OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 14, 1910, Image 3

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1910-10-14/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

Praises the Indiana Senator's!
Stand for Tariff Com
mission Bill.
Says Party Will Catch Up to
Him Before Next Election —
30.000 Cheer Ex-Presi
dent in Indianapolis.
RJ<*h?r<nnd. Ind. Oct. I.l— The mimi- ;
ration, «!?houcti not the conclusion, of
JJr ftuumvttt't Indiana sturrplnß tour j
t^-cs\ mi hi* cr»-a? Kpe«v-h in Indian- j
a pri:« ti-ntcht. For an boor an<l tea Thai Ib. h*» sniri tfu-r* was no dou!»i
lujQtttMi h- h>ld the '•Uwst attention of vb&tcver about th^ Senator's re-ele - v
l# , T . [limmnii p**n^*nn — n«»t roughly j lion. Another man BBld so. also. TTll ■:
fipi*+A. hut carefully «^»Timitt«-d— w hil« | man ts ajrainst th*» Senator. «n<i he p<H
h<« *x: n '<>'l thr \irtsio^ of henesfv. mur- 'It differently. He said: "Its no use.
*S« and rnrnm^n *T!s>\ sml 8f **hlrh he Every blanked Rtihp tn th*> stntp tf« an
B LA 'ING a Stem way Piano may be likened
to buying a flawless diamond, since it rep
resents a value that is standard recognized
as such even after long years of use.
value ■ cot of sjMsensis and workmanship alone, but
raihrr these combined with a vast experience in all
departments oi piano construction.
The oaine Stemwajr stands for all that is best m a
As an example, see the Steiaway Vertegrand — the
Upright Piano of " Grand " Value. Ebonized
case. $550.
Ttae pouituli 4 <I*mi**i A lao piano* for r- at.
r . >o* o< ail «*se* takes m >-xcM«ir
Strinzar Hall is dzravs cpen to visitors.
Ezsi'V reached. Suiztav express at thr door.
Stetaway Hall
107-109 E. Mth St.. New York.
LEX. to 3 C^yASQ t£ ro SOOSt:
This Great October Sale of $160,000 Worth of High Grade Oriental
Rugs is Attracting No End of Attention, and the Selections
Made Are Eminently Satisfactory to Each Purchaser from
Every Point of View. The Saving Each
Makes Is Simply Unprecedented.
r'.8.00. $20.00 and $22.00 Beloochistan. Kazakjia
and Carabagh Rugs, <C£ 7^
■ -• ahn;i " t^t sTuar*. at th*> won- tJ^Jj« I O
\ low prlc* of f'
T*»«»e «re Unn t!^n th^ Uujni in the %4 »•' pile. Every tmm la
d TVa* A-n-«« tb«m ar» nm* riecen about .■» feet «r.%»
n*n ar» abm;; 1«7 pt~c*r frr»m wMrh to «e>rt. Not mom than 5
' •'«*• TV-iO to »r.v <-ne jwitmn. None t-> dealers.
550.00 and $60.00 Oriental (J* 1 C 7 C
Rug, » $iO./O
Ther* arc UOUSSOCLS in siz^s 4 by 7 feet in this
.' nf v ..ji'ir rfui H-3C<5. In addition to th<» Moussoulfl
h«r«> ar^ '". •!. n;t-«. Kazaks. Fereshans. Irans. Cashmeres
1 rs B*«1 nlstans.
re It) «uej from .1 t,. 4 feet wide by « to 8 feet lor**: all
arfc.^ t,,r ;Ma rale at %V> " If •** were maklmr a r'ofit on thin
!•• «^ Rth*n ao wr.d r^u Beretml fi^ -^ Mm*
iiwn: and t<*« t'^» n^t w-inted ott-« $15.75
■Hi VI .•». m*-r-h»nrtl»e of This k:nl »-c ran- -TJ ■ mt m § mj
*« *-T-.id t« 4n that T^ .
537.50. $45.00 and $50.00 Iran, Kazak, Guenjies,
rcrcghan ar.d Moussoul Rugs, (^1 A ELf\
»• .--.-*cin = 4 ft. Tvid- by Tto<s ft. lnru:. «j) X mZj\J
• ■ rharp andwprice of •
7-v..r* are j'ii>t about »n» h«nrfr*d Rut? in — <(i assortment.
-ne !* * c«m in value, bematy and weave TV* are bo en
*«*.»*•! -h-r rjni.ulir Im tha: *'!] r- *-a-- - there"«
Royal Kermanshah
FCcrman«han'. size ilJ2.*xß2,at $150.00
5450 Kermanshah, size 12 7 x 04. at $168.00
MOO Kermanshah, -ize 12.3 x 96. at ..... $165.00
M3O Kermanshah. >ize 11.4 x fit. at .... $195.00
r-rr -r Kermanshah, s.ze 12.10* 94, at $225.00
Kermanshah, size 13.4 x 9J, at $248.00
5623 Kermanshah size 14.0 X WS. at $295.00
5723 K-rmanshah. uze 14 1 xH»B. at $325.00
Persian Serapi
$329 Persian Serapi, s-7«- 12 4 x 98, at $128.00
5425 Persian Srrapi, -i/^ 12.6 x f -» .8. at $148.00
$410 Prr^ian Serapi. «.i 7f7 f 12 2 x 9J, at $148.00
?425 P^rv^n S<-rapi. «=ize 13 0 x 9.6, at $150.00
540(3 p^rs^n Serapi. size li.lOx 8.7. at $178.00
5478 Persian Serapi. «.i /r ijj x 9.4. at $188.00
??25 Persian Srrapi. m Z «- 14 6 x 11.2, at $248.00
Persian Mahal
These Rugs prrf^rred by nianv to all others
5165 Persian MaliaK size 1 1 2 x R 3 "at $79.00
S2OO Persian MahaK size 11.9 x ,«7.' at * $89.00
S2OB Pf-r^ian Malia!=, size 12 2 x 89* at $89.00
S2SO Persian Mahals size \2.2 x R?" at* ... $97.50
$?l<> P»r«-i3?i Mahal-, fize T:*..l<» x <u( at $115.00
5350 Persian Mahals, size 142 x!O6 at $128.00
1400 Persian Mahals, sire 15.0 x 10.6, at $148.00
Afghan Bokhara Rugs
|)4? Afghan P.okhara. size 8.0x5.11. at ' $50.00
«M Afghan Bokhara, size BJx 5 9, at.. $50.00
;> J K " .^.t-han Bokhara, size 92x 5.7. at.. $65.00
tico ;- 2han Bokhara, size 9.0 x 6.1, at.... ' $68.00
:: »; 2 , han R okhara. size 8.4 x 64, at... $69.00
tiif Jz?*" B< *nara, size BJx 5.9. at... "' $69.00
KI9O w E'^ 31 " 3 - "« S " x M - at •■■ $7800
-J J " Afghan P.-.khara, 87x 7.0, at $78 00
_ bloommgdales', Lex. to 3d Aye., 59th to 6Uth St. _
*!ec!arM found their exemplar In the
Senator fmm Indiana.
The handsome ynunit Senator, who sat
just behind the colcreL Munhed ;*"; *" a
(cirl at th»» euloiry.
The author. promoter and pis»<?r '*'
the •nt in»p»»«-tif»n law. the supporter
<.f all the am-ndments which mad* ttv |
railway rate law or the la?* -«' ssion i
worth passing, the lnstituter of the i
movrment to secure federal supervision |
..f railroad securities, the nrlcinatnr " |
the movement to prohibit child lat»or. i
not only by the states hut by the federal ■
pnvernment: the «-nemy of "the sys- -
tfm." the opponent of special Interests. .
the devotee of the new nationalism, the
precursor of the pure fo.nl law. the •"■id -
nator of the tariff commission idea, the J
ardent advocate of all thai conservation
mean* as all these Colonel Koosevelt
described Mr. He\eridp» > .
lr conclusion he told them that it
would be a shame and a dlsftrace wore ,
Mr. Beveridße not returned to the Sen- I
«te Mr. Reveridsre s«ys h«» will ho rr- |
turned, that he will have a majority in
th<- Legislature .<f thirty-one on Jo-rt |
baliot. and Mr. Roosevelt i=ai<i so. 100. !
$20.00, .$25.00 and $30.00 Shirvan, Kazakjia and
Beloochistan Rugs, CfT 72%
Averaging 3 fe*»t »i inches by ". fe"t. at tD /• / O
the remarkably low price of •
H*r» 111 a lot of iit-h Rujrs that any on«« will find It tnt«T«Sttag
to ißßDert. Tim are splendid cods, beautiful in colorines and de
' c-s Every one of the 207 Ruffs In the list IB a bl<? value.
$100.00 to $150.00 Oriental Rugs, Magnifi
cent Royal Kermanshah and Splendid Saruks,
A.T«rmsjßßS in size 5 ft. ♦» In. wide hy 4^^.O 7C%
7 ft. 6 in. long. . tP*T«7« 6 *J
raaai Rur< are Ilk* tboaa In the $a».7."S lot. only they dlfr»r in
«■!*• The«« at» much !anr»r. Most of Umm Kermanshah and
Faxuk Rues contain from 2T"> to 3.V> knots to the s<i:iar«> in- h.
Kormannhah !s tin leader -f Rasa to-day, •;• we mak» no distinc
tion rf It in dhc».
$75.00 and $100.00 Persian Kermanshah and
Saruk Rugs. 49Q7C
3 ft. »1 in. wide by 3 ft. 6 in. lons, at eO^^/, / Zj
th* astoundtealy low price of ™
The Faruks ar»* In stronger colors than th* Kermanßhahs and
mor» eultabl^ for library or sitUn»r rooms. Th» K»rman!>liahs enme
in soft. -• leeM shades of rid rose. Nile <tr<">n and soft blues and
told, and are specially desirable for use with th<» mnr« dellrate
furniture 'i««"i ■- reception rooms
f I* f> . At about 50 cents
India Carpets per square foot.
rndia Rugs, size 10 ■< 7 $45.00
rndia Rugs/size B.llx 6 $29.75
India Rtijjs. size 9.1 x 6.2 $29.75
India Ru-s size 9.0 x 6.1 $29.75
India Rugs, size 9.2 x 6.0 $29.75
rndia Rugs, size 9.0 x 6.2 $29.75
India Rugs, size 7.1 Ix 6 1 $24.75
India Rugs, size 11.0 x %2 $45.00
India Ri:?^. size 11.1 x 8.3 $39.75
rndia Rugs, size 12.0 x 9.3 $59.00
India Rtijrs size 12.0 x 9.3 $55.00
India Rv.^ size 12.0 x 9.1 $59.00
India Rugs <ize ! 2.o [x 9.4 $49.50
India Rugs ize 11.2 x 8.0 $49.50
India Rti"s s re 11.2 x 8.3 $49.50
India Rups, size 12.7 < 9.1 $49.50
India RtiRS. size 12.5 x 9 4 $59.00
India Rugs , size 12.3 x 9.4 $59.00
India Rugs size 12.1 x 9.2 $59.C0
India Rues, size 11.2 x 83 $47.5T
India Rugs, size 11.1 x 8.0 $47.50
India Rags size 12.0 x 9.1 $59.0.1
India R.i-s si/c 12.4x93 $49.5f,
rndia Rugs, -ize 15.2 x 12.2 $97.50
rndia Ru?s size 11.5 x 8.4 $49.50
India R»ss. size 11.0 x 82 •• $47.50
India Rugs, size 12.9 x 9.3 $65.00
India Rugs, size 12.2 x 9 2.. $55.00
India Ru^s. size 12.1 x 9.1 ' $59.00
India Rti£s. size |] 10v 9 2 $55.00
India Rits-s. size 18.2 12.3 $128.00
India Rugs, size 18.2 (14(1 • $148.00
India Rurs, size 16.0 x 11.2 $97.50
India Rags, size 17.0 «14.0 $137.50
India Rags, size 10.0 x 7.0 $39.75
India Rue-, size 12 1 x 92 $65.00
India Rucrs size 9 lOx 8.1 $47.50
India Rugs, size 11.10x10.8 $63.00
India Rug h 7< - 15.0 x 11.1 $97.50
India Rii£S. -izt- 12.9 x 11.2 $85.00
India Rti£s, size 10.(1 \ 7 0 $39.75
ph( „- th € ex-President rfi | ■ Hoxsey
insurgent, and they look on Beveridge
as a little pod."
His Greatest Political Meeting.
When Mr. Roosevelt looked over the
crowd he declared that It was the great
est political meeting which in thirty
years' experience he had ever seen, and
there was good ground for his assertion
And the way he held that crowd was a
wonder. It was an ideal setting for a
treat meeting. Mr. Roosevelt spoke
from the balcony of the Hotel English.
Opposite him was the beautiful and
stately monument to Indiana's heroes,
from Vlnrennes to General Lew Wallace.
The street was packed with a solid mass
of humanity. Bo were the steps leading
op to the monument, and every vantage
point In windows and on the minor
! pedestals which surround the main
; shaft of the monument.
On the stand with Colonel Roosevelt,
besides Senator Bevertdce and a local
; committee, William Dudley Foulke and
Thomas R. Shipp, secretary of the Na
tional Conservation Association, occu
; pied prominent places.
An interesting feature of the meeting
; was the introduction of ex-President
Roosevelt by Vice-President Fair
| banks, who paid a high tribute to Ind
! iana'a distinguished guest, and said
among other things: "The head of the
j nation is always entitled to the support
of good men if he is honest minded, true
'■ hearted and patriotic These qualities
are all associated in the fullest degree
with our distinguished friend." The ex
■ President then went on to say that
in nearly eight years' service in Wash
j ington he had always supported Mr.
: Roosevelt, "withheld from him no as
j sistance and gave him what help I could.
| not grudgingly but cheerfully and
In beginning his address, Mr. Rno.««»
j velt referred to Mr. Fairbanks as "the
man who served with me In Washington.
I he as Vice-President, I as President."
; and said. "No man ever had a more
: loyal colleague than he was to me."
Feels Sure of Indiana.
"I am not nervous about Indiana now."
jMr Roosevelt said. "We are going to
j win. We are going to do the trick, and
!do it welL" He continued in part as
| follows:
■ .
I am here to-day to speak in Indiana (or
i th*- ticket headtxl by Albert J. Bevrridse
'for Senator, because during 1 his .eleven
[ years' service m the United States Senate.
: which I have watched closely, he has shown
• that he possessed honesty, courage and
j good sound common sense.
A few ara ago we found out that the
! Beef Trust was canning and selling meats
I under a condition which made the traffic
j dangerous to the health of our people. Ac
j cordingly, the federal government Inter-
I fered. I was puzzled at the time. 1 was
! deluged by complaints that I was inter-
I f print? with American industries; that !
■ was the enemy of the business world. We
' went ahead and we put it through. We
! put it through aKainst tho bitter "pposi
; tion of the men who represented the spe
, cial interests, and the fight In < 'ongress was
under the leadership of Senator iieveridge.
Mr. Roosevelt then reviewed the tariff
! commission plan, which Senator Bever
j ldge had supported. Speaking of con
l serration, lie said:
In Alaska our claim is to control the
j development of the coal fields so that all
I the profit and uses shall not go to a sin
! gle group ..f enormously wealthy men.
i Xow. we want to give them a proper profit,
; and that is their objection to it.
The people who want to develop by cx
i plotting the coal fields purely in their
j own Interest are not Alaskans. They live
in New York and Colorado. And these
New Yorkers and people of Colorado who
I have never seen Alaska are filling the
i air with complaints thai we must not in
: terfere with local self-government in Alas
i kn.
I have been immensely amused hy some
of th^ pleas for states' rights made to me
I this year. I hold that the national govern
! »m should exercise control over the water
I power sites, and when I advocated that I
i was assailed by some very worthy citizen*
1 of mv own state— York— and one or
; two others of Ohio, who stated that it
i was an outrage to Infringe on th« state
j rights of Colorado, because Colorado want
! Ed to ffive New York and Ohio something
!to which they were not entitled. We are
■' for state rights, wherever state rights
i mean popular rights, the rights of the peo
i pie; and we are for national rights
j wherever national rights mean the riarhts
of the people.
He closed with an appeal to good citi
zens to support Senator Beveridge, re
| gnrdless of party.
Tour Great Help to Beveridge.
There '-' difficulties in the way of
! Judging correctly the political situation
in this state. Mr. Roosevelt has had
excellent audiences at every stop, but
j they have shown a remarkable lack of
i enthusiasm. Mr. Beveridge's friends say
I this is due to the fact that the audiences
were unusually thoughtful and that they
were weighing Mr. Rooseveß's every
; word Perhaps that is the correct cx
j planation. Certain It is that the people
j were all quiet and attentive, and it is
doubtful if they missed a word Mr.
Roosevelt said. There can be no doubt
that this stumping tour will make thou-
i sands of votes for Mr. Beverldge.
Speaking of the political situation In
: Indiana, there is reason to believe that
j the liquor question will prove an Im
i portant factor in the coming election.
i The Democrats have declared positively
i for a "city, town and township option
' law," which would, of course, mean the
repeal of th* 1 Republican county option
I law and eliminate the possibility of cer
' tain towns and cities being compelled to
forego the sale of liquor against their
wishes because the people in the rural
districts are sufficient in number to out
vote the residents of the cities. The Re
publicans, on the other hand, have re
mained silent on the subject. This
means, in effect, that the liquor Inter
ests, that many who believe material
prosperity la allied with the sale of
! liquor, and that a considerable percent-
I age of the German vote are opposed to
I the Republicans, regardless of party.
! The Republicans will, however, doubtless
<\r:*w considerable strength from those
'..Democrats who helleve in prohibition
; And finally, th« Insurgent movement ap
1 pears to be destroying party llm-s to no
i inconsiderable extent. The insurgent
thrt afford* enjoyment,
promotes rest and confers
lasting benefit is found in
It adds zest and relish to a
meal : promotes sociability
and brings the genial glow
of health to the entire body.
In Spilt* If Desired.
Leading D«al«T9 and Places.
Republicans are very hopeful and the
regulars are depressed, from which may
be derived the conclusion that the in
surgents have far more reason for op
timism than their opponent?.
Beveridge on the Tram.
Senator Beveridge boarded the Roose
velt train at Danville. 111. and«at Qwr
ington Mr. Roosevelt made his flrst
speech In support of the Senator to per
haps one thousand persons. He said, in
Senator Beveridge is a man who »m
bodies our struggle for popular government
and honesty In public life, and do not for
get that if Indiana defeats Mr. Beveridge
you cannot explain to the American peo
ple his defeat on any other ground than
that Indiana refuses to keep in office a
public servant who refuses to ally rr.mseir
with the corrupt Interests. If you defeat
Beveridge you put a premium on ' jacK
potting" in your nubile lite. You are
bound to support him because he's an hon
est man and embodies the cause of honesty
ill public life.
At Lafayette, addi i silng not iess than
five thousand persons, and speaking
from the balcony of the Lincoln Club,
Mr Roosevelt said:
I do not see how any man can see what
I have witnessed since ' entered this State •
and fail to feel that victory is in the air
There never was ■ more righteous hgn.. j
than that which is being waged here. I j
ask you to support Senator Beveridge be- •
cause this is far more than any partisan
contest This la essentially a flcht against
crooked poltrics and crooked business, a
fight for honesty and popular rule. As for
the Congressmen who are running on the
ticket at this election, you can vote Tor
them direct, but the only way that you can J
vote for Senator Beveridge is to vote for i
the men running on the legislative ticket.
I emphatically believe in the cause for
which ridge stands. The issue is hon- !
pe t representative government. Bevendee ,
was one of the men on whom when I was
President. I could always rely whenever
It was necessary to count up the votes for
a good cause. He would stay hitched. j
I believe In honesty, but I haven't any
use for the timid honest man. I don « care
how good a man is. if he's timid he s no
use. i want to fee the union of decency |
with courage, with the fighting capacity.
There is no hope for the community where
all th* mer. who ar- for decency are on the j
on- «ide and all the n*ad fame sports ar*
rsSSto^Bevertdge ha, been trtedas by
fire ... has been tried again n-nd again in ,
his" public life, and his metal rings true ;
Therefore I ask you to support him and I
art that support not from Republicans,
alone, but from all good and honest men in {
this community.
Noticing students of Purdue Univer- j
rtty close to the stand, Mr. Roosevelt j
There never was a mar, who gwgjj}°£
Ke ffiSSS. B SS «S- -
h U\ a at a c n no a w < lofo a ur- party on the direct
line of revi-imr the tariff by mean? of a
commission which shall . Investigate each
schedule and find out tne facts *o that
congress shall act on each specific srtl^", c
without any reference to any other sched- j
Calls Beveridge a Leader.
Repeating what h« had said at St.
Louis Mr. Roosevelt asserted that a
great majority of all the people were
agreed on such measure of protection as
was called for by the last Republican j
national platform. He added:
Under the «M system, when you asked |
a man how much protection he ouk h to
have you wot perfectly certain to be told .
that he needed all there was In it. hut ,
ucder the new system you will know the ,
facts and give him only so much as he de- I
or Beveridse did not split with Ma
party when he voted against the tariff bill.
because he voted in accordance with the I
-views of the -reat bulk of hi* party. By
the time the nest Presidential 'lotion
comes around the platform on which Mr
Peverldß* stood will he the platform of all
the nart>
Mr. Roosevelt described Mr Beverld«e j
as a leader, one who proceed* a little In !
advance of his party, but with whom. |
when he i« right, his party will in- j
evitably catch up. He declared that tli
tariff proposition «as only an incident
in Mr. Beveridge'a public life, because j
at bottom he stood for decency and j
honor and he added: 'Our purpose is to
drive the special interests out of public
Ex-Vice-President Fairbanks and
irry S. New boarded the Roosevelt j
train at Covington Because of the ill- j
ness of Mrs. Fairbanks the ex-Vice- j
President was obliged t-> leave the train j
i at Crawfordsyille, but h>- met Mr. Roose- j
velt again at Indianapolis <;. <}. H.
Yom Kippur Made East Side j
Easy, as No Business Was Done. j
Taking advantage of the fact that the j
Hebrew business district was closed > »ster- ;
day owing to the observance of Ton Kip- I
pur, some one went through East Rli street j
and made a wholesale clean-up of mall
boxes with a piece or' bent wire and a
screw driver. letters containine checks for j
M.(M)O in all were purloined from the boxes, j
Edward F. Brown, of No. IS:.' 3t Mark's j
avenue, Brooklyn, was arrested by detec- j
tives as he was leaving the hallway of N'«
35 East Bth street and charged with robbing:
several mailboxes.
When Brown was taken to Police Head- j
quarters he said he was trying "to keep •
up appearances." as he lived in a tfi<> a;
month apartment at the St. Mark's avenue
address, with his wife and child, and found ■
it hard to meet his expenses.
When arraigned later in the Jefferson
Market court Brown changed his plea to.
"not guilty** on the advice of his lawyer. !
He was held in $1,000 hall for trial by '
Magistrate Krotel.
"Tim" Sheedy, Who Escaped from
Hartford Jail. Arrested at Troy.
Troy. N. V.. Oct. 13.— "Tim" Sheedy. the
notorious burglar and crook, who has
spent half his life in prison and who es
caped two months ago from the Hartford.
Crr.n.. jail with a thirty-five-year sen-^
tence hanging over his head, was capt
ured in this city to-night as he was break
ing into the house of a wealthy family.
In an interview in his cell Sheedy said
tie was not guilty of the crime which he
waa barged with In New Haven, and
added "the police are bound to make a
criminal of me and I might as well be
Adolph Berg, who was arrested on a
charge of homicide for causing the death
of twelve-year-old Charles Fischer by u»tng
him as a bullet shield durini? a fight with
"Bin*" dark, alias Harry Greenwald. who
taken to Police Headquarters yesterday
morning and lined up In the detective bu
reau before about three hundred detec
Lieutenant lame Dunn questioned Berg,
but the prisoner itald he had h»^n advised
to say nothing. He admitted he had served
a term In Sing 3lns for burglary and that
he was released on September 10 !aat
; 1 i
I A handsome Fall Overcoat
exerts "outside influences"
In choosing yours, remember that your Over
coat is the most conspicuous part of your attire
and that the world is influenced not a little in its
opinions by outward appearances.
You can obliterate every chance of risk by select
ing here. There are many models. — ewh with its
special claims for consideration, but all of them
strictly "good form/
Our craftsmen have the knack of emphasizing the
distinctiveness of our designers' patterns by im
parting a touch of studied elegance to every de
tail of their work.
If your purse bids you "go slow, start with as
little as $1.5.00 for Overcoats in plain black. Ox
fords, mixtures or fancy fabrics- At $20 yon
may select a silk lined garment, with or without
silk facings, in a large assortment of colors and
patterns as r well as black or Oxford.
For more luxury, the scale ascends to $43 —
with many between prices and a satisfying
variety at each price.
Sc Company
Broad-way at 34th Street
Comfort and
In Furniture
T^HE best English Uphol
stered Furniture, — that
made by Howard or by Gil
low, tor instance, — owes to its
o!d-wor!d tradition ot sincere
and capable workmanship the
assurance that, in attaining
comfort, siaht has not been
lost of comeliness.
Furniture such as this — and
a noteworthy assemblage ot it
is to be found in our Galler
ies — will give an almost life
long satisfaction. Not else
where is offered such an op
portunity tor selection as by
these comtort-giving Chester
field Sofas, these roomy
Howard Arm-chairs, or these
Settees, high-heaped with
downy cushions. Some are
in nch-toned honest leather,
others have yet to receive the
silken or other appropriate
coverings that may be desired.
Furniture Cfompany
34 and 36 West 32d Street
Between Fifth Aye. and Broadway.
New York.
TO-NIGHT .-- 8:15 P. M.
CARNEGIE HILL, 57th St. and 7th Ava.
HENRY L. STIMSON Opens the Campaign
Important Woe* WUI Be W.«nx!»»ed.
Thim '• th« b*»t opportunity to •*« and ne*r «=• tUpuMiean ranrt'dat* fr»r fknornor.
Th« »accmm»tnl pro»*eutor of th* M*w Tori* Central Railroad. Am«ri>an Sur*r nefinin«
Company. iT»a*. W. Mom and others.
COME AND HEAR HIM STEAK! T!i« other «p«aker» will b»:
Door* i)p*n at SO P. M
St. Pierre. MUraelon. Oct. «erven rae>o.
Including th« captain, are missing, toUow-
Ing the loss of the fishing schooner St.
Pairalse. of Granvtll*. France, twenty-nve
mites oft St. Metre. Thirteen men were
s*n*rtngham, England. Oct. IX— The «m
iah coasting steamer HaatMMd sank oS
i Blakoney at noon to-dajr. Two sailors ar
! rrved tn a snip's boat and reported tnat
j sixteen others were missing.
Cuxhaven. Germany. Oct. 13.— The ftatitng
, steamer Senator Holtufen waa in collision
with and sank the Swedish bark Diana to
day Seven of the Diana's crew were
| drowned. Th* snrvtvara wer* brought, Q*rm
by the steamer.

xml | txt