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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 23, 1910, Image 3

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ROOSEVELT ASSAILS
RAILROADS IN POLITICS
Keep Their Influences Out. He
Te s Voters of New
Hampshire.
L c;,ES ELECTION OF BASS
Record of Connecticnt Demo
cratic Candidate for Governor
Criticised — A Campaign
Trip in the Rain.
jfajthc*. N. 11.. Oct. 22.— Ex-President
£oci""< e!i went • anrpaiirning- across New
jg^Pßpgtdre to-day, although It was cold
»r.d n3**y- Jn a BW emphatic manner he
the voters Sf the state to elect Rob
2H p. FU«s=. Republican candidate for Gov
rir tr. *r.6 the rest of the Republican state
Ucfcet- Bfgf ailing with a speech In Con
ford. b« "topped n Manchester, and ended
0a day with an addr«ss her*. He left
ykibS* a: 6 o'clock to returr. to Boston.
*7n ali bis speeches Mr. Roosevelt spoke
e f ■participation by railroads in politics.
jjr. Bass fought for and obtained his nom
jrjrtion :n a ampaicn acalnst the domira
te of the • rr>m»nt of the state by
influences. Mr. Roosevelt spoke of
,^ leofnt statement of Charles S. Mellen.
yj^ejder.t of the New York. New Haven &
jjjrt'ord an<i «on & Maine railroads,
♦h*t hereafter the railroads would tak» no
•*rt to t<iii*ics in New Hampshire, and told
j^ -prcr}* that hile he was glad Mr.
jlcil'Ti bad saiii what he dia they ought to
jrt :o H that the railroads kept out of
Mjlßles ta the future, not because they
*>hed to, but because they had to.
>sr. Roosevelt did BM>t confine himself to
gaae politics in his ■••,>eeches. He spoke
t f new r.nticr.alif m. neity and good citl-
IBlUta ln * * ar!ff and the New York State
gltqt*"" Mr- Bass, accompanied h'.m
throughout the day, and Governor Henry
p. (Jalriby was with him at all his three
Th<* day'a schedule was an easy aae for
Dx ex-President after his recent esperi
fnc * s bi KpemldßS many times a day in
New rcrk ■aaSe aaal In the West and
South. He Trfade only three speeches Ir.
lit Btate. At all three places there were
Wrf crowd?, which made him feel at
fcrta? by fallowing him wherever he went
ted cneerlns R-heaevcr he appeared. In
CflDOord be spoke from the steps of the
ga:* Hocse, devoting much of Ma time to
as ar.ahsi> of the Republican state plat
form, •vry i>l«"P.k of which he Indorsed.
tad to iir. apj>eal for support of the Re
j.atlicsr; ticket.
Attacks Baldwin's Labor Record.
]r his ?;**-ch at Concord Mr. satvalt
g-ufl>e<! the judicial record of Judge
Vilcr.ir:. J "rn-n-railc candidate for Gover
•sp: cf Connecticut, and hl«? opinions on
potions affecting laboring men. He was
cifrsftir.z the plar.k ir. favor of an em
jloyers liability act ajid a workmen's
ainipq^atlon act.
Tea Fpealc h*>r*." said the ex-President,
M MWPtthmg that is very near my h«»ari
■»h«T ><"> ■•: say you favor arr »m;!ov- lia
fcJDtyact arri supplemental thereto a work
nv.'f compensation act. Thn: Is w*at I
Wi^ve ,^_the w«>rkmrT]> compensation
to. which, in th<» event of the accidental
death or Traiming of those employed by
pftfie Berries corporations and industrial
■CiJjlishiaeiitß. »=hall secure to their de-
TTa^nt families the D!"or«r rernuneratlon
z BtODenaent for what they have aasTarea.
FriT.cs :t l<= a disgrace to' us as a nation
SaR we Ftaocld be behind all the rreat civ
!i3»d :r.^j«-rr;al nations In this matter, and
Sat *pea a dreadful accident r.appen3 to
t» tr<-pcu inner of a sma'.l household,
b»p»r.d;r.c absolutely opon the life and
ia!th of that winner lar Its exlst
oot. i" I s s s-andal and disgracA that the
rtcfc bcroen of the loss should be Itft
1j b« borr." Ly the very ones least able to
«r it.
"In crest 'iiHiiiKif H B certain proportion
tfaaddents are in» s^':table; they cannot be
*4ped. a^i tn invoke outworn aeetrfaea,
9k that of the freedom of contract, for
» Jaborer to say that he wjll not claim
By compensation if he Is Injured; to ln-
Tr*e thr- JelloTv servant clause or any other,
" '.r.- otSwtirn de^ices of capitalism be
te» <a;i!ta!ism awakened to the fact tliat
k •-*<! necessary to have a conscience to
Opal to these doctrines, is an outrage at
&■ itasc at )'ioeress.
"Th^r Ij^inorratif: party of Connecticut
i»f nominated for Governor a man who
*iiJ* Judge occupied the most retrogres
•W ponible ;>osiTion on thai question of
BVtaoen'B compenf-atian — man who took
jk iiew that it terns >mp*tent for the
•orkn:Rr.. when driven to accept any em-
TOneat, to bind liimself not to hi com
►fßttted if be lost life and limb In that
•sccpaiior.. liere your ■■'form and your
asiifia:. explicitly take ground In favor
tfflie right of workmen to J>e comj>vnsated
*«• me loss of '<? or limb, so that the
'«! ebi'l be distributed as It ought to be
fctrlb-j ',«•<!, over all ■ ar.v way ber.eSUng
t«B the business, and rot permitted to
t^»h Go-nv. tije verj- pasaai who cannot
PosslMy t^a^err .r.ii'T the burden. That
* corrir ; ..,r. BBS and it Is common Jus
•* iir,d :t is lommon humanity, and I
you upon the corjrst; you have
'^■rv. ii msktng tiiat a. pert of yoijr prin
ts'* ■"
(( — *••■ iir;:vst broite up the meeting at
**acs«~ri^r n was aprinkling when Mr.
•ste»eli arrived there. Th« cruwd was
fi^s-sni fct»iiut a j.'!a.tform ou the ommon
*W a:.- ::.*- t -\inti l.ad hurdly i--» wticu
*■! bfsao ',<■ fa.ll hjtrd.
*•' hJl.•■^ had j»reijar»-«J a. sj>tr*<-'h tor the
"* a; w--. Lul »i»- r»^iu<»-d It to b t*m us
M: l:w*rv-li «lu<»l bareiira«J»-»J
"^ tbe mhiilrojo* patt»r»-<l duMti ea bio
" lT *'»J %< -f. When be began to set wet
J**« he j>ut on hi» ©x'ercoat, saying:
J -r.lr.;. j ;i melt l^ss rapidly witn my
»WB h* s-i-r:^ in uku'.t) Tind finished
'■■9 Fp^.. h. "»card;<»s« «'f the rain. Most
W the i~-ny\* r<rmain«^l to hear him.
Hfiaai New Nationalism Again.
h **' I-, this fr i^**ch that Mr. Roo?<»
*•' *rr.7 r »Lri7.( <i n«-w rationalism. He d^
«k'ed r.'.p a'titud* toward control vt cor
**^»tior,f In -h> nay:
A »l I want to sec nrje Sam «3o 1^ to
*'J to the cnrj»oratior.s: *Com»», come;
; "- IW« fair.' f
*Jt ;^r't poFFibl* to K»t absolute Justice
HORNER'S FURNITURE
FOR THE DINING ROOM
Cur Dmaig Room Stock «eels 10 every bdance. from the
ample* to the most onute--e*ch line expressive o good
taste, solid construction and graceful lines.
The Lou. periods— Chippendale— Sheraton—
Gothic— as well a. the latest designs ol our own times, are
*!• feptesented by their best productions,
AND AT MOST MODERATE PRICES.
Indvldual »Vce« of quality, design and utility
«pe<*i!iy desirable for Wedding Gifts. * J
R. J. K6RNER * CO. rifil W. 23d St.-J^JJ
YOB* JW. 24 111 St. - J6-SB-4U
•Ten In one's own family, but we oufht
to have a reasonable approximation to
it." he continued.
I stand by every word I have Bald.
Ka»t or West, about new nationalism." he
declared. "People occasionally have spoken
of me as if I were a menace to pros
perity 1 am a menace to Just one kind
of prosperity and that is the prosperity
of the crook."
The plans were to hold an open arlr rally
In Nashua, but the rain upset things, and
the meeting was held In the City Hall.
The factories had been closed so that the
operatives ml«ht go to the meeting, and
y a small past of the crowd could *et
tnto the room In which Mr. Roosevelt
spoke. The others gathered in front of the
City Hall, cheered him as he went in. and
then waited an hour in the rain to cneer
him again as he came ouc
"This Is or.c of the proudest moments of
rry life. • deo'iared Mr. Bass, when he in
troduced the ex -President. "Ours, too,"
several men in the crowd shouted.
Then Mr. Roosevelt got up He in
dorsed Mr Bass's candidacy, and disrussed
cood citizenship and New York State poli
tics.
-Speaks on New York Situation.
"I never believed I had any genius." he
said. "All I have done is to apply to gov
ernmental problems Just the same qualities
we erpect a decent man to show In his
business dealings. I have been surprised at
the support I have obtained and at the
animosity I have aroused. That group of
financiers known as Wall Street has got
to a condition where it 1* seeing things at
night."
The New York papers which supported
Wall Street, he added, "even say I want
to be king."
He contrasted" the N>w York Republican
convention with that of the Democrats.
I repeating his assertion that the latter was
dominated by Charles F. Murphy. H* said
the vast majority of very rich men in New
York were supporting the I»err.o<-ratic tick
et, "because they say they are afraid of
! me. Well, they needn't be afraid of me
unless they want to do something crooked^*'
It mas a-« much a misuse of words to
speak of Y.ivr. as an enemy of prosperity
as it would be to say that a policeman was
an enemy to prosperity if he arrested a
pickpocket,
Mr. Roosevelt said he wanted Mr Bass
to win because he stood for the same
tninps in New Hampshire that Mr. Stlm
son stood for in New York, and warned
the people that, however many reforms
were won at tl>- polls, they must keep on
working 1 Bar g ■■>« government.
"Don't get it Into your heads." he said,
"that the government can do everything.
After you've got the best laws and all
that the government can do. you can make
up your minds that if > ou sit down in idle
ness you'll star.c Just the samee-. And
what's more, you don't get any sympathy
from m«- "
Boston. Oct. 22.— Mr. Roosevelt returned
to Boston this evening and went to the
home of Dr. William i«. Bigelow. a brother
in-law of Senator Lodge, where he spent
the night. He is to leave here for New
York at 10 o'clock to-morrow morning.
He will soon start on a campaign trip of
severaJ days in New York State.
RESENT ROOSEVELT ATTACK
Schenectady Listeners Leave
Hall Where Herrick Is Speaking.
[By Telejrraph to Tfc« Tribune.]
Schenectady. N. Y. Oct. 22.— 1t wa* not
an enthusiastic gathering that heard IV
Cady Herrick. of AJ*n' former Justice
of the reme Court of the state and once
the nominee of the* Democratic party for
governorship honors, attack Theodore
Roosevelt and "new aatlmisHsai** in the
Centre Street Opera House here to-night.
It was the opening of Mr. Herrick's speak
ing soar of the state in the interests of
Mr. Dta and the Democratic ticket, but the
••frosty" reception which his remarks re
ceived iU not add any to the success of
his initial appearance in the campaign.
There were several hundred voters pramn*.
but araaa Mr. Herrlck beaaa to attack
Theodore Roosevelt dozens of them ar«'S«»
in various parts of the hall and walked
out. "When the ptatement was made that
the former President Is "one of the most
unscrupulous politicians this country has
ever seen." there were a few scattered
cheers from Democrats, and then the
exodus from the halJ set in.
' Speaking further of Mr Roosevelt, Mr.
Herrick tecsan "Of his political In
tegrity there should be no <ju<*tion because
he has none." This mmm too much. There
were voters of all political faiths in the
assemblage, and with a loud stamping or
feet they made a noisy exit. This dis
turbed tho«»«r who were trying to bear the
speaker, uMki coupled with the many angry
looks la the direction of those who were
noMly departing many parts of Mr. H*r
rtcVa speech were lost. And this situation
wa-» •jsjaxavaied when the speaker in
tiniat'-d tj:at Roogeveli was dishonest and,
had Htooa for <Wianrhlni of the electorate
of the state and that he had "practically
bought the Presidency of the United
"Stlnieon Is a mask for Roosevelt." he
deciared. turning to the state Issues. "The
face may be the face of Stimson. but the
voice Is- the voice of Mr. Roosevelt."
The Roosevelt sentiment in Schenectady
County is strong. Over ten thousand
people heard him when he spoke here Mon
day and Mr. Herrick realized the strength
of this sentiment when a good share of his
aidience left the hall before he had com
pleted his carefully prepared speech.
EOOSEVELT'S UPSTATE TRIP
To Speak in "Abandoned Farm" Dis
trict—May Meet Prof. Woodruff.
[By Tfcle*n»i>l. to T*rf Tribune. 1
Ithaca. N. V.. Oct. 22.— Kx-Presldent
Roosevelt will arrive in this city Monday
■morning at 7 o'clock BresaJJew York, to
! takf a. trip over trie J i.baii<i"i!t-U farm" dl>
trict in Tompklns and ''"'•• counties ith
t'oiifcrthsmaii Jotui W. Dwiaht
1 Tne «-\.-PresiU»-nt anJ t!.<- Congressman
M.VA tJik.- br«-akfa-t with l**-an I. H. 1'..«i1«->.
of the Cornell Oedece sf Agriculture, and
the irt) will lrave here at • o'clock in Mr.
Dwishl automobile ami ride thr6u«h th"
southern i«rt of thhi county and towns in
Tioga County visited last year by Secre
tary Wilson of the l>epanm»Tt of Asrri
culture. jTbey will proceed to Bhiahaaiton,
where Mr BseaevaM speafca at night.
Refore leaving her* a reception srfll b*
held at the Ithaca Hetel and Mr. Roo-w*lt
may b* prevailed upon to nsafce * speech.
The trip wa> planned some time asro.
It was reported her* to-night that Pre
... Woodruff, who called Mr. Roo.eve't
a liar at a Democratic rally Thursday night,
-aid he would be present and ask some
questions, if Mr.- Roosevelt attempted to
eoeak. _ _^«_— —
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SIXDAY. OCTOBKH 23, mo.
FORAKER SCENTS PERIL
Thinks "New Nationalism as
Treasonable as Secession."
•AN INSUFFERABLE EGOTISM'
Former Ohio Senator Indorses
the Administration of Presi
dent Taft.
Marysvllle. Ohio. Oct. 22— Ex-Senator
Joseph B. Foraker opened the Republican
campaign In this section here to-day. a
special train *>f Columbus Republicans
swelled the crowd, which comfortably filled
the opera house. Much interest had been
aroused by reports that the Senator would
denounce the "new nationalism" of Theo
dore Roosevelt and take a thrust at the
colonel himself.
The Senator"* speech, which did not dis
appoint the expectant ones, was ilberallv
applauded, as many of those present were
followers of the Senator when he was In
the height of his power in Ohio politics.
Mr. Foraker. besides criticising the "new
nationalism." discussed the insurgent move
ment, indorsed the administration of Presi
dent Taft. and pleaded for the election of
the Republican state ani Congressional
'jcket In Ohio
Plscuesing the "new nationalism," Mr.
Foraker said :
"We hive lately had a n«»w declaration
of political principles. They are politically
baptised as the doctrine of a "new nation
alism.* They are set forth in the nature
of a platform for a new party, possibly
they are intended for that use only in the
event that the distinguished author be act
nominated for the Presidency by either of
the old parties.
"However that may be It is well to note
that they violate our dual form of govern
ment by arrogating to the national fov
frnment the control of matters so purely
local that they clearly belong to the Juris
diction of the states.
"Aside from all other objections, this
new doctrine is as certainly destructive of
our institutions as any invoked in the name
of the Southern Confederacy.
"Such a preachment is not nationalism,
either new or old, but imperialism, pure
and simple. It is. in pplrit at least, as
treasonable as secession itself.
"The Dower it would give to the President
of the I'nited States would be far more
autocratic and dangerous to the liberty or
this people than are those of any monarchy
In Europe.
"The programme ha-° on* saving feature,
however. T*i«-r.- is about it all such a pre
posterous absurdity and such an insuffer
able egotism as to ex< ite not oniy condem
nation, but ridicule. It is another case ol
vaulting ambition overleaping itself.
"It has dispelled illusions that had be
corre dangerous The people now better
understand the author and know better
bow to judge what he proposes. They are
aot likely to longer regard him as an im
prm-ement on George Washington and
Abraham Lincoln."
Referring to the Ohio campaign. Mr. For
aker said:
"If there were nothing more Involved in
this contest than a choice between men, no
one need be seriously concerned as to the
outcome."
'But there 1? vastly more Involved than
a choi'-e between Governor Harmon and
Governor Harding. Especially Is this true
as to Republicans, for the Republican party
la encaeed not only here in Ohio, but
throughout the whole country, in a contest
of the most serious character and of the
most farreaching consequences.
■It is not only fighting for victory, but
It is fiehtins for its life. It is beset by
foes both within and without. It is n<>t
only confronted by Its ancient enemy, but
it is weakened and menaced by internal
dissensions that threaten its very existence.
"Such an experience is not agreeable, but
It need not necessarily be discouraging "
Mr Foraker th>-n reviewed the "Liberal
Republican" movement of 1872. stating that
Governor Harmon at that time left the
party ar.d her-am* a Democrat He de
clared that the present state of the party
was ahaeat exactly similar, especially *.r\
the fact that the leaders of th»- new fac
tion were concentrating their attack Upon
the tariff law. passed by a Republican ad
mtelstratfcm. He declared that nil •
the movement was "froth, foam mid false
pretences."
"In view of existing conditions," he con
tinued "I do not know anything; worse) that
eouM happen. We have not yet recovered
from the panic of 1907. and no oiv can pre
dict when the end will come.
•It would come at once, if it were not
for the restraining hand of a crusade
against business that has been carried so
far beyond just ground that it has become
of the Taft admin
istration Mr Foraker said: -There is noth
ing of a serious character-
Relative to Senator Dick's claim to be the
nomine© of the party for election to the
United States Senate, he said:
"The losses we have sustained in tho
Senate, and are likely to sustain, make it
of more than ordinary importance that we
re-elect Senator Dick. He has not only
mede a good record as a faithful, hard
working Republican, but he has been nomi
nated by a large vote at the primaries. It
is due to him that we make sure of a Re
pubtti an Legislature
a Jaecke{$ r
4mportin2. - Manufacturing
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\fm^mmf Authentic models in Kur
i\ewesi Garments and Small Furs,
Flirs imported by us direct from
the most prominent design
* ers of Paris and represent
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Also special designs of our
own creation, many being
adaptations of imported
models.
We are prepared to meet
• every demand for Furs of • »
high character. Comparison
of values is invited.
3 84 -FIFTH AVENUE %T STREETS
TELEPHONE 2044- MURRAY HILL
SAY Gil WAS KEPT IN
Continued from flr»t P»**-
prayers and to read your Bibler she
asked, in a high pitched voice.
Mr. Robinson told Mrs. Sibbald to
leave the room. Then he began to ques
tion the girl. Mary declared that she
had been kept under lock and key sine*
April 11. From other information which
they had gathered the agents learned
that she had been missing since May 11.
Mary seemed to have miscalculated the
length of her term and had added an
extra month.
Talked with Thought Companion.
"Wouldn't you like to get out into the
bright sunshine and play with the other
girls in the park?" Mr. Robinson asked.
"I always have a girl companion In my
thoughts. I'm always in communication
with her." she replied, in dull solemnity.
"In what way?" askei Robinson.
"We always converse In thought. We"
—but the girl didn't finish. Her aunt
had entered and beckoned to her. Mrs.
Sibbald shrugged her shoulders when
Mr. Robinson asked why Mary should
not have been allowed to play in the
park, a few rods away, even though she
were ill, as Mrs. Sibbald had explained.
Miss Cornelia S. Kilner, principal of
Public School 94. where Mary was once
a pupil, said the child had attended regu
larly from September, 19<)9. to February.
1910. Then she came irregularly until
May, when Mrs. Sibbald appeared and
asked for the girl's discharge, on th»?
ground of illness, saying that Mary was
to be taken to Rutherford, N. J., for
treatment.
The dates of the girl's disappearance
and supposed illness correspond with the
story told by the elevator boy. a negro
named Walters. He added that "the
people down there." pointing t<> the base
ment at the bottom of the light shaft,
"are rather queer."
No One Seemed to Want Her.
The aunt finally told the agents some
thing of the child's history. She said
she had cared for her for more than four
years. She lived with her parents in
Brooklyn until her father's body was
found floating in the North River, with
the head crushed in. At that time it
was thought the man had been mur
dered.
Soon after this the mother died and
Mary went to live with a married sister,
a Mrs. Clark. Then she went to Boston
to live with her grandmother. She was
there only a short time when Mrs. Sib
bald sent on enough money to pay the
girl's carfare to New York. Mrt. Sib
bald denied that "she kept the door
closed on the girl. Mr. Robinson told
Justice Deuel that he found the door
locked and the key gone when he first
called.
Mary spent yesterday at the rooms of
the ChiPdren's Society. She answered
questions gravely and seemed Incapable
of a unite. She said she had a brother.
Charles, of No. 22 Davis avenue, Kear
ney, N. J.
Mrs. Sibbald declined to t;i!k about
the case. The child was remanded until
Wednesday. Mrs. fc-ibbald was allowed
to Ko to her homo.
PRINCETON ANNIVERSARIES
October 22 Date of Many Important
Affairs at University.
Princeton. N. J, Oct. 22 (Special;.— By a
coincidence to-day marks the anniversary
of many of the biggest affairs in the his
tory of Princeton I'niversity. It was on
October 22 that the first charter was grant
ed to the College of New Jersey Xt years
ajro. it was on the same date of the month
that the name of the institution v.as
changed to Princeton University and two
of Princeton's presidents have been Inaugu
rated on ' tctober 22.
Congress met in Nassau Ha!l on October
22, and it was on this date that the first
letter of congratulation was adopted by
the trustees to \»* sent to Peter Van
i. the first foreign minister ;.
Ited to tiip United States Republic On
ber 22, IBK, Grover < lev*-lan<l deliv
ered the sesquicentennial address at Prioce
ton. Jupt a year ago to-day the Palmer
physical laboratory «raa ..ie.iicatetl h^r'-.
Besides these events. ti>-«lay marks the
fiftieth anniversa.y of the founding of
varsity sports in Princeton. The eyent
was a baseball same between the Nassau
team, renresentinp the College of New .I»-r
sey, an.l a club representing Orange. The
whs played in Orance on October 22.
isflo. and ended in a tie score of forty-two
runs each.
PLANS BIG BENEFIT FOR BLIND.
The New York Association for the Blind,
with headquarters ct No. US East i9th
street, has reserved the three large ball
rooms of the Hotel Astor for an entertain
ment to be given for its benefit on Febru
ary 14, 1911. This association was responsi
ble for a succession of original and success
ful entertainment.-:, among them last years
Fete d'Aviation, which interested the great
flyers bere and abroad.
Specialists in Apparel for Men, Women & Children
Tailored Suits for Women J 2g Q0
= — - - ZiS.UU
An Extraordinary Sale of regular 40.00 grades, at
The word "extraordinary" is employed in no hackneyed sense, for by every ciis- f 7 " "
tomary standard the values represented are indeed unusual. f 4
The maker of many of our finest Suits produced this assortment. He specializes /
on plain, "custom-finished," tailor-made Suits and is an adept. The lot was of- *
fered to us at an unusual concession and we shall dispose of the garments on like
, - T
terms. .
The materials are his finest solid color, rough weaves in wide wale serges, camel's hair
cheviots and fancy chevipts. All are in the plainest of tailor-made effects, beautifully /
cut and finished. The colors: navy, blue cr brown, also black. | /
Monday.. October 24th. }$&&&%gH& t _ / j^L
Petticoats for Women— Extraordinary Sale
Daintily finished and harmoniously trimmed, these Petticoats are eminent- • i:
ly superior to the sort usually offered at any price concession whatsoever.
' In both the taffeta and the messaline garments, we present a choice .. ? ' •
of no less than 25 new colorings as well as black or white. ** *\ ' '
Taffeta Silk Petticoats, with double pleatings and ruffle, the qualities "jo QC
throughout conform with our exacting standard. value 5.00; at J ■—••?•*
Messaline Petticoats, best quality, made with tucked flounce, finished 1 2 QC
with pleatings and foot ruffle. value 5.00; at J 7i)
Silk Jersey Petticoats, with messaline accordion pleating and flounce
with attached foot pleating in matched colors; a large range of new Fall 3^95
colorings, also black or white. value 7.50; a/ j
Special for Monday, October 24th
Velvet Hats for Women jv^e 30.00
exquisitely trimmed with fine ostrich plumes - * £
This will prove to be one of the season's most remarkable opportunities. In reality, •
the plumes alone are worth our price for the Hats complete.
&fC Crcen TraJ;n| Stamps wirk All Cash or Charge Purchases — S3Ji»«LA a «-J'^ - •
. %
Handsome New $55 Russian Ponyskin
Coats for a Favored Few, $37.50
A VALUE absolutely unprecedented in fur coat selling, because these coats are the
best £5.3.00 Coats we have seen in several seasons.
Large rolling cellar, deep cuffs and large jewelled buttons. A handsome coat — the best valcc •
in New York at this remarkably low price.
Becoad Floor — Greenhut sad Company. __^^^^^___^__^^^_^^^._«^^^^^_^^^^^^ ,
Purchase of Fancy Linens that Gives
You the Greatest Values of a Year
THEY WERE not originally shipped to Greenhut's, but they have come to Greenhuts. and
in that fact lies the whole reason for these extraordinarily low prices. The specific reason will
not interest you — the value giving result of the purchase will interest you, as you have never
before been interested in buying fancy linens.
H. S. Linen Tea Cloths at 51.05
They usually sell at $2.95 to $3.95.
With elaborately rich Japanese drawn openwork
corner*; every piece a real production of Japanese
artist*: size 45x45 inches.
Scarfs and Shams at $1.75
They usually sell at $2.25 to $3.45.
Hemstitched, all linen, with hand embroidered cor
ners. Japanese hand drawn centres. Scarfs 20x54
inches; Shams 30x30 inches. ,
Cluny Lace Edge Doylies. Centre Piece? and Scarfv
Trimmed with rich South of France hand made Cluny. round thread linen centres.
Doylies 6 in. 9 in. 12 in. 18 in. 24 in. 30 in. 36 in. Scarfs 20x45 20x54 20x72
I6c. 29c. 49c $1.30 $2.25 53. 25 S4-25 $4 25 54 05 $5.05
lain Klij'<r — iV-ef-nhut an,l Company. . ■
Grcenhur & Company, Sixth Avenut. 18th 19th Street, New York Cry "I? iTSEm?' —
BOOKS AND PUBLICATIONS
The Boy Aviators Series
By Captain Wilbur Law ton
Six tersely told, timely and technically correct Airship Stories for
Boys. Good, wholesome books for hcaithy young Americans.
Illustrated Price 50c. per Volume. PoitpaiJ
For Sale Wherever Books Are Sold.
HURST ft CO., Publishers. NEW YOkk
Unexpected, too — the coats came to us from a maker
who was heavily stocked with skins and could not
wait for cold weather — was forced to seek an early
market — and found it here — gave us the coats at the
August cost of the skins. f
50 and 52 inches long, made of handsomely moired skins with a
deep, rich lustre. The tailoring shows the best work of skilled men.
and the model is the conservative semi-fitted style, with shawl
collar and turn back cuffs. Silk brocaded lining all through.
Extraordinary value at $37.50.
Russian Ponyskin Coats,
$115.00 Value, at $75.00
The skins from which we had these coats made are as fine a collec
tion as we ever secured. In fact we are surprised we did not have
to pay a much higher price for them. To say they are glossy
doesn't begin to describe their sleek beauty. Good Pony skins are
never heavy or shaggy.
52 inches long, beautifully marked XX XX quality skins: very
glossy and wavy; selected for their superior appearance and light
weight. Large, rolling collar, jewelled buttons, brocade satin
linings. Very smartly tailored. Women's and misses' sizes. Made
to sell at $115.00 — special to-morrow, $75.00.
$100.00 Near-Seal Coats. $78.50
52 inches long, with large rolling collar: lined with brocade satin;
jewelled buttons.
50 and 52 Inch Caracul Coats at $59-50
Made of high lustrous skins, semi-fitted, with large rolling collar,
handsome brocade satin lining: jewelled .ttons
50 and 52 Inch Caracul Coats at $37-50
Renaissance Centre Pieces at 80c.
They usually sell for $1.49.
With deep rich lace, with pretty embroidered Imen
centres: size. 36 inch in diameter.
Scarfs and Shams at 08c.
They usually sell for %
Hemstitched Scarfs and Sharr.s. with pretty Jap
anese hand drawn centres. Scarfs. 20x54 inches;
Sharr.s, 30x30 inches.
BOOKS A\D PUBLICATIONS.
IROBE6 SCOTCH WHISKEY
1
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