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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 23, 1910, Image 5

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'-; FIRST POSTAL BANKS
Each State and Territory to
Have One.
THE OFFICES ANNOUNCED
Cohoes. N. V.. and Eutherford,
" N. J., on — Trial of
New System.
;rrr<Tn Til * Tr«!u:r»> TJ;:rr»su.l
{TashJaStoa. Oct. ~.— The board of trus-
j fr> - of the r^stal Bavinga hnnk Fyptern
eonK ist:ns: of Po.pfTr.Rster-General Hitch
cock, Secretary MacVeaph. of the Treas
.g-y penartment. and Attorney General
TCld^rsfca** 1 * hr3J a mretins in the office of
£j P roFtmaFter General this afternoon and
fannaHy approved a list of forty-eisht
ppstoffice? at which the new svstfm of
postal savin r3 is to have its first trial. The
xtucc? chosen include on«» for each state
■and territory. They have been selected
.afrrr careful lavcstlsatioa by the officials
<£ tlie PortofTice Department \rith a view
o» rsakinfr the first test of th<> service a?
»^oroi:^*i as jviFsfble under the BBBM ap
prorr'aiinn provided hjr Oonsress. The
(SSOJ:T"it appropriates! for the first year of
g* pyrtern va? only JIOO.OOO. and from this
ysa m^Ft come all the expenses of, equip
esti tnclodins the engraving and printing
forms, certificates, bonds, etc.. as well
t5 the cost of clerical assistance.
Owing tr> the sraallncss of this appropria
tion it t«* been impossible to establish
"postal savings banks in the first year In
tfcr larg* cities. The> offices designated are
«3 of the second class. In their selection it
frg.g beer, the purpose to choose communi
ties in which the conditions were excep
tioMuly favoral-le for the development of
a postal savings business. Most of the
•■lares on the list are industrial centres,
trliere '.vniro earners will be especially bene-
Jted by the kind of banking facilities af-
Jorfie-i. A large patronage of the service
Is expected from foreign bom Americans
ir. time cities, who are novr remitting enn-
Eiderxble F-ms to their native countries,
csnally in The form of money orders.
ffytry of the places selected, particularly
Close ■' ''"-'' W*st, are not adequately pro
■nded wltSi other savings institutions. The
Trcrk of furnishing the necessary equipment
to the postofflcps selTted and ha.ving the
aers and tii^ir as.-istants thoroughly
'-r.T ■: ■• "•«'• a the operations of the sj-stem
, ; pr a ly ccr.sume several weeks, but
f v rv • :" n — nill be made* lo have the desig
.. offices ready to receive deposits at
. • feasible date. It is possible
;>..:; > ..: ■ plans devised for the postal sav
jjjjjj . ;x.i na wIH receive at least a month's
... Vb* >-iriginal forty-c-ight offices b€-
4 rTr others are add<*d to the list, although j
'.. |g rv:..-r*f<l that the number will be i
v p --. 4=."d before th^ end of the cur
jrnt Cpcal year. The offices designated by
flai trustees to-day are as follows:
t> Fv*=—-r.F v*=— -r. AJa.: GloT^». Ariz.; Stutteart.
;■". --■':'>. <-al.: Lead\-llle, Col.; At.- j
ftiala. Cona.: Dover. Del.: Key West. Fla.: |
BrussTvi'-k. '^a.: Coeur d'Alene. Idaho: Pe
kin, HI.: Princeton. Ind.: D«>coT-ah. 10-xa: j
t _-. Kan.: SOddiesboro. Ky.: Xetv- !
IVr.-i. La : Rumford. Me.; Frost burg. Md.:
IjConrood. Mass.: Houghton. Mich.: B«=midji.
32331 : Golfport, Miss.; Carthage. Mo.; An
xcon<ia. Mint.; Nebraska City. Xeb.: Car
ets: City, Nev.: Purlin. N. H. ; Rutherford.
>• 'j • i:< Tin. N. M.; Cohoes. N. V.: Salis=
bs^Ti N " '"" : "Wahpoton. N. D.; A=htablua.
Ohio: Cuyrxsan, Okla.; Klamath Falls. Ore-; i
Dabois. Perm.: Pri?Tol. R. I.: Kewberry,
'&. C; Deadwood. S. D.; Johnson City.
Tren • Port Arthur. Tex.: Provo. Utah;
3jonrr>*li'-'\ Vt.; Clifron Force. Va.: Olym- j
r;a. Cash.; Grafton. W. Va.; Manitowoc. j
TTiSu, ar- LnraTnie, Wyo. !
SHOTS INTO CROWD
Mar. E y Beaten by Pursuers
Rescued by Police.
-
1

; t fa the sMe and



;
, m a.«
-
I
■Ti. A few
-

1
n Am
'■ c he

1 Hos-
GOES TO EELGITJM
on Chaxge of
.sit Vaults at Liege.
-
BHO: JHTS IN JERSEY
ssasttapter Found That 986 Scales Ont
cf 1.355 Were Incorrect.
WeKfleld. X. J.. Oct. 22,-At the seventh
■Baa] convention of the State Federation
tfVeae&'a Cubs held at the msjiaHaa
Cteadj to-cay Dr. William E. Alien, of the
*<■* York Bureau cf Municipal Research.
S"*s«n:.fed some statistics S/Mek he sssi had
•■•6 t»'.r.e: in testlns weights, measures
*^ zzzlf-.s la the cities of Newark. Ho
h*Bßi Seraey City. Montdair. Orange, New
«*■■■«•. Trentcri --- - Camden.
ASca EaiiS ttat cf tlie dealers who
*e% tStftcd cnly « per cent bad no decep
t?t v.-e;ghrs and measures. FJve per cent
MM ■& loss to the dealers and the rest a
£** to tie customers. Of 1.355 scales tested
■ *tre :r. correct.
AUtr. said that the Federation cf
*^oss*!r.s Clubs eouid <!o the state a great
■Jfvic* fey helpir^ to secure some provision
£ - - iw lr - aT would put ar end to short
*C*hii and aeasures and deceptive scales.
IIIEIUTIOIU
nuiiii TODBRIHEHT
Belmont Park. L. I.
Da.ily. ivt 1:30 P. M.
i^T'^ 1 train* direct to iklnioni J'ark will
Jfcf \, r - n '-i'!>-<riiu Msjjou, N. T. ( entrance *>n
•W"!' and *"^ ht - acaT Vlh -Aye.», and Flal-
SmS Jlr ' )<J ''!yn <the terminus of tbe K. Y.
l*i, !) ',, X ' irilCTV * : « between ll:0o A. M. «-d
•s^' tTatl « «1U return i»tciej*;>- after th*
"'•"«*«1 «-i'ursjon ti- k«>ta »il] fc» honor**
; *'lr»l <».«*1« at L. I. B. It. ticlcet ©Csre«.
9i c, , '■ -'-a Avf. Building (sth Ay». and
Ig» iwvVJ: tatiop> x - T - * n(1 al all • ta "
tßMrr»i' S i.V lli> 'H-KhIiATKI. rACU-Mi
•4«2vn JJ-* cc ' 01 :T AM> BBnuunnL
TO PROSECUTE SMUGGLERS
Restitution Will Not Secure Im
munity for Offenders.
rrrom Hm Tribune Bureau.]
TVashinjrton. Oct. 22 Offers of volun
tary restitution on the part of importers
guilty of defrauding tho V( -r7iment. in
the hope of securing immunity, will be re
jected by the government. It is known
that this is the attitude of the Treasury
I><l>artrnem and the Department of Justice.
In every case where evidence can be
Obtained prosecutions .-.ro sure. There will
b«* no compromise. .\ number of indict
ments .ipainst New York importers are now
Heine considered, and the fact that some
<«f th<>s«' now under surveillance have of
fered to mak? cood all duty which they
dishonestly escaped will not protect them.
It was learned at the Treasury Depart
ment that the visit of Collector I.oob. of
N"ew York, and th<» conferences which fol
lowed between him. Secretary MacVcngh,
Assistant Secretary Curtis and Attorney
General Wickersham resulted* in the policy
of no compromise.
The Collector was directed to return to
New York and proceed with all possible
diligence to collect evidence of fraud
against the importers who are now sus
pected by him and a?u.'nst those who have
offered to make aaad all l-.ss. sustained
«>y the povemment, provided they were not
criminally prosecuted.
It was said at the department that the
prosecution of the S'a-ar Trust and the
proceedings against Duveen Brothors. the
art /dealers, have scared a number of bis
importers into practically confessing- lO
greater frauds '!ian have been disclosed
since the Sugar Trust aeaadal came t«>
light. Some of these importers hurried to"
the Treasury Department with offers of
restitution, provided thoy were promised
immur.
X Intimation is ghm out as to the
amount of th<» government's lo«:?os throuprh
thes«» wholesale frauds. It is known, how
over, that thoy run int<> the millions, fin'i
that some of the larc"s=- dealers n im
ported Tvarps in the country are Involved.
The particular kind of smujrglins O?
which these ttnporten nr- pruilty is kivwn
at the department as "undervaluation."
This was the charge brought ajrainst the
Duveon Brothers, and will be the charge
in the indictment.-* which are now threat-
BB — ''' other alleged g-uilty ones.
ANCIENT SHIP DUG UP
Found Under Twenty Feet of Sand in
Panama Canal Zone.
Washington. Oct. !I2.— The hull of a vessel
probably several centuries old has been
dug out of the sand at Nombre de Dios, in
the Panama Canal Zone. It was under
twenty feet of sand and about three hun
dred feet from the beach. The wood re
sembled ohk and was put together with
wooden pins. Many old slugs and bullets,
presumably from the ship's magazine, were
found.
1
alr-o wore
TAFT RECEIVES STEEL MEN
Says He Appreciates Importance of
Their Industry.
Washington, Oct. Taft to
day received a delegation of seventy-five
steel manufacturers from all parts of the
world. In the party was ex-Judge Elbert
H. Gary, of the United States Steel Cor
poration. The President made a little in
formal speech to his visitors, in which he
told them that he fully appreciated the im
portance of the steel industry. He said it
was a barometer of business prosperity
gener . .
FIRE THREATENS BAR HARBOR
Business Section of Resort in Danger
from $30,000 Blaze.
Bar Harbor. Me.. Oct. a-Thea -The absence of
wind saved the business section of Bar
Harbor from a disastrous conflagration to
day when -c broke out in the rear of So
ciety Hall and burned for six hours, de
stroying three frame buildings. The loss
was 00.000. Durii the progress of the nre
C. E Whitemore, a jeweller, was badly
burned and injured by being caught in his
store and forced to jump through a win
dow.
The buildings burned were Society Hall,
occupied by several business rirms; the
Hotel Nevelle, a three-story structure, con
taining twenty-five rooms, and a tenement
owned by Joseph Wood, of Portland.
OLD GATE AT BELLEVUE SEALED
New Building, with Eeception Rooms
and Registrar's Office. Opened.
The old gate at Eellevue Hospital, through
which every one entered the institution.
was bolted "and sealed yesterday when a
new one Ftory brick building on the 26th
street side of the hospital grounds wa.s
oy-ened.
This building contains the registrars
office and the whole clerical staff of the
hospital and provides reception rooms for
relatives and friends of patients. The
building formerly used for the registrar" s
offlce will be provided with medical baths,
the idea of Dr. Smith, the general medical
superintendent.
The opening of the new building. it is
thought by the Bellevue authorities, will
check persons from gaining admission to
the grounds and hospital bcfldlngs either
through Idle curiosity or for purposes of
theft- ,
STUDENTS' BANK A SUCCESS
Savings System at Columbia of Great
Benefit to Undergraduates.
The students' bank recently
s srvzs- ==:.■»:
llSiiiiil
fhi bank the university agreed to
about this banK i u ndergradu
keep «""» h benefit *Sthout giving any
ate 3 for „m g denominations
interest. Sams ox ir and an elaborate:
haV *L^stC 'a 8a 8 be,n devised to keep
manaer -
TO D.GN.FY YALE PAGEANTS.
1 /w •>-> -The recently orgaa-
W of Yale, acting in
tTe secretaries holding
co-operation J.".n. - « J2; !
reunions at eac^ comraenC ement week
SS a j r T H Se ofore the groteso.ua cos
programn-'*- " c ": passes on the campus
tumes of the reunion das- le . Harvard
and ta their march *££g^ Mature,
ball game nave been v
ti ut without unit! or order
posed. i? Toiti^tty changing it into
dignit y -» d f^^it bavin* * symbolic
a Procesei"*-! • P« nlslort cal and rim
: withthe»r^_____ 3 1 Y:llw or
VALE'S O^^T^SE
N< ■ Haven. ' ,"" Hl y, . un ,i Columbia
-diplomats P°^£?i*S yeirs a«o and
intended to nt Ftj" sf . rV ice. have proved
American «"P lo , m *°' " one student having
a failure at Yale. <f7™ £r Tne cause
taken the "amination tha- ««■«■ b. rf
i aligned for the '*""''' tlirr wia> .
among students *»^ »^ UU a ° d in
th. course Politi^^^^ and
fluence rather than i»" f#r obt alntos an
record Is etlll the ni-dlum 1 ; 1
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, srvn.VT. OCTOBER 2-1 1010.
54=56=58 Twenty=third St. West
HAVE ARRANGED FOR THIS WEEK
A Sale of Unusual Importance
of Women's & Misses' High Grade Outer Apparel
Offerings very seldom equalled— exclusive styles
of high class garments at special low prices
Women's Tailored Suits
Misses' Suits Velvet & Corduroy Suits
Strictly tailored models, in blue. 1 Short, jaunty coat, trimmed with 1
diagonal cheviots, basket weaves g |-v —^\ trimmed with braid — lined with *JG S.fi
and mixtures— plaited bottom I"I V.uU P eau de c y§ ne and interlined—
skirt — lined with Skinner's satm I gored clinging skirts. Corduroys
and interlined. Value 29.50 j strictly man-tailored. Value 48.50 i
Imported Broadcloth Suits _ . . . _ ..
%.. . , .... * Copies of Imported Suits
Chort. jainty coat, trimmed with n k k
wide silk diamond braid on col- — f\f\ Made of fine foreign fabrics, soft, 1
lar. cuffs and bottom — gored -JL^mijx) siiky zibelines and lustrous broad- .JZ AA
skirt. Also diagonals and nov- cloths — severly tailored and hand- T'CJ.Uv'
elty cloths. Value 35.00 somely braided styles. Value 65.00 J
Great Collection of Street and Evening Coats
English Polo Coats Travelling & Motor Coats
Made of genuine soft vicuna fin- "I t _ Made of fine foreign fabrics in 1
ished polo cloth, in white and all V \ .50 novelty weaves — raglan, hood. T- f\(\
Value 32 50 sailor collar and mannish models. JL d •\J\J
Value 35.00 J
Black Broadcloth Coats
Full length loose and demi-fhting 1 Evening Vv raps
styles, velvet shawi collar and The new tight clinging model of
cuffs. braid trimmed. lined : g" f\f\ extra quality imported chiffon _ _
throughout with Skinner's satin y £&*\)\J :;. in all
or peau de cygne and interlined. shades — trimmed with Persian or "
Value 35.00 l >ou. Value ™ l! * 0 l
Special Sale of Fur Coats
Offering Advantages to Early Purchasers
XX PONY SKIN COATS. ) XX CARACUL COATS. )
52 inches long — lined with pastel - 39.50 52 inches long — lined with pastel ,- 49.50
color silk. Value 55.00 ) colored silk. Value 70.00 )
XXX PONY SKIN COATS. ) _ MARMOT COATS. j
52 inches long — skunk — reccoon > 69.50 50 inches long — lined with brocade - 65.00
collar — brocade lining. Value 85.00 ) satin. Value 85.00 *
BROWN PONY SKIN COATS. ) o _ FRENCH SEAL COATS. I
50 inches long — lined with satin - 85.00 52 inches long — lined with brocade - 69.50
brocade. Value 110.00 ) satin. Value 85.00 s
HUDSON SEAL COATS. ) SABLE SQUIRREL COATS. )
52 inches long — lined with pastel \- 125.00 52 inches long — lined with brocade - 125.00
color silk. Value 185.00 j satin. Value 165.00 )
Millinery
A nejv importation of the latest creations cf such artists as Reboux, Georgette. Royant, Suzanne,
Poul Poirest and Talbot.
Exact Copies at 10.00, 15.00 and up to 25.00
Bonwit, Teller & Co.
THURSTON WILL CONTEST
\ Court Sustains Demurrer to Pro
ceedings Filed by Son.
San Diego, Cal., Oct. 22.— Judge "W. R.
Guy, In the erior Court, yesterday sus
; iain« ''. the demurrer of Katlieriner Tingley,
head of the Universal Brotherhood and
Theosophical Society, at Point Lena, to
the contest filed by George 1^ Patterson,
of New Castle. Perm., to the will of his
mother. Mrs. Harriet Patterson Thurston.
'■ Mrs. Tingley scored a victory in the first
I proceedint?P in the contest of the will of
Mrs. Thurston, involving an estate valued
at $r»W.OOO. of which Mrs. Tingley was
named residuary legatee. The titioner
was given fifteen days in which to file an
amended complaint.
The court held, in effect, that not suf
ficient cause wa3 shown fur the action
brought by Patterson, who all.-ged undue
influence on the part of Mrs. Tinsley over
his mother. Mrs. Thurston was the wife of
Clark Thurston, a member of Mrs. Ting
ley's cabinet, and the mother of Mrs. Julia
P. Quinn, who who it was erroneously
slated in a dispatch on September 30 had
been released by order of the court from
the custody of Mrs. Tlngley. Mrs. Quinn.
it appears, never was in the custody of
Mrs. Tinsley.
Dr. Dorm F. "Wood, .senior physician at
the Point Loma homestead, testified at the
! hearing that according' to her mother. Mrs.
Quinn for some y^ara prior to 'having bern
brought to California, had been In several
sanatoriums, and it was with the hope of
a possible cure thai she had placed her
under lus care.
Mrs Quinn was declared incompetent in
the Superior Court in San Diego in IOCS, and
her mother was appointed as guardian of
her person and estate. A year later her
mother married Clark Thurston. Mrs.
Thurston placed her daughter under the
care of Dr. Wood as a private patient, and
with a nurse Mrs. Quinn occupied a place
a rriie, Vom the Point Loma homestead,
purchased by Mrs Thurston, in order to
nave her daughter near her.
"Mr 6" Mr 6 Thurston died at Newburyport.
Mass about three months ago. Mrs.
Oul-n remained under the care of Dr.
Wood but was permitted to occupy the
home 'of her mother, on the grounds of the
Homestead, leased by Mrs. Tharston from
Mrs. Tingley.- ,
\t ti . time that Patterson. Mrs. Quinn ■
brother Blei his contest to the will of his
n-cther h« also brought habeas 1 arpq pro
ceeding's to get his BlHter. whom he alleged
he had not been allowed to see alone or
permitted to take outside of the homestead
grounds.
R Judg« Lewis, in rendering lli: decision in
the natter. beM that the testimony showed
that Mrs. Quinn was being restrained " f
her liberty in the tense that she could not i
do a* she pleased; that her mother, nor
legal guardian, being dead. Bhe had mm no
guardian with authority of law to restrain
bee, therefore the reatraint ■she was under
was not legal. .
The court Bald: "There is nothing In the
ca» to indicate to me that Dr. Wood is
the person authorized by law to detain
Quinn. nor tb« other parties mentioned, if
they have nr.y irt In it." -
No evidence was Introduced tending to
ibow that Mrs. Tingley bud any .tbto* to do
g) DRY GOODS— CARPETS— UPHOLSTERY. V- £)
Sale of Fancy Silks
From Our Regular Stock.
Comprising Fancy Taffetas, Striped Satins.
Embroidered Taffetas, Louisines, Persian
Brocbes and a variety of other weaves & Styles.
FORMERLY $1.50 to $2.50 yard. [.00 and 1.50
$3.00 to $5.50 " 2.00 and 2.50
Also
Beaded Marquisettes, 45 inches wide, handsome r du\
designs in indescent beading. ORIGINALLY $12.50 yard, •J»\JU
Bordered Velvet Mousseline, 56 inches wide. r Zt\
ORIGINALLY $15.00 yard. JU
Velvet Striped Satin Crepe Meteore,
39 inches wide, for Street and Evening wear. T Zl \
ORIGINALLY $10.50 yard, •J.r'W
« Fancy Dress Fabrics
A SPECIAL OFFERING OF 1,500 YARDS. THE NEW BASKET
WEAVES ALSO DIAGONALS AND STRIPED EFFECTS. IN THIS
SEASON'S FASHIONABLE COLORINGS. &Sr*
REGULARLY $1.50 TO $2.25 YARD O«J L
Black Hnuulelotll— A fine imported quality. 1 Q^
54 inch, sponged and shrunk. Regularly $2.75 yard, ±.s^j
with the alleged restraint of Mrs. Quiao or
•had restrained her. Dr Wood testi:.
ha had naed only s-Jch precautionary
; ures as any reputaole abyt
, done in a cash well U ti.a: 1 f Mr«. Quinn.
KILLS HIMSELF ON ROOF
Had Just Taken Leave of Woman
Friend at Skylight.
Leaving behind him a letter in which he
said that family troubles w«r« responsible
for his act. Charles Maguire. of No. lH3ti
Thir.l nvenuc committed suicide early yes
terday by .shooting himself in the head.
When Muguire and the bJllet ho wa.- an
tv, roof of No. l!t.">8 Third avenue, where
Badta Ann.
Appel, a friend.
Maguire had been a frequent visitor at
t'hii Aipel )i«me. which UMon the top floor
ii" \o res Third avenue, and whenever.he
visi"t,i tha young woman he entereU her
1 fm l.v way of the. roof from hi.s home,
! ?t \i mr us he lived on the top Boor at
on Frldij oight Maguiro left Miss Appel
hortlv (onl o'clock In the ruornln .
ToM u.-t be had written
After M
1 minted the -t-|..- loading to the root
al:i1 , '■ Ivei shoi
,<? Lt l fhimiH«v. with a imoldng revolver
?B? B m« hand lie" was laarrted, but waa
Lepamtid "rom hl« wife, who live, la this
city.
"77 M
Humphreys* Seventy-Seven
Breaks up Grip and
\# MB fcfcT %*
A Common Cold.
The first feeling of a Common
Cold is lassitude and weakness;
followed by Sneezing, Coughing
and Sore Throat
If "Seventy-seven" is taken at
the "first feeling"— Cold dis
appears.
If treatment is delayed, it takes
longer, but the Cold yields to
"Seventy-seven" at any stage.
A small vial oi pleasant pellets,
fits the vest pocket.
At all dealers in medicine 25c
or mailed.
X iini h.rfvn ITnm»o. M-,li.ine Co.. Cor. William
and Ann sli«U Now Yor*. '
I' Album $c (80,
sth AVENUE. 34™ AND 35 th STREETS, NEW YORK
ANNOUNCE A SALE FOR MONDAY. OCT. Mk OF
IMPORTED MOURNING DRESSES
OF CREPE DE CHINE AND HENRIETTA. MANY OF THEM
• TRIMMED WITH CREPE, y
AT THE VERY SPECIAL' PRICES OF '$58.00 & 75.00
ANY REQUIRED ALTERATIONS PROMPTLY MADE. ; ~
WOMEN'S TAILOR-MADE SUITS
IN BLACK AND COLORS ARE IN REGULAR STOCK
AT THE FOLLOWING VERY POPULAR PRICES:
$20.00. $25.00 &. $28.00
6,000 YDS. OF TRIMMING LACES, in cream.
BLACK AND COLORS. HERETOFORE 85c TO $3.75.
PER YARD. WILL" BE OFFERED MONDAY. "AT
50c, 75c, $1.10 to $4.50 per yard.
IN THE LACE DEPARTMENT ARE UNMADE ROBES IN
BUGLED. LACE AND EMBROIDERED NET EFFECTS; ALSO
FULL AND HALF -WIDTH M£TAL FLOUNCES WITH
INSERTIONS AND EDGES TO MATCH; HAND -MADE
FILET. VENISE AND CROCHET LACES; BUGLE. METAL
AND NOVELTY ALL-OVERS. ETC
BLACK DRESS GOODS comprising silk and wool.
AND ALL-WOOL MATERIALS. IN SKIRT AND DRESS
LENGTHS. WILL BE REDUCED ON MONDAY. TO THE
FOLLOWING, WHICH ARE ABOUT ONE-HALF LESS THAN
THE PREVAILING PRICES:
SKIRT LENGTHS . ■ » - AT $3.50 TO 6.00
DRESS LENGTHS . _-, ' . . AT 5.00 TO 3-75
A SALE OF COLORED BROADCLOTHS has also
BEEN ARRANGED FOR TO-MORROW (MONDAY). WHEN
IMPORTED COLORED BROADCLOTHS IN THE NEWEST
SHADES. USUALLY $2.50 AND $2.75. WILL BE
MARKED . . - AT $1.65 PER YARD.
WOMEN'S PETTICOATS for evening, street and
NEGLIGEE WEAR OF SOFT SILKS. ALINES. ETC
SEVERAL DISTINCTLY NEW STYLES ARE SHOWN THAT
ARE SOLD EXCLUSIVELY BY B. ALTMAN & CO.
HOUSE GOWNS AND NEGLIGEES in foreign and
DOMESTIC MODELS. EMBROIDERED HOUSE GOWNS;
DINNER AND TEA GOWNS OF DIFFERENT MATERIALS:
MANDARIN COATS; JAPANESE ROBES AND KJMONOSi
DRESSING JACKETS, LOUNGING AND BATH ROBES.
FURS AND FUR GARMENTS inclldi? coats for
WOMEN. FUR. FUR -LINED OR FUR -TRIMMED. FOR
STREET. MOTOR, CARRIAGE CR EVENING WEAR.
WOMEN MISSES* AND CH^LDREVS MUFFS AND COL
LARS; FUR COATS FOR BOYS AND GIRLS. MEN'S FUR
AND FUR-LINED OVERCOATS.
FINE FURS IN MATCHED LOTS FOR THE MAKING TO
SPECIAL ORDER OF COATS, MUFFS AND COLLARS.
FUR TRIMMINGS IN* ALL WIDTHS.
' FUR RUGS. MOTOR AND CARRIAGE ROBES AND MOUNTED
FLOOR RUGS.
%
2L Altaian & &$- WILL fulfill ORDERS FOR THE
INTERIOR DECORATING AND FURNISHING OF
PRIVATE RESIDENCES, APARTMENTS,
HOTELS. CLUBS, ETC
DRAPERIES. LACES. UPHOLSTERY FABRICS AND RLGS ARE IN
STOCK IN GREAT* VARIETY, OR SAMPLES. SKETCHES AND
ESTIMATES WILL BE SUBMITTED FOR SPECIAL ORDER WORK.
DECORATIVE OBJECTS OF ART. suitable for
GIFT PURPOSES ARE SHOWN. CONSISTING OF BRONZES.
MARBLES. PEDESTALS. JARDINIERES. CLOCKS AND
CLOCK SETS. PHOTOGRAPH FRAMES. ELECTRIC LAMPS,
CABINETS. FANCY TABLES, DESKS. ETC
flltD flvcmie, 34tb ana 3stb $tmts, mv? YarU.
/■s

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