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Slaver of Paul
Buried Loot in Mother's Crave Men Who Confessecl Crime Helps Police Dig $30,000 From Gruesome Hiding Place in lis?* Cemetery Spent ?5,000 in ."> Days ?afc Parlies With (,iil* Followed Murder of Aged Camdeti Bank Messenger CAMDKN. N J., No? P. Moi - 55,000 ?'?? Pei ' " l1vc <?? 5 ; ' "?' ???:? parties !': ihia In Rayi ond W . ,.- u, k : ? ' lames, aftct th< ya : ' ' cd ? '?-? i?l S. Paul, ( : 11 :.,.- mes: ei :: ?. ace ?! ding .*. \\'o\\ erton, of ? . '? ' : : :.?..-..< del? ifes Lhc two fVolve rt I ' ? *h? J40.I - ; rom Paul bookcase n fame? i holm ? ' ["he re ma nder, I $3 '."" ?, was buric I m ..'.:.!?.,. head fool ' - ? :'--? mother and I ? :. pi !''?' IC , I -???:< ?? . ' . ' . I -- ? 7 ho and J;i , i g , | motoi ? ? financ al amo l.h< friends. \ \\ ? ird ...ipi i te m e "Getl ; ru the grave," said Pr i '?'? as one ? f the weir? ? ric? ??? - ; ever had. Schuck ? ide lin n at tin : ? -.ing us ca? te to the pi as a hole ? -? had be? n put, and ?'or u : ' ought il wa? gone Then tip t ? packages, on? wrappi :: ivspaper, '? other "Whi ried the money the; ank a 1 pot over - ; lac< . Some th ?? vei ? i ?. ? : < ? nearly $35?i ca: ? .' a id ? ' a nt* - and Si -.- ip ii it; '. .vouid broughi t had ? - . ? II the blow i ? ? - ngei had been .-. Cai del Botl Jame?, vvl o Wl ? :??:-.. ? I . . ? ? . | . ? Loll pop i - - ? ?-? '? ? i . ' : ? cxpei , ho added .? r?ec< " - I . : it h we re ? ? lie kiil ? e ? ? ? it . - .: \\ .? .-erton, ? ? wit I ^n 11 s p e i l'ro:V \\ olvcvtoi -.-? ?? e an o it line of\i v ? . ,;? .: ;?,,.. . f\ n \-.in? and Vgain f an engage 1': ? . 11 . ? i Wo i verton said drive in J ami 's I mde . ; . ?? ? ? eiv t id I'au the ma 'I he; to| ? ? u the i'? : ? National liere I'.'ii ; . .-..??? to t h i ne and I Ii.lowi Markel ? ? . ? ,- drivii ;.- Thej l-ro\ roadwaj adjoinin leading to the ferry. Hie car uddenly. 1 ? rear eal, r ruck Paul who wa the i'ronl ent, <"? i ? tin head v ? i i Paul u-.i 'uni.?? . ..--.. torn 11.? ? : : . back. Paul off? re 'sistan beat en a; ain and .-hi,. Pai ' ? .- a - f*d con scioui ness. lie ' '-'adi ? ? [1 me; take the monej. '"??';?' lei me go.' Jan e repli? d, 'I am ?? Per? ?.,?..' Schuck Tabbed i im by t . ? thi ?at and James '?eat I over I ho I ?- id. Paul l unc? i the fl ?r of the car ided for Marlton i ; . uli i place in e Ji ey pine ould prove ii ood hidii ? 1 od' . Tl by Irovi.ey i ? lied a brook ust oui de of Ta i ?, where the\ :? " V Y. U. Paper Urges No Kou^li House Smoker? Vw Yorker Suggests Substitute ofFrat House Gatherings for rreshmen and Sophomores he abolit ion of fresl nen a n . ?op q of the rough hou ? ^ariety is advocated ed toriullj n 1 lu ?ev? Yorker, t he weekly publ icat ion New York Universitv. 17 is ex ?'-,!-''<> that by : he tei m i ough bous? .i of (let ? rue r in the v ? ? ?? of sn >k< rs 'pld in caf?s and restaurants. ''.' l'art, : : e editorial pays: ? and with it should g< ?" * ' < ei of the rough - ?''??' I its place we would sug ?llowing: Let there be ? ' ' ?' - of smokers each fall a aopho 'Hir erii and o freshman senes ?.et the individual fraternities act ?? ,osts on each occasion to each of tin senes as .; comes in turn. That is t? ?ay, the freshmen of a certain hous? u.(t open house for their classmates ' '"?"?" aro n.d -:i rota- ?on. Then ha\ ? ie sophomores do likewise. ? se gel togethers wi?1 mon ?? . weld the fi ? iul hip ai d spiri' '. ' . ? .- ? ? -pen . ? - ?'?nan.s " 3 Admit Murder After Companion (?oes lo Tria) *_# Plead Guilty in Second Degre? ,0 Killin? of Solomon Fish? i'^in: f-th Case adjourned _ l-fiur men, charged with murder ;* ne first den-ee ?a connection with th? *?iing of Solomon Kishbein, at 77 Sec pd Avenue, Muy 10 last, appeared be or<? Judfre Malone in the Cour* o ;'J?ncral Sessions yetsterday to stant "?*' 'n ?*? group, ??cob liernian, one of the four. .! mod I?? exo.rcifK lis prorogative, il;. ounse! according!}/ made '.lie demand or a ipi^rai i tria! ?hd ' he court l'jicn I h??? ?expect m came to pn.s*. ? ?'? jur> was being chosen to try Herman the three remaining prisoners igreqd to plead guilty to murder in the ?????nul degree. A conference of coun r-nded quickly. The plea of second iegrec murder was accepted. Herman's tr? w.? postponed until'next week, ;. will bo on a charge of murder in ti e f,| <| (le.;;,. ., Merman is thirty years old. He lives at T St. Mark's Place. The other de? fendants were George Kust, twentv-two years old, of 416 Grand Street; Fred? erick Traina, twenty^?ve years old, of 627 Drigg; Avenue, ?Brooklyn, and David Rosansky, twenty live years old. ?.!" 238 South (bird Street, Brooklyn. Fishbein was slain in his own home during the progress of a card frame. Four masked men interrupted the game and attempted a hold-up. Fishbein re? sisted. He was shot and killed. Bullets and Dynamite l sed in Mine Strike Three Shooting Affrays and Raids on Properties Keep Mule Troopers Busy W?L1 ! A M SON. W. Va., Nov. S. ri ree hoo : ; affrays, including two upoi mining pn'; crl ?es, and an attempt to dynamite a mine tipple, have kepi : al tro ip i bu: y ?ti the M <ng?> coal ? t l;c une. rit hin i he I ?st eighteen murs, according '?'> reports made by an? h?re to-day. I'wn of the attacks, carried ?hi!, by pa r1 ie: oi u n ?dont iticd men, occuri ed kit? to-day. Fort) Plane? Will Compete Lreo?nte May Rare on Long Isl? and rji;;u' sfiivtnn; i\r.\ ! : .???' to be held on ? . vine; ! lay, ne?; oi ?1 tatement ye: Lerday b> the t ? omi i ttei of ? ie Aero Club of [ lie 1". S. Ai 1113 Air Sei vice repr? nted b; eighteen 111a 1 h ine 1 Mid the 1.'. S, Nnv; by eighl otli - ? . I'hi remaining ; irplancs will be pri\ ate . ow ned. \'o machine with a speed of iess than 100 miles an hour ..- permitted to enter the race. There i. every possibility ' .-. lie Lee? ints, the famous Frenen ?. winner of this year's intern;; tional Gordon Bennett air race, will .-ils.? [?a iticipate. ac wil '. be over a 160-mile or ? . repn nted by four circular laps oi forty miles each, starting and ! ? hir.fr at Mitehel Feld. L. I. The . ? - will include the Pulitzer trophy .. I $4j ?i in I : , rty bonds. Will As? S 100.000,000 Vor IVIotor Highway Permanent improvement of a 5,590 mi 0. motoi highway onnecting eleven national parks and many forests will be taken up I ? ?v< ?.?? ai ;? convention ; ?? . hieb representatives of eleven Western tal i'i <::ie;g TV ? ? ' 11 e. ; ; -k Congress .'or $100,? .1 for -; e hard ? urfacing of this ghway. The movement has the sup porl of Stephen i'l Mather, director of tional park service it: the De partm 1 of the 1 nterior. Delegates from Colorado, Wyoming, nl 11a, Idaho, Washington, Oregon, Ca ifornia, N'ew Mexico, Utah, Nevada nd Ti ko ? w II attend I he ? onvention, op? ns Thursday. A party of of? ficials : ??; r? sei ting the ? ational Park ? p rk Highway Association has com? pleted :? tour o\er the highway, which larted Augusl 20 from Denver and . ? ded 1 here last w 1 '? I'he circuit ha ; . .v b? m mapped out, and motorists . be . ble to make the trip next year. The State Highway Department of Pennsylvai ia b ? rins the issuance of 1921 automobile licen e plates N'ovem ? . 1 l... All a li n o.-: s in Pennsyl van a offered r r? gistration must be ... i . tl appi oved hi adlight and no passenger ear or truck ic 1 ? gistered " 1: ich has oil head only. Operators' licenses are re q lir? ?1 for all car: in the state. Appli iwners' licenses must be at xteen year", old and those ap [living for a paid operator's licensi ;, .. ! be at least'? ighteen years old. fhe traffic police are very active right now serving summonses on rao ? -? who have offices in downtown bu Idings and who leave their ear. ked ovcrlong in front of the build Yesterday, in particular, manj ummonses were handed out, there be ng ? sor: of crusi'de on at the mo ment. U. S. Welcomes Geiierat Nivelle, Hero of Verdun French Military Genius Is Met by High Army Offi cers on His Arrival at This Port From Havre Comes fW Pilgrim Fete Generals ?ullarrf, O'Ryan and De Wilt at Pier to Greet the Nation's Guest General Robert Georges Nivelle, of the French army, whose military genius jumped him to the fore ns the succes? sor of P?tsin In the defense of Verdun, I arrived at this port yesterday from Havre, on to? French liner La Lor? raine. He comes here as the representative of France in the Mayflower Tcrccnte ; nary, which soon is to tie celebrated ; ' this city end m Boston. When the Lorraine came into Quar |antinc yesterday Coticral Nivelle went Into the ?lining saloon to meet the rop ' resentatives of ('???lector Byron R, New ten, who extended to him the courtesies k'C Uio port and a", expedite of his bag .While tips little formality was being attended to the hie- army tug Ordnance made fast to the French ves; 1 :i".l put aboard Major General Robert Leo Bul ? lard, commander of the Department of like Fas,;, and staff, 'the American, of? ficers ",t.i(. )0d to the ?linini: room and the famous French commander was nformed of ?heir coming. Instantly the rugged French warrior sprang to his fee;. A smile spread over his face | of ruddy tan and with quick and rigid formality <?'' the soldier he returned tite salute of the visiting American General. General Rullard made a brief .speech of welcome in Fnglish and Gen? eral Nivelle replied in the same tongue. Deep Affection for U. S. He said he had a decn affection for ' America and her soldiers, the men who ! had fought on French soil for a great (human cause. He said he welcomed the opportunity of attending the May ? flower tercentenary and uf meetine in i their own country the gallant. Ameri? can soldiers who fought side by side i with his troops in France. He also -aid that the American troops had proved to all the world tha; they were great fighters and splendid gentlemen. "I met as soldiers the Am?'; ?can s who came to our aid. Now 1 want to meet them as civilians in their own coun? try," he said. "There has been ami always will h?> the most cordial feel? ings between America and Frar.ee. 1 love hot h nations," General Nivelle then chatted in formally with those about him, taking occasion to say that France will take care of herself financially without -aid from without, ;.s s':,?' had raised her tax levies by 10,000,000 francs. Presently sonic one it: the group remarked that lite Lorraine was get? ting close to the Statue of Liberty. "Ah, I must see the great monument of iiherty." It? said. "1 would like to go outside." liis first glimpse of the brot.;:e gift of France caused the French general to exclaim "Magnificient." Then he saluted the goddess and gazed silently at her f??r fully a minute. > "A'oro but One Decoration General Nivelle wore the uniform of '.?is rank, but his breast was devoid of decorations except that of the blazing star of t'n?' Grand Cross of the Legion oi' Honor. He bas eighteen other dec? orations, but these were represented by five rows of service bars. At the pier the General was met by Major General John F. O'Ryan, former lv commander of the 27th Division; Brigadier General De Witt (". Weld, Colonel Sydney tirant and Major Leon ird Sullivan, of the 1st District, Amen can Legion of New York State. Also on the pier were live troops o; Boy Scouts, representing the live bor? oughs of the greater city, who were in ommand of the Rev. Charles S. Mae Farland, general secretary of the Fed? eral Council of the Churches of Christ Bedtime Stories ( hatlerer Remembers Rusty Hy Thornton W. Burgess Bud navies dont make another bad. Keep that in mind when you are mad. ?Happy Jack Squirrel. Chatterer the R?'il Squirrel didn't believe Happy Jack the Gray Squirrel when the later said that he hadn't touched on? of those fat hickory nuts which had been taken from beneath a certain hickory tree which Chatterer claimed as his very own. But when Peter Rabbit spoke up and said that In had watched Happy Jack gathering chestnuts all afternoon Chatterer be to tl nk ?;?:.: l-.o might be blaming the wrong one. Ii?? didn't waul to ?hink so. In the first place, he didn't .want to admit that he was wrong. In tin* second place, he has no love for ousin, Ilappy ,1 tick, and '-^ always 'ooking for can-?' for a quarrel with him. i hatterer made a face a! Peter Rab bit. "If 1 didn't have anything bettei to do than sit .-?roiis.?! watching other people work 1 wouldn't ??ell about it." he barked. Peter chuckled, It always ticklcj him to see Chatterer in a rage, fot ? I itterei such an excitable ! mal ; on t hat he doe funi ? things v. hen '. es hi lemper "Probably those fat hickory nuts off themselves," su id Peter, and ? huck I I'd aga in. Chatterer's eyes snapped and he erked his little red tail so hard that ?. seemed to Peter that there was real danger that he would snap it off. "You vo-i you" began Chatterer, and suddenly turned and started off through the tree tops as fast as he had com? Peti ? stared in round-eyed surprise. "Well, 1 never!" he exclaimed. "Now, 1 as struck that red-coated ras ral V You never know what he'll do next." "Muk< trouble for some one; you can count on thai," snapped Ilappy Jack, "i have a notion io follow him and <?<* where that hickory tree is. It isn't ? is. The trees of the titeen Korest belong to all. Kac'n has a right to take what he can get. No one has a right to try to stop his neighbors from getting what they can. Chatterer didn't plant thai tree. No one knows who planted it. It may be that my own great-great-evcr so-great - grandfather ! planted it. Even if he did, 1 wouldn't ; have any right to claim* all tffose fat hickory nuts. Chatterer may have dis ? covered that tree, but the tree was 1 thejre before he was born and just find? ing it doesn't give him the right to "Probably those fat hickory nuts walked off themselves," said Peter. claim all those nuts." lian;-. Jack paused and looked long in the direc? tion in which Chatterer had d sap pearcd. But he didn't move to follow, "it. will be time enough to look foi these when I have finished with wha; 1 have here," he wisely concluded, and briskly began hunting :\>v chestnuts again. Nqw, the tinng that had caused Chat? terer to break off short as he started to call Pe'.er Babbit names was a me ry, the memory of the '.ranger i". the Green Forest, that big cousin of his. Rusty the Fox Squirrel, whom he had met ihat morning. Yes, sir, Chatterer had suddenly remembered Rusty. Could it be that Rusty hadn't left the Green Forest after all'.' Chatterer had tried to frighten him by ?elling him of all the enemies of the Squirrel fam? ily who lived in the Green Forest. Rusty had seemed to be frightened and Chatterer had seen him start off, Hejnadn't ci en Busty another though' since. Nov.- the suspicion that perhaps. alter all, Rusty hadn't gone away had popped into his head, (in the instant Chatterer had started back to find out. (Copyright, 1920, by T. W Burgess) The next story: "Chatterer Becomes Uneasy. :t America, upon whose invitation Gen- | eral Nivelle came t?) this country. t : * -i o n? 1 Nivelle was driven from the pier to the W?ldor: A itoria Hotel. General ISivelle To Be ? Guest of Baker To-day Distinguished French Soldier Reaches Washington. Where He Will lie Entertained WASHINGTON, Nov. P. General Robert Georges Nivelle reached Wash? ington to-night from New York. After paying his respects to mem? ber*? of the Cabinol and other govern? ment officia!-; to-morrow General Ni? velle, who will remain in Washington until ?Thursday, will be entertained ':' luncheon by Secretary Baker, (. m e-?. ?. s at the luncheon will include members of the Cabinet, General Pershing, Gen? eral Peyton C. Marsh, chief of staff, and members of the French Embassy. Later in the day General Ni voile will visit Washington's Tomb at Mount Ver iioii. Wednesday afternoon tit-.? Fn nch oflicer will review the corps ?*." naval cade I ? at Annapol is, ?- , Four Marines Arrested When Riot Halts Show Police Reserves Are Called Out After I uion Square Audience is Dismissed. Four marines attached to .the United ; States battleship North Dakota were 'arrested last night after they had en? gaged in a fight with the police in the i entrance of Kahn's Union Square The j ater, in ?*?ast Fourteenth Street. They were members of a party of thirty who earliev in the evening ha?! arrived a' the playhouse and had caused a disturbance, which forced the management ; itilj to ?top (he show. By lb ir unrul y -. -i ;?>us tin y brought about ?-??.' ? iot. As they I i en more hoi ster m ; and t ho safet y oft the and ??.:.-? became endangered, Manager Raymond ordered tho performance topped and the spectators were asked to leave quickly. ? This proved a signal for a general ? free-for-all fight, and the police on post wi re hastily summoned. They were unable to cop?j with the situation and the reserves from the Mercer ?"Street station were dispatched to the ?-i ??nu. in" before they could arrive a!! but four of the disturbers had taken to their heels. Al the Mercer Street station the four marines described themselves as Rob? ert Campbell, twenty-two years old; George Zucker, twenty years old; John Kravinsky, eighteen years old, and Fred Smith, nineteen years old. Campbell was charged with attempt? ed felonious assault and having a blackjack in his possession. The others were charged with malicious mischief. They will be arraigned in Jefferson Market court, to-day. Couglilin Baby's Slayer Smiles at Indictments N'ORRISTOWN, Pa., Nov. s Augusl Pasquale, known as the "Crank," was indicted by the grand jury here to-daj ??ii the charge of killing Blakely Cough lin, thirteen-months old son of Mr. and Mrs. George IT. Coughlin, of this city, on June 20. The grant! jury also found true bills charging kidnapping, burg? lary and extortion, there bi ing two counts ?n the ? xtorl ion bill. Pasquale appeared in courl with a smile on his fa,c,e. W hen told b;, lud?; Swartz ?'' his right to challenge the li.-' of (fraud jurors, ho answered that hi had no challenge. W'nile waiting in I i pri on *r. ' room outside the courtroom Pasquale talked freely He said he int inda ' o plead guiltv and "take my m'edicine" without delay. Woman Held for ?Jobbery Four Others Arrested When Stimmer Homes Are Entered PUTNAM, Conn., Nov. s. Five ar ? est s have been made in ?-? nnect oi with widespread robbery of summer homes in Woodstock and Pomfret, ? ip tain Robert T. Hurley, of the Con eel cut state police, an nounced I a flight. Information obtained from Mr. and Mrs. Alvin !.. Bradley and Edward jhacki tt, all of \\ orcester, Mi who ?-.-??re arrested near here early to-day, led to the cap' tire of ! ?eon ?"- hacke! brotl or of Edward, and Charles Schli ? inger, .. .- econd-1 and dealer, in Woi ci - ter this afternoon. At the same t ?me a truck oad i ?.roods alleged to have been tolen Connecticut towns was recovered Worcester by two Connecticut oflicei . Policeman Shoots Self as He Draws Gun to Halt llol<l-l y, Police Sergeant William ,J. Ferdick earlv vesterdav morning saw ?dur men holding up Fred Haffecker, of 170 Hicks Street, Brooklyn, in St. John's Place, near Classon Avenue, Brooklyn. He ?stepped into a hallway and started to pull out his i ?-volver. It caught on something and was d ? charged, carrying away the index finget of his left hand. The report frightene - the hold-up men, but they had already relieved Haffecker of a watch valued at $60, After his wound had been dressed Sergx-anl Ferdick went home. Crippled Draft Evader Given Sentence of Day in Jai i The first of the alleged draft dodger. to be arrested yesterday in the drive of th?* Federal authorities against more than ",000 violators of the conscription laws in Brooklyn was Richard J. Allants, thirty-eight years old, a crip? ple, of 29 Dean Strpet. 11?.* was brought before Judge Garvj/i, and ipi - pleading guilty was sentenced to oi e day in jail. Weather Report Pun rises ".6 a.m. Sun ???? s . . 4.4:1 ? i Moon rises i:"S a m M ion sel s I ; al Forecast.???? ?o lay proba hl\ - row i aln, followed \j- el??;i i i iig i ilei ?v. athei , n .?-.,-? lu fresh Local Onitial Kecord.?The fi ? e fl ill ? Shu **s temp? ra inn til? ??? i - - foui ll ITS, : iVilh tl ?:....- Of .. ? ? .. a . . I ?i I ? ?.. - I * I p. , ?I '? ! ? I ? . . 1. I- Tail.i ? . 10 p. if High? 4 ? ?-. - a I ft ?l .:,???:.. l;- 14 , iiv-ra*,?? sanio dati .?.-??..? n < ''??- ' ? . .'??... S 9 ' 1 I ? ?. . 7 r S i Barometer Readings ?.eneral Weather Conditions WASHINGTON No ? ' ? arl i! ?-???.? ivas ' ? r th? upper Mississippi Vail? i -*n a ? tende t i- . rains in the ? gion ul the 'l' eal Lakes I h Mlsslssii pi Val and i lie ; .? ns states an.l it is In 6 ' owed i-. - ... northwest gales .? - real her of tl t he l'a: Not : h>* ? si This disi n ! .? nee ? Increase 11 n and i .e. eastward a nd be a s- a h. r?^ ng to si nl ?tn '.,..? and > . -? ? . Sou the-as tern st .. - ai Wednesda Ii be : lowed I l h*_- llr?t pronounced -. , whicl ? M - ? ? uring Tuesday and We?li ? i ? thi Eastern ai : S? ul lien - . W- dne - !a an : ! hurs la ? District i ori'i'inl?,. East? rn '? - 1 r nd New England idy " ?!,: to-morruv iin to II j ing at >ldi iveathei Ea n nia. New Jersey an 1 Vlawa?, Proba bl s ra In to-di ? > clearing ano much -"Mjr. ?IP! Win Formerly A. T. Stewart & Cn Broadway at Ninth, New York Telephone Stuyvesant 470<> Store Hours: 9 to 5.S0 There Was Verv Much Criticism of the government for not bein? ready for the war. The United States did its ut? most to discourage war, but when it was forced upon u.-> there was no limit to which w: did not go to get A good ready in every direction. This applied also to the mer? chandise that kept the wheels ot machinery hot, day and night, in providing for the needs of the Army and the needs of the peo? ple at home. There are lots and lots, mountains and mountains, of all sorts 01 wearing apparel and almost everything needed in the home that will have to come up to be sold. The evidences of ?t are around us. ?Wc have something or other ea?:h day to oner cheaper than yes.tcrday, and we keep our doors open every hour for any? thing that is of the right qual? ity when it is offered at lever The people have got to depend upon somebody and they have found out by their past experiences that wc can be depended upon. It looks as if it would take a year or more to release all the goods that have been hoarded by the manufacturers and others for higher prices. (Signed) November 9, 1920. Original French Gowns, For afternoon or dinner One is of black crepe marocain, embroidered all over other tiny pagodas and other chinoiserie in rust color. Another is of brown chiffon??usually good for dinner wear?-made with an over-frock of tine hand-made unen lace c o m 1? i;; e d with metal thread. Reproductions oI Fr?ta h models tor afternoon, ihimer (j.nd evening wear, have ! ? charm and distinction of the unusual, perfectly executed, reasonably pri ,-d. Second floor, Old Bid?. Dur entire stock of Wi?ton Rugs reduced in ?rice Royal Wiltons, 9 \ 12 It. Ren. .\ $1: $150 Si 30 ii $l l:' ?SI 50 Worsted Wiltons i^^^^^H 8.3x10.6 ft .$133 $121 > 0x9 ft.$1 1 9.00 $1 04.00 (5x9 ft .S 02.00 s 83.00 GxO ft. S 75.00 $ 1)0.00 9x15 ft. . . ? 264.00 $231.00 9x15 fl . . .$220.00 $168.75 i 1.:;:-:: 5 ft . $330.00 $280.00 ! i .3x1 ?"? fl . . $275.00 S195.00 Wool Wiltons S.3x10.0 ft ..$117 .$102 Seamless Royal Wiltons S.3x i 0.6 ft.. .$1 12.50 $82.50 All other sizes and grades proporl ?ornately reduced. In Addition V\ e have secured an ex? cellent hit of the "Better 11 rade" wool and fiber rugs, rugs more durable than the "average Brussels rugs, which we shall sell at about i>0 per cent, lower. Size Regularly \ ??\\ ' ?i ? 17.30 to $58 \ ? S. 5x10.6 !.. $24.5 i to V.: ; $1 >i Colors ? rose, green and blue combinations, with plain centers as well as multi-colored .ill over e lects Third Gallery, New Bids? '?'aMcc?olli- below cost to import 2x2Yd. cloth. 12 2\2' ? yd. clot it.$15 2 'i \2' i yd. cloth . . SU).7-3 2x.'? yd. cloth.SIS 22x22 in. napkins, ?15 doz. \ " Irish double satin damask, i otl and napkins matching, in three beautiful round designs, with square corners $32 Towels?$21 do/. 75 dozen all-linen hem si tchi ? ;"?? ' towels, all-over ;, jred desigi ; IS 34 in. Pillow cases, $4.45 pi. 100 pair, 22^x36 in., all linei -firm quality, beautifully hemstitched. First floor. Old Building. w prices fairly E have taken $25,000 of Lamps and Shades from our own fine stocks, and reduced r one-third from their already jaw marked prices. ^..BL Chi Lamp? mese potcelam vase Rest mountings. All equipped for electrtcitv R?gulai l?? White hawthorn on blue ground.$ 45.00 Shimmering crackle, with figure. 50.00 White hawthorn on blue ground. 55.00 White hawthorn on green ground. 60.00 .Mirror black, or midnight blue.? 75.00 Apple green or pale olive. 85.00 Flambe or sanjpde-boeuff. lOO.OO Turquoise on coral ground, or pink flowers on Imperial yellow. 125.00 $30.On 33.00 36.50 40.00 50.00 56.50 (it?.r,u 83.00 Floor Lamps, wired for electricity Plain mahogany, turned.$ 25.00 Plain mahogany, turned. 30.00 Mahogany, in Adam design. 35.00 Mahogany, Italian floral design. IT?.On Cold and green polychrome. 60.00 .?.?., And up to $165 for a $250 floor lamp, including < hippendale styles in solid mahogany, Oriental bronze, cloisonne, ante ?iiver and polychrome. $16.50 20.00 23.00 30.00 10.00 Silk Shades ?' ? favoi te colon?old rose, gold, blue and put: Flat Empire, gold and rose.S 25.00 Old gold, flat Empire. 35.00 Drum Empire, with ruching. 36.00 Old gold Georgette with silk fringe.... 00.00 Flat Empire, black and gold Georgette. 75.00 Flat Empire, blue silk moss edge and fringe. DO. On Chinese mandarin design. 100.00 And up to $165 for shade in French Empire style. Table Lamps in ca?t metal, glass shades 11 6.50 23.00 24.00 33.00 50.00 '10.00 66.50 $13.2 Art glass shades, floral finish.$ 20.00 Art glass shades, floral finish. 25.00 Ribbed Merida glass shade, Italian gold finish. . . . 30.00 Ribbed Merida glass shades, green, gold finish .?. 35.00 Ribbed Merida glass shades. Pompeian, gold finish . 50.00 Gas Table Lamps Equipped with hume'-, tubing and mantle Art glass shades, Antique bronze.$ 1S.0(i Art glass shades. Florian finish. 20.On Art glass shades, Florian finish. 22.00 Art irlass shades, Florian finish. 25.ou Art glass shades, Florian finish. 30.00 (Federal Tax not included.) i^^B^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Second Gallery New Blds?. 16.50 20.00 23.00 ?3.00 $12.00 13.25 14.50 16.50 20.00 CHICKERING WEEK In the Auditorium. Second Concert' todav, at 2:30?the CHICKERING" AM PICO with ARTHUR LOES SER, Concert Pianist: in ^?>]?i< and comparisons with his own AM'PICO Reproductions, and Jeannette Vreeland, soprano; 1. Thurston Noe, accompanist. First Gallery, New Bldg. Old French Chairs Are as Charming as Beautiful Women / - AU QUATRIEME The French have named two of the most distinctive and charming types of old chairs after lovely types of :h women. The "mar and the "berg?re" Til lhe grace and thai their names The " marquise " ith its finely carved back. New Fur Coats for baby FUR COATS, made after the sturdy lines of a box coat, all satin lined and impeccably tail? ored of while coney, silver tip? ped or brown coney, $55 to $67.50; polo caps to match are $10.50 and $1 1.50. Third floor, Old Building. To-day 227 Men's Suits our $85 to $110 grades ?$69.50 Yes?$85 to $110 suits. by all the standards of g< storekeeping. The house that made these ?uits stands at the very top of makers of men's ready-to wear clothing. Good fabrics. .Good cut. Good tailoring. Xo question about any suit, made by the men who made these suits. Some of the Suits are in slender models, p larly suitable for men of you ful figure and taste. Others are ?ii patterns and designs for stout figures or more elderly men. There are unfinishe '. -a ?rsted? in invisible patterns, and chev? iots and tweeds. Cob ra are quite varied, there being many shades of blues, browns, and grays. One suit of gray unfii worsted is marked ibh in a distinctive double breasted model. Anot'hi - likable suit is of blue unfinished worste i ? 1 e - breasted model, with a sugges toin of fitted waistline. Many of the suit 3 have 11 straight hack and conservative cut that appeal to the man quiet taste. The quantity is unavoidably limited to 227 suits. Burlington Arcade floor. New Building. r rencl quise." have charm imply, wi' wide peat, its beautiful line and leg; the "bev grace, dig delicacy of of arm g?re" with ii: nit y and ils j spirit' \:' old irvjn-qtTisr ? e Wfllnilt is upholstered in beautiful old oh : ed brocade ?.'..,' I rose and their fob The curve of a cream 1 i^^^_i with garlands colored flowci ace strewn ?ot ^^^^^^^^^^^ the back, the legs, the apron- - these ai e exquisitely hi i'hyl hm. Pi ! e $750. \ Louis X\ 1 fauteuil, "? it it the original gray paint, is up? holstered in rose colored velvet -?rose color with a trace of Yellow put m' with clOUS. P 'ice $'150. \ Louis XV ! cawed walnut arm-chair has needle-point covering in blue and rose and ??ream. Price $400. Very feminine and charming ire I wo delicate Louis^ XV I. arm-chairs with the original old gray paint and upholstered in enchanting old Louis XVI. chintz-gray sprinkled w i t h flowers in blue and rose. Price $550 the pair. N'eedle-point gay " tl la:.ure ?' iwers i : rose and ? ? een on a ? ream colored ground covers a I ems XV. m ah ul ?i n i-chair [>? ?ce $600. A pair of ven tine 1 ere? toiiv berg?res are painted cream and green and are covered with the old green stuff. Price $1,200 the paii Four very dist il ?; ished yel low and blue painted Louis XV. arm-chairs are upholstered with lovel.\ blue and white chintz, ? xquisitelv patterned v. ith flowers and figun Price $1.200 A large Louis X\ 1 ber^rre is covered with old brocade in rose and green, with cream background. Price $650. A pair of Directoire arm chairs, gray-painted, are cov? ered with old toile de jouy, printed in magenta ink on a gray ground, with fine classical designs. Price $350 the paii Fourth Foor, Old Building. Reproduction Fin niture From the White Room in Belmaison The beautiful White Room in Belmaison shows some excellent examples of how exquis? ite reproduction furniture may fie. and how ii may be used to express the spirit of a beau? tiful room in a modern home. The color scheme in the White Room playa on the theme of white and gold, with the intro? duction of color only in small objects, so that lhe color emphasizes the larger whiteness of the room. It is very charming. Both old and reproduction furniture are used m this room, which is a particular '? i'or the reproduction furniture, because, against the white background il is constantly being compared with the fineness of line and surface of the old furniture. It is difficult to distinguish the newer things. They are so beautifully made th?t "points" of the old fur? niture are faithfully carried out in the repro? ductions?the same loveliness of line and the -arta- exquisite surface and remarkable color. Ta.!,?-;>i from this room and illustrated above ? ?s a distinctive white Louis XV commode, decorated with gilt mouldings and medallions. Inlaid top is of white marble?Price $225. The lovely Empire stools on either side of the commode are of walnut with small lion's heads in ormolu on either arm. The stools are upholstered in brocade, white of ground figures in mauve, and green and gold. Price $119 each. ? Fifth Gallery. New Building.