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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 06, 1907, Image 2

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have been President during these last few years
! gone from one end of the country to the
other- from the Qulf to the lakes and from the
Atlantic to the Pfccttc I have addressed count
t*s- gatherings of my fellow citizens, and the
thing that has impressed me most is the fact
thi t there is very little difference between the
pe. •le of «he various sections of the country. A
po q man is a c od man wherever you find
hir "■
He added that be believed there were many
fj men in the country.
■ The best product of any country is good citi
zenship." he continued. "The mother and the
i must do their work at home. and. above
all, the father must shoulder his part; he is
leave it all to the mother to do in bring
ing up the children. I think that the most of
crop is babies. It is a good crop, and I
am very 'glad that it does not show any signs
of dying out."
•■orp.parir.g the family and the government of
Urn nation, the President drew ;i parallel be
tweea the head of a great country and the head
of a Candy. Ho declared that it was just as
in.r'ortant a duty for a man to be a good head
of a family as for him to succeed in governing
a nation. If the heads of families are good men
t v. sruvernment will be good. "If a man is a
sjood father he will make a good public officer,
but merely because a man is thrifty and clever
not necessarily make him trustworthy In
public Hf'."
"I want to tell you a little anecdote of the
old days when I lived out West in the cow coun
t! 'he said. "There were no fences, and every
ea f was branded with the same brand that its
r had, so that the increase of the Calves
hf totalled. There used to be a ranch
If w known as the maverick law, according to
which any calf overlooked in the branding would
t» branded with the brand of the ranch on which
it was found. I was once riding across the
country with one of my enwpunchers when we
found a stray calf m another man's ranch. The
c Mpanchcr waned to brand it with the Roose
rand, but I told bfn I would not stand for
D Thcwcowpuncher said:
■ 'Hold on, old man. I know my business. I
always put on the boss's brand.'
•"AM right,' I said, "you go back to the camp
and get your time.'
" What are you doing that for?" th? cow
l>uncher asked
•"Wen." I answered, 'if you will steal for me
you will steal from me," and that is a good rule
In public as well as in private life
"If a man doe:- something wrong in your be
half he is only going to wait for an opportunity
• do something unjust toward you. You want
to stand by the honest man. If a man want.-?
-or»ly Justice and. wants to do the Just thing by
you and wants you to do the Just thing by him,
•ick by him.
"I want to thank you for this opportunity you
have given me to come and see you, and I want
to thank you because I understand you have said
you are going to let me have my holiday all to
myself. The Presidency is a very busy position,
and this is one cf the few chances I have had to
K*t away from it, and I do want to have these
few weeks just as free as I can. I hope to
• a bear, but even If I do not I shall be sat-
I -fled with getting a good rest. Good luck and
goodby to all of you, and g-ood fortune."
When laet setr. at Lake Providence the Pres!
• ama standing on the rear platform of his
i ar, waving a large white handkerchief to the
ifowd, which was still standing in the rain at
the railroad station.
HIT PRESIDENT'S BOAT.
Why the Captain of the Hartweg
Was Suspended.
Evansvllle, Ind., Oct. 5. — In carrying out the
order of President Roosevelt to suspend the
license of the master of the steamer Fred J.
Hartweg, of Pfcdocah, Ky., Captain R. T. Will
iams, inspector of steamboat hulls, stationed at
Kyansville, immediately begin an investigation.
The President's order contained the qualifying
clause, "If such procedure i.s possible." and the
inspector has r. f- rr<-d the question to higher
authorities for their interpretation of the law.
The Hail wee wf is racing with another steam
er, when she came into collision with the boat
carrying th<=- President.

Memphis, Oct. 5. — The Incident which re
sulted In President Roosevelt directing" thesus
r^nsion of the officer in charge of the Fred J.
H&rtweg occurred a short distance below Cairo
on Thursday. When the flotilla escorting the
President left Cairo the Alton, having the St.
WHAT PIANO ?
DEFINITE ADVANTAGES o /l
SELECTION mac/ea/ AEOLIAN HALL
HP LIE purchase of a piano is no longer a bewildering proceeding,
The pianos we sell, we
make ourselves and know
all about. The advantages
of dealing direct with the
i
manufacturers on so impor
tant a purchase as that of a
piano, are too well under
stood to require extended
comment.
0
Whatever style of
instrument you buy at
Aeolian Hall is standard
in its class, and , is
covered by the broad
guarantee of the largest
concern in the musical
industry.
Louis d-legratior^ aboard, had the position Im
mediately following the Mississippi, with Presi
dent Roosevelt on board, and the Hartweg,
while endeavoring: to wrest this position from
the Alton, bumped into the President's boat
with great force, causing it to veer and roughly
jar those aboard, the President b^ing thrown
against the wall of his stateroom with consid
erable force. Except for the action of the Mis
sissippi's pilot in endeavoring to get out of the
way of the Hartweg a serious accident might
have resulted.
Evidence was heard here to-day in the case.
Witnesses appeared before Captain H. C.
Waltse, inspector of hulls, in his office, at the
Federal Building. The hearing was behind
closed doors.
George W. Tlce, vice-president of the Monon
gahela Consolidated Coal and Coke Company,
which owns the Hartweg. made the following
statement regarding the reported collision be
tween that boat and the President's boat, the
Mississippi.
The steamer Fred Hartweg. whose headquarters
are at Cairo, 111., was placed at the disposal of
the Pittsburg delegation, of which Captain W. B.
Rogers was the chairman, and which numbered
about sixteen delegates, through the courtesy of
the company. The Hartweg joined tho procession
at Cairo and proceeded to Memphis.
So far as the Pittsburg delegation knew or was
able to ascertain from officers of the Hartweg,
there had been no official orders given in regard
to the oroer in which the boats were to proceed.
If there was such an order, the Pittsburg delega
tion was wholly ignorant thereof, and from every
appearance the boats in general did not recog
nize any particular rule, running as they did to a
large extent at random.
There was some sparring, or, as river men would
Bay, jockeying, between the several boats, among
the aggressors being the large side wheeler Alton,
of Alton, 111. : the steamer Dick Fowler, of Paducah,
Ky.. and others, two of which boats at different
times ran far in advance of the President's boat,
which action would indicate further that there were
no regular orders to be observed. I myself was a
passenger on the llarlweg. and at no time during
my observation did the Hartweg approach the Presi
dent's boat so close as to make an accident or
collision even probable.
Captain Waltse announced to-night that he
had suspended the license of Captain Nicholas
for six months. The President had requested
that his license be suspended for three months,
but Captain Waltse, after hearing the evidence,
decided to make the penalty six months.
Washington, Oct. 5 —President Roosevelt's ac
tion in directing the suspension of the license
of the captain of the Hartweg is novel in the
history cf the steamboat Inspection service. No
Information has been received here respecting
the order.
Supervising Inspector General Uhler explained
to-day that each of the vessels accompany nig
the President down the Mississippi had been as
signed to a definite place in the procession. The
captains received Instructions as to the position
th< It vessels should occupy in the line. The
Hartweg went down the Ohio from Pittfiburg
and Joined the procession below St. I>ouis=.
The local inspectors have authority to deal
with such affairs, and their action in ordering
the suspension of the captain for ninety days,
following the President's telegram, which was
in the nature ot a formal charge, is final, unless
an appeal Is taken to the authorities here., Such
appeals are not considered seriously except in
unusual circumstances, aa the inspectors are
supposed to know what the facts are and what
penalty thould be inflicted.
SEES MERCHANT MARINE REACTION.
C. H. Grosvenor, former Congressman from Ohio,
who made a strong tight for a ship subsidy bill, ar
rived here yesterday on the American liner St. Louis.
He said the American ship was gradually disap
pearing from the merchant marine of the world, and
that the sole cause was the lack of American sub
sidy. He said he thought the time for a reaction
was not far off, Mr. <Irosvenor said he held .i high
opinion of Secretary Taft, and that his work as a
statesman had dune much in the way of maintain
ing peace.
"JOE" WELCH IN FINANCIAL TROUBLE.
An involuntary petition in bankruptcy was filed
yesterday in the United States District Court by
"Joe" Welch, a vaudeville actor. His liabilities are
piven as $24.» n 0 and his a—eta as JL'.fi.'.?. The prin
cipal creditors are Gns Hill, on a disputed claim
for $10,000 for alleged breach of contract, now in
litigation; Rowland M. Bickerstaff, X.000; V. T.
Lithographing Company, K.O0O; House. Grossman
& Vorhaus, professional services, JJSO; "Sam" Har
ris, $1,000.
COMES HERE TO GET HIGH ALTITUDE.
Prlnre MahandT Berdah Slnna, of Hrlndad'a,
India, accompanied by his wife, arrived here yes
terday on the American liner St. l»uis. Th«
prince, who is about twf-nty-ttve years rM, saM
his health broke down several months ago. and
he was ordered to live in a high altitude. When
told that New fork was not much elevated above
the Bea level and that the Singer Building was not
ready for occupancy, h<* said he would sp< nd a
few days in the highest suite In the Hotel Helmont.
attended by doubts and misgivings. The Aeolian method of selling
pianos is straightforward, clean-cut, and with all the old abuses of
the piano trade eliminated.
At Aeolian Hall, there is no inflated asking price with a mysterious
scale of discounts, leaving the purchaser in doubt as to whether the final
price asked is as low as the instrument can be bought by anyone.
There is but one price at Aeolian Hall, and that is a fair price.
The expert buyer and the inexpert buyer are both on the same footing.
The pianos sold at Aeolian Hall are all of real musical merit.
Even the lowest priced instrument, the Stuyvesant Upright at $250,
is thoroughly dependable, with a good tone and artistic appearance.
From this price, our pianos range upward to magnificent Period
Grands in gold finish and ormolu mounts.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUTE, SUNDAY, OCTOBER ft, 1007.
BRYAN AFTER THE MITE.
Only Common People May "Chip
In" to Make Him President.
William J. Bryan, whos. preliminary campaign
for the Presidential nomination will begin In this
city on October 21, is not going to receive any
'money with the corporation microbe circulating in
It if he knows it. lie wants all the common people
to "chip In" for covering campaign expenses, but
If he finds on investigation that tainted or monopo
listic lucre gets Into the hat there is going to be
trouble. Probably the money will be handed back.
Mr. Bryan has prohibited the solicitation of cam
paign funds from corporations, officers and direc
tors of corporations or from any person whose
known affiliations are presumptive proof that he Is
a gold bug. As for taking money from the gas,
oil. railroad or Insurance people— heaven forbid!
Large contributions are not desired, but nm;ill and
frequent financial ebullitions will be gratefully re
ceived and duly acknowledged.
At first it was planned to have the opening big
meeting in Madison Square Garden, but Mr. Bryan
heard that It was going to cost a heap of money
and he vetoed the plan. Then Carnegie Hall was
favored, but Mr. Bryan thought that place, too. a
little luxurious. Mr. Bryan has money to hire Car
negie Hall whenever he wants to extend advice to
the community, but It struck him that hiring It
would be an unwarranted display of wealth. After
thinking It over. Mr. Bryan has decided that Cooper
Union will do for his mass meeting.
Cooper t'nlon can be filled at any time and in any
sort of weather. The Sullivan cohorts are skilled
samplers of oratory, and they will crowd the place
to hear Mr. Bryan. If there arc overflow meetings,
so much the better. The quality of Mr. Bryan's
voice Is unstrained. When it.' comes to overflow-
Ing, Mr. Bryan himself Is no novice. If the over
flow meetings fill Cooper Square, tho public has the
assurance of Colonel Bryan's Eastern campaign
managers that their champion is never too full for
utterance, and that no one will need to go horn«
without hearing his voice.
Do you want good judges, good assemblymen,
good aldermen? You cannot help put them in
office unless you register for the coming elec
tion. Register! Register to-morrow! Do not
put it off!
W. C. WILSON FOR MUNICIPAL COURT.
He Is Slated for One of the Nominations in
the New 10th District.
William C. Wilson, ex-State Controller, who Is to
get one of tho nominations for Municipal Court
Justice In the new 10th Municipal District, has re
signed bis leadership of the 27th Assembly District
and also his membership In the Republican County
Committee.
Mr. Wilson was transfer tax appraiser. He be
came Deputy Stite Controller under Governor Hlg
kliis. and when Controller Otto Kelsey became
Superintendent of Insurance Mr. Wilson assumed
the duties of Controller. After the election of Con
troller Glynn Mr. Wilson resumed his law practice
in this city..
Three additional municipal court Justices are to
be elected this year In the new 10th District. The
other Republican nominations, It Is understood, are
to go to Assemblymen Ezra P. Prentice and F. Do
Witt Wells. They refused to accept renominatlons
tor the Assembly.
INDORSE CHANLER FOR PRESIDENT.
Resolutions Adopted by Putnam County
Democratic Convention.
Poughkeepsle. NT. V.. Oct. s.— Lieutenant Gover
nod Lewis Stuyvesant Chanter was named to-d:iy
as a candidate for the Democratic nomination for
the Presidency by the Putnam County Democratic
Convention. The resolutions adopted declare that
the genuineness of Mr. Chanler"s Democracy •■chal
lenges the admiration of political friend and foe
alike," and that it is the ndm of the convention
that his nomination for the Presidency would be
& credit to the party and his election to benefit to
tho whole people.
BARTLETTS' NOMINATIONS FILED.
Albany, Oct. s.— The nominations of .i'i,:«^s \\\i
lard and Edward T. Bartlett for the Court >>f Ai.
peaia bench by the Republican ur..i Democratic
Statn committees were Hied !•>-!»>• with Be<
of State Whalen.
REPORT OF MISSING THAW WITNESS.
Ifiaa Ida Blmonton. who la wanted ■>.- ;•- witnees
In th 1 - Thaw raar. la said to bavc been seen In
Pittaburg recently. District Attorney Jeroou would
not say Laet night whether be would Investigate
thin report. "Miss Blmonton baa never presented
herself within tho Jurisdiction of this count j," h«
Bald. "Should nhe do j«o we will Immediately s«^rv.«
a luhpa-na on her, as we would like to talk lo
her very much."
OUR PIANO LINE
Weber Uprights
Weber Grands
Steck Uprights
Steck Grands
Wheelock Uprights
Stuyvesant Uprights
and
The Pianola Piano
The acknowledged suceni of
the day in the piano world.
AUo
The Exchange Depart
ment — offering all leading
makes of pianos in excellent
condition at very low prices.
The Aeolian Co.
Aeolian H&H
362 Fifth Avenue
New York
John Jameson
Three *** star
Whiskey
Appeals to the cultivated
taste of persons who drink
with discrimination.
W. A. Taylor * Co., Arts.. 20 B\r»y. N. V. j
PLENTY OF TALK ABOUT FUSION.
Independence League in the County Wants
It, but May Be Disappointed.
While the Democrats say they believe there will
be some sort of fusion between the Republicans
and the Independence Leaguers in New York
County, and there is considerable talk of a similar
kind among Republican district leaders, such ac
tion Is far from being a certainty. Congressman
Herbert Parsons, president of the Republican
bounty Committee, left the city yesterday. It is
thought he may have something to say on the
subject when he returns to-morrow.
It Is true that the Independence League wants
fusloij, and that Its county convention was ad
journed to October 10— the same night that the
Republican County Convention will be held— with
the hope that some sort of a fusion may be ar
rnnc;e,i. What the league wants above all else
is the candidate for Sheriff. Maximilian F. Ihmsen,
Inns a guiding spirit of the league, i 3 Its choice.
The league is willing. It is understood, to Indorse
Justice M. Linn Bruce for election to the place he
now holds by appointment, Charles 8. Whitman
for Judge of the Court of General Sessions and
William H. Wadhams for justi.e of the City Court.
It Is understood that the league has promised
to indorse the Republican candidates for Assem
bly and the Board of Aldermen In a number 'of
distrtcts. Eighteen Republican Assembly conven
tions were adjourned on Friday night, and a num
ber of the Republican aldermanic contentions were
adjourned last night. The Independence League
also adjourned a number of its aldermanic and
Assembly conventions laat night.
Register! Do it to-morrow! The books are
open from 7a.m.t010 p. m. It wilt take only
a few minutes on your way to or from work.
Then you will be sure of your right to vote.
Good citizenship demands that you vote.
DEMOCRATS NOMINATE ALDERMEN.
\
Only Few Were P«er.amed in the Manhattan
District Conventions.
Conventions were held last night In the alder
manic districts of the city for the nomination of
Democratic candidates. Timothy P. Sullivan was
unanimously renominated by his constituents m
the 3d District. Ex-Assemblyman John A. Loon
was nominated by the Democrats in the 14th Dis
trict. James Hines, a horeeshoer, was chosen by
the Democrats of the 19th District.
Those nominated and their districts follow:
AD. I A.D.
1. William Preacher. 22. John W. OfR«ll!y.O f R«ll!y.
2. 'Michael Stapleton. 23. Adjourned to Thursday.
3. •Timothy p. Sullivan. ,U. John J. Mulc*hy.
4. Adjourned to Tuesday. ; 25. Adjourned to Thursday.
6. Patrick F. Flynn. M. George W. Clune.
«. Adolf Moskowttz. 27. Adjourned to Thursday.
7. W. J. Dowlln*. 28. Edward 11. FU&er.
* Adjourned to Tuesday. •„•». Adjourned to Thursday.
»'. 'Reflnald ti. Dnull. *». Joseph D. Kavanauch.
10. Adjourned to Tuesday. 31. Adjourned to Thursday.
11. • Frederick Rlchter. 32. AdJourrM to Thursday.
12 •William P. Ker.ceally. j 13. Samuel Marks.
13. John Mcfann. ;4; 4 James W. Brown.
14 John A. l.o»n. [IS 'Thomas J. Mulligan.
15 Adjourned 10 Tuesday. VI. William C. Cerbett.
1«. Thomas K. Baldwin. 17 John J. Hlckey.
17. Adjourned to Tuesday. - '.s "Arthur H. Murphy,
is. jHtne* J. Nugent. ! M>. Edward V. Handy,
lit. Jamea Utticw. Ii" Adjourned to Thursday.
111). .John J. Reardon. 1»1 Matthew J. Crow
21. Adjourn*'! to Tuesday.)
•H' ruminated.
NOMINATED FOR ASSEMBLY.
Ithaca. N. V . Oct. — At the Republican County
Convention held this afternoon William R. Guilder
man was renomlnated for Assemblyman.
. wet Oct. I— The Republl.-ar.s of Onnndaga
County to-day nominated Aseemlilyaiea as fol-
Fir>-t District, John C. M<~l~iuKh!in: :d Dis
triit. Frederick W. Hammtmd: 3d District, Henry
J. \Viiit« % ri>.
i ectady. N. Y. Oct. -The Schenectady
C'uunty Republican Convention thl» afternoon re
nomlnated Miles K. Frlsble for member of As
pembly. President Roosevelt and Governor Hughe*
wore Indorsed.
Tho Schenectady County Democratic Conventlrn
to-day nominated Edwin Clut« for member of As
■cmbly.
Rome. N. V . Oct. S.— Charles W. Knight, of Ava.
was thin afternoon nominated for member of As
sembly by the 3d District Democratic convention of
OnHda County.
Oswojrn. N V . Oct. S. -At the Republican County
Convention to-day Prank L Howard, »>f Wavexly.
an attorney, was nominated for m^mbfr of Assem
bly fp'm 'I toga County.
( UPSTATE POLITICAL CONVENTIONS.
Rochester. Oct. s— Monroe County Republicans
this morning nominated the following ticket: For
District Attorney. Howard H. WfctMMT, CJUH; cor
oivts, Henry Klelndlenst and Dr. Thoinaa A. Kll-
II r>. Rochester.
Horn*. N. T .. Oct. R— At the Democratic County
Convention this afternoon the following- nomina
tions wfri> made: 'William M. Arthur, of Rome, for
District Attorney; t 'urtiss Alllaume, of Utlca, for
special county Juilr»>; JHi-nJumln I*. Douglass, of
I'tlc.i. iind Dr. Johnson rillmor«\ of Delta, for cor
oners.
Buffalo, O«"t. 6.— ln addition to nominating Ed
ward I). Jackson for the Assembly In the sth Dis
trict, the Independence. League has nominated
William K. Walker In the Ist District and Samuel
Launders in the 9th. and has indorsed the Demo
cratic candidates, Mueller and Costello. In the 3d
and r.th districts, respectively.
Binghamton. K. V.. Oct. 6— Clarence M. Slauson
was nominated for Mayor at the Republican City
Convention to-night, defeating Mayor H. H. Wood
burn, who was again a candidate for the nomina
tion. Mr. Slauson carried nine of the thirteen city
wards at the primaries last night.
Mayor Woodburn was supported by the Dunn-
Hinnman wing of the party and Mr. Slauson ran
as an !ndep« ent Republican, although he was
supported by the remnants of the Parsons-Rogers
faction. The result was a complete overturn from
two years ngo. when WoodWurn got nine wards to
Slauson' a four.
KINGS COUNTY LEAGUE TICKET.
Only one. discordant note was heard at the con
vention of the Independence League of Kin**
County, which was held at the Johnson Bulldlnir,
Fulton and Novlns streets. Brooklyn, last night.
The supporters of Francis X. Carmody, who was
nominated for District Attorney, opposed the nom
ination of Hugo Hlrsh. who has been nom
inated on tho Republican ticket for District Attor
ney. The county ticket is as follows:
County Judge*— HERMAN N. HANSEN and HENRY
SUEHIIER.
District Attorney— FßANClS X. CARMOPT.
Surrogate— JAMES C. CHURCH.
RegUter— ALFRED J. BOT'I/TON.
County CIerk— WALTER T. DANTEL.
Bherlff— PHlLlP L. CASPIPT.
LEAGUE CONVENTIONS POSTPONED.
Possibly with a view to fusion with the Republi
can forces, a number of the Assembly and alder
manic conventions of the Independence League
were postponed last night. Following Is the result
In districts where conventions were held:
ASSEMBLY.
Dlst. ' — I t>lat.
2. Frank Johnston. lI.V TVllllam M. Bennett.
3. Reorfce 6. Diamond. 20. Charles W. Ferry. '
12. Dr. Henry A. Jones. 80. Peter Donovan
13. James A. Scanlon. ---...
ALDER MANIC.
Dirt. Dltt.
2. Henry W. Beyers 20 Andrew Monahan
3. Thomas B. Lupe. 31. Percy Divis
IX • John J. %**?• 3~3 ~ .-,,r. r Black.
14. ratiick <iraOy. 4
\\£)^ DRY GOODS-CARPETS-UPHOLSTERY.
Store Open Daily Till « P- J/.
"VICTOIRE ' and 'REGINA"
Corsets
THESK rxrSUALLY HIGH GRADE HANDMADE FRENCH
CORSETS, MANUFACTURED EXPRESSLY FOR
ARNOLD. CONSTABLE & CO.
Our new importation includes the latest model 3
to be worn with present style dress.
THE "VICTOIRE," small waist effect, „«-«* •« ««
with long hip and back, close fitting bust, $10 50 to $35.00
THE "REGINA," tapering waists, . ?4.00 ?18.50
Hr»n<;pl-u>ld mill Unusually large and varied importation of
Housenoia ana ciothg for Dirrer Rece ption
Decorative Linens an d Tea, Centrepieces, Doylies, Tr»y
Covers, Sheets, Pillow Cases. Bed Spreads and Shams.
Included in the collection are many rnre ipMfeMM from the famous Lac 9
and Hand Embroidery Centres of Europe, as well as unusual exam
plea from the Italian Lace Schools of Art.
Sultana Dress Silks
Our Exclusive Brand, manufactured for us by
C. J. Bonnet & Cie, Lyons, France.
Imported Black Silks, standard and new weaves, many manu
factured expressly for us, in reliable qualities only. Crepes, Fame
Francaise. Moire Francaise and Antique, Satin Duchesse, Satin
Ondine, Louisines. Armures and Taffetas.
BLACK TAFFETAS, 19 to 22 inch, 75C, 85c, 1.00. 1.25
22"24 " 1.50, 1.75, 2.00, 2.50
" "35 *' Special, 1.25
•« "43 " " 2.25
WHITE DUCHESSE SATINS. 21 inch, 1.50. 2.00
23 " 2.50, 3.00, 3.50
26 •■ 4.00, 4.50 to 8.00
WHITE SATIN BROCADES. 21 to 24 inch,- 1.50 to 5.00
ImOOrted Robes (unmade). An extensive variety of exclusive
'novelties. SPANGLED ROBES in Black, Silver and the most
fashionable colors. Light spangled effects for young women. Also
Robes of embroidered Mousselines, Filet. Marquise* Princess, Irish
Crochet, Lierre and Point Applique, and Colored Brussels Net with
FUet combinations.
Black DreSS Fabrics -the latest French Novelties. Hani\wilj
hand-embroidered Robes, also Diagonals, Chevrons, Cheviots,
Serges and Broadcloths for Tailor Gowns. Crepes and Mourning
Fabrics.
YVompn'<; md Misses' Complete Fall showing of new models.
w omen s anu misso many our own modifications of the utest
Outer Garments. Parisian ideas. Dressy Tailored Suits of
fine Broadcloths, English Worsteds, Velveteens, &c. Wraps for
Street, Motor and Carriage.
Hiah Grade Furs
Latest European Novelties and Our Own Modifications.
FOUR-IN-HANDS. STOLES. COLLARETTES, FLAT AND ROUND
AUTO MUFFS. CARRIAGE AND AUTO COATS,
FUR LINED COATS, CIRCULARS, &C.
Men's Fine Fur and Fur Lined Coats
ESTABLISHED 1878.
A. Jaeckel & Co
FURRIERS *nd IMPORTERS
Fifth Avenue
Rich Furs
This season's elaborate showing of Furs and Fur
Garments is calculated to illustrate again the excep
tional resources of a Fur House enjoying a long and
thoroughly established reputation.
Patrons would need to visit many famous European
designers in succession to find examples so fully repre
senting the season's best production! as those we are
showing under conditions inviting leisurely inspection
and deliberate choice.
The imported garments in this collection are as
exclusively ours as are those of our own designing.
No exhibit includes a larger proportion of sterling
Furs at moderate cost.
In certain features this exhibit is unapproachable.
Particularly in its numerous specimens of
Imperial Crown Russian and
Hudson Bay Sables
and Silver Foxes
Anticipating the present accelerated demand for
these Furs, we secured a collection of them to which
Aye invite attention as the best available in Europe or
America.
Our perfect facilities for making up garments and
sets to order are matched by an exceptionally choice
collection of faultless skins to select from.
The house of A. Jaeckel & Co. has continued without j
interruption the business established by Mr. A. Jaeckel J
in the year of IS7B, formerly on Union Square, and
our sole place of business is now at Fifth Avenue and <
Thirty-sixth Street.
Fifth Avenue, 35th and 36th Sts.
Telephone J . .—.lSth.

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