BIGGER lEMI DEBATED
HI JR. HALE OPPOSES IT.
Fights Bill Providing More Men for
ryv—n The Trlbun* Bureau.]
"Washington, Dec, 18.— Senators Warren and
Hale took the principal parts la a brief Senate
debate to-day, which Is regarded as highly *'»
nlncant by those who are prone to look below
the surface and especially to try to see the mind
Of the President in things which appear to pave
the way for the rnrryin - Into effect of executive
As the Senate was attempting to clear Its cal
endar, the bill providing for an Increase In the
coast artillery was called, and Senator Warren
tirped Ita Immediate consideration and passage.
Senator Hale objected. Fayinjj that the army was
larg-e enough and that he was opposed to fur
ther Increasing the military establishment. Mr.
■Warren retorted that It was useless for Con
gress to pn on adding to the fortifications of the
country if M was bbsiUlli»c to provide tho men
necessary to man the defences and operate tho
guns which at proat expense are being constant
ly mounted along the coasts. Tho Senators
sparred for some little time, and tho bill finally
went over for future consideration, but not until
Senator Warren had demonstrated that ho was
In earnest In his intention of pressing its cas
From what was said. Smtitors believe that the
<£airraan of the- Committee on Military Affairs
means that he will oppose the provisions of the
Fortifications Appropriation bill, in which many
Senators who find it expedient to secure large
appropriations for thrir respective states are in
terested, unless Ihe Smato will pass the bill In
creasing the artillery, and it Is not thought like
ly that Senators who are interested In fortifica
tions appropriations will carry their opposition
to the other mr-asure so far as to Jeopardize a
till In which their co'.istitutcnts : ■'■ •■•■ ■ deep and
abiding interest. It will be remembered that In
his annual message the President devoted con
dderable space to the npccssity of providing ad
ditional coast artillery forces it man the fortifi
cations already in existence.
In the debate Mr. Warren remarked that he
■houM presß this bill to a vote before the Forti
fications Appropriation bill came up. as he be
lieved it useless to arpropriata between $0,000.
000 and £15.000.000 a year to Increase tho fortl
flcutlons of the country and then fail to provide
teen to properly man them.
"We now have thn-e kut.s to every man," he
remarked, "it::d have expended moro than $100.
000,000 In carrying out the t-rheme of fcrtinca
tionß recommended by the Endicott Heard, and
yet have nia-de no ir.ciease in tho artillery
"Th<» Senator ought to have added." inter
rupted fior.ntor Hale, that we have no
enemies," Mr. Hale eaid that the argument of
the erir.y had been "that you couid not have
en army wiUiout guns, and when the guns are
eupi'lifd fhfy turn about ur.d say what la the
"It Is a constant pressure on the part of the
array to aggrandize itself." he continued, "first
Jfor men urA then for guns. There is no end
Senator Warren PiiegePtel that he would like
to hear from Mr. Kale regarding the navy, as
Mr. Hnle was a member of the Xaval Commit
tee, nnd ns the annual Increase for the navy
\vns from S10.«m0,000 to $20,000,000.
"Th<» Senator is rlelit," responded Mr. Hal*.
The dteeasa is Just as d<v>p in the navy, and I
am inclined to think d^per than it is In the
trmy. I have triod for years and ehnll try
egaln this year to keep down naval expenditures.
J3ut Ihe military establishments axe alike. Each
is seeking to ruTcrar.dize itself.
"I don't purpose tht» people of tho country ap
prer!ate it — I don't know that the Senate does —
that two-thirds of the revenues r,f the <-<v>nlry
to-day are devoted to tho payment of tho hur
ders of pnst wnrs, like pensions, and expendi
tures in vir-w cf future wars. Of al! the taxes
that are laid, and all tha revenues collected.
Dearly two-thirds are expended for the military.
in r broad way."
Frr.ator Pcott observed that during: the summer
be h;ul visited nlno coast fortifications and
found the big, new, exper.sive guns sewed up in
canvas, nff<--r having >>eer. rubhr-d in vaseline. He
Bnouid demand that rorae measure be passr-d to
eeeure ;>.d r -qunie care of these guns, or thru no
further expense be incurred in that direction, he
H7DIA2J APPROPRIATIONS PASS.
) House Consider* District of Columbia Affairs
— 3lembers Leaving Town.
"Wcshir.j/ton, Dec. Is.— During the Fesslon of the
House to-day the Indian Appropriation bill -was
pas» d practically as it came from the Committee
on Ir.cian AJEaii - The early morning- session was
devoted to the consideration of District of Colum
TO OPEN KJRIN AND HARE!N.
HOUSE CO'/WITTEE ASSIGNMENTS.
Baunders, of Virginia, on Elections No. 1, and
Mines and Mining; Ovt-rstiec-t, of Georgia, on Ter
ritories and Kxni-nditur^s in the State Department;
Blordan. of New York, on Coinafi... "UV-!-t its and
ileosures, and K>:;.«:iciiture9 In the Department of
Commerce and buor.
WILL TRY HERRMANN FEBRUARY 4.
Washington], Dec IS.— JsistJce Stafford, in the Crim
in&J Court to-day, set Monday. February 4, 1201. as
the date for the beginning of the trial of Repre
sentative Blsger Herrmann, of Oregon, charged
s the destruction of certain letter pre.°s copy
books, when he retired from the otHco of Commis
sioner of the General Lani Office.
Frederuk A. Hyd.\ John A. I>n*on. Henry P.
Dimond and Joost H. Schneider. Indicted for con
spiracy to defraud t!m United States in connection
v-lih the acquisttioa of public land* in Oregon and
California. wiU I.c callwi for trial N-fore Justice
Stafford on Monday, i-'obruary 11. 1387
JAMESTOWN LOAN APPROVED.
Washington. Df-e. 18.— A Fovernment loan of 51.-
WXK*x> to the Jamestown Expotftton Company is
authorized by a bill which warn passed by tho Sen
ate- to-or.y- TJ.p loan Jh to 1,« a first lien on t'lo
rross r^ipts of the. exposition, which «re to b«
col\,*cu<i under tha direction of the Secretary of
95. 97. 99. iox, 103, 105, 107,
Knightsbridge, London, W.
(Centre Fashionable London)
Refined and Dainty Apparel.
CAR SHORTAGE SERIOUS
Coal Famine Continues, and Grain
Cannot Be Marketed.
Minneapolis, Dee. 18.— The second day of th©
Interstate Commerce CommlFsion inquiry Into
rfbrthwast transportation conditions toroucM out
facts of flrpt Importance relative to the efforts
upun Qm oovntry of the grain blockade. Tho
commission had given over tht» first duy vrry
larpHy to tho fuel Inquiry, with the Idea of re
llewfag fljstness. and to this end had pent tele
grams of inquiry to many points, asklnp as to
the coal supply and how long It would last.
Telegrams began to pour In to-day, and when
re;.resfiital!vos wore In from over twenty towns
It was dear that the commission had acted none
too quickly In obtaining the promise of co
• :on on the pan of the coal companies and
the railroads In relieving distress, for in come
parts of the country farmers have been burning:
their femes and outbuildings, and In other towns
piles cf valuable lumber were cut up Into fuel
to keep people from freezing.
The Carmen got into the inquiry later. They
came in numbers from Xorth Dakota and told
tho commission the ttory of the effect of the
'.c upon the price of wheat. They eaid
prioee had been depressed abnormally because
elevmtora were full, that wheat lay on the
ground at many points, that there was no open
market, ;>nd the farmers had cither to eacrinV6
in priio <>r haul the Wheat back home again, after
bavins offered it in some canes two or three times,
l:. J. \\ • la r. vice-president of the First Na-
Bank of FarKo; A. E. Hwensun, presi
dent of the Security State Hank, of Barlow, and
other North Dakota bankers and farmers gave
Ing that r.iiluio to move the
crops bad put the oountry, commercially, in
mdltlons. Fanners who had ample
in mis to meet all obligations if they had b*en
• turn the product Into cash, could not
• th( Ir Grain, and so tho effect was felt
[salon pave much attention to tho
ir a c and competing and non-
Itlve point?, also to further testimony
time In transit on shipments Many
nioro i. of can in transit for n month
or more, w i ■ short hi ul, were offered.
Ission, at the close of the hearing;
ed Itself as startled at some of the re
■ - it, upon inquiry, from places bars
stated that the Inquiry bad i I
■ w Infonnatln and had fo f:ir shown
a situation more serious in every respect than
the conimispinners had expected to find when
they decided to btpln the invest tpatlon.
COXFEItS ABOUT CARS.
President Tells Senator Ilansbrough
He Will Take Up Question.
Washington. Dec. IS.— A conference at the
White House to-day Indicated that the Presi
dent Js taking great Interest in proposals for a
legislative remedy for the car shortage which
has been causing a fuel and food famine In the
Northwest. The President sent for Senator
Hansbrouph. and asked him whether the actual
Hanger of suffering was so great as has been
reported. The North Dakota Senator said that
from dispatches he has received, conditions In
us state, Minnesota and South Dakota had not
been exaggerated. The President promised to
give the question his personal attention, with a
view to alleviating any immediate suffering:, and
said he desired Senator Hansbrough to devote
time and thought to some remedy to avoid a re
currence of present conditions.
The plan Senator llansbrou£h has In mind Is
tho Mage of a law which would compel the
railroads to anticipate extraordinary movements
of fuel, grain or other commodities and to pre
rare to take care of such shipments when they
are offered. It has been suggested that the
Interstate Commerce Commission could Investi
gate probable excessive offerings for shipment
of commodities of all kinds and compel the rail
roads to furnish the- transportation. It Is be*
lleved by tenator Hansbrough that If a law of
tins character were passed the railroads would
lw> able to contract for the use of equipment
from roads In the South and other parts of tho
country when tho demand for rolling stock Is
not great during the winter or the crop moving
Beaaona The North Dakota Senator will en
deavor to perfect a measure of come character
calculated to reach the evil which annually re
eults in Immense financial loss to the farmer be
cause of not -being able to market his crop, and
actual Bufffiinji in winter by reason of not being
able to get fueL
Interstate Commerce Commissioner Clark ap
peared before the House Committee on Public
I^ands to-day In support of the President's su£
eestlon that the government cease to sell coal
lands and lease them hereafter to mining com
panies. He reiterated his charge that great
corporations in league with railroads have "cox
nered" coal lands nnd forced the prices up to
an unreasonably high point
When asked as to the present difficulty in
getting cars. Mr. Clark replied that in his opin
ion Shippers wore as much to blame as carriers
He Raid thousands of cars are delayed unneces
sarily In lai . ■ centres by the failure of reoeivrs
to unload thorn promptly. In Mr. Clark's opinion
railways are buying cars and locomotives as
rapidly as they can get them.
ST. LOUIS INVESTIGATION BEGINS.
American Car and Foundry Company's Out
put Mortgaged for Nine Months.
'St Louis, Dec. IS.— Interstate Commerce
Commission convened in the Federal Building
to-day and began an investigation Into the
shortage of freight cars. The hearing is ex
pected to end to-morrow afternoon, when th«
members of the commission will go to Kansas
City and resume the Investigation.
Commissioner C. A. Prouty presided, and wit
nesses were examined by P. J. Parrell, attorney
for tho commission. Vice-President Mcßi of
the American Car and Foundry Company testi
fied that the manufacture of cars had increased
17> per cent In quantity and &0 per cent in qual
ity in the last few years.
Mr. Mcßrlde said his company was about six
weeks behind in deliveries, and that the capac
ity of the plant was mortgaged for future deliv
ery about nine months.
The witness said his company shipped B.GII
cars in October, 7.600 in November and would
ship boo in December. He continued:
"I think the roads would place a great many
more orders if they could get prompt delivery.
We could manufacture 15 per cent more can if
we could get the material and labor. Wo have
as much difficulty In getting labor as material.
Tho material wo find most difficult to get is
A committee representing the Memphis Lum
bermen's Club asked to be beard. C. 11. Hen
rixson, the chairman, explained the difficulty in
fhi > ♦ r l irs to handle lumber, and said he
nTfa m "'° f"^ 68 * , obstar! " Is lack of terml
r? ,a L Mempbis. Ho said that a recent
record showed that It bad taken thirty days to
Me "7^™ thlrty mllea. from Toronto. AriL to
WESTERN KENTUCKY COAL SITUATION
"Demands Immediate Attention," Says State
Commissioner, to Testify in Chicago.
I"«l/ville Dec. IS.-C. C. McCnord. chairman of
tlu»r\,n V ( C <"™l b slon. received a
' frum * M S " Harlan - o* .... In
terstate Commerce Commission, asking Mr. Me
• PP ear
is one that dema^^^^f^e.tem^ntu^y
: ■ . atuoky
COAL COSTS $18 AND $20 A TON.
Norfolk Neb.. Dec. IS.-A cold wave struck' this
part of the state last night, the mercury goiag to
3 decrees below zero. Coal In very scarce Ton th.
(NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY; PECT^TBKK ID, 1905.
1 'Sec and "Brut' ,
THE STANDARD QUALITY.
The Best Champagne'
that Care, Experience and Money can Produce.
Francis Draz & Co., Sole Agents. U. S.. 24 Hudson St.. N.Y. City.
1. Aitman & OJn.
FIFTH AVENUE. THIRTY-FOURTH AND THIRTY-FIFTH STREETS
Leather Luncheon Hampers, Bags and Suit Cases; Auto
mobile Bags, Leather Encased Cushions, Automobile
and Traveling Clocks, Hat Boxes, Dressing Cases,
Writing Tablets and Folios; also fine novelties in
Mounted Purses and Card Cases, Bill Folds, etc.
Eleclroliers, Cabinets, Teakwood Stands, Marble and Onyx
Pedestals, Clocks and Clock Sets, Porcelains and
Bronzes, Miniatures, Bronze Jewel Boxes and Photo
graph Frames, Ivories, Silver Enamels, and various
practical and decorative pieces of Cut and Engraved
Draught and Fire Screens in a variety of sizes and designs.
Lace Scarfs, for bureau, dressing table or chiffonier;
tidies, etc., also Antique Lace Strips.
Embroidered Lounging Pillows, Mouchoirs, Ribbon-trimmed
Baskets, for gloves and handkerchiefs; Fancy Scrap and
Work Baskets, Embroidered Leather Novelties.
A large collection of unusually choice ORIENTAL RUGS
in small sizes.
STORE WILL BE CLOSED DAILY AT SIX P. M.
Rosebud Reservation, north of this place, settlers
paying ?1S a ton for soft coal and $'20 for hard coaL
INSUFFICIENT YARDAGE ONE CAUBE.
Kansas City, Mo., Dec. "The Journal" says to
day that lack not only of cars and locomotives, but
insufficient yardage, warehouses and elevators are
the causes that have brought about freight con
gestion In Kansas City and probably elsewhere.
Every freight house In Kansas City is gorged and
every storage track i 3 crowded. As many cars are.
waiting to be unloaded as are waiting to be loaded.
The loads cannot be dumped on the ground, and the
empties cannot be loaded faster than about bo
many a day. The roads are frequently forced to
order cars brought to Kansas City instantly, with
out waiting for loads, because when the loads ar
rive here there is no place to put them. Ware
houses end elevators must bo emptied before they
car. be refilled.
WOULD PUNISH ABSENTEES.
Washington, Dec, IS.— Representative Games. of
Tennessee. Introduced a bill to-day providing that
Senators and Representatives Khali have $13 75, a
day's pay, deducted from their salaries for each
day they fail to attend sessions. The sickness of
members or illness in tlieir families is to be the
only valid excuse for absence
SENATE CONFIRMS L. R. WILFLEY.
Washington. Deo, IS.— The Senate In executive
session to-day confirmed the nomination of Leb
beus R. Wilfley, of Missouri, to be Judge of the
United States Court iw China.
CHINESE BOYCOTT QUIESCENT.
Washington, Dec. 18.— R. Clark, a special
agent, reports from Shanghai to the bureau of
manufactures that all merchants there agree that
the Chinese boycott against American goods, If not
absolutely dead, is at least quiescent, and that the
present trade stagnation at Shanghai Is not in any
way lie to this, but proceeds from various natural
local cause*. Bad crops in many parts of China
and a depreciated currency have caused cotton
soods to become' congested at Shanghai, there be
*-n " cw on hand half a billion yards, representing
\ ' '. ' * (000,
ADIRONDACK ASSOCIATION PROTESTS.
Warns Legislators to Guard Against Reso
lution Affecting Park.
The Association for the Protection of the Adlron
dacks has sent a letter to every member of the
newly elected State Legislature calling attention
to a concurrent resolution affecting the Adirondack
Park which was passed by the last legislature,
and urging them to vote against it should it be In
troduced again this year.
The letter gives the concurrent resolution, an
amendment of Section 7 of Article 7 of the consti
tution, which now reads:
'I lie lands of the- state now owned or hereafter
acquired, constituting the forest preserve as now
fixed by law. excepting such lands vi the Legis
lature shall provide by law shall necessarily bo
used for tho storage of water for public purposes
and the construction of dams therefor, shall be for
ever kept us wild forest lands. They l shall not bo
leased, tola or exchanged, or taken by any cor
poration, public or private, nor thai lthe timber
thereon be sold, removed or destroyed.
The words, "Excepting such lands as the Legis
lature BhaJ] provide by law shall necessarily bo
used tor the storage of water lor public purposes
and the construction of dams therefor," being
inserted. Continuing, it say: "We address this let
ter to you for the purpose of appealing to you
to bo on your guard against this dangerous meas
uro and to apprise you of the public sentiment
Henry E. Ilowland is president of tho association,
William <;. Rockefeller one of the vice-presidents,
and among the trustees am J. Pierpont Morgan,
Alfred G. Vanderbllt. William O. Rockefeller,
Harry Payne Whitney, Rlahop Potter, David Mc-
Clure and Henry B. Harper.
REPORTED SALE BY MRS. B. THAW.
Mrs. Benjamin Thaw was reported yesterday to
i and i'<''> Fifth avenue, Tho re
port could not be confirmed last night Sh<* bought
the propi rty about a year age Tin narci l then
comprised two ■■: 1 dwelling bouses She had the
■ Into one house, with :i frontage
<t 37. s feet in the avenue and a depth of 100 feet
She Uvea at No. X .. Fifth avenue, which adjoins
the ;ou •• repoi •■ .; sold.
EXPRESS TRAIN KILLS MAN.
ewood. Dec. is (Special).— Patrick Hurley, a
mason, was struck by the Nyack flyer to-day anil
' : '' ■' •' few minutes after reaching the hospital. ](
■ "'." l on the westbound track for an eastbound
train to pass, and failed to s^ the express. Hurley
leaves a wife and un adult son.
ANDREW JACKSON'S GRANDSON DEAD.
Knoxville, Term.. Dec. Colons] Andrew Jack
son, son of the adopted son of President Andrew
Jackson, died in •• is city last night. Ho was born
In IMS, at the Hermitage, the home or "Old Hick
ory," rieur Nashville. Colonel Jackson had been
"i mo internal revenue servtee in this utato for
LEHIGH VALLEY WAGE INCREASE.
Easton. Perm.. Dec 13.— 1t was announced here
to-<iay that the Laugh Valley Railroad Company
S|SS»J«I tho wages of Its employes In tho
10 t> C •n department The advance ranges
10 to ■ per cent, and dates from December L
FAIRCLOUGH FUNERAL ARRANGEMENTS.
Hackensack, t>ec. II (Special).— body of Free
bolder William H. Falrclough, who was killed on
the Southern Pacific Railroad, near El Paso, Tex
':'•''' ri ,'!i 1 . rSl ii ' v ' cached bis boms at Falrlawn to
v',' l m --, WIIV and three .children, who were
with hlmoo .hi; way to California The Hergon
County Board of Freeholders will meet in Hacken
!£ *1 wii , o<loc } t on Thursday afternoon, and will
C o ty l'olrlawn In a body to attend tho services.
Cigars selected for their
individual merit and marked
excellence of qualify, most suit- .
able to your purpose for Holi
day Gifts, are the Brands
imported from Cuba by Park
Shipped or delivered •« data
Broadway and Twenty-first. Street*
Broadway and Forty Street*
Fifth Avenue and Fifty-ninth Street*
Sixth Avenue near Ninth Street*
Columbus Aye.fib Seventy-second St*
WANTS TRACKS TO GO AT ONCE.
Eleventh. Avenue Committee Protests Against
H. G. Schneider, chairman of the Eleventh Ave
nue Track Removal Committee, which is made up
of residents and merchants of -the "infected dis
trict," sent yesterday an open letter to Mayor
McClellan and the Board of Estimate and Appor
tionment calling attention to the fact that De
cember 21, the day set for a hearing on the removal
of the tracks from Twelfth avenue between 68th
and GOth streets, 13 the day on which the road has
been ordered to remove those tracks. He asked if
this was going to be construed as another delay In
the railroad's favor, allowing it to drag along its
proceedings until January, when it could pet the
Baxe-Stanley law amended. His letter continues:
Wo ask for on immediate opinion by the Corpora
tion Counsel as to the validity of all the rights and
franchises of this railroad to the public streets
enumerated in Chief Engineer Rice's report and.
abov« all, that you do not by action, except to
insist on track removal, imperil the city's unques
tioned right to Eleventh avenue as a route for a
subway to relieve the congestion and give real
rapid transit to tho long neglected section of the
West Bids or worse to preclude criminal prosecu
tion of this railroad for Its illegal seizure of our
people's streets. We have found the State Rail
road Commission openly favoring the road at the
expense of the people's rights to use their own
streets, and the long delay of the Rapid Transit
Commission helping the road; now your action
could prevent prosecution and legalize Its theft of
the upper end of Twelfth avenue.
THAW TRIAL SET FOR JANTTAKY 21.
Date Hastened by Application of Counsel —
May Come Before Fitzgerald.
The trial of Harry Kendall Thaw for the murder
of Stanford White was set yesterday for Monday,
January 21. in the Criminal Branch of the Supreme
Court. This date was fixed by Justice Newburser
when the motion for the dismissal of the indict
ment against Thaw or the appointing of a date for
the trial was to have been argued.
Clifford W. Hartridgs and John B. Gleason ap
peared for Thaw. The District Attorney's office
was represented by Acting District Attorney
Thaw's counsel withdrew their demand for the
taking of testimony by commissions. It is believed
that the sentiment of Thaw himself sras the culmi
nating point in their conviction that they bad bet
ter make haste. Justice Fitzgerald la assigned to
the Criminal Branch < i" the Supreme Court for the
January Term. but It is not at nil certain th.it ho
will try the case.
LEFT PROPERTY TO DEAD MOTHER.
The will of James Henry McCoon, a member of
the New York Stock Exchange, who died on De
cember '■', was filed for probate yesterday. The
petition does not specify the value of the ostat*
The testator requi ti bis wife to pay over to all
mother, Mrs. Catharine Adeliu. McCoon, all sums
received from the omcers of the Stock Exchange in
the payment of his life Insurance. Mr. McCoon also
leaves i.i his mother the proceed! from his Beat on
the Stock Exchange. His Interest in the estate of his
father at the time of his death Mr. McCoon divides
Into three parts, of which be bequeatbefl one to
lit-- mother, and one to each of hla sisters. Mrs.
Carolyn Augusta Gunther, and Annie Adelia Wa
t<Tbur>% both of whom he names as his executrtces.
it appears from the petition as if the mother ii the
testator had died since his will was executed In
ISaS, and that his estate would be distributed as
if '..•• had died Intestate.
LOCAL IMPROVEMENTS LAW MEETING.
The Taxpayers and IHlSlUlBJSIS" Association, of
the 30th and 3isst wards, will hoi.i a civic confer
ence to-morrow evening at the Brooklyn League
rooms. Temple Bur. No. 44 Court street, Brooklyn.
The purpose of this conference Is to bring about
sons united actloi. toward the amending of the
law In regard to i"-il Improvement* The associa
tion Invites the sending of gates to the meeting,
and asks that their names and addresses i..> given
to Alderman I. H. Phillips. No lii 2 Hath avenue.
Bath Beach, chairman of th« association.
CANADA RETAINS MR. HUGHESS FIRM.
Toronto. Dec. IS.— The linn of which Govornor
eleet Hughes of New York la a member has been
retained by the Crown In conectlon with the pro- i
ceedings of the commission which wll co to New ,
for* to take tho evidence of brokers there regard.
ins the transactions of Charles .McGUI. former num.
i! -■• r of th». Ontario Bank. Tii* commission will
■tart for New York on December .•*
Wanamaker's Closes Daily at 6 o'clock
CONCERTS IN THE AUDITORIUM
Morning and Afternoon
Delightful Christmas music by artists well known to musical New York
ers. Today's program follows:
10 :30 o'clock.
Mr. Abtftos Detew, Organist.
Mr. p. K. Van Yorx, at the Angelus.
Mr. F. IIiMMELKEicir, Pianist.
Mr. A. G. Jaxtolski. Baritone.
John Sparger, Violinist "J
Hans Kronold, 'Cellist >• Trio
Max Herzberg, Pianist J
Trio — Major Saint Saens
Baritone Solo Prologue from "I V <■*-
'•Romance sana paroles,"
Violin -I Wieniatcski
[h ''Rondo Elegant"
Organ — Improvisation on the Hymn,
"Lead, Kindly Light"
— "Norwegian Dances" Grieg
Baritone — Russian Songs
Angelas — In I Flat Liszt
Piano Solo, with the aid of the An
gel us. by Mr. P. K. Van Yorx. and or
chestra parts played by Mr. Depew on
Violoncello — Rhapsody". Popper
Organ Solo — (with roll) Introduction to
Third Act of "Tristan and Isolde,"
Mr. Van Yorx. Wagner
Have You Seen the New GOLF Game?
Initial Showing of Styles for 1907
In Imported Batiste Robes
Just in Time for Christmas
The newest models from Paris. A picture accompanies each pattern,
showing the style. The robes are of sheer batiste, in attractive colors, and
; they are lace-trimmed, embroidered and plaited. Plenty of material and
trimming for each robe. They are nearly ready to wear — skirts are shaped,
i styles for waists are pictured, so no time is lost in selecting modes for trim
mings. Colors are white, lavender, pink, light blue, gray, tan, navy blue and
black. All in boxes. $14 to $65 each.
Second floor. Tenth street, Stewart Building.
Fine Clocks for Gifts
THE JEWELRY STORE presents a remarkably broad and artistic
display of fine clocks in many different varieties. There is oppor
tunity for the selection of superb gifts for either the housekeeper or the
traveler. There are also many most attractive clocks at small cost.
The collection of fino French Traveling; Clocks Is especially attractive. Prices rasss
from $5 to $71 each. ;
There la a very interesting collection of Desk Clocks, at $2.30 to $15.
There 13 a fine assortment of. Gilt Regulator Clocks, at $15 to $110.
Office "Wall Clocks are shown at $2.50 to $5.50.
There is a large variety of "%"ooden Mantel Clocks, at $6.75 to $43.
Useful and decorative Hall Clocks ranee In price from $35 to $31&
Fine Clock Sets are shown at $25. to $1&5.
Black Forest Cuckoo Clocks are here at $4.50 to $13.50 each.
Broadway and Tenth street, Stewart Building. (
"Substitute GOLF"— the \'ew Game
Lace Bedspreads and Velour Portieres
Opportunities for the selection of gifts that will be appreciated by house
keepers are presented in abundance in our Upholstery Store, Many things
which the artistic housekeeper would like to possess^ but which she might
deny herself, would be appreciated if given at Christmas by the thoughtful
Lace Bedspreads, one of the many suggestions. Here are handsome bedspreads of rcf
fled net. with handsome Renaissance lace centers and deep flounces, for fuU-aizo beds, at
$.>.75. $6.75, up to $22.50 each. Same styles for single bed. at $5 75 to $20.
Arabian lace Bedspreads), for full or single siza beds, with flounces in attract!**
styles, many elaborately made, $17.75 to $5G each.
Handsome Portieres of heavy French jute velour. In rich colorings with brtarV.-ooi
ored figured borders, centers plain or figured, at $30 and $35 a pair.
Fourth floor, "Wanamaker Building.
Best Gift for a Man— Substitute GOLF" *
New Silk Petticoats
For Christmas Gifts
JUST the gift to please a woman !
An amazing and beautiful va
riety to choose (rom- trimmed with
newest fancies in ruchings, plait
ings and shirrings. Shimmering-;
lustrous; in every color-tone and
combination; some plain and rust
ling, others dainty and frilly; all
snug at the hips and flowing full
and gracefully at the hem— you
will easily find one to suit her. '
Black Taffeta Silk Bktrta, $3.73 to $22.
,l n '''■ I V han seablo effects, j.laids and
Roman stripes. $3 to $•_- light blue.
nrW,.i U «* ° r wbU *' wltl » adjustable
and .«., tlounce . »aoe- trimmed. $7.50
Fourth floor. Hroadway.
JOHN W ANA MAKER
Rrn , Formerly A. T. Stewart d- Co..
___J^roadway^ J-onrtl .lvenne, Eighth to Tenth Streets.
1 :::<) to 4 :30 o'clock.
The Waxaitakib OscHunt.
Mr. Art urn Depevp,
Organist and Conductor.
Mr. F. llimmeleeich, Pianist.
Mr. P. K. Van Yorx. at the Angeltu.
Mrs. Wilson Young, Soprano.
I Overture — "Zampa" H<mld
Soprano Solo — "Berceuse" (Josceljn),
Peer Oynt Suite Grie«
Caprice Brilllante Mendelssohn
Organ Solo— lmprovisation on a well
Mr. Arthur Depew.
Introduction to Third Act of "Lohengrin,"
| Overture — "Oberon" Wfcassl
Soprano Solo — "Avo Maria". .Bach-
Concerto In A Minor Grieg
Piano fc>olo with the aid of the Aa
•phis. by Mr. Van Yon, accompanied by
fir.'.in Solo — Improvisation on "Lead, Kind
ly Light"— Mr. Depew.
Overture — "Tannhauser" Wagner
This offering presents some of the
handsomest Evening Coat 3 for women,
from our regular stocks. The picture
shows the graceful style i:i which they are
made. In tvjPO lengths — 48 and 52 inches
— at the same price. The material la
white Prtmella cloth of excellent quality:
made single-breasted, collarless, finished
at neck with plaited velvet, in shades of
pale blue, red, yellow, white and laven
der; full loose back, trimmed down the
front with applique of braid in various
patterns ; lined throughout with white
It is a garment that women will want
to buy for their own use ; and these coats
will make handsome holiday gifts for
wife or sfster. $20 each, worth $30.
Third floor. Stewart Bn!!dlasT.
And Other Gifts
There is broad opportunity for se
lecting gifts that the housekeeper
will appreciate along these cases and
counters filled with fine ntckelware,
and prices are quite small, as a rule.
C'haflns; IMshe* finished In PP« r _
nickel, in fifty different patterns. $«x«3 l 0
Flve> o'clock Tea Kettles. in wtde var-eiy.
at 12 IS to >:..-• , . , ..
Coffee Machines tn copper ana nicW. »>•
$5 75 to $10.75. — . kBl
Serving Trays In various shapes, m nic*»
and copper, at SI to $5.25.
And there arc many other hand
some nickel pieces, including .un
servers, crumb trays, tea and coffee
pots, baking dishes* and the like, tort
provide additional choice.
Basement, "Wanarnaker jpsfsssasj
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