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?SATO SAYS BRITAIN
ASKED JAPAN'S AD)
Foreign Minister Tells
Diet Reason for War
GRATEFUL TO U. S.
FOR ITS COURTESIES
Three Weeks Yet Before Siege
Guns Can Arrive Before
Tokio. Sept. i. Baron Kato, Minister
of Foreign Affair?. said at the opening !
ef the Pin to-day. in reviewing the j
?vents leading up to the war with Ger- j
many, that Britain asked .lapan'a as?
sistance early in August and that j
Japan necessarily complied.
Baron Kato closed his speech with a
tribute t,> the I'nited States govern?
ment "for the courtesy ?^hich it has
been good enough to extend to Japan
in connection with the present trouble
r.nd the protection of Japan'? subjects
and interests in Germany and Aus?
He said that the British govern?
ment's request for assistance under
the terms of the Anglo-Japanese alli?
ance an? ?because "(.crman men-of-war
were pn??N?ing the seas of Eastern
Asia, menacing our commerce and tha*
mt our all v. while Kiao-Chau was be?
ing m-.de ready appatently for the pur
?o*e of constituting a base for warlike
operations in Eastern .-tsia. Grave
>n.\iet\ vas thus felt as to the main?
tenance of peace in the Far East."
Baron Kato argued that Germany's
--?on of a base in one corner of
the Far East wa.? not only a serious
obstarlo to the maintenance of perma?
nent peace, hut it also conflicted with
the immediate interests of the Japan
CZAR AND KAISER
Each To Be Rid of Other's
Subjects, Save Soldiers
Feiiogra'd. Sept. 5. An agreement ?
has been reached between Russia and |
Germany under the terms of which the ]
subject.? of each state, with certain
exception?, will be permitted to leave
the enemy's country. The exceptions
are officers, whether in active service
or on the retired list, persons between
the ages of seventeen and forty-fi.'e
AU towns in Russia with a German
form of name have been renamed in
Slav cquhalents. This i? no-, due to
the fact that Russia is at war with ,
Germany, but, a?, stated here, "is
Russia's appeal to the inexorable trib?
unal of history against the savage
ferocity of the unsoldierlr nation con?
sistently displayed toward helpless
General Samsonoff met a splendid
?.eath after five days' tighting in Eas*.
Prussia. Being warned that his posi?
tion wa.? too exposed, he replied, "My
place is where my nien are." The gen?
eral and most of his staff were killed
by an exploding shell.
CHARGE HE DROWNED WIFE
Man Acused of Pushing Wom?
an Into River.
Samuel Lustig, of 1477 Madison av.,
who >ay.? he ?s a cUrk and a native cf
Austria, was charged late last night in
the Union Market station with homi?
cide. It was alleged that he pushed his
wife, Bessie, into the East River at
East Mth ?t., causing her to drown.
The body was not recovered.
Witnesses, the police say, saw the
woman and Lustig on the stringpiece
over the water. Suddenly the woman
was shoved and she went headlong into
Presbyterians Show Gains.
The ..nnual financial report of the
?nesbyterian Church in the United
Sute?, mude public yesterday, shows
?obstan iul rains all through the coun?
While the New York Presbytery is
Br?t in financial gifts, Pittsburgh and
Philadelphia both exceed in number of
members. The number of Presbyte?
rians now is 1,458,085, an increase of
tt-211 m the last year.
Fo* Rheumatism and Gout|
SAFE, MlLO. EFFECTIVE
POPULAR OVCtl A CENTURY
80c. ai-rfiiftQiaT? EVERYWHERE j
R. Simpson & Co.
143 West 42d St.. n??ar Broadway.
Broadway, corner 67th St.
Loans of Any Amount on
Pledge of Personal Property.
iv? ? large assortment of Dla
llnga, Duamour! Fins, ic, at
?if i. will satlBfv ?areful pur
Labor Day, Sept. 7th
-Lake H op ?toons
?1 U. W Ud St. ?JO; Lifer-* St. ?as
? lack??? a??.. Htuy at/ ?.I? a^.
W\.em L..W. u-? u. a?: u*?m ??.aj?.
???*??? At*., aVu-aa? CU?, a? a. a?.
?? KIEIIEIE'S C0LLE6E
ASHEVILLE, N. C.
Un the Und vf the Sky)
A high-class College, combined
*itrt a thoroughly Academic Pre
?WMory School and Kindergarten.
BELGIANS GO MAD AT
Louvain Priaonera Crowded Into Filthy Horse ara at
Point of Bayonet, and Taken Foodless Back
and Forth Across the Country.
I By Cable to The Tribune.]
arc ?r,\t i^Y^1," ft* ,tn,KC* tnd hfrr a'1'1 ?" Blankenburfha
S"" ,hf hom?,eM..'?thrrleas and motherless of Lo_va.ii. Everywhere
12 T K1 fr0M enwcH,led sature-, pictures o? blank despair. The rack
and thumbscrew arc ?ot to be compared t.. the tortures being practise
m Belgium by the enemy.
, _?__* d_y? ,hc bombard,11f?? "f Louvain a Prussian officer, sccom
?anted by a Red Cross nurse. cntcrcd ?u. ,i() wuh |hr informa,-nn ?,.,,
the German troops were about to .shell it. They advised the inhabitant!
to Ret ?11 at once by the two ?ree routes Twelve or thirteen hundred
people thereupon took to night. They were permitted to get to Rotsclacr.
Here they encountered the main German army and were arrested, the worn
en and children being separated. After .11 anxious period of waiting the
women and children were allowed to proceed. The men then began a
terrible journey that drove many mad and others to self-destruction.
CROWDED IN AT BAYONET POINT.
Like so many brutes, these burgesses of Louvain, among them mer?
chants, brewer?, advocate?, engineers and representatives of all social
grades, were herded into wagons which had served for the transport of
horses and were inches deep in filth. Into each wagon ninety men were
crushed at the point of the bayonet by soldiers, who seemed to glory in
the maltreatment of their fellow men. The unhappy prisoners had, of
course, to stand, and to add to the horror of the fetid atmosphere, the
doors were shut, and only fugitive rays of light tillered through the cracks.
lor two hours they were kept like this at the Louvain station, after
which the train left tor Cologne, via l.iegc and Verviers. and the bestial
! journey occupied about fifty hours. The Belgians during this awful time
?were given neither tood nor drink.
"Aftei this experience." said a prominent business man ol Louvain to
me, hell itself can have no terror-."
Once strong physically and prosperous, h? who sp..kc is nov? a nervous
wreck and destitute, living on the charity of friends who do not know
but that it may be their turn to-morrow.
"ZUM TOD! ZUM TOD!" THE CRY.
Arrived at Cologne, the prisoners were marched through jeering
I ?crowds to the exhibition gardens, where men and women surged around
1 the pitiful band, hurling at them vile epithet-- and shouting, "Zum Tod!
?Zum Tod!" ("Kill them! Kill them!"?. Ever, children joined in, kicking
! the prisoners as they passed.
The Belgians could gather no idea as to why tiny had be 11 dragged
I off to Germany, and even feared the worst. Night was passed in the open,
and in the morning they broke their prolonged fast .?n a small portion of
black bread. Suddenly the Germans changed their mind?, Hack the pris?
oners must go to Belgium, and, four abreast, the motley column regained
the station, where a passenger train awaited them; but each compartment
tor nine people was made to hold eighteen or nineteen.
In some ways the home journey was more terrible than the outward
trip. Tor two days and three nights the unfortunate inhabitants of Lou?
vain jolted about between Cologne and the capital of their own country,
again absolutely without food. On rare occasions the guard; exhibited a
glimmering of oity and permitted the prisoners a mouthful of water. At
the Gare du Notd, in Brussels, compatriots smuggled food through the
The train only stopped a short time here and was off again to Schaer
besk. Completely at a loss what to do with their charges, the Prussian
officers ordered them out of the train, and under armed guard marched
ihetr? on foot through Vilvorde and Tont Rrultt and on to Malines. When
crossing fields the prisoners tore up turnips and beets and ate them raven?
At Malines an officer in charge of the isc??rt told the half dead men
they were free, and by different routes they reached Ghent, Bruges, Ostcnd
and other places in the territory unoccupied by the enemy.
On the road to Cologne so unspeakable were the conditions that
almost in every wagen several men went mad. and on returning to Li?ge
man jumped through a carriage window and was killed.
EA G ER FOR VENGEA NCE
By MME. JEAN ALCIDE PICARD.
(Special Correspondent New-York Tribune.)
Paris, ^cpt. 5.?I visited to-day the chateau of Forge-, near Monte
rea?, owned by Mine. Perouse, president of the Femmes de France,
an important branch of the French Red Cross and given to establish a
military hospital. The chateau is beautifully situated on a hill, sur
rounded by a vast pack, affording every possibility for the quick recov?
ery of patients. The nursing 1- done by the daughters of the best
families, thoroughly trained tor the work. The superintendent, Mine.
Doucin. received me very affably and showed me over the building.
I had been told that only the severely wounded were kept here, while
those slightly hurt weie sent further south, so 1 felt much troubled at
seeing them." But there was nothing to remind one of suffering or gloom,
in well fitted rooms the soldiers, and officers, notwithstanding their
pain, without exception were in the best of spirits.
"Do you know, madame,'' asked one, "what their artillery fire wa?
nke? Beautiful fireworks. We look and admire, but of fear there
was no trace anywhere. Bombs fail occasionally and explode With a
great noise, but no harm. On the other hand, their one effective arm is
the mitrailleuse, and they know how to use it.
"They don't like our bayonet charges?" 1 asked.
"They simply vanish before them," was the reply. "We can't join
them any more. Rather than expose themselves t.- the furj of our men
they fly ignominiously. They shoot from a safe distance, and take re?
venge on women and children."
"Do you really think the atrocities were ordered?'
"Of course. Why, madame, two friends here ami I were wounded
at 9 a. m. and remained on the battlefield till 4. We had been able to
crawl into a furrow of a ploughed field. From there we tried to attract
the attention of our men. Would you believe that every time we raised
our heads or hands b-llets rained around us?
"Some stretcher bearers, coming to the rescue, were killed.
"Every wounded soldier has brought back hatred and horror ot the un?
believably atrocious deeds, and thirsts to return to take revenge. No one
who has seen them at work doubts."
"They will ultimately be crushed," said one oi the wounded men,
'for we shall not rest till such a race of men is exterminated. 1 have
seen them cut the hands off unfortunate women and children, and set
fire to a church filled with wounded. Nothing is too horrible tor them.
?Your duty is to tell the world, and your friends in America, about
it The Germans must be conquered, else civilization soon will be nothing
more than a word of the past. I saw a horrible wound made by a dumdum
bullet. Fragments of the bullet entered near the heel and were found
in the knee."
??Is it true that they kill their own wounded.
-Yes-those badlv hurt. You should sec their men try to reach
our lin? as soon as they are touched. You know the wounded from
both sides crawl instinctively to some shelter not designated bet?re, but
to which they repair like tracked animals. These places generally are
shelled by the Germans.
?Three hours after the battle ended a Turco was very sad when
..nine how an officer prevented him from making a necklace with Ger
__.?__? 'They cut off-people's hands and burn children.' he replied;
mall ears. ?,, ?
'me take ears?that's just. ^_
Britain in a Tight Place,
Says Brother of Kitchener
Cable to Th. TYlbun.j
? a., r.hle to Tn? iTiDuii?. ?
, An Sent 6?-Speakin* at a rt-1
London, Sspt. ?? *. . Coionei At-1
^UiU^nVley K 'S "n'r. brother of |
?lBi ftffier said that the nation
Lord K,tc??ejletr'f?lace, but they would
was in a tight place? m y ^
70rTy ??Aaton'enerry and pluck
fore. Determina ?.? th out on top.
""A? fth??aiJ!? .i??d .t, he added.
?wa?S. &?"?< the sea. Belgium
and Holland were his goal. He would
take war indemnities sufficient to con?
struct rubmarines and airships'which
t would insure him victory over Britain.
Eight million pounds i $40,000,000 ) had
been asked from Brussels. What would
the Kaiser demand from cities like
London and Liverpool? The nation's
, existence depended upon men, and if
i men did not come forward steps would
i have to be taken to compel them.
ARE NOT FOR WAR
Inexpedient for Fleet, Say
Naval Men?Lack of
Enthusiasm in Army.
Illv (-?hlr to Th? Trihiin?. 1
London. Sept. 5. "The Times" says ?
it is understood ?n, good authority that i
the Bulgarian government was un- I
aware of the recent passage of 600 I
German sailors through Bulgaria en '
route for Constantinople.? The Ger-'
I mans travelled as ordinary civilian?,
were provided with proper passport?
and were conveyed by a special train
chartered in the usual way by a local
A diipatrh to "The Kvcning News" :
< from Athens says?.
"German officers and men who ar- j
1 rived at Constantinople were taken im
mediately aboard ship? off San Ste
phano. Their destination remained ,i ,
"The former German cruisers Goeben
nn?l Breslau are ?till at Touzlt in the
Gulf of Ismiil, where they are under?
going repairs. It is reported that tiki
Turkish naval officers in counsel de
elded that an active participation in th .
war was inexpedient, so far as the fleet
I was concerned."
A belated message from Constanti?
nople, dated August .'il, says the am
! hasiadors ?.f Great Britain. Kassia and
France yesterday renewed in a more
formal manner the communication
made to the Ciand Vizier on August
17 gurrm teeing the iiidependence und
integrity of the Ottoman Empire
against ?ill comers ??hould Turkey ob?
serve strict ii'iliality in the European
I war. The ambassadois left with the
Grand Vir.ier a written statement on
| the subject.
The ?mbasasdors of thc.ie three pow?
er* ar? continuing their efforts with
the Porte with the object of obtaining
the repatriation of the German crews
j of the cruisers Goeben and Breslau,
which are still in Turkish waters.
A Reuter dispatch, also dated Au-1
gust II, declares that the idea of a'
, fresh war is distasteful to Turkey.
Even among the army there appears to
be lack of enthusiasm. Practically all
business has been suspended, and ?Jia
| tress is beginning to be sorely felt.
The number ot German officers :ind
men now in Constantinople is more I
than 2.000, the correspondent ?ays. The
fresh arrivals are being cither drafted
into the navy or sent to the forts along
the Bosporus and the Dardanelles, the
entrances to which already have been
U. S. TO OPERATE
RADIO TO EUROPE
President Orders One or More
High Powered Stations
I B) Tetaajrap . lo i be i'rii.un?? )
Washington, Sept. .">. The United
State? government wil probably take
charge of the high powered wireless
station ot Tuckerton, N. J., and ope- !
rate it to send and receive code and
cipher messages of the belligerent Eu
ropean nations, as a result ot an execu?
tive order issued by the President to
It ia the plan of the administration
absolutely to control the wireless situa?
tion an?1 to exercise a strict censorship
over all wireless dispatches. The Sec?
retary of the Navy is given power by
the President to enforce his order ami
tt? prepare the necessary regulations
covering the sending and receipt of,
| iridio message?.
The present plan of the administra- '
tion is to take over the Tuckerton sta?
tion in preference to the one at ?Say
villa-, Long Island, as it has higher
powered apparatus, although there is a
possibility that both stations will be
placed in control of the Navy Depart?
RED CROSS FUND $77,000
Contributions from All Sources
Swell Big Total.
Contributions amounting to ?4.H61 85
were received yesterday by Jacob H.
Schiff, treasurer of the New York State
board of the American Red Cross for
the European relief fund. Total con-,
tributions to date. $77.057 70.
Mi.? S.?? ?,;i? ii \ lUrkneaa, II.(?UO. M?r-k *
Co., H.noo; American Metal Company, Ud., I
$.'.?0; (uaMa ot Equinox lion???. Mh.it hosier,
i VI . $.''..'.. people ji Hempetead, Wins Is'and. I
' ?jo? 7'.. pelaran? <t Meyer, MM: through j
"Staat. -V-ett niiif." Sew York, S17i>; Mr?
1 Hush .1. Chlabolm. Itoo mi.?. Waterbory. ?
I SIS*; Mr.-, rra-.ieri.-k \.f< UM; U Henry <t !
Co., MS*; u B. II. T. roo i. i u . >: .
: .1 r I? I... |"ii; Mrs. Hums D. ?'aUl?*ell. *??0:
| KlHas?.-I.nihrliitt?'ii Kr. I'm. V?T., Psaiaal? .
tt. !.. SSV; William H. Tail. I?-); Adelaide K. ?
Merrill, M Mia? Anna Mm ray Vail. MS;
' lto<-he?t'r <N. T.I Chapter, Am?ricain Red
Croa*. MM; An?ei w Inberg, tu; w r.
Ethrrlngton <?.? Co., Inc., MS; i?aa? t Bars?
helm IS; r-r. Isa;i ? Weil. ?-'.'.; .lullus Sacha,
,..-?? M.'ut h?on <?.? CO.. MS; W, M. K.,
ta Mi?. Datem?n. KS; A. I?. C, MS; How-,
srd Manancld, ?v.o.
l". M. lAwrenee, MS; Ueorg? Debevolae, $:?; ;
a i. MS; tina-.ntsi? J, K. Lake, spring I--?-??' ?
' N j ' $r j. v. r. I*. MS; E. B. P.. HO.
1 Mis?"T VVeaendaeh. MS; It. i: Hani?. flt;
l: t. Chlpman, -10; Leatei Bradner. Sio;
Mr, ? r Hitman. ?10 Otto Kaufman, ?10;
? M Wood, ?10, Ml?- Kniilv Kr?. iliea.1 t\><
C W I? ?10. ???ral.Im.? V. VVhyle, ?10. s.
F, H ' 11?'; thro.ieh "The Nan Torti Time?.'
S?St: Atme? Dan-.. K: t:. n Clark. S?; Me?
Jull? A. KelloiK. ?".; P. K. C.. M:Ule?
Mar?. T. l?arabe?. M: Mlaa Ualsv y. Roger,
i-, MIM ?'? I' Walnwrlght. ?... ?'. ft. Kb.
?- ' "A Pri'-nd " B Janet Marahall, ?:.. "Flv? ,
1 children.*' IS: ?-"'??? ?? zl?Tm"rma"?.'?'?'? ?':
| v P ?? I'rt'l H?.ll-ndeii. M; ?Mr?, ?Edward
??' H.H.k J" ?Two Kew VoiW Women." $4. (
! ??Ktienda at TortlMton. Conn.." ?J. "Am.n."
j. ,;i.i, $: "gympathlaer." ?:: H. s. C..
.7 t? ,? ',? u- Martcarei Roettcber, $1; "An
Enili.h'alr'l Oui of Work." Il: E. 1'. 0*8..
Jl; toUI. M S? M. T ?J
Contribution!! may h* sent to Jacob |
: H Schiff, treasurer, at the Red Cross |
office, 130 East '?2d st., or at 62 Will- :
i iam st. .
A large consignment of surgical sup- |
! plies have been given by the people of i
; Morristown. N. J., to the Red Cross
I ship. Great interest has been shown !
! and gifts made by every one there, in- I
? eluding townspeople, farmers and sum
i mer residents. -Nine cases of supplies!
have been sent to the ship, and money >
! is being raised for Red Cross work. ?
Entertainments have been planned
! by the Hudson River Red Cross Chap
! ter. A number of women in the vari?
ous towns and villages on the river
lave arranged to contribute and make
?garments and other supplies for wound?
The following sub.scnptons have a,l
ready been received:
Mi? H ralrliel.l Oahor? ?100. Mr? Will?
iam Church Oehorn. ?JUS; ?harles d?- Rham.
??0 Mr.? charlea d? P.l.am. ?:.-,. Mr? Pie?-i
pont Morgan. MS: Mr?, Herh?rt 1. ?attar.
Ir, tt,; Mr?. John l*..r??>ih. ?... Jud??- !
Keveryn n. shan.?. MS: Mia? c.race ?i???i?>? ? ,
li Mr? Edgar S Au. h??elos?. I?; Mi??
Joeephln? A. Parry. MS; Mra. K..ie:ie d<
Pny-.tr, HoaaMT, ?10: Mr? M ?i. Mmerfr. !
IT through Vincent l-annlng A Hrother. II,
, ,.ii?, t. i by Mia? tfattatanc? Ardto and M?as
?olt. lioo a". ?
total, J.v.3 0?
Dresses. Costs. Sslts. Skirts, Corset?
p, jturr? good outline? during thl?
i,< rlod Ready to ?e?r or mad. lo
ni?a?ure at very nuaderate prie?.
B oklal "'?" mailed out of io?n fr-t
L/.NEBRVANT, : 5 Weit 38th St .
LIDA A S.EELY, INC.
MALE AM? PKMAtE
** W. Km 81? fUO>? Z3K fl iZi.
BUSINESS HOURS UNTIL SEPTEMBER 15th:
9 A. M. to 5 P. M. 12 Noon on Saturdays.
New Oarmients and Fabrics from European and
American Fashion Sources:
Women's Autumn. Coats and Wraps
in a carefully selected assortment, welii diversified as to colors, styles and fabrics,
are shown in broadtail cloth, veflour, plain and fancy velvets, metallic brocades,
etc. (many combined with fur) for the Afternoon and Evening Costume. Also a
new importation off English Tweed Coats for street, travel and motor wear.
Women's Ready-to-wear Department (Third Floor)
Autumn styles in Qowns and Suits are now in readiness, featuring attractive
plain and novelty fabrics, at very moderate prices. Inspection is cordially invited.
The Collection of Rich Fur Garments
es and fetching combinations, displayed on the
ions for the coming season.
fliave been provided in an extensive variety at
ird Floor, por
The present stock contains a large number of pleasing s
of dress. Prominent among them are Blouses of Soft
broidery; Mand-embroidered Chiffon, Satin and Lace
is. Travel and Sports Blouses.
es for every occasion
e with beaded em
Chiffon and Velvet
Imported Dress Goods
The newest weaves and colorings are shown
in the Woolen Fabrics recently received
from the Foreign Centers. Among them will
he found Cachemire Velours, Peau de Chat,
Peau de Souris; new effects in Broadtail;
Bordered and Plaid Broadcloths, Roman
Stripes and Vestings, Satin Gabardines,,
Caracul ainwi Baby Lamb Cloths.
Imported Silks and Velvets
(Exclusive to B. Altman & Co.)
in rich conceptions, such as Broche Argent,
Damas Imprime Moire Antique, Taffetas
impression sur cha?ne, Oros de Londres,
Eblouissant, Moire Galoche, Satin Nissa,
Double-faced Satin, Fifty-four inch High
Lustre Satin; Plaid and Roman Stripe Vel?
vets, Salome Velvet and Velours Gaufre.
Laces and Tunics
The most desirable Laces are shown in full
lines of the newest designs, the selection in?
eluding Embroidered Tu??e and Margot effects
in edges and flouncings, also Black Laces in
Chantilly, Embroidered Tulle, Filet, Etc.
Metal Laces, some on sheer grounds, others
outlined with metal lame in silver, gold and
steel. Spangled Tunics; Edges and Demi?
flounces in black, white and pastel shades.
at very reasonable prices.
The first shipments of Paris-made Lingerie
have come to hand and these dainty under
garments show a number of new ideas in
trimming effects, harmoniously carried out in
combination with the fashionable materials.
SPECIAL SALES ARRANGED FOR TUESDAY, SEPTEHBER 8th:
A Selection of Velvet Hats
(newly made up)
will be offered in the Millinery Department
on the Third Floor,
which is decidedly Hess than the actuai va?ue.
Fashionably trimmed models in youthful
designs will be featured in this sale.
Cotton Dress Fabrics
Several thousand yards of Imported Ottoman
Cords; Crepes, Voiles, Dimities, Bordered
Plumetis, etc., in Waist and Dress Lengths,
have been marked at the following excep?
tional prices, to insure a quick disposal :
Waist Patterns . . . 35c. to 75c.
Dress Patterns . . . 75c. to $3.50
will be on sale at prices that are one-third to
one-half lower than similar necessaries
are regularly sold for.
Hair Brushes . 65c. j Whisk Brooms 15c.
Tooth Brushes I5c. Hat Brushes . $1.25
Nail Brushes . _8c. CSoth Brushes ?.55
Military Brushes . . per pair $3.25
An Exceptional Assortment of
Hisses' and Small Women's
Street and Afternoon Dresses
in the new styles for Autumn will be on sale
(on the Second Floor) at the following
unusually attractive prices :
Dresses of serge combined with satin
at.$10.75 & 17.50
Afternoon Dresses off soft satin
at.$19.50 & 23.50
A Special Sale of
(sizes 6 to ?4 years)
has been prepared, affording an opportunity,
before school opening, to select desirable
garments at highly advantageous prices, as
Girls' Novelty Serge Dresses
at ... $5.75, 7.50 & 9.00
Girls' Rain Coats, with hat to match, 4.90
imported Celluloid Articles
among which are Hair Brushes, Cloth and
Hat Brushes, Nail Files, Button Hooks,
Buffers, Combs, Hair Receivers, Mirrors and
Trinket Boxes will be on sale at the same
time at correspondingly low prices.
An Interestiig Sale of
French Hand-made Lace Curtains
Panels and Bedspreads
will present exceptional values.'
French Curtains, pair $3.85, 4.75 to 13.75
French Panels each 6.00, 7.50 & 9.00
French Bedspreads, each 9.75, 12.75& 14.00
500 Hand-made Filet Panels will be included
in this offering at the special prices of
$8.75, $975, $11.00 to $37.50 each
3iifth Antrat*, Ntttt Cork i^-finii *tmt