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Idaho Officials Then Dismiss Pend ing Case Against Moyer. FoLse, Idaho. Jan. After fourteen hours' isr«rrtion s. verdict of rot frailty was reached t"-Jar by the Jury t-yir.s George A. Pettibone, c . .-d with eoirplicity it: the murder of cx- Governcr Frank A. Steun^nberg. The defence Introduced practically ac evidence and did not argue the case, simply maintaining that the •tHte had entirely failei to connect the defend ant with the killing of E>uncnber&. Pettibene J will return to Denver. His health is in such a state that his physician? fear ne will never re cevcr. The ease apralnFt Chart*** 11. Mover, president of the Western Federation of Miners, ho. In conjunction with Pettibone and W. D. Hay wo'-d. was charged with complicity in the as •aseination of Steunenberg, was dismissed by ■th* state's attorney this afternoon after the ac q ..- '■-' of Pettibone. Kansas City. Mo.. Jan -John Mitchell, president of the United Mine Workers of Amer ica. who is at Excelsior Sprains, Me... was asked Over the telephone mr his opinion on the Petti bone verdict. He said: "I fully expected the verdict. I could not Bee how it could be possible to convict Pettibone upon the evidence of Harry Orchard." Los A«g«!es. Jan. 4 — Clarence S. Darrow, the Chicago attorney who directed ' the defence of Hay -wood and Pettibone, received the news of the tatter's acquittal with great pleasure. Mr. Darrow is in a hospital here recovering from an abscess ef the ear. " It is unnecessary for me to say." he said, -that lam delighted. I had. of course, expected an acquittal." Derver. Jan 4— Ernest Mills, acting secretary cf the Western Federation of Miners, said to day regarding- Pettibone's acquittal: "Wp have h^*>n confident that he would be found nor jruilry. There was not a particle of evidence to connect him either with a conspiracy to kJI! Governor Steunenberg or of a general eanapiracy against the foee of the miners' union. We hope this will end the conspiracy cases in Idr-l-.j Now we shall see what will be done Harry Orchard, on whose unsupported B*aai tne egawe against Meyer, Hay wood and :.e reated." * WOMAN MURDERED FOR $16. Ho Clew to Identity of Assailant of Mill Operative at Greenville, E. I. Greenville, R. 1.. Jan 4 —Miss Mary Eddy, forty years oid. employed in the Greenville Woollen Mill, was killed by heir..- struck over the head with a billet of wood on her way home from work iaal r.:pht and robbed of he. week's wages. $16. which ?hr ad drawn a short time previously. The club w:th which the deed was done was found in two rieces near the body, beine a three- foot, maple Etjck such as is used about the mill. '. • The officials have not been able to find any clew to the identity ef the assailant The territory in m« vicinity of the scene of the crime has b*e". scoured thoroughly, but without result. SEZK TO HAVE EASIR WILL ALLOWED. president and Fellows of Farvard University File Petition in Boston. Boston. Jan. 4. — The president and fellows of Harvard University filed a petition in the Probate Court to-day a^kinr that The will of v.'alter F. Baker, of this city, who died at Bogota. X. J.. last October from poisoning under suspicious circum stinces. be allowed. The will was filed in the court I December i". and no executor was named. In the p«r:j!ion filed To-day br the officials of Harvard, one of the residuary legatees, the request is made that John O. Gray, a professor in tiie Harvard Law School, be appointed administrator. On account cf delay in the probating of the will the court gome time agr> appointed George R. Blinn special administrator. Since the will was fil.*d nothing 1 i»a.s beon don^- to have it probated until to day. The estate is said to amount approximately to 555.000. CHICAGO BAN ON FRATERNITIES President of Eoard of Education Would Bar Them from High Schools. Chicago. Jan. 4— Otto C. Schneider, president of T^.e Board <••; Education, It was announced to-day, will introduce a resolution at the next meeting of The board prohibiting further existence of Erater r.ities and sororities in the city high schools, and making membership in them a ground for expul sion of pupils from the public schools. Professor E. G Cooiey. superintendent of schools, is strongly in favor cf abolishing the "frats." as tending to vice. DEATH FAILS TO PART AGED COUPLE. [By Teiegraph to The Tribune.] Somerville, N. J.. Ja.n. 4.— Thsre was a double fur.Tai to-day ■ :en Alexander Brokaw. a former member of Bridj-ewater township committee and a well-to-<io farmer, and his aged wife were buried They were stricken with pneumonia early last week Mrs. Brokaw died on Wednesday morning, and in the afternoon her husband expired They were buried in the same grave i n the Somerville Ceme tery. Both were seventy-flve years old. FOR COMPROMISE IN TOBACCO WAR. Frankfort. Xv . Jar. —A conference held to-day In Governor Wlllson's nflic? by representatives of the American Tobacco Company and the president and executive committee of the Burley Tobacco Association fatted to reach any agreement, except that R. K. Smith, of the American company, Mated he would arrange tor a meeting in New York be tween the officers of hie company and the Burley Association Committee looking to a compromise. He admitted that his company had closed fourteen of its warehouses in Kentucky. LaaSßßgaaau Ky Jan. 4.— The white hurley to bacco sold here this week broke the world's record for quality and average price on loose leaf stuff, 1.800.000 pounds Belling' for an average of $10 30 a hundred pounds. Th* best previous record was madr here th* week before Christmas, when 1,460, 5<?9 pounds told at an average of $19 10. NO DAMAGE IN JAMAICA EARTHQUAKE. Kingston. Jar.. « — An earthquake of moderate bjaaaai •> occurred in Jamaica on the morning of January 5. It was one of many slight shocks »i perienced i\:r:r.g the last few months. It was fe!t here and generally throughout the island. The jrovfiTirrsent Eeisntolocift declared to-day that no ggaaajp tart beer dor* and that there had been no Jets of We TO EXTEND C S. PREFERENCES. £ch*-n*crady. N. f Jar, «.— Afieeisblyman Miles R. Fr:ibie. of SehefH-ciady County, has prepared for g«jaa] "lor in the L«:giJiUture next week a. Ml! exter-dine all of the preferences of the Civil Service la-v to veteran* of the Spanish-American War, the a«me as ■' " r "* allowed to Civil War veterans Tfce raei«"re ha* the indorsement of the &paai<a Vajf Veterans' Association. FATAL TRACTION LINE COLLISION. Evansvine, li<l.. Jan. *-''""■ man was killed mnl eight persons were u.jurej in a wreck on tne r.viuMviila it Mount Vemon trccticn line to-day. Ar=,«r.r th* injured was Major G. V Menrien, of U9tmt Veroon. The wreck was caused by a col lision between a aaagaaageff and a f: eight car Jofca ...... of v- .-• \>rnon, WM killed. ALIENS DEPORTED FROM PORTLAND. ME. Pu-i-anJ jje -Tn ':"•,' largest number of lui.-nigrantj "-• deport*! from ihi« part at one •'.ir- -ere taker, cut on t»:e Domini*! Line steamer CRR*da, ...... mm* fcr mm to-day. Sev ;r.ty-th.-re ircnJgrrsr.;* w.-re deported, all except tm-Hvt mm atal had: Because of lack of funds tod thafr m*tttty t* 'J ■■■■'■ charge*. Fifty-two «C u».« aasa hr*«g*» her* from Montreal. C. P. OFFICERS HAVE HOPE Believe Mount Royal Is Drifting Helpless at Sea. St. John, NY 8.. Jan. Although it is four weeks to-night to a day since the Canadian Pa cific Railway steamer Mount Royal sailed from Antwerp for this port, with 304 immigrants and a crew of more than one hundred, and nothing has been heard of her in that time, the officials of the line have not abandoned hope that she is (■till afloat. They are extremely anxious, never theless, and fear that the vessel is drifting about the Atlantic in a practically helpless condition, with her machinery disabled. The company has caused Inquiry to be made at all' ocean ports on both sides of th* Atlantic, but up to to-night no report from the big vessel has been received. The arrival of the Allan Line steamer Hun garian at Portland, twenty-one days from Greenock. to-day, disposed of the theory ad vanced that she had fallen in with the Mount Royal. Many steamers have been delayed from a few days to more than a week in crossing the At lantic since December 1 on account of heavy weather, and for this reason there has been no anxiety concerning the Mount Royal until this week. The feeling of uneasiness has increased daily, as the absence of news continued. Captain Murray, of the Canadian Pacific steamier Empress of Britain, which arrived here f]*>m Liverpool yesterday, expressed the opinion that the missing vessel is safe and will be heard from in a short time. He reported an unevent ful trip across and sighted no steamer resem nling the Mount Royal. The latter ship is not equipped with the wireless telegraph apparatus, so that if she is afloat nothing will be heard from her until abe approaches land or is sighted by some vessel. The Mount Royal is a single screw steamer of 4.559 tons, and nearly ten years old. Shipping men express the opinion that -.in the event of her shaft breaking — one of the reasons advanced for her failure to reach %port she would drift out of the track of passing steamers, either east or west bound, and finally find herself in the vicinity of Bermuda, driven by the currents. The steamer is known as a slow boat, but would have undoubtedly been sighted I. "fore this had not an accident happened. So far as known few, if any. Americans or Canadians sailed on the vessel. Captain Purcell and Chief Engineer Murray ate Englishmen, but it is thought that some of the present crew may have been shipped at Montreal in the fall. The Canadian Pacific offi cials here have no list of officers or crew. The passengers are nearly all Hebrew and Russian •migrants, some of whom are thought to have formerly lived in America. The Mount Royal left Antwerp with 2,200 tons of coal, sufficient to last about five weeks. ANOTHER REMARKABLE DISCOVERY. Chicago Scientist Says He Has Solved Trans mutation of Ehments. Chicago, Ja.n. 4. — The assertion that the changing of elemental metals Into one another is now possi ble was made yesterday by Professor Herbert M McCoy, of the University of Chicago, at the final meeting of the American Association for the Ad vancement of Science. Th<- ancient dream of the separation of the ele ments, which antedates the whole science of chem istry, is being fulfilled by the processes of -nature and the effect of radium emanation, it is alleged by the chemist, who read a paper on "The Interrela tions of the Elements." The new theory is based on original investigation into the nature f of the atom and experiments believed to shatter many famous scientific hypotheses. In support of his statement that the elements may no longer bo considered immutable, and that mat ter is of only one primitive sort, subject to change-:. Professor McCoy told of the production of different metals from elements in his own laboratory. The. presence of radio-active conditions in the atoms is held responsible for the change. The chemists of the Middle Ages. then, were wrong only in attempting to disintegrate the metals by chemical processes such as were then known, ac cording to Dr. McCoy. The discovery of radium is an important link in the theory, and the radio-active changes In nature give tne best examples of separation of element*. The study of radium is likely to prove a complete solution <'f the acahlen of transmutation now all but beared, he declares. CAUSE OF INJURIES DEATH SECRET. Broker. Hurt in Broadway. Dies in Hospital Without Revealing Accident Details. George D. Clark, a broker, with offices at No. 53 Broadway, and who lived at Sound Beach. Conn., died in the Fordham Hospital yesterday from an internal trouble following an accident of several weeks ago. when he was Injured at Broadway and 40th street. According to the doctors at the hospital, Clarke refused to say how he received his injuries when he was admitted there a few days ago. He ad mitted that he had been treated at Bellevue Hos pital and at St. Vincent Hospital, but made little of the accident. Several days ago he visited his brother, H. W. Clark, at No. 4195 Broadway, and while there became ill. His removal to the Ford ham Hospital followed. Preparations to operate for the Injury were being made when he died. ENGINEER, FRIEND OF CARNEGIE, DEAD. fßy Telegraph to The Tribune 1 Pittsburg. Jan. —John Major, friend of Andrew Carnegie, Mad early this morning of exposure and Injuries received In an accident. Major was eighty one years old and the first employ* of the Penn sylvania Railroad to receive a pension. He was an engineer on the road forty-seven years. He was struck by a train December 23. and although not badly injured lay exposed for several hours, he contracting pneumonia. CARNEGIE "YOUNG PARTNER" SUED. [Hi' Telegraph Ml The Tribune! Pittsburgh Jan. 4.— The Fidelity Title and Trust Company late thii afternoon filed foreclosure pro ceedings against Francis* T. P. Lovej«y on a mort gage of $TS.«W against his home in Braddock ave nue. The- trust company declares that Mr. Love j-iy has default.-^ on payment cf interest on the mortgage since August, 1905. Mr Lovejoy was one of the 'young partners" of Andrew Carnegie and became several times a millionaire by the formation of the United States Steel Corporation. EX-CONFEDERATES OPPOSE PENSIONS. Nashville. T"nn . Jan. 4— Th* Frank Cha*thaai Blvotme, United Confederate Veterans, adopted a resolution Uat night requesting Southern Repre sentatives in Congress to do ail in their power to defeat the proposed pensioning of Confederate sol diers by th*> paiafaiat The reaolution pay*. In part; We do not n<-e«1 -he paternity of the soyernment w> "7r? S tder it the duty of the respective state former >-omp«»«mg the r«nf#«terat e ,m y-f '•' VrTSri in rsv for trartby needy • "..nfederat. . :ns with sraat Überaliiy. NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUJSE. SUNDAY. JANUARY 5. 1908. 3D Altman & flirt ■ 34TH STREET. 35TH STREET AND STH AVENUE. AN IMPORTANT SALE OF PERSIAN AND TURKISH RUGS IS TO BE HELD SHORTLY, OF WHICH DETAILS WILL BE GIVEN LATER. A SALE OF HOUSEHOLD LINENS of every DESCRIPTION IS NOW IN PROGRESS. WHICH INCLUDES LACE TRIMMED CENTERPIECES, SCARFS. TEA AND RECEPTION CLOTHS, AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES. LINEN DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS EACH. $2.50. 3.25. 3.90 & .35 NAPKINS TO MATCH . - PER DOZEN. $3.50 & 5.00 HEMSTITCHED DAMASK DINNER SETS. CONSISTING OF CLOTH 2x2-? YARDS AND ONE DOZEN NAPKINS. AT PER SET $15.50 HEMSTITCHED LINEN SHEETS . PAIR. $5.00. 6.50 & 7.25 HEMSTITCHED LINEN PILLOW CASES PAIR. $3-10. 1.35 & 1.50 HEMSTITCHED LINEN HUCK TOWELS . DOZ.. $5.25 & 6.03 * MUSLIN SHEETS AND PILLOW CASES, BLANKETS. COMFORTABLES AND BEDSPREADS. AT SPECIAL PRICES. 3,000 YARDS OF UPHOLSTERY FABRICS, SUITABLE FOR FURNITURE COVERINGS. WALL HANGINGS ' AND OTHER DRAPERIES. AT THE FOLLOWING EXCEPTIONAL PRICES. * $1.45. $2.50 & $3.90 per yard SOLD FORMERLY FOR $2.25 TO $7.03 SQUARES FOR CUSHION TOPS AND CHAIR SEATS. 50c, 85c. & $1.35 each 400 TAPESTRY COUCH COVERS $1.90 & 3.50 each ORIGINAL PRICES $4.75 TO $6.50 34th atrtft 331h £trrtt an* sth Awraif. Nftn fork. FATHER GETS CHILDREN. Son Says Parent Kept Grandchildren to Check Business Rivalry. Nvack' N T.. Jan. i (Special).-A mixture of wife and their mother. Helene Healey a^ the country home of the elder Healey. on Bear Moun S?, a manufacturer of caries in Xew York City. 'Helene Healey Is a native oi Fran-. She was married to Bumner H.al«r n Southampton. England, on August 13. » Since January 1. 1907. the latter has been engaged business In competition with his father. The petitioner stated that for seve D yerP^ January 1. 1907. he was employed by his father as a S afe S man. Prior to the time of his engaging business it was the petitioner", custom to Join Ms family Saturday and remain -«»-***• Mr. Healey alleges that about September 1 the two children went with their mother to the **"*<*• ley's home, and he has only se-n Ins children once since then. He also alleges that on November ?he requested his wife to return with the children to his home in New York, and that she refused to do so. on the ground that it would destroy the opportunity of herself and her children for receiv ing the elder Healey's money. The petitioner also Sates that on December 18 he called at the Bear Mountain place and learned that his wife was not there and he was denied permission to see his chMdren. On December 16, he says, he had a con versation with Robert Thome, of New York, coun sel for his father, in which the lawyer suggested that If he would discontinue the business he is en gaged in or dispose of it. with the restriction hat L name Healey should not be used, the elder Healey would provide him with an annual Income and arrange for him to return^ France and live there The offer was refused. The petitioner fur ther alleges that his wife declared if he did not accept the offer she would take the children to France and live there on money furnished by the elder Healey; but during the afternoon the case was settled. Mrs. Heaiey agreeing to return with the children to her husband. TELEGRAPHIC NEWS NOTES. 5s5 sa »«n of" Varrer. County. Eagleston's caucus sags Ss&rass vote EaW is understood to be a Taft. man but Taft and Foraker lines were not drawn in the caucus. f hvi.m vox- 3»n 4 —The backbone of tre Sines wMI ! b* 5 ** operation withm ten da:^ th/y are deserting the Western Federation by the score. n^'rnit Tan 4 —The warrant for the arrest of Tie-tenant R V Ha«ard, of the 7th Infantry, on a change of forgery, will not be served until he has faced f court martial at Fort Wayne next Monday to try h'm on five charges, including duplication of PayTccoTnu" breaking |,1> Pledge and conduct un becoming an officer. It was said to-day that Miss May Na sseih, who lives near Fort Wayne, colled at the tort last night to see Haaard and old Colonel Gorman that they were married last Mon day at Walkervllle. Ont. Hsgerstown. Md . Jan. 4.-Five prisoners in the Washington County jail dug throushthe brick out side wall between midnight and .. o clock this morning and escaped. Sheriff Karnshtw and a fore" of deputies are in pursuit of tho fugitives. Little Rock. Ark.. Tan 4 —Posses of citi**ns arc nearchinff the woods near Spenco, Newton County, for Yates St.ndridge, an escaped convict, who killed two person-, and wounded another yesterday. Pittfhurg. Jan. 4.— Bishop Canevin. of the Pitts burc Diocese, ha* Issued an explicit letter to th« effect that in places where there la a Catholic school within two miles "parents and guardians are forbidden. un<l-r pain of mortal -in. to send their children to any non -Catholic school, and confessors are forbidden to absolve those who do not obey." Cltveiand Jan. 4.— Secretary Taft will be one of in* apeakers at the McKinley Day banquet to h*. ilven here on January 23 by the Tippecanoe Club. An invitation a!,Hc. has been tendered to Ambassador Jusseran'i. '■:*;■-' CMeaaal Jan. I —What is asserted to be a. victory ove" the iiquor Interests was announred yesterday by the Chieaca Law and Order League in eommuni stSi «a*4« publi- from me Calumet, the Chicago. La Grecc|iie Jersey Top Skirt All wool. Shaped to fit the figure without stretehin?. Guaranteed not to ride up or sasr. Takes the place of both woolen and silk underskirts. Price, $8.75 and up. Van Orden Corset Co., new address 43-45 W. 34th street, N. Y. Second Floor. the Hamilton, the Union League and the University clubs promising to .slap the "lid" down hard on Sunday bars and buffets in their clubhouses. Chicago. Jan. 4.— Dressed a* a rabbi. Patrolman Roach dispersed a mob of hoodlums las., night who had stoned Rabbi Colb. of the Bichur Choiem Tem pi,. The policemen donned the robes as a bit of strategy. Topeka. Kan.. Jan 4.-Judge John C. Pollock of the United States Circuit Court, announced to-day that his court had no Jurisdiction in the £ am ou9 "incubator baby" case. This eaves the child in charge of Mrs. Charlotte E. Bleakley. the mother. Mrs James Barclay, of Illinois, who adopted the child at the St. Louis exposition, will appeal the cast;. San Francisco. Jan. 4.-The bloodiest of tons feuds that this country baa seer and which origi nated seven years ago over a Chinese girl, and in whioh more than fifty persons, have been killed and more than double that number wounded was declared off at a meeting of the various tonga held yesterday at the rooms ot the Six Companies in this city. San Francisco. Jan. 4.-C. Polhlll. an English missionary, who has spent twenty years in China, arrived yesterday on the liner Nippon Mara on his way to London. He expects trouble all over China before many months. San Francisco. Jan. 4— Y. S. Kin and Naw Pok Oho sons of i "orean noblemen, arrived yesterday on the liner Nippon Maru on their v ay to Spring field Mass., where they will begin a nine years course in American civilization. At the expiration of that time they expect to return to Corea and show their countrj men how to shake <off the yoke of Japan San Francisco Jan. 4.— The old cruiser Marion was burned to the water" edge yesterday in Visita tion Bay, three miles south of Hunters Point, in San Francisco Bay. Jacobs Creek. Perm., Jan. 4.— Six more bodies were found in the Darr mine to-day, making a total of 237 recovered to date. It is believed there are about seventy-five more bodies in the mire. Chicago. Jan. —William R. Mooney. a city de tective, is dyinjt in Grace Hospital to-nisfht after Identifying the thief who shot him on Thurs day. Michael Callahan, a patrolman, was shot and fatally wounded by another thief. Columbus, Ohio. Jan. 4. — Governor Harris to-day honored a requisition from the Governor of Jfbry land for the extradition of Joseph Skarletta, now under arrest in Cleveland. SkaTletta and three ac complices are accused of dynamitinsr the home of Joseph di Giorgio, a wealthy Italian, en his re fusal of their demand for $S»).00«> Wheeling. W. Va., Jan. 4— Frederick Hk:: son of the postmaster of this riiy. was seriously in jured by a vicious buck at' Pleasant Valley to-day. Young Hall and Miss Helen Bloch. daughter cf a tobacco manufacturer, strolled into th» deer in closure of the country haw of John A Howard, whom they were visiting, ami almost immediately the buck attacked Hall. Miss Blnch escaped '•"> jury, but on- of the buck's antiers pierced Hall'i side. Los Angeles. Jan. 4— One of the hardest fought extradition cases in the history or' Southern Cali fornia was decided to-day, when federal Judjr* Wellborn released I. H. Mitchell. president of th* Joquiana Geld Mining Company, charsred at Wilkes- Barre. Perm., with i:?in^ the ma Ms to defraud stockholders. This is the first extradition ease brought in California und»r th« recent ruling •"■* the federal Supreme Court allowing defendants to Introduce evidence of innocence. Duranso. Col.. Jan. t.— PoOowtag the filing to day of the report of Own Boyle, receiver for the defunct Colorado State Bank, warrants were sworn out ••harerlnc Benjamin M Freeman, president. und Frank Eldredse, F.than Hampton and William Chapman, director*, with having received deposit.-" when they knew the bank to he insolvent. Oakland. Cal., Jan. 4.— James r>uton, a pollee mnn. was shot and ktn-<1 this afternoon in Weal Oakland by F. A Boyle, who .-aid he was a United States sailor, stationed tit Mare I aland. Thomas Shields of Went Oakland, then took Boyle's re volver and shot Boyle, who died later a; a hospital F<-n;on had accosted Boyle and another man whom he. suspected of theft. ChHttanooßß. Term . Jan 4.-i,airett Hedden a desperado, who nix years ago murdered his brother in Polk County. Term was shot and killed to-day by Sheriff P.iRK*. of Polk CountT. Hedden's ei*h- L* n v*-ar--->ld inn was shot and killed by deputy shertff* » few hours later. Since Hedrten murdered hi i brother he ha.-, been a' l!her?> Officer* heai ratedto invade the mountain faataeaaaa until Hed £n recently b^ame so leti-nt that he made fre quent trips •■• Bunion and openly defied arrest. U. Altetan $c Co. > MTH STREET. 35TH STREET AND STH AVENUE. r^ '* A SALE OF MISSES* AND GIRLS' GARMENTS AT EXTREMELY LOW PRICES HAS BEEN EXPRESSLY ARRANGED FOR TO-MORROW (MONDAY), JAN. 6th: MISSES' TAILOR-MADE SUITS . $16.50 & 24.00 USUALLY $25.03 TO $40.00 MISSES* COATS . . . . . - . $9.30 y USUALLY $14.00 & $16.00 CHILDREN'S COATS . . . ... . $ 7 - 50 i%^ . USUALLY $10 00 TO $1400 ALSO A NUMBER OF MISSES' JACKETS. ULSTERS. EVENING WRAPS AND AFTERNOON DRESSES. AND CHILDREN'S FUR AND CLOTH COATS. MUCH BELOW THE REGULAR PRICES. I SPECIAL SALE OF COLORED DRESS FABRICS TO-MORROW (MONDAY). JAN. 64. CONSISTING OF STRIPED BROADCLOTH. 50 INCHES WIDE. IN HAIR-LINE. PEKIN AND CHEVRON DESIGNS. USED EXTENSIVELY THIS SEASON FOR TAILOR SUITS. PRICED USUALLY AT $2.00 TO 375 AT 95c. & $1.35 PER YARD LACES AND LACE ROBES A COLLECTION OF LACE. SPANGLED AND SILK EMBROID ERED NET ROBES. IN WHITE. BLACK. AND ATTRACTIVE COLORINGS. ADAPTED FOR EVENING AMD RECEPTION WEAR. 4.000 YARDS OF CHIFFON AND GAUZE DRAPERIES. DOUBLE WIDTH. IMPORTED TO SELL AT $1.10 TO $2.00. WILL BE OFFERED AT 45c, 68c. & 65c per yard ALSO LACE EDGES. GALOONS AND INSERTINGS. INCLUDING COLORED AND TINSEL NOVELTY EFFECTS. AT ONE-THIRD TO ONE-HALF THEIR ORIGINAL PRICES. FURS AND FUR GARMENTS ■ AT PRICES MUCH LESS THAN HERETOFORE ATTENTION IS ESPECIALLY DIRECTED" TO REDUCTIONS WHICH HAVE BEEN MADE IN THE PRICES OF A NUMBER OF HIGH ; GRADE GARMENTS OF SEAL. BROADTAIL. MINK. ERMINE. AND ' KARAKUL. INCLUDING IMPORTED MODELS: ALSO TO A VARIETY OF FUR COATS FOR MOTOR WEAR, AT ESPECIALLY LOW PRICES. MEN'S FUR-LINED OVERCOATS ALSO AT REDUCED PRICES. ON TUESDAY, JAN. 7th. THE FOLLOWING ESPECIALLY PREPARED ASSORTMENTS Or FURS AND FUR GARMENTS WILL BE ON SALE: WOMEN'S RUSSIAN PONY SKIN COATS. $35.00, $55.00 & $75.00 WOMEN'S KARAKUL COATS. . . . $95.00 &c 165.03 KARAKUL MUFFS $5.03; NECKPIECES Se.oo SABLE FOX " 10.00 & 15.03; " ' 12.00 & 20.00 BLACK LYNX " 1630 & 24.00; ~ 1100 & 18.00 MINK " 19.50 & 23.C0; " 14.00 * 23.00 PERSIAN LAMB " IS-O>: " Iso ° PERSIAN PAW " •» "5; " 4-00 ALASKA SABLE j " 10.50 & 1330; 1233 & 13.00 GREY SQUIRREL " 7.75 & 1000; " 625 & -3 BROWN SQUIRREL " 7.75: " 6.75 18. Altaian Sc (Ha. ANNOUNCE EARLY STYLES IN HATS FOR SOUTHERN WEAR MOTOR APPAREL. ROBES AND SHAWLS. TRAVEL ING GARMENTS AND ACCESSORIES PARASOLS. FOOTWEAR IN TAN OR BLACK LEATHER. WHITE BUCKSKIN OR CANVAS; FABRIC OR LEATHER GLOVES. • GOWNS MADE TO ORDER AT MODERATE PRICES. FROM A FEW EARLY SPRING MODELS AND DESIGNS. AND FROM A VARIETY OF NEW FABRICS. AN ADVANCE IMPORTATION OF FRENCH LINGERIE DRESSES 4 3411? Btxetl 35ti* £trot an& sii? Aimrar, s«ra fork. 9 .