Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1912.
20 Industry Is In Midst of Kin of Prosperity Never Surpassed. SI'KAKS AT IMTTSBllMJ Hills Have Orders Enough " Alioiid to Hun Full Capneity for Months. 1'mnMWfi, Oct. 2S. Jutlgp Klt)rt H. Onry. cliilrnrui of tho Ixjarrt of directors of llio Unitotl Stt"i Steol Corporation, in opening to-day tho mcntliiG of tho Amor ienn Iron rind Htel Instltuto. doclarcd thut the Iron nnd tcl Industry wna now in tU midt or tin cm of prosperity uch an hiifl never I wen Rtirpiwcd and that it had nt mined thU prosperity in unite of llt Irail condit iotit. Ilesiiinption of larRe pur ohiiKhiK YillowlnR Hie Himtnlnod llmlta lion of liiioiniMM tOnoo IW7, tln Rrcnt crops mid Hound luio condition1 in thn coun try Imd produced thU prosperity. Judgo OJury Kjid: Knr thn Ltt fpw rmr. Inllonlnit tlie 'hanl.i-rf' ijnnlr of 110", tl.rre ha cxl'trd a', faHlnir of iintertHliily niul a l;i k of con-1 lldnti'", til It hue iMrrred ths Kieat( Miri li'iliis public from enter inz the mnrket, rtrn to tli- itMit of H'tpplyinir tlirlr necen- ItleH. 'I lil lina Iwen eKiieclullj' true of the mllroail fnmtunle, who are amomi our 1 Inrfeht pHtronc. I I n luiit.fniiiioiiM I lm . a rn a at 1 H am if Hi Z":"IZ? ,h.?:: V li."VlVJ"1 7. '," ii n,...'u-..L ,,,oi,iii.- wiipn i iherefore the rallr.u.1 coimuiiile and olliern Mmllmly vltiiNted (mmenced to buy the setienil Inlluenen ,uid elTeut were Immedi ately felt, ond liuylnu en a lnrite seale haa iloeloued. Moreover, the bountiful crop nn-.. .mm ihi.i.t ui:un.i - ... ... .uui.i. j , : "... i ' aplendld ountry or oun l to the rule I "P"1. nvvf laWH- ,w " ,,avo fion, and not the exception. iiotwithMandhiK atl"ld lttWM re)eulel Tind others umendiil. tlinoa we may lie ourrnunilmt hv ndvar' We need to have tho lawa differently ad-liilluen'-o mill niiwarninmhSii Intrrfeienie, ralnlstcrcd and interpreleI in the court. which In any ordinary country wo.ild brinit tirolonai'd dNtresi and naileriui.'. So e die happy to-ilay In th" knowlnilicn that have on our booln ordr3 which lll keep our tid'U running to their full capacity for nionlli-vto come, IVt us hupe and piny that Dothlim shall lie done to Interfere with our continued sucrem. Judg" Oary dvotoii much of tho le tnaindur of his addroM to a dUcUHsiou of the Rrout probleinq licforo tho world, of the Holution of lalor and social troubles. though not mentioning them tlnn and of the art that the heads of the steel luilustry I 'must pUy in these questions. He de clared that noil her tho technical affair . r . . . i .... ... i, . ,.uiir...i oi mo sieei ousiui'ss our us iiiuiriini uu vanco should lie tho all iin)ortnnt matters for cfmsiderntion of the institute, but rnther these general and greater ques tion.!. In thU vein he said: We sometimes foraet that It Is the masses .Of the people v. ho determine llnnl results, that they may establish and abollnh (ioveru ments; tli.it they may make and unmake const It n I Ums. sooner or later they brlmr about cenilltioiis satisfactory to them, even by rcMirllnn to destructive measures, j 'I hey liiuo the inlsht and they can deter mine lor lheiiielve nhat is rUht. 'Ihey believe in thn sentiment, to rjuoto from a French writer on French history, that "there Is a hlsntry In politico as well as in religion, and It Is the orst of lilitotry to reject cliHiiee as uoinotliliu which Is in herently bad. Laws to be permausntly useful must raVy T.ltli the vary in if condition of man." I am dealinir in generalities, not intemlim; to bo speclfloor to make personal reference, Tho thought I would leave with you is that there l no way of permanently K-ttllnc any great question involving- the welfare nttj hv.v i,.n,v, ....Vl.llis I liv n n of humankind except on the basis of richt ond Justice Itldge Gary wan moving about the lobby or tho Bchenley this morning lie fore any one else was up. "Politic, no Ir," ho said. "I can't discuss Presidential candidates," lie oxpreKed surprise that Gov. Wilson hed returned $12,WJ0 sent by Cyrun McCor niick. "This is not one of thoe Gary dinners lout which you have heard so much," ald Mr. Gary, referring to the institute. "This meeting deals with the production and not with tho marketing of steel." MOTHER'S LETTER DEFENDS SON. SIra. Tn II in an Saye Alleged Auto Thief Was (iood no). Two letters were received at Newark police headquarters yesterday from the mother of Clarence Tallman, companion of Oliver Woods, the automobile thief who was shot and killed while trying to escape arrest in Newark laat Wednesday afternoon, Ono of the letters was for Tallman and the other wus uddressed to th chief of iJolitD. Hoth inlsniveH were dated Albany and tho letter to tho chief was signed "Mrs, A. V. Tallman, Mother." Tillman re ' fused to tell the contents of his letter. After referring to the arrest the letter to tho chief read: There must Iks some mistake, as he (Tall man) is and has been a good boy in every tUiic. He met Oliver Woods on a trolloy ear coming from Troy to Albany about three or four weeks ago, He (Woods) told my boy ho was agent for the car, had toured all through the West and that his uncle had died and left him a fortune. He wanted to see tho country and wanted Clarence to co Hh him. Woods seemed to be all right. Clarence has never done wronc, has been good to me and a faithful worker, truthful and honest to the core, lie worked at the Fort Orange Club in Albany botween tno and three years and had access to the safe and handled all thn money, He had all thn chance to be dishonest If he so In clined. HUSBAND S GUN HALTS JOY RIDE. Dragi Wife From 3lachlne and Pnta Ballet Into Chauffeur. r.f.ti Huvrr. Cal.. Oct, 25, A Joy ride was brought to a dramatic end hern last night uhen George Osborne fired a rifle at and slopped un automobile In which were his wife another woman, two men and chauffeur. Osborne dragged his wife from the machine and renewed shooting again us the men fled, The driMT, Frank Freltns, was shot in the right thigh as lie ran, nnd the other woman, oficr exhibiting a slight llesh wound In the arm from n bullet, disappeared, iisbiiriiii surrendered, but Frictas refused to prosecute. ON TRIAL FOR KILLING HER SON. I lilcnmi Woman, Accused of Mar ilrr, (iris .lury of Married Men, CilliAdd, Oct. 25 -With a Jury ac cepted In two hours a record for speed in murder trials in ( hlcugo -Mrs. Iiouino Liudthnir lo-diiy began her light for her lite Sim is charged with murder the Hpecilio ri!.v. cng that of hiT Him, Vrl'iur, who n u i alleged aim poisoned to obtain insurance monev t.punsel for Mm IniltliolT succeeded 'v getting a jury of married men who nave no projuuico OKalnst oplrltUullstn. DOESN'T FEAR DROUGHT ROW. t.'ornnnll I'm per Sn Town Una Water Anlrntj-' Tfcla Tr 'J lie local Vca, Cornwoll-on-Hudoon, would have tho renders of Tun Hvs as sured that Cornwall in "beyond tho possi bility of drought thin season," In splto of nn nrtlclo published in The Su.v on the tnornltiK of October 2i under the head. "May Shut Off Co nwull's Water in Kcar of Konilne." A large Mora e nndnillstrll'iitinKreser voir are more tliniifufilcicnt for Corn wall's I. - - .!-.-- -.t I . .. I) ljnnn. (Il''in t'Vl'Il J II llllir III IU "HWI , II in . Iena.il, ami a nevrsioniKo rrwrvoir mkih lobe I'omploteii Mil when tilled mime, im water supply "tirwmtvlled and In most place unequalled " The Cornwall water supply has te'n snverely taed,nccordlli? to tho I'rr, owIhk to tho work at tho shaft in connection with the Aqueduct for the New York city Hoard of Water riupply. Till work will noon lie completed and the drain on Cornwall will ccare. rtrnru r rn m air rnn i rtUrLt U DLAMt rUK POVERTY, SAYS DR. DM Colleges and Churches Must He Captured and the Public Aroused, He Thinks. An noon an American public sentiment aroused ngnint-t poverty, po-erty will I eim, una in wnac ur. r.uwani i. hoviuo told an audience at Columbia Univeoity 1 I tn. fl .. . . I ... .. yesterday when ho lectured on "The . Abolition of Poverty. One reason why the people of America have not awakened to the evlltt of poverty In that in the North . 1 !cetUy arrive,! immlRranta and their chil- dren and in tho South the black nliuned dofcendants of the slave". I uovioumv we hiiuii not put an etui to poverty by legislation, " mid Dr. Devine. .Much li-slHlatlori H neccaaarv, hut no chaiiKO in taxation or in tho decree or mPtiiod of stat control can ever KO wholly to the root of the trouble. Wo Hut w mssl somethlni: more than lecis lation and administration. Wo need also direct action. "Obviously we shuli not put an end to poverty by preaching and teaching und prayer. These are altogether right in their place, and they huve a place In u rational proxraniine for the mminatlou of poverty. Tho will to spiritual ower, ituined by nraver and fasting. Is. ( liavn Ho doubt, the most iiiiKrtant single ele-i ment in the annaiin-nt of those w-lio are settluc out to attack this stUendous evu; out mis power win snow itM'ir In net ion, planned with tiio wisdom of tho serent and with something let.s than the dove's hantilessness. "We must agree umi a plan of cam-1 palgti. What 1 propose Is, Unit, that we i should tuke complete oMeslon in tliis cainixiigii ugalnst poverty of the isluca tional institutions. The universities and 1 colleges nro already to i-omo extent in ' our rump. Then? is extraordinarily little difference of opinion upon this subject I among economists and sociologists, pldl- i osophers and interpreters of the litera-1 lun-s oi mo woriu. "I maintain, second, that this I this righteoUH cause, must recapture the i cause, r tlm churches. No doubt religion, like edu- cation, has other functions besides this. I am not attempting to deflno the whole I duty of the school or of the church, but ' if there is any one touchstone of true I religion, any one winnowing fan by which religious men are to be separated from I Irreligious und sceptical men, it is that ' which the Hebrew prophets and the I Christian fathers so constantly insisted I upon, nameiy, our uiutuue, both or svm IHithy and of action, toward human "di-i-trisw und oppression. "Wo come now to an even more deli cate subject, but one which we must not ... .... ...iiu ,.-.,.,- i, JUT (Hill- Vs R'i we must to some extent go into snirK. .s.m a iniru feature of our mm. politics," AML'SKMn.N'T. 8 av.. M-4Hh..llr Mat. I. nM Sait rv.s hrilrs lit f.'iiaiiilels . Npria!r. WIITEB 6ARDEN Z.;:J Ill: PKMI.; MIIOV. UK i'a . Mailnr IJIIIiill'- tti.. V4Hi. hn. 11 v i:gii.iiai. Mat. DCtnv MAUrv PLAYHOUSE fui, I- f li'irai I v, i:r, LITTLE WOMEN MANHATTAN ' ' ' tt ,u. . IXNT TWO wl KKS 80THERN am, MARLOWE Mst. 'l'iJav. "Murh ,t.i .tit v..tKl..- To-nlghLTainlngortliFMiirn " .xt Wrri Mini, rtixni. -iiiiiiiiig iif ihc Murw"; Tvri Mlfht. "llAinlrl": IWil Ll.t ir,n.,.. .,., Juliet"! Writ. Nlnlil, '"I'mlfth Mtlu", Tliurs .Mint. y; iiiu Like if; rn. Night. "Mtrrlmnt of Vriilcr": Nal, Mat.. -Machrth": Snt. Nlclit, MikIi Ailu Abuut Nnthliiir Prlrcnajc to si Si 48TH ST. THEATRE llvga. IMnls. To-ilv LITTLE MISS Id. I& 'I lnir. BROWN Kiicclal Matn. Men., THE POINT OF VIEW Turn , wed. 4 Krl. f'ANINO. Il'wav & 311 i:v. S:IU. Ual. Tn-dnv THE MERRYCOUNTESS William Colllcr'n finil lv. iwt, 1:. if h'k.iv ,d".y"i,:.VM0, FAI(Hr,S FIRST PLAY DIIOAIIWAY Thfl.. Cer 4U St. llvr 823 J?;i?S.r -HAHRY PANKY cMitftf' I.THIf, I jim 3 Werkn. a. W. nf i'ov. t". THE MASTER 8:15. Mai. Ti or 'I IIF. !lthHt.Th..S.nr.l 'i.y.x ;15. Mnl.Tii ilavS lS cA.nNir;r'- the brute NKXT MONIIAY iHtaU Now im Sali-i THE BLINDNESS OF VIRTUE. liy COSMO HAMI Mo V HKHT i:mi vllvti'ult twV.v OVER NIIHT ' I'.S.tS. Mat.1o-.lay Wltn nisni Neil WffU nn: mti ri: nCMTIIIIY Thca..lBiftCrnl. ftlK.Tn.ilav Weil . I'l,. fi,. 1 ' 1 i.irnisr in hiumrii iTiMluriloli or THE DAUHTER OF HEAVEN '(jr-IMtthrairlcallMrialimfyrara. I!v Hall PRICES 25c. to $1.50 Matlnrr "rhemoat' ''lo-ituy i grippinr human drama I hnv cvir wen. Miuiaiiir Minoiir, LITTLE llirjXTItl-. 310 W. Mill .SI, ANATOL" I'Arnlnti at 8:5. Mat To-iay a in, ELT1NGE WITHIN JVrm 43(1 ,SI, V.. At 6:13. Mut," ii-day diVvd. at 3:lft, THE LAW ah.m.iii: Villi IIAI.I.. in mm , lii.nu' ut v::to. Al. ill.scilA E L (VI A TlrketK ;r.. SI. HI nt llnll. Ktcliiuuy rjf. Hoip; ,13, is. n h.u ' inn All'!. Wik lNnhi, ll,i,u,, THE btHMAH SHbW ' ,'"!! IHVING PLAGE THEATRE 1 To-dav Mat. al 3:1ft .Ilil.'ICMr, T-nllit--UIK Fl'KNr rHANKri'UTKU. Why shouldn't we blow! The best custom tailors all tell you how new, how brand . f . new, their newest taDncs are. Yet with our close foreign Und domestic connections! ! direct with the mills, our ad vantages are obvious. Overcoats, for example. Those with the smart Tar tan plaid backs. As far as we know were the only importers who've yet cauRht on. Every plaid authentic and . . . . . every fabric exclusively ours for America. ti t :..4. AVnmn1' xncyjc juaL an wo"'l"ki One of many. " Warm enough? Warmer underwear. Warm motor wear. Warmer everything men and boys wear. Rogers Peet Company. Three Broadway Storei at at 13th St. at Warren st. 34th it. AM rsRJIKNTM. NKW TOItK'N I.KDINH TIII'.AIHFJI C II D I k C U'uay A Mth Si, Kvrt at a:l. tn ii m II . To-Jav it Wed. J:l. JOHN DREW i U II II II I It. II (rr.1 Stitro'i c.imrdv Tin-: kipi.i:m:o lit SBND. I VPPUII w. Ilth St. Kv. 821 Shnrn. mm-mm inu. 'ro-nay 1 nur : MissBILLIE BURKES mm-mm inu. 'ro-nav i nur 2:1 . bixly In Htf hrr" Tnbuna In THH"MI.M TH PAINT" IIIUL. rRITFRinil IVAt l.aMMat.To-day.!:ls. Will ICniUlliiiKMi' I ...it Time Trv--,lrlit. TANTALIZING TOMMY IARRICK SMIi Ni . nr. It'wav. Kvm. I'M. Mil. To-d iy Wed. J:15. JOHN MASON la the pofr- rui play -nil. ATTACK" liy llp.ir lltrnttclii. Aathur of "rbe Thtef. unncnu XV.44.St. i:ve.:l5. I LAST i Mil Ti.-tay. . TIUM. nwnaun i'iniMir. ROBERT LORAIN E V MAN AMI HIM'KUUAN (11 i. :- Piltlnr. Af ADE7 I" TltlAI. HELEN PARK :thSt..Col Circle I fH.II.TO. Mat. To-U- ??:. Ut. i0c-ll.5O. 1 ast vr::KM v"n ui!i.op,v. iuialtv. CLIFTON CRAWFORD BUS I Tm.." new lucTConiu w cast. Evu.i'ti. NtR AndltKUKn Vtits.'l'iKHy AUfd J:13. fraiu lhir'n Muiloal nominee. THE COUNT? LUXEMBOURG LIIERTY d St l!ev :. Mat. To- wr m.0Oc. U1Sl.f1. MILESTONES by Amom un- nril a. r.awaru Knnblauch. KM('Ki:itlI(('Ki:it. Il'utv A Mlb Ml. I.rnmc 'S Mal. TieOay & ni. I:U. ilir Iji'I Wnril In Mutlral rented! OH! OH! DELPHINE MOULIN ROUGIHS1- l'p (1:1,1 JUilncm Tiwlay 4 Xnl. 3:14 fSBICTV H'a' und lti St I'vm. IS:30. UM1E I I M,ni,ii,T,eilay Wrd.2Ji. Another ( ohan A Ilarrli Snr,i "Mfh liiiir, nf a ili-f aju " nllli t.virue .Nah X lldmrl AbrlPi. (2 1 ORE rnts-r MdliT MONIIAY. tmiatmi MONTGOMERY ft STONE "c-Vaftx8'- ELSIE JANIS en Salr, li- tjui, ( the Nllnnir UuxOmcropriiilallyUA, U tnliP.al. COHAN'S IWi; M. wwnnw w l-wy f, 4U s, I, VI V 0.1,1. ini-, 1 In a rim b Mill", To-day a WVd.3.1! bv lilrrndf. G COHAN In hi IMrlt play BROADWAY" JONES Trrmrndoua triumph. ISTAR H'ay It.SI. i:ri.S:tS. Matlnen naiun t.i,,. 2 i..vtd.Mt.iiristi.vi THE WOMAN HATERS CDIUfl lh Trail nf (hp Ijinamn. .).. vnnnu wi Nrn Week wun inariiiiir naiaer. Mat.TiMlty, iiirnr. aiAin.' 'AllM..ir. IIAI.I 07th HlreetNt 7lh A. ELMENDORF 5 NEW THAVKI. TALKS AmI CMtKAT I'LAKI'-S IN A U Ft I! AT I'OUNTItY SUNDAY -NIGHT HII1HT A 1 am. Also HON. MAT. S;S0. UTLC PDC1T CnilTUlUrCT" A Dpt-n K' rn"rrm:-NKw imphkmions: ' price,. ..jo. ii.m. ami Now Sfllln. nc niirMi dii inar.ii l.ii. , A BELASCO jjtli St.. ur. U'way. I'.xe.aiij. Uallnre in iHy oi Thuia. 3;U. "MKC 5TI0D TO IIIUDUC "Uka Ii any STAR itiiuv wmnn imunillllf N.V.r .riiiTlo. DAVID FRANCES STARR lllfl.AHCO PICK Ilia In UK rsi: or riKcicT. REPUBLIC )r!1 tf"i:yfnln :ll Sharr. ni.ruULIU (j .,,, Mii.-o day Wed. 3:11. Wllllim Klllnitan.1 liavld llehii-oertient : GOVERNOR'S LADY F3CD SHOW SSSnS Food Div. U. S. Bureau of ClicmUtry and other Government Exhibit IIrniMtrd I'laln Y Dally nnd Hunday Hh HrrnMd ullota iniioii firm. (larilfn Cll, I..I. A:lnt.hoi ?rr. I lli-lui, Ma.01. IVir lllirhla booWnl. 'IVI IVI. laiL' 1 1.1 1 rl.i r-n 1 1 "(limwiiitliii-" irlpa, i.no,' ' JOE WEBER'S A SCRAPE tt'uuy a 2Bih st, H,u, 8:.). 0' THE PEN DALY'S AlKAT iiK. Il'nay i3uili Hi! HA M, 'ii 1 1 I. M, I6c-34t.50.'. Juren I'.lir.ahelh. Bijou Mv:;s'M:TvSV.Yisy IMUlNEY'S AFRICAN HUNT HAMMERSTEIN'S Dally Matt, it wc, (leo. Heban a, Co., BIr are t tn, R, H. Mcy ft Co.' Herald Square Home Furnishings Specials on Sale Today, at the Macv Store All the merchandise illustrated orfsalt al Macy's. For Saturdays, when husband and wife can visit Macy's together, we gather what is best in quality and value throughout the store in Housefurnishings into one announcement and publish it on Friday. Here are suggestions as to and Linoleum, China. Lace Box Couches from $9.24 to $25.24 Covered in green denim and antique tapestry. Softly cush ioned, with strong yet yielding highly-tempered steel springs. Some have the self-opener attachment, which saves the housewife the lifting strain. The Couches at $9.24 and SI5.74 have closely tufted tops. That at $25.24 has a looie cushion matfress top. easily removed for cleaning or dusting. The Box Couch at $21.74 is of 'open con struction and is cedar-lined as a protection against moths. It has ample room for clothes storage. We have also Box Couches covered with velour, tapestry and leather, at prices ranging from $15.24 to $82.59. Fiiarta Floor. Royal Wilton Rugs, French-Weave Wiltons v and Linoleums Hoth the Kugs mentioned are woven on a Jacquard loom, but the more worthy "French-weave" Wilton has a finer weave than the Royal. Double the carpet, back to back, and you can scarcely see an interval between the strands comprising the nap. Both grades are made of the same high-grade worsted. Our special offering in both cases applies to the 9x12 size. A Royal Wilton In small all-over Persian effects, in prac tically any color combination, costs you $26.74 at Macy's, and priced S40.00 elsewhere. A magnificent French-weave Wilton priced elsewhere at J55.O0, and regularly at Macy's at $48.74. is now $37.89. Colorings are in medium shades, mostly tan, and the Rugs are principally in small all-over Persian effects. In both grades we have Rugs measuring 27x54 inches, 36x63 inches and 36x72 inches, to match the 9x12 ft. size, at greatly reduced prices. Linoleums, special 44c square yard In Linoleums we have just received from the mill a special lot in twelve variations of parquet and geometrical patterns, in soft tones of blue, red, green, cream, etc. A slight imperfection in the print brings the price down from the 75c charged ordinarily to Macy's special price of 44c a square yard. Third ner. B'w.y. Imported "Lacet Arabian" Lace Curtains From Paris, wide bordered. Mounted on heavy cable net. Special, $17.74 pair Regular Macy Price J24.8') to H2.74. Special, $19.74 pair Regular .Macy Price W4.24 to M').9S. I litrcl rioor. :tstti hi,. "Straus" Cut Glass and Porcelain "Straus" Cut Glass Ice Cream Trays. Exquisitely cut in deep design by our own cxpcrt.i. Regular Macy price. $3.89. Special $2.29 A Special Offering of plain blown wnter tumblers of first grade, regularly priced at 48c doz.. is now priced 29c dozen. One-Hundred Piece American Porcelain Dinner Set at $7.49, of fine quality semi-vitrified ware with soft-toned pink lloral border; every piece gold lined. This set is sold regularly at $9.89 at Macy's. Austrian China Dinner Set, 101 pieces, with conventional border design and gold line on every piece and regularly priced S18.89, is now specially priced at $14.89. Japanese and Other Vases Made Into Electric Lamps Each Lamp is made of a beautiful Vase, and is fitted with a 6 ft. cord and socket. - In each case the lamp and the shade may be purchased separately, but prices are quoted for the complete lamp. Japanese Vase Lamp, decorated with characteristic flowers and foliage, is bronze mounted and has a delicate cretonne shade in soft tones of brown, decorated with flowers and a crystal fringe. Special at $21.38. Another Lamp, made cf an exquisite bronze Cloisonne?, from.Japan, mounted With bronze fittings, is $43(78. The shade is round, made of silk, in soft-toned reds ard browns. A third Lamp, made of a magnificent Sumida vase, bronze-mounted in Japanese style, is $31.38. The shade has four medallions, with hand-painted scenes of (to take one example) the beautiful Takao Falls in Kyoto. A fine Amphora Lamp in rich brown, with decoration of flying autumn leaves, is $23.78, with silk shade to match. We cvrr Vise, Bisque, Dresden and Viennese Lamps from $4.69 to $98.50. Shades to match run from $1.49 to $19.89. Bairaarnt, Brnarixar, Macy's Bureau of Home Furnishing and Interior. Decoration on the Fourth Floor is at the service of those desirous of as sembling Furnishings for rooms or homes in accordance with . I iiiv PV..H mh-ijh..i wi HHI.IIWI r.1 I ill 1 Iwl 1 1 , vuvnilUlla Ul 1 I design, style, fitness and consistency discussed with relative I price approximations. Macy's makes no charge for this service. Attractions Are Their Low Prices. afiABrosawey, 34th to 35th St. Furniture, Carpets, Kugs Curtains, etc. Special, $24.74 pair Regular Macy Price H2.89 to J64.21. Sixty -piece Etched Glass Service. Imported from Bo hernia. Beautifully decorated with n quiet conventional pat tern. Regular Macy Price $13.93 set. .Special $8.89 . The Winter Outfitting of a Man at Formerly A. T. Stewart Si Co. Broadway, Fourth Avenue, Eighth to Tenth Street. means the contentment of good clothes at the price he cares to pay The best the world offers is here for his choosing. Not merely clothes, but comfort. The physical comfort of good materials, well put to gether. The mental comfort of knowing that the most critical will be unable to pick a flaw in his purchase. ' The financial comfort of dollars in his pocket, for Men's and Young Men's Suits, $15 to $45 Men's and Young Men's Overcoats, $17,50 to $75 Suggestions for Men Double-breasted Sack Suit, $39 of wide wale cheviot in mahogany brown effect. High peaked lapel, soft roll to ie used as a two or three-button effect. A model that does away with the stiffness and the bulky appearance of the double- breasted coat. Waistcoat is 6 button single-breasted. Trous ers snug. bvercoat for Business or Dress, $25 Designed in con servatively stylish model, fabric of smooth vicuna, in black and Oxford, silk-lined throughout, long enough to cover evening coat, frock or cutaway. Nat ural shoulders and a very gen erous skirt. $25. Redleaf Gloves, of cape, un lined, in tan, black or white, $1.50, $1.75, $2. Motoring gauntlets and ( strapped wrist gloves, $2.50 to $4. Tweed Hats Lincoln Ben nett's first introduced by us to New York; in a large variety of new patterns, $3.50. The De Courville Derby, exclusive, in varying proportions for young men and the more elderly; black only, $3.50. Caps, with velvet-lined extra band, which can be worn over ears, $1, $1.50. Dollar Neckties best in the world of pure silk, in 3 styles, 12 colors in each style; and Aus trian poplin in 22 plain shades, ribbed. Wool Waistcoats, knitted in France; very smart and very sensible, $5. Coat Sweaters of wool or worsted, in gray and blue shades, $2 "to $6.50. Boys' Sweaters, $2 to $3.50. Specially Priced Shirt Specfal 70c each for a few hundred shirts of $1 qual ity; percale, pleated and plain, light and dark patterns, lots of black and white. Also Remember that the New Store for Men is making Sack Suits to measure, of the same fabrics that go into $30 to $40 ' Ready-to-wear suits, for $1 8. 50. Broadway, corner of Eighth Street, Main floor. we give to men as by right we should the added value their generous pat ronage permits us to put into our merchandise. The best English over coats in America are here. The best American over coats and suits are here. The best hats, haber dashery and shoes the old and new worlds produce are here. Suggestions for Young Men Single-breasted Sack Suits $15 Rough cheviot in com bination of brown, green and red, sort of a heather mixture. atch pockets; rather waisty; giving a perfect youthful ap- pearance. Waistcoat 6-button single-breasted. Trousers--snug. Tweed Topcoat. $20 Tan herringbone effect, patch pock ets, split sleeves, turn back cuffs, knee length, satin shoulder lin ing. All seams one-half inch stitched, bringing out the lines of coat very strongly. Balbriggan Underwear, 65c instead of $1, for shirt or draw ers; medium weight; shirts have long sleeves, French collarette and silk front; drawers have strap back, double gusset and pearl buttons. Worsted Underwear, $1 in stead of $2, for shirt or drawers; heavy weight, natural color. Exceptional value. Silk Half Hose, 65c instead of $1 pair; black or colors; high spliced heels and mercerized cotton soles, heels and toes. English Silk Half Hose, $2.50 instead of $3.75 pair; hand-made, ribbed, in shot ef fects, black or colored grounds. While our regular price is $3.75, these socks are retailed else where in New York at $5 pair. Wanamaker Special $ I Shoes are unmatched at th price. The man who makis them advertises $5 (retail prico) as his minimum grade. AH leathers, lace or button, in the new styles. Burlington Arcade floor, New Buildlns.