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THE' SUN, MONDAY, JANUARY 3, 1916. V 1 t I i i ANOTHER GIRL SAYS BIG TIM IS FATHER Mother's Snit Aprnlnst Stilll- yan's Kstnfo Discloses Al- Irpcd Daughter. GOT $50,000 INSt'TlANCE TeaWmony of younr womnn that Mir U tL daughter of tlia lats Cfltifrrpsfmnn Timothy I. Sullivan, rIvhi to nM licr mother In proline n claim n'piltut the Eulllvan utate, li.m liren llltil In the Hit prune Court. The testimony irave the flrct Intlmattnn of thla youiiR woman's alleged relntlonslilp. Her name Is now Mrs. Mnhel ilnynor and Mio is 13 years bid. Her mother, who unril the name of Mrs. fa rah O. .Sullivan for many years after the hlrth of tho daughter, Was married In 1909 to Wllltain Mohr. The pajicra In the c.o (IIocIoho that Mrs. Mohr has brought suit aRulntt the zecutors tinder Mr Tim Kulllvan's will nfl William II. Million, lecelver of the state, to enforce the payment of f,400 Under an agreement by Mr Tim to pay this mint with 6 per cent. Interest. The ease was set for trial on Peccmhcr 24, but Mr. Klllson applied to Supreme Court Justlee Platzek to have himself made solo defendant ami this delayed the trial. Trie court granted the abdi cation on rondltlon that Mr! Klllsnu pay alt of the costs to dote to tho plain tlfT. Tho urridavlt of Mr. Klllsou sub mltted In support of hl application dis closes that thcro may not be about 11,000,000 to distribute anionic the lega tees, an was supposed, and that there Is some likelihood that the estate may not b solvent Owi fOO.OOO Insnranre. The evidence on which Edward R. Tr ttorney for Mrs. Mohr. will rely In presslnR her claim Is that she was acquainted with His Tim almost from childhood and that her daughter, Mabel, was born September 2.",, ISOU. She al leges that Sullivan contributed to the mpport of her d.iiiRhter tin; II his death. Fho also alleges that he imulc u will at JUbnny on Mnioh I. 1451. In which he sravo one-thlrd of his estate to her and her child. Mrs. Mohr wiys that In l'.iOl, when her daughter wan years old, Big: Tim took out a KiO.0'10 Insurance policy for the child' benellt. which policy wiih p-ild to her upon h:n ilcitti. Mrs. Mohr nllegc that In I'M'., when her daughter h'.ul been Injured In a street oar accident In Cincinnati, In sent his personal representative. Samul Wolff, and his physician. Dr. Herman U Itelss. to tee that tho child received proier care. In an .illld.ivlt furnished to Mr. HI lim In supHirt of her t.ilni against the Kiillluin e.-tutc Mrs. Mohr said "Mr. Sullivan cry freiiuently slio to mo about her (M.ibel'k) care and education ami particularly d.flrnl that J shoulil not nurry until M.iWI Uu at taincil .inie age. Tills w.ia bc.iue Jnarrlago was ;i matter of coiHdcrahlo lmiNiit.inie to in., as I w.is im-iclf lip-' rn-jichlng mi ate uhen my oportuiiiti."s for m.irilugo ahd to iut a liomo of my own were becoming ls and Ie, "When Main I was about 11' vt'.irs of nge Mr. Sulliau s.ild if I would r.ot marry tinlil after Mabel had reached l! years he would pay me tho sum of J10.O0O In addition to the regular al-lon-.nicc he was makli'g mo for nijipnrt Inir Mabel from month to month. Ac ''rdlngly I rem.-iiiiMl single until after .he was 17 .vi-.iin of ,igo and did nut i in.irry until November. 1909." Hn t.etters 1'rnni II In Tim. Mrs. Mohr said that In April. 1910, ItlR Tim paid her J4.C00 on the $10,000 lie agreed to give her and pnniilx-Mi to I My tie bilance of $."..100 at per cent. She submitted two letters from him, one dated Ortnijor .11, 1910, referring to the amount h,. owed, mid the other dated April 2. I'll'.'. In one ho addressed her lis "Friend Sarah" and In the other "Dear l-'rleiid Sarah." In tlu. second he opok.) of hnvli g been "phbci of J350,- 000. " ntid said lie would make payment of tho balance due as soon as he could. Tlio eamltutlon of Mrs. MalH ICiynor, tlio nllegeil datigliter, was In part a follows: "Statu what igreement .was made?" "Well, I heard him (my rather) make statement to my mother once about on agreement to iy hep io,onn." "What did jour father say as to why lie was paslug her the Jlo.uoOV" "Well. I was not veryi stroin? nt tho time, but 1 recall perfectly or hearing father say. 'Well, t think you the plaintiff slioiihl devote our time ex cluslvely to her until flia Is Ut leat lt.'" Mr. Klllson In his affidavit said that lie had been Hlg Tim's nttorney ami personal friend for many years and had 1. ever heard of tho plaintiff until In funned that she hud an alleged cause of action. Iteferring to Mrs. Mohr's utatement that she was Induced to re main unmarried until after her dauglinr was Hi, Mr. Klllson said that such con sideration rendered any agreement mtido by Mr. Sullivan void because It was against public policy. "I thought at tlrst that the estate wan solvent." safd Mr. Klllson, "but 'as I have become more familiar with It there Is a question as to the rondltlon vt the estate. The debts have aRgr Rated a large sum and there Is nt li'ist one claim of :00,000 iih yet uml..ter mlnod. There Is no way or determining the value within several hundred thou sand dolbrs. but there Is no duuht that ir tho assets were ail thrown on the liAirket to-day the creditors couldn't all lia paid." Mr. Ulllson said he notified Mrs. Mo'ir on .November 29 last that he had re jected her claim. Good Morning! Today you start the new business year. You see this announcement in the morning papers. You read it. You will see another announce ment to-night in the evening papers. Still another tomorrow morning. And then tomor row night you read The Great Winter Sale of Clothing for Men Of course, you know where the sale will be held, you recall the great sale of a year ago. You, who bought, recall the clothing. You, who did not buy, recall the advertisement and your failure to take advantage of the oppor tunity. Well, this sale is larger, better, and "I won't miss it this year," you say, "I'll start the New Year right." Good! Good-bye until Wednesday. John Wanamaker Broadway at Ninth Street, New York TED SNYDER'S INCOME $40,000, WIFE SWEARS Sonir Wvifpr Arrnncps Ali mony Out of Court PpiuI inp Sppnrntion Suit. Allegations that Theodore Pnder, better known as Ted Snyder, of the Waterson. Herlln ft Snler Music Pub l!hlng Company, has nn Income of more than 1 10,000 a year from popular songs have been mndo by Ills wife, Mrs. Hope 1 Snder, In on application for alimony of $100 . week pending a suit tor sepa ration on the Rround of nhnndonment. Tlio application came before Supreme Court Justice Ford, but before it could be decided the parties arranfitd out of court for the alimony. Mrs. Snyder said In her petition that she was nurrled to Sndfr on June 22, 1906, and that h nbandom-d her last February, She said he earns JS.ono .i vear as an olllcer of the Wateron, Herlln Snyder Company and Rets J20, imiu a ear In dividends and sulllclent royalties on songs ho writes to nuke bis total Income 1 10.000. She said that when they were living together at 137 Wet 110th street he allowed her f5n week ror household exrene In addition to paying the rent himself. He pays IIS for his shins and shoes and wears only the best silk underwear. The plaintiff stated that her husru7id went to Chicago last February on busi ness for his company and said nothing aliout taking her along. She wrote sug gesting that sho Join him there nnd he replied, "It Is not advisable." Mrs. Snyder said her husband re turned bin July, but he told her noth ing about his arrlvtil here. Finally he left for a Ashing trip to May Irwin's summer place In the Thousand Islands without communicating with her In any way, she said. "My huslnnd then cut my Income in half and told me If I wanted more I could ro Into the movies," said Mrs. Snyder. "I was In such straits that I hud to sell my two Pomeranian dogs, otto of which I sacrificed for J76 ond the other for 54." WARD FOR ANIMAI3 BEOPERS. Work of Jtrcrlrlna; Branch of Prer Hospital Resumed. The receli Uir branch of the Free Hos p(!al and Dispensary of tho Now York Women's Ia-osu- fvr Animal was re opened yesterday at the hospital build ing, 31o Uifa.Ncttu Mreet. It ws de cided In August, 1914, that no more animals would 1 received whose treat ment would necessitate a stay v. the hospital. Ulspeneary and emergency work ha been continued. This action was taken because It was feared that with the demands for war sufferers relief contributions sufficient to support tho branoli could not be col lected. Dr. ttruce lllalr, lie.id veterina rian, however, has performed neveral hundred major operations since the re ceiving work of tile hospital -rra-j sus pended. Most r the relief given hns !een to wori: horses. The oillcers of the association are Mrs. .Tamea Spcjer, president: MIs Mabel Clark, first vice-president : Mitt. Cornelius C. Cuyler, second vice-president: Mrs. Frederick W. Vanderbllt. third vice president: H. C Holt, treasurer: Mrs. J. D. Prince, assistant treasurer, and Mr. John II. Wlnkley, secretary. QUACK OPTICIANS OUSTED. Illinois I.arr Fo re I n a" Iteirlstratlon flora Into KfTect. Chicago, Jan. I. Under . law passed at tho last session of the General As sembly quack opticians went out of business in Illlnola yesterday. The new law requires that practitioners must be registered with tlio County Clerk In the county In which they do business. Practitioners In business In the same place for three years are entitled to li cense. Those not meeting this require ment mtty take a special examination before the State board and lie granted .1 license. The law Is aimed to drive the Itinerants out of business. Geetlememi! Notice in tonight's papers The Important Advertisement of ' R. H. Micy & Co.'s Ath-iefieni Art Their law Price. 59 FT inl re $Cf W2?8Z3Jnm8KM&& TO STUDY rUTURIST SCHOOL. V. I'nlTrralty Arranges Iriarrs nt -Metropolitan Mnarnm, Peglnnlng this nfternoon n series or ten special lectuies will be given weekly at tlie Mittopolltan Museum of Art as a part of the extramural work of Now Vork Fnlverslty. Ixiuls Weinberg will conduct the speclil course. Included (n it win oo n tudy or the modern schools of art, touching on post-lmpresslonlsm. cubism nnd futurism as well as allied tendencies in literature, the stage and decoration, Cards of admission to thof desiring jo register may be obtained from Prof. .lames u. iough. .New York University, Washington Square. Going South? We've the whole outfit you need. Wardrobe trunks, bags and suitcases, some fitted, travelling cases, shaving sets, military brushes. Tropical clothing! Golf and tennis outfits for sport in warmer climes. Everything for men and boys for any climate at any time. Rogers Peet Company Broadway Th Broadway at 13th St. p; at 34th St. Broadway Comera" Fifth Ave. at Warren at 4iat St. JETWOOD ASrUKTCSlUl AOMfORT- ARE UW FRONT - ' 12, WTffl tar COLLAR 2 Me. cabl i, wn.oii A. T. BTBWAftT Peunilad 1IJS JOHN WAKAMAKEtl Feundsd lilt Osmkln till le Standard Store of fflmeaea nhw Tonic Ilroadway at Nmth St. TKMIPHONK 470i fituyvesant Dter open 1:11 te lilt, Today- The 5&h SALE of WHITE- WHEN our commis sioner stepped off the S. S. Rotterdam ten days ago she brought with her six trunks straight from Paris. Lingerie, blouses, neg ligees fascinating, alto gether new -le dernier cri of the mode. A handful of novelties but how they open one's eyes and clear one's vision! Skirts are to be still wider and prettier. Silk pantaloons that lace at the side or fasten like puttees around the. knee are balloon-like, that they may properly extend the voluminous gown in the back. Chemises, nightgowns, combinations, princess slips and knickers one of a kind of each style are all cut on the radi cally new lines that are the logical next step to the wider garments in troduced by the Wana maker White Sale last May. A delicious blouse of tulle has an early Victorian cape that reaches almost to the waistline. A tea gown by Robert indicates the new wider silhouette; it is of the softest taffeta in rich, changeable browns veiled by a lace coat the widest we have had yet. Very Notable is a special purchase of Paris lingerie. Hand-made, hand embroidered. Wide lingerie petticoats such as we have sold here at $5, $9. $io, $13 and drawers of grades such as we sell at $3-75. $5. $8. $9. $io. A few with real lace all now $2.50. The French manufacturer was ready to clear his made up stocks our commissioner called on him at the moment of his decision and secured every garment in his work room. The garments are laundered and nearly every size is included in the collec tion. Paris Blouses another special purchase and in another trunk. Sample blouses of sheer white cottons, hand made and embroidered. Sizes 36 and 38 only. Priced $5. Copies of Paris Novelties Ordered by Cable Late in the Autumn we cabled to our Paris repre sentative to search the city for last hour originalities. A case containing them arrived early in November. They went to the workrooms that very day. Accurate copies were made. Here they are at about a tenth of the cost of the Paris originals. (ORIGINAL) r Exceptional Other Novelties 2,000 Blouses, $2 and $2.50 Crepe de chine, lace and chiffon blouses, white and colors, the manufacturers' entire stock on hand. Fresh, pretty, well-made blouses, equal to our $3.75 and better grades. 800 Silk Petticoats. $2 Pongee, taffeta, messaline and washable silk petticoats, not all sizes in every style. Plain and changeable colors. Some plaids. 500 Silk Nightgowns, $2.85, $3.85 Crepe de chine and habutai, rather simple, daintily finished with ribbon. Silk Underclothes at Lower Prices Silk nightgowns, our own $6.75 to $25 grades for $5 to $r j. Sill: and satin bloomers, our own $6 to $8.75 grades, for $4.50 and $s. Satin combinations, our own $3 to $27 grades, for $3.50 to $15, Satin envelope chemises, our own $3.50 to $13.75 grades, for 52.85 to S8.50. Satin Princess slips, our own $13.75 grades, for $9.50. Chiffon skirts and jackets, our own $15 to $30 grades, for $9.50 to $18, Crepe de chine gowns, our own $5 to $35 grades, for $3.85 to $15. Crepe de chine bodices, our own 75c to $8.75 grades, for 50c to $3.85. Paris Lingerie Newly Priced J Pocket nightgowns, S4.50. Chemises, satin and tulle, $3.50. Skirts of satin flounced with lace, $5. J The Azalea chemise with im petuous dashes of lace, $3. I "Sweet dreams," a Nightgown, $2.25- J Sleeveless nightgowns, $3.75. J Lucia nightgowns with mere pretences of sleeves, $3.50. I Flounced nightgowns, $3.50. q "Sweet Lavender" ruffled nightgowns, $3.50. J Smocked nightgowns, $2.35. "Young Nymph" nightgowns with folds at the neck and lace in sertions; in batiste, $5; washable satin, $12. 4 Full knickers and petticoat combined, $4.50. J Cupid set of corset cover, $2.25; combination, S3.75. Combinations of extremely wide drawers, skirt, chemise, S575- J Circular flounced pantalons, S1.50. J Lucinda ankle length Princess slips with long lines of lace, S8.75. 3 Brassiere corset covers, $5. f Southampton house dress of striped poplin, S5. 3 Pink nightgowns. Si to S2.25. "Iland-embroidereds," done in America, include charming $1 nightgowns. I Nightgowns of Fuji silk, $3.85. Englewood house dress of striped cotton with gay peplum, S5- J Jeanne, blouse of French voile with Valenciennes lace, $2. Rosemonde, blouse of French voile, the pleated frills edged witli rose or blue, $2, Veronique, blouse of sheer ba tiste, simply hemstitched, $2. French nichtcowns. our own I S3.8S to S45 grades, for $3 to $25. I Silk gowns, our own $15 to $35 I grades, for S9.50 to $15. I Silk bodices, our own $3.75 to $15 grades, for $2,50 to $9.50. I Lingerie corset covers, our I own S3. 50 to $35 grades, for $2.50 I to $.'S' . , Lingerie drawers, our own 51 to $40 grades, for 75c to $25. Lingerie chemises, our own $2 to $37.50 grades, for $1.50 to $20. Lingerie envelope chemises, our own $2. 50 to Si 2 grades, for $1.50 to $7.50. Lingerie combinations, our own $2 to $.5 grades, for $1,50 to SiS Lingerie petticoats, our own $1.25 to $50 grades, for Si to $35. Inexpensive Paris Lingerie Ordered a year ago I from the marvelous needleworkers of the Vosges mountains and just received from the steamer two weeks ago. The French fulfilled their obligations scrupu lously although costs of cotton, thread, labor have 1 advanced. But this is the last shipment at the prices. Succeeding collec tions must be at least 25 ' per cent. more. Brides preparing their Spring trousseaux may like to take advantage of this in formation. Chemises, hand scalloped, 75c. Chemises, embroidered, 85c to $5- Nightgowns, hand scalloped, $1.50. Nightgown, embroidered, $1.75 to 55. Skirts, circular flounces, $3 to S9.50. Drawers, circular, $1 to $5.75. Wider combination, $4.50 to S6.75. Corset covers, 75c to $2.75. Surprising Collections at Little Prices Linen Towels White Sale of CORSETS Find the very model one wears ordinarily for perhaps a third or half the usual price. Paritienna Corsets, made In the French way, are of silky bro cades; because the garters are slightly imperfect, this $15 stand ard grade is priced $3.50. Radfern Corsets which some women prefer because they are rather high, were in the last Red fern Catalog at $8; the new price here is $3.95. Sample brassieres of fine laces and embroideries, showing signs of handling, $1.50 to $6 and better grades; now 75c, $1, $1,50. L. R. corsets, ordered when the factory wished to keep its force busy, Include duplicates in prac tically every particular of certain of our own i, $3 and $4 models for slender, , medium and large women; priced for this sale $1, $1.50 and $3. Third floor, Old Building. Silphin corsets, pink and white batiste, made especially for us, our $4 grade, now $3. Femina corsets, a sports model made of satin brocade usually put in $5 corsets, now $3. Mm. Lyra corsets, the stand ard $5 grade at $3. L. K. corsets, the standard $4 model at $a. Main Aisle, Main floor, Old Building. Special American Lady and L. R. corsets at $1. Subway, floor, Old Building. 83c nightgowns a large collec tion with laces and embroideries, low or high necks. $1 nightgowns are divided into two groups; one with high or V necks, the other with dainty low necks; a wonderful collection of filmy cottons with fine lace and embroidery. Even sleeveless gowns are included. 85c petticoats are all new and wide. 85c sports skirts are of pique. Si petticoats come in twenty wider styles, all with underlays. $1.50 skirts are trimmed with quantities of lace. Combinations begin at 85c. Envelope chemises begin at 75c. Drawers begin at 38c. Short petticoats begin at 38c. Chemises begin at 50c. Corset covers begin at 50c. Third floor, Old Building. French Blouses Less Our own collections showing slight signs of han dling and in broken sizes. Lingerie blouses, our own $3.50 to $12 grades, now $2 to $7.50. Silk net and lace blouses, our own $6.75 to $25 grades, now $3.85 to$i5. White Sale of LINENS More than $50,000 worth of specially-priced linens procured during the year by keeping in daily touch with importers in New York and with manufacturers , on the other side. The prices are extraordinarily low in face of a tight market and limited supply prices are advan cing overnight. As an example of the economies to be realized in this sale here are a thousand Irish tablecloths and some five hundred dozen napkins secured direct from Belfast at the beginning of the war. Prices are fully twentylive per cent, less than we would be obliged to pay wholesale today for the same grade. Tablecloths, $3.75 to $5.25. Napkins, S5.50 dozen. The Linens Here arc All-Linen There are no skimped qualities, no makeshifts. They are linens such as built the reputation of the A. T. Stewart Store. This Price List Suggests the VARIETY ' Table Damasks Table damasks, 70 inches wide, that we could not buy to-day to sell at a dollar, now 85c a yard. 1 At the same prii-t an unbleached heavy damask, 68 inches wide. A - grade at Si yard will be Si. 50 after this lot is exhausted. A rich damask, a S2.25 grade, at $1.50 yd. Turkish Towels (cotton) Excellent qualities, soft and spongy, our own $3, $3.60 and S4.80 grades, for $2.40, $3 and S4.20 dozen. i Fancy Linens 1 Hemstitched damask luncheon sets, hemstitched damask cloths and napkins, hemstitched carving cloths, Madeira hand-cmbroid- 1 ered luncheon sets, Irish hand embroidered squares and scarfs, long buffet scarfs with Florentine I cluny. Prices so low they are as- I tonishing. I First floor, Old Building. Tablecloths and Napkins Scotch linen tablecloths in de lightful designs. 84.50 to S7.25. Matching napkins, $5, $6.75 dozen. Irish satin-like cloths at 25 per cent, under the market, $5.75 to S9.75. Matching napkins, $7, $8. 25, $12 dozen. Direct importations at lower prices together with qualities we cannot duplicate and so reduced to hurry out. Huck towels, $3, S3. 60, $4.30, S4 80 and up to $7 20 dozen. 1 Crasli toweling, 14c to 30c yard. Typed kitchen, pantry and glass , towels, $3, $3.60, $4.20 dozen. Odd Napkins offered at close to the manufac 1 turer's cost, Si. 50, $2-25. S2.50, $3, ' ?3-5o, $5-75. and up to Si 2 dozen. Now the Great Sale of WHITTALL Rugs Wilton and Body Brussels in Discontinued Patterns There are 1,782 rugs in all, to be offered in our two stores. A large enough quantity to make interesting choos ing. But none too large for the great army of householders who know and appreciate Whittall rugs. Whittall rugs may be had for less than regular prices only twice each year. The quantity each time is limit ed to the rugs remaining of the patterns which are be ing discontinued. Patterns are discontinued at the mill only because new pat terns are introduced each six months and it is impossible to continue making all. The famous Whittall quality never changes. Sale opens to-day, Monday, on the Fourth Gallery, New Bldg. Anglo-Persians Size Grade Price 27 x 54 in $6.75 $5.65 36 x 63 in 10.75 9.25 2 ft. 3 in. x 9 ft... 13.25 11.25 2 ft. 3 in. x 13 ft. .17.75 15.00 3x9 ft 18.50 lrf.es 3 12 ft 24.50 20.85 3 x 15 ft 30.75 2G.00 4ft. 6in, x 7ft. 6in.. 22.00 18.75 6x9ft 39-50 33.65 6ft. gin. x 12ft 52.75 45.00 8ft. 3in. x 10ft. 6in. 58.00 49.50 9x9ft 52.75 45.00 9 x 12 ft. 65.00 54.00 9 x 15 ft 88.00 74.75 ioi x io'A ft 77.00 65.50 io4 x 13 ft 88.00 74.75 10 14 x 1 3 'a ft 99.00 84.25 1 1 1 4 x 13 ft 88.00 74.75 n'4 x 15 ft 110.00 93.50 Peerless Brussels Si'z Grade Price 37 x 54 inches. . . .$3.00 $2.70 36 x 63 inches ... 5.00 4.25 io'j x io' feet.. 37. 50 31.50 10 'j x 12 feet .. 43.00 36.25 ioJ4 x I3'j feet. . 47.50 40.65 1 1 i-4 x 13 feet ...43.00 36.25 Royal Worcester Size Grade x 54 inches. . . .$5.00 x 15 feet 23.00 29-75 43.50 39.50 'j x io'j feet. . .57.75 to1 x I3',4 feet.. .74.25 1 1 55 x 12 feet 6G.00 4V'j 6x9 feet 8'4 x 10'A feet. 9x9 feet g x 12 feet io', 10 1 1 4 x 15 teet 02,50 Richmond Wiltons Price $4.25 19.50 14.00 25.25 37.00 33.65 40.75 49.00 56.00 63.00 56.00 70.00 Size 6x9 feet $43 50 $31.50 y 1- icci 73.50 au.a 9 x 15 feet 93.50 70.00 Il'4xi5feet ...118.00 87.50 Teprac Wiltons Size Grade Price 37 x 54 inches $4.25 $3.65 10ft. 6in,x 10ft. 6in.48.00 42.50 10 ft. 6 in. x 13 ft. .55.00 48.50 11 ft. 3 In. x ia ft.. 55,00 48,50 Anglo Indians Size Grade Price 27 x 54 inches $5.50 $3.75 36 x 63 inches... 9.00 5.75 Chlidema Brussels Size Grade Price 37 x 54 Inches $3.50 $3.00 3x9 feet 10.00 8.50 6x9 feet 31.50 18,25 8ft. 3ln. x 10ft. 6in 31.50 26.75 9 x 12 feet 35.00 29.50 9 x 15 feet 47,75 40.50 10 ft. 6 in. x 12 ft. 47.75 40.50 10ft. 6in.x 13ft. 6in.53.75 45.65 11 ft. 3 in. x 12 ft. .47.75 40.50 11 ft. 3 in. x 15 ft 59.75 50.75 Arabic Wiltons Size Grade Price 36 x 63 inches. . . $9,00 $5.85 36 x 73 inches 10,35 6.50 3x9 feet 15.35 9-85 3 x is feet 30.50 13.25 3 x 15 feet 35.75 16.50 4'j x 7'-i feet. .. .3t.oo 13.50 6x9 feet 32,50 23.00 9 x 15 feet 67.50 55.00 Fourth Gallery, New Bldg.