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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 04, 1909, Image 2

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*or*he»«. Cowles anfl Grant, of North Caro.ina;
$*ckt. Barclay and TVheeler. of Pennsylvania;
Bowell. of Utah; Mondell. o£ TTyomlnsr; Lan*iey.
b£ Kentucky, and Humphreys, of Washington.
All Features of Tari£
Bill Discussed in House.
■ Was.hsr.rt"T.. April — With no more than a oor
poraTs guard on band at any time, the debate on
the tariff bill la the House proceeded to-day. Two
Greeks hay« been consumed In general discussion
*>? th* measure, end the belief is that It is near
the close. Every member Is looking forward to
the bringing In of a rule oa Monday which will
provide en opportunity to rote on a limited num
ber of schedules, with each ■■*« cnr.fincd to five
minutes' debate lor or &*ra:nst each amendment.
The discussion to-day and to-nifjht took In prac
tically all lta |HlMa4 free 1-idts and wood pulp
occupying a conspicuous place, although there were
several assaults on the measure from the Demo
cretlc Btte. Again two Democrats from the South
atood diametrically «Mi to each other on the
Hme schedule. Mr. Sparkraan. of Florida, urging
the Dingley rates ea lumber. whDe Mr. Humphreys.
«X Mississippi, advocated placing It on the free Hat.
*fee Repuhllcrjis who spoke wre practically unan!
znou* for frfe hides. The taxes on the necessaries
•f life c=ine In for their wmml share of criticism
fitm: both eldes of the chamber.
Baaing- bis o^Joetlon to the Philippine sections of
•the bill on tl.e precision wliich admit* American
roods In unlimited quantity to the islands wlth
ioux duty. Benlto Legarda, resident commissioner
from the Philippines, asserted that the admission
•f thiw* hundred thousand tons of Philippine sugar
♦Tree into th» ri.lt? States would not Improve con
ditions in tbe islands immediately, because the in
<*ustry had •edaaai one-half during American oc
wepation and because China was the natural mar
ifcet f«r that sugar. Immediate benefit mifrht not
Wccrue to the tobacco industry either, he said.
i "Had the proposition foi reciprocal free trade
Ifceeri made b««ftore the Philippine Assembly wii con-
Wtltutefl.- said Mr. Ix^arda, "vpry little If any op
position weald have been made to this xntasure.
3ot to-day that assembly wishes us to present
their wtenes before this House in order that
your»rho com* so directly f roan the American people
anay .pass Judgment on the claims of those over
hrhcro you exendse reign ty. If. Instead of the
ftfre* a&nlsslon. without limitation as to quantity.
tof American products Into the Philippine Islands,
■this bis provided only for the free entry there
jarf agricultural machinery and other commodities
ket prim* necessity (such as cottton cloth) and which
Ure needed for the agricultural ted Industrial de
velopment of tho»e islands, or if this bill pro
vided only for each T*ce?r<rocal exchange of com
tne£itl«s cuwtorn duty free as -wo-iiid balance the
limited quantity of sugar and tobacco Bent from
tbere with an equally limited quantity of Amer
ican nroducts to be cent from here lf such were
[the provisions of this bill it would be cur pleasant
£stx asr representatives of t3ie Philippine people lo
snake in&nifest to this House their gratitude and
ftbrouarn this House to the Anierican people end
who. in tbe final analysis, are the ones vrho de
|«J*e what Is to be the future of the Philippine
i **2ly fln» conviction haa always been, and re
■ tif 1 to this, day, 'mc)igi.«n, that a prosperous and
r;s»appy iuuire smiled on the Philippine Islands from
hthe xnometit that the Americans planted there the
JtSag wfclcb represents liberty, progress and clvillza
V | Messrs. Kinkzld. cf Kebras&a; Cox. of Indiana;
U '{SCalby. of New York: Eabatn, of Illinois; Qronna.
f jef Xorth Dakota; ITowel!. of Utah; Hobson. cf
i^Uabamfe; Swaxey. of Maine: XLandeU, of Trjraa;
' {Stafford, of Wisooneln. and Aflcea. cf Soutb Caro-
Jlina. w-ere-amonx tte epeakers.
-Franco-Caxadian Commercial Treaty Threat
ens U. S. Exporting Interests. " : ■
Par!?. - April B.— Franao-Arnerican trade Interests
are apprehensive that the ratification of the
■ rranrf-Caw.dian commercial treaty, which was
adopted by the Senate on April 1. will be followed
' l>y a complete readjustment of the FTaaico-Canadian
' trade, to the prejtKjlce of Amerioan trade In the
French market and German^trade In the Canadian
market. As fmajiy adopted tnis bill ls-more Inimical
to American exporting- Interests than was th» orig-
I inal measure. It ,glvest Canada an average advan
: tag* of S3 per ctct on 150 article* In which the
'■ "United State? ecrr.y«etes. These include agricultural
• a.nd other machinery; trr-^Tltrr-ir machines, lean
I cattle, bacon, ham*, finned meat, fleh. furniture.
j *tc- Canada jtives Rrance the mlnlmutr. rate on
' ■wlnee and the entire list cf FTench articles of
' luxury, on which, the Pityne bill Increases the rates.
i' The coTemment has authorized M. Jusserand.
; the French Ambassador at "Wasaingroon. to make
■ represer tat regarding 1 the petition drafted by
! the Federation of Infiastry and Commerce In -which
J th* Frencb or^ectton* to the Payne tariff bl!l ere
}»et forth.
I BerUc. Ajiri* The urgent neoe»s!t7 of passing
the finance refot?n bin at ence Is x>ointea out to
■ 4»« y Is the TCorfiJiyatsclie Zeltune." a eeml-offlclal
j newspaper. This Jaai-nal Beys:
t Every Cay cf postponement coets the nation
1 U&> 000 marks (s3V^a».>. If the measure Is not
I Bossed this summer It cannot become law before
I' IMM mark* Gfnwn national debt will thus not
Basaed thi* summer It cannot l>eccaie law before
f teSeSed" The G«"nvin marks, costing 20.000.000
tne£££d by »\<X>vS? marks, costing 20.000.M0
tnarkf yf-ar-y In interest..
I \ The Royalty and Aristocracy of
I Greece Attend a Pianola Recital j
lli Whenever a Viano*player is honored in some
«J V ■>;_ remarkable way in any quarter of the world,
H it "happens" to be the PIANOLA
:* -, - v 92 Ammt sV Mptta,
v >
PARIS,-M«rcb 10th, 1909.
\ •TneAcotlsa Comptnrj
♦V New York.
I Geodetnetii
Yob wiD b* Interested to know that oor <
rspre*cnt«tive, Mr. Debois, who is now in.
Greece, has given * Pianola audition at tbe reai*
deace of Prinoe de Carxmcn-Chimay, the Be}gisn
Minister *t Athens. It appears that it was •
DMt brilliant affair, four sons of the King beia|
present, together with the full Diplomatic Body
i and the Greek aristocracy.
i '- The forrr Roral Princes ware i Tha Crown
Prfnce ConttaodD a&d bis wife Priaoesa Sophia.
"■ Priace Nicolas *nd bis wife* Priscess Alloe of
Battenberg, Prince George Witb hir wife, Prin«
owi Maria Bonaparte and Prince Chrietopbe. ->
' * Tbe Crown Princess Sophie took »o nracb
t Interest in the audition that ah* selected benetl
the musio rolls which were played by Mr. '
Dnhou, and showed tho £re*te«t Interest in the
Pianola, which she very much admired. - g
The Crown Princ« *ak«d for all aorta of
information regarding the mechanism of the In*
atromest, aad Prince Christopbe played himself
several rolls to the great delight of the eodiaooo.
Mr. Dnboi* writes thxt this concert was tmt of -
the moat racconrol ho has ever grvea. **
We nMty say that Prince de Caremao* ■
Cblmay, to whom we are indebted for this social
function, is one of our patrons who owns a
Colonial Aeoiiaa ia his Paris residence. __
Action To Be Prompt, Even if
Democratic Votes Are Needed.
[rronrTh* Trtbune Buretn.]
Washington. April B.— "Th« Republican party
trtll sea that the tariff rule Is passed by the
Hous» and that th« Payne tariff bill becomes a
law before tha American people lose a sreat
sum of money becaus« of tha uncertainty which
always atcoropanies a revision of tbe tariff and
because of tbe certain loss -which inevitably fol
lows long delay. This trill be done by the Re
publican party, even If It reaulrea Democratic
Speaker Cannon made the foregoing statement
to-day. and the House leaders believe that It
sums up the situation. Representative Dwlght
has completed his poll, and 1b confident that the
organization can muster a sufficient number of
votes on Monday to pass the rule which has
already been outlined In The Tribune. There
Is no doubt that at least twenty Democratic
votes will be forthcoming in case they are nec
essary. The entire Louisiana delegation is
counted on to vote for me rule, for the reason
that Louisiana ha* been amply protected In the
MB, and because, as Mr. Ranswlell. of that state,
remarked, "the opinion is rapidly changing
from revenue to protection." There are many
other Democrats who feel that they must vote
for the Payne bill If they wish to reflect the
desires of their constituents. The House leaders
are more confident to-day than ever that the
rule will be adopted without difficulty, and that
next Saturday will see the Payne hill passed.
A number of wild rumors were heard in the
Capitol to-day. One was that the advocates of
a higher duty on lumber would vote against the
rule which provides for a separate vote on that
schedule. Representative Laagley, of Kentucky,
was one of those mentioned a« likely to take
this coarse. It was pointed out to Mr. Langley
ty a House leader that there would have been
no vote on the lumber schedule had the high
protectionists not brought it about. The upshot of
the conversation waa that Mr. Langley promised
that lie would abide by the decision of the Rules
Committee, and if lumber was placed on the
free Hjft he would urge his Senators to Rtnnd
out for a duty of $2 a tboueand. There is little
doubt that when the lumber schedule is voted
on the advocates of free lumber will have a
large majority.
Another remor circulated to-day was that the
coal schedule was bo displeasing to those Rep
resentatives who have coal in their districts that
they would vote against the rule. It was learned
later that although the coal men are much dis
appointed with the schedule they will line up
with the regular Republicans on Monday.
In Kunming up the sltuatJori to-night one of
the House leaders said: "If the rule is brought
in Monday It will he. passed, and it will be
brought in. The Speaker Is not the sort at
man to bring In a rule when there Is any chanca
that It may be defeated."
Smoke and Vapor Bring on Ttci
light at Midday.
A p»n of smoke and Tapor hung over the city
Uiroughout the forenoon yesterday, and for the
first time in many months the ekyocrapera in lower
Broadway were alight at noon. The sun. which
made a great effort to get through the murk, helped
largely in pr&sentlng an unuauaJly attractive pict
ure of the harbor for an artist, who made several
rapld-flre sketches from the middle of Brooklyn
Bridge. Several men with camera*, using the
bridge rail as a tripod, made long-t'.me exposure*.
A large crowd moved elo-wly over the bridge tow
ard Brooklyn, paying little heed to what the artist
called "the greatest panorama In black an<s gray"
the harbor has ever known.
There was practically no w'.r.d yesterday to dis
turb the smoke accumulation of some twelve
hours, and witn the humidity almost at tho point
of saturation the murk film had an effect similar
to that produced when one looks through a emoked
glass The smoke from the various buildings
curled directly skyward. The exhaust steam that
usually melts Into the air maintained Its milky
form, and the city seemed to be smouldering after
seme sweeping fire.
Everything along the harbor, regardless of Its
naturally bright colors, took on a shade of gray.
Governor 1 * Island and CasUe William maintained
their contour, and the "Ward liner Saratoga, -which
swung out into the East River from h«r pier at
Wall street shortly after 1 o'clock, was mistaken
for a- cruiser Jn war paint -by the uninitiated after
ehe had headed down the Bay.
The smoke pall did not Interfere muoh with
traffic, as pilots could *cc fully five hundred yards
ahead. The ferryboats ran on regular schedule
and the revenue cutters were able to find all in
coming vessels. A wind of ten miles an hour
came up from th» northwest about 1:30 o'clock
and, with the help of the rain, cleared the atmos
fact that the Pianola is the
g only Piano-player that seems
it to interest the Royalty and
Nobility of Europe, is another
evidence (but very impressive evidence)
of the Pianola's universal supremacy.
It *ffl be remembered that the Trinca of
Wales presented a Pianola to Queen Alexandra
on the occasion of her birthday. That the
Queen of Spain received as a wedding gift
a Pianola Piano from Sir Thomas Lipton.
That the German Emperor purchased a
Weber Pianola Piano for his own use. That
the Dowager Queen of Italy purchased a Pianola.
That rvery member at the English Royal Family
is a patron of the Aeolian Company. That the
late King Carlos of Portugal bought a Pianola
after rejecting another make of Piano-player.
That the Tsar of Bulgaria has bought seven
Pianolas for his different palaces and as gifts
to friends. That in the Palace of tha Sultan
•f Turkey there are in the different apartments,
mint instrument* d tho Aeolian Company's
This universal preference on the part of
those accustomed to own ike best articles
of their kind, taken in connection with
many other remarkable tributes, estab
lishes beyond question the Pianola's title as
"Tk* Standard Piano-player of the World 0
Aeolian Hall, 362 Fifth Ac:
Near 34ih Street, New York
Says He Is a Better Democrat than
the Nebrashan.
TVashrngton, April S.-lUpresentat!v» John J.
FiUgerald. of New York, who gained considerable
prominence by havine his amendment* to the House
rates adopted, end •who at the same time brought
down on' himself and twenty -one followers the
•<vroth of the regular Democrats, to-day Issued the
following peppery reply to William J. Bryan's criti
cism of h's action which recently arP«aretl In Tha
With his usual rashness. Mr. Bryan ru»lwi n
where angel* might well fear to tread. His atate
ment that I am not a representative of rn> party
would have come with better grace If "»?« T^
mv speeches were belne selected » 8 .^™f^°
campaign documents in the last two n»«onal cam
r>aieri* It would have been more convincing if he
ntd marahalled incidents In my « n year- service
in the House of Representatives to jurtlf> his as
eertion. If Mr. Bryan means that lam no J_» j£P
convlc^n^r^l^ £"£SZ\ B^SSS
the X^nocncy of those men who twice ma.de poa-
Sble iS-foeVeland'a election " d « t nt than
with the latter day radicalism of the est.
\. *n th« n«rßonal references In Mr. xsryan s
s-'br,! ? kH&* •sfs&.'tf sfSnK
s£BsJ£L tsr, ■b.'Ss.'spssss s
\irßn-M lias even If I did not have the sense to
do so y« inS'obUgatton of gratitude to my party
would compel me to remain silent about matters
of which I was grossly ignorant.
Murdoch Wants Government to
Recall $28,000,000 Distributed.
Washington. April B.— Introduction In the
House by Representative Murdock, of Kansas, of a
bill to call upon twenty-six state* to repay the
government J25.000.000 which was distributed In
Andrew Jackf=on s administration has called out a
nood of telegrams to members of Congress for more
light on the subject.
•'I introduced that bill two years ago," eald Mr.
Murdock late to-day, "and no one paid any atten
tion to It. I shall do everything In my power to
press the bill for passage, if not at the special ses
sion, then nt the regular session."
In 1536 there was a surplus in the federal Treas
ury of $38,000,000, due largely to the sale of public
land In the Central "West. Congress authorised
the distribution of this money among the states
on their promising to repay it upon demand of
the Secretary of the Treasury- After f28.000.000
had been distributed, but before the fourth instal
ment had b«-en paid. Congress passed another law
postponing payment of the final Instalment, and
providing that the money distributed should be sub
ject to the demand of Congress or the Secretary of
the Treasury. The matter was called to Mr. Mur
docks attention by the claim of Virginia a few
years ago for its share of the fourth instalment.
The twenty-six states received the three instal
ments in proportion to their representation In Con
gress. The amounts, in round figures, deposited
■with th> were as follows:
Maine, $956,000; Maryland, $956,000; New
Hampshire. $669,000; Vermont. $669,000; Massa
lliiiiilCb. $1.335,000; Connecticut, $765,000; Rhode
Island. $382,000: New York, 0i"». 000 Pennsyl
var.la. $2,565,000 ; New Jersey, $765,000: Ohio,
$2,007,000; Indiana. JS60.000; Illinois, f 478. 000:
Michigan, $287,000; Virginia, J2.199.000; North
Carolina. $1,444,000: Bratß Carolina, $1,051,000;
Georgia, $1,051,000, Alabama. $689,000; Louisiana,
I47S.000: Mississippi. $382,000; Tenn«esee. $1,434,
000; Kentucky, $1,434,000; Missouri, $382,000; Ar
kansas, $287,000; Delaware. $287,000.
/ , )
Ex-Senator Spooner Files Petition in Sop-rane
Oonrt in Texas Cases.
Washington, April B.— la behalf cf the TTatera-
Plerce OH Company, John C. Bpooner haa fll»d in
the Supreme Court of the Vriitwl Btate* a petition
for a rehearing of the various case* brought by the
Btate of Texas against that company, and which,
were recently decided against It. Theae Include the
cases Involving the apvK>intment of a receiver for
the company and the one ousting th« company
from the state and Imposing a flue of C54P.800 for
violations of the Texas antl-lrust learn.
The principal argument In the petition is tfcat the
fine was bo excessive as to deprive the oil company
of It* property without due process of law. Much
stress is laid upon the fact that a large portion of
the fine waa based upon tiie Texas anti-trust law
of 1899, Imposing a penalty of RJM a day, after
that law had been repealed.
Bureau of Labor Oives Figures on Deaths from
Washington, April 3 — An annual saving of more
than twenty-two thousand lives, representing a re
duction In the consumption death rate from 2.2
a thouaand to 1.5 a thousand, would result from In
telligent methods of ventilation and dust removal
In t:.e United States, according to a bulletin is
aued to-day by the Bureau of L*bor.
Of deaths from all causes among males over
fifteen years of age In the United States 14.8 per
cent are from consumption. The death rate from.
the same disease among men engag«><! in dusty
occupations ranges from 24.8 per cent for those ex
posed to vegetable fibre dust to 3»>.S per cent for
those exposed to metallio du?t. Among grinders 49.2
per cent of all deaths are from consumption.
Dr. Lyon's
Tooth Powder
Cleanses, beautifies and
preserves the teeth and
purifies the breath *
Used by people of
refinement for almost
Half a Century
CBBtlaued from 8m (>•«•>
cheap money of Europe ta even mor» of &
"The three pillars of a nation's gTeatnes* are
Its agriculture, commerce and manufacturing 1 .
If we develop one at the expense of the other
two, the national structure become* lopsided,
and periods of depression must occur.
"Before the Civil War import duties were low.
and while &°ld wa« freely exported we had the
great Income of the earnings of our merchant
shipping, wh<ch enabled us to balance our for
eign commerce. Since the disappearance of our
flag in the oversea trade we have depended upon
a high tariff alone, bo if the result of lowering
duties is to curtail production at home and
bring in more of foreign products we have noth
ing upon which to rely for balancing foreign
"We now pay $300,000,000 Into foreign coffers
in the various expenditures connected with our
ocean trade. This can be regarded only a» an
Import of this amount, and we muet dig and
delve and labor to producs export* to bal
ance it.
"That a little knowledge is dangerous is
shown in the vote for Increased postal compen
sation which was defeated in the closing days of
the last Congress.
"If we are going to let down the bars without
providing for a merchant marine we may soon
face a :ltuatlon where not only do foreigners do
our carrying but also do much of our manu
facturing, and as soon as they control enough
of euoh production they can raise the price of
Imports, and we shall be at their mercy.
"While I think that Congress has all the nec
essary brains to adjust our tariff, the schedules
should only he changM everr ten years, when
we have the valuable data furnished by the
census to us>e as a basts for such change. A
ten years' period of operation should give suffi
cient Information for sf-nrchlng inquiry directed
by expert minds upon which to predicate
"Probably a special committee of Congress on
the tariff would be the best solution, Its mem
bers to be elected by the Representatives of the
two parties. It should be practically a per
manent body, to bring In every ten years sug
grttions for tariff changes based upon censui
Information oollected under its direction. Fail
ing this, there Bhould be a general agreement
that no tariff schedule should be changed more
than 10 per cent In any one Congress.
"The reason we are prosperous despite waste
fulness of natural resources Is beeausa we havo
freo and uninterrupted Interchange of commodi
ties throughout the great area of the United
States between sections of different needs and
different products, and that we carry a ton of
freight a mile on our railroads far cheaper than
Is done In any other country-
"So I think any extension of this home mar
ket Is to be welcomed. W* have to th© north
■nd south of us empires in the maklnr. where
the very needs we have met and satisfied In the
last fifty years are developing. As the West
adds manufacturing to its agricultural Interests
and as we connurn* more and more of our farm
products. it certainly seems that the addition to
our great home market of Canada and Mexico
through the fullest reciprocity would be the
prize of enlightened statesmanship."
Harvard Club of New Jersey Gives
Dinner in Morristoicn.
[By T«le£T«ph to Tfc« Trlbun..]
Morrlstown, N. J., April B.— Educators and Aiuouii
gathered this evening at the sixth annual dinner
of the Harvard Club of "\>w Jersey, held at the
Morrlstown school. President Charles W. Eliot was
the guest of honor, and the other speakers were
Governor John Franklin Kort, Grlnnell "vTillls,
Judiio Frederick Adams, of Orange, and Chancellor
Mahlon Pitney.
Dr. Richard C Newtor, T3, president of the club.
was toastmaeter. H« introduced as the tirrt speaker
Mr. Wlili*. of the class of '70, president of Morris
town school, who welcomed tne guests to the school
and to Morristown. He was followed by Governor
Fort, speaking for tho state; Chancellor Pitney,
who spoke for Princeton, and Judge Adams, who
spoke for Yale, but dwelt also on his experiences
as a student in the Harvard Law School.
President Eliot was the leit speaker of the even-
Ing. H» talked of the future of Harvard University,
gay» the club members much news from Cambridge
and gave reminiscences of his life at Harvard In
the last forty years. The speeches were inter
spersed, with the singing of college songs, led by
Charles L. Safford, '94, and Charles Orat Shaffer, '30.
The dinner was served In the school dining room.
Those seated at the guests' table were, besides the
speakers. Mayor Thomas W. Cauldwell, the Rev.
Philemon F. Sturges, the Key. Alexander Mac Col
and John I. Waterbury, all of this town; the preni
dent of the Princeton Club and the president of
the Yale Club. Each member of the club received
a silver medal suspended by a crimson ribbon. On
the front was a bust of President Eliot and on the
back the seal of the Harvard Club of X«w Jersey.
President Eliot, in company with Mrs. Eliot and
the head masters, made a tour of the school la th«
morning. This afternoon a reception was held for
President and Mrs. Eliot by Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Pierco Butler, T. Qulncy Browne and Francis Call
Woodman, of the school, which was largely at
tended. President and Mrs. Bllot will depart for
Boston to-morrow on the 1 o'clock train from New
Grand Jury May Consider Spiropoulas's Case
To-morrow Declares Innocence.
Cambridge, Ms.as.. April 3.— Vehemently deelar»
ing his innocence of the charge of murdering
Annie Mullins a year ago, Dionyaius Bplropoulas.
alias James Manter, the Manchester (N. H.) bar
ber, and his companion and accuser, Peter Delorey,
were brought into the District Court to-day and
bound over without bail for a hearing ten days
hence. It is possible that the grand Jury, which
ts to have a special session on Monday, may con
sider what up to last night was one of the most
mysterious murders which have takta place in
Middlesex County for many years.
Both young men were represented In court by
counsel, who moved the reading of the complaint.
Neither entered a plea, and Judge Almy remanded
them until April 18. At police headquarters, -while
their measurements were being made, Spiropoulai
became excited- and repeatedly declared that ha
4M not klil th« woman, that he knew nothiag
of It, and that ha would tell th* tr-ath In court
through a Greek interpreter.
It developed (luring the day that the two men
went to Blllertca early in the morning of the day
on which th* body of Miss Mullina was discovered,
and that three hours before the body w«s found
they told Delorey's aunt that a 'murder had bwn
committed. It was stated that it was Uuj claw
v&ion rtauUcg {a Uiclt .arr«at» ,-«">
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uous Larly Pre-lLaster Sale. vr*** <****.
MANY of these coats have never been seen in America outside of a few
exclusive Fifth avenue houses, where they are selling at very high
prices They are in the new long waist and cutaway style now being worn
in Paris by the fashionable dressers. Coats of lace*, in various styles, Baby
Irish combined with heavy Irish lace.
Real hand made lace, combined with real Cluny lace. Coats made
entirely of real hand made Brussels lace. All trimmed with real Irish lace
ornaments, drops and buttons. i
54.98 for Real Lace Coats: vals. to $10.00 •
10.00 ioT Real Lace Coats; vals. to $18.00
15.98 for Real La" Coats; vals. to $30.00 I
25!OO for Real Lace Coats; vals. to $45.00 y
Real Hand Made Lace Blouses. I
Direct from Brussels, where they were made by hand. Newest Pans models.
52.98 for Real Lace Blouses: vals - to $ 6 - 50 o
54!98 or Real Lace Blouses; vals. to $8.95 j
57.50 i° Real Lace Blouses; vals. to $14.50 1
Fancy Linens at About Hall 1
BECAUSE a well-known importer was willing to sell us his entire sample
line at unheard-of-before concessions we are able to announce _ this A
i AKn,^ 9 000 nieces of Flemish, Cluny and lace trimmed centrepieces J
"d'sca^ralso Lc^hani-drawn o^nwoL and hand-.mbroid^ lin^s.
1 I "'* 88C 250 piecls ! FANCY lace trimmed
stitched, with elaborate fancy drawn , ",""* desi '• va i ue 98c 59C
work insertion, also hand "nbro'dered j A^^a^RENAISSANCE LACE
30 inch squares and 18x54 inch Bureau MMED CENTRE PIECES, with
Scarfs, snow white pure Irish gj cq drawn wor k centre, square, 18 9ft
linen; values up to $2.50 Decorative inch »i«; 59c. values, at 29C A
LINENS, 6 to 12 inches deep. Flemish WHITE LINEN LAWNS. 25c.
and Renaissance lace edge, pure linen 5 000 yards pure Irish Linen Lawn, 36
centres, 18x54 inch Scarfs and 36 and 45 inches wide, sheer fine quality for A
inch round Tea Cloths; values c no waists and costumes; 39c. values.
up to $5.50. each *«>«yc> , _ —
The Most Satisfactory Method of Protection from Moth.
Our Fireproof Buildings Offer an Additional Safeguard.
Burglar-proof Vaults for Securities and SUverplate.
for Household Furniture of Every Description.
Lincoln Safe Deposit Company,
Telephone 588838 th. 38 East 42d St., New York.

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