $1.75. today at $1.35 a down.
* rloor. Stewart Building.
We have just received a direct im
portation of these popular belts that
have been so scarce this season. The
collection includes various grades and
styles beaded with jet and steel.
Jet beaded Belts, 50a to S2.SO.
Steel beaded Belts. $1 to 12.50.
Broadway. Stewart Building.
Formerly A. T. Stewart dr Co.,
Broad h- a v. Fourth Avenue. F,igbth to Tenth Street!*.
Russian and French Waist Dresses of.
Ltesm Pique. Figured Madras and Duck.
Th* prices start at 85c and res |S. And
such a wide variety of especially pretty
styles. Some have hemstitched plait?,
others are hajid-embrotdered: while many
are trimmed with peart buttons and braid.
or ernbrolderj' insertions. Sizes fur 2 to 5
' Third floor. Fourth avenue,
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