X? '"w ' iWsy '
EVENIN.G KEDGEB-PHIgADBLPHM VyEDKESDAY, SEPTEMKER 30, 1914.
- FIGHT ALONG AISNE
' PROBABLY GREATEST
, IN HISTORY OF WARS
Expert Declares Passage of
River by Frontal Attacks
Would Be Most Notable
LONDON, SepL 30.
In an Interesting nrtlcte In the London
Dally IJxpreSs, Lieutenant - Colonel
.Atsagcr pollock, of the Hrltlsh army,
gives a minute description of the theatre
of the world's greatest battle on tho
banks of the Alsno. It Is only necessary
to possess reasonable Intelligence and
a fairly largo map of tho country
through which tho Alsno flows In order
to understand how It Is that tho Allied
army, after successfully effecting a
crossing, has not only been prevented
from prosecuting Its advance beyond tho
river, but has oven been temporarily
driven back to the left bank, at somo
points, by counter-attacks, and thus com
pelted to bravo agnln and again the perils
of forcing the passage.
Colonel Pollock describes the Alsno as
a. very sluggish river. Frlm Vlllencuve,
one mllo cast of Solssons, to Lamotte,
eight miles east of Comptegnc, a dis
tance of nearly seventeen miles, the fall
Is only twenty-ono feet. Tho flats be
tween tho hills forming the valley nto
seldom less than one mile In breadth,
and tho hills themselves rise thence,
rather abruptly as a rule, to heights of
from 300 to 360 feet above the river. The
configuration of tho hills Is very In
dented, so that on cither side, but moro
especially on the right bank, tho guns
and also tho riflemen of a force dis
puting tho passage can readily be dis
posed so aB to bo perfectly sheltered
from artillery flro from the opposite
bank, while at tho same time command
ing long reaches of tho valley both up
and down the stream.
HANGE FINDING DIFFICULT.
According to Colonel Pollock, climatic
conditions render tho finding of an ac
curate range for heavy guns almost Im
possible. In tho clear atmosphere of
South Africa, whero he served during
the Boer War, tho fire of artillery nt 8000
yards, or even moro, could be quite use
fully observed, particularly when the sun
shone on the target, but It Is not so
on the banks of the Aisnc, and this fact
is one of much disadvantage to the Al
lies. Here, then, wo have an explana
tion sufficient In Itself to account for
'BRITISH CRUISERS GUARD
STRAITS OF MAGELLAN
Three Warships Move to Harass En
rUNTA AHENAS, Chill, Sept. 30.-
close watch Is being maintained here for
German and Austrian shlDs nasslnir
through tho straits of Magellan by tho
British cruisers doodhope, Monmouth
and Glasgow, which arrived here yester
day, under command of Christopher
Craddock. The ships left Montevideo be
tween September 9 and 11 ostensibly for
All vessels golnrf through the straits
from the Atlantic to the Pacific stop
here. The arrival of the three cruisers
would Indlcato that the British Ad
miralty has decided to send them to the
Pacific In search of tho enemy's ship
ping. LEMBERG'IN CHAOS
AS RUSSIANS TAKE
Austrians, Civil and Mili
tary, in Pell-mell Panic,
Offer Scant Resistance.
People's Pathetic Plight.
MINOR TERRORS OF WAR;
ITS COMEDY AND PATHOS
the difficulty experienced by the British
and French troops In making good their
hold on the right bank of the Alsno, In
spite of oil tho valor displayed by them
in successfully effecting the crossing of
"A single example," says Colonel Pol
lock, "will sufllco to make clear the whole
matter In this connection. Let us as
sume nn attempt to cross at Vlc-sur-Aisno,
among, of course, a number of
other points simultaneously attacked.
One mile south of Montols Is an artil
lery position three miles long and hav
ing a command of, roughly, 360 feet over
the level of the river. Tho hills on the
opposite bank have In no case a com
mand within CO feet as great. In other
words, the artillery positions at the dis
posal of the attackers enjoy a command
of not less than 60 feet over any pos
sessed by the defenders."
A POINT OF VANTAGE.
But according to Colonel Pollock, on
the left bank of tho d'Hoxlon, a tributary
sticam which falls into the Alsno at
Vicsum-AIsne, a convenient spur Juts out
westwnrd, from behind which an open
field of fire extends for nbout 5000 yards
along tho right hank of the Alsne, and
guns there posted would bo quite safe
against anything but chance shells from
howitzers, which might conceivably drop
on thi-lr lurking place assuming this, to
havo been Indicated by aviators. There
Is no commanding position whatever
from which direct fire could be brought
to bear on guns placed behind the spur
The point that Colonel Pollock makes
In tills connection Is thut whilo the actual
passage nf the Alsne by well-trained and
valorous troops uojld involve In many
places no Insuimouutublo difficulty, tho
supporting nrflllery effectually prevrnt
Ing the enemy from offeilng serious re
sistance, tlie conditions become very dif
ficult from the moment when the attack
ers begin to mount the slopes beyond the
river In faco of aitillery, machine guns,
and liflcs securely placed whero It Is Im
possible to reach them from the opposite
bnnk. Fortunately, he adds, tho difficulty
confronting a flank attack directly over
tne Alsne is far less and In his opinion
such attack can be successfully made,
MAY MAKE HISTORIC BECORD.
"Meanwhile," Colonel Pollock says In
conclusion, "there Is nlso another factor
of tho problem which has most certainly
exercised a weighty Influence. Von
Kluk's defeated army, we may be quite
sure, is not that which brought the pur
suit to a standstill. Vca Buelow without
doubt, moved up his own nrmy to occupy
and entrench the most favorablo posi
tions on the right bank of the river, hi
anticipation of Von Kluk's retirement
"Repated failures In the actual condi
tions cannot have been otherwise than
costly, and we must therefore prepare
ourselves for a very heavy list of casual
ties, as well us for fuither delay pending
the o.verelae of Btrnng pressure upon the
enemy's right flank.
"If the purely frontal attack succeeds,
the passage nf the Alsne will be the
most remarkable of all recorded In history."
FOUR GARIBALDIS FIGHT
TO AID FRENCH CAUSE
Noted Italian Physicians Also Enlist
BOBDHAUX. Sept. SO.
Four members of tho fumous Garibaldi
family, of Italy, have enlisted in tho
French army and all have been nomi
nated as officers, as shown by the list
In tho official Journal today.
Gleuscppo Garibaldi has been named
Lieutenant-Colonel, Blclottl Garibaldi, as
Captain and Santo and Brlno Garibaldi,
Lieutenants. All are In the ranks of the
first foreign regiment Some noted
Italian phjslclans have donated their
services to the French cause, and the
majority of them nro serving now, with
tho title of Surgeon Majors.
EVERYTHING FAVORS ALLIES,
WINSTON CHURCHILL SAYS
But Visit to Front Convinces Him
War Will Be Long.
PABIS, Sept 30.
First Lord of the British Admiralty
Winston Churchill, who has Just mado
n automobile tour of the ftont, has ar
rived In Paris.
"The situation Is excellent," said b.
"Bverwheie the Alius have the best of
It. Tho events of the last few days
bave greatly improved the stn teglcal
IKieltlons of the French and British."
Asked about the probable length of
the war, he replied:
"I cannot Judge, but I fear It will bo
a. long war."
PETROOBAD, Sept M.
A graphic story of tho fall of Lemberg,
Gallcla, and the scenes attending the
Russian occupation of tho city, has Just
been given to mo by an Englishman who
has arrived hero after witnessing these
"I nm an englncor," said he, "and with
a friend of the same calling had business
In Lombcrg. Wo were not molested In
any way until about a wook before the
arrival of tho Russians, when we wore
suddenly sent for by the Austrian police,
placed under arrest nnd conveyed to
prison. Simultaneously all our money
"Wo were kept In cells for four or five
dnys, during which time absolutely no
food was given us. Fortunately we re
ceived a small portion of drinking water
each day or the 'hunger strike' would
hnvo been as complete as any undergone
by suffragettes In the London Jails. On
the fourth or fifth day wc were released,
but we were both so weak from lack of
food that wo could hardly stand.
"Just about tho time we worn released
word was received that tho Russians were
advancing upon the city, and panic broke
out. The entire Austrian administration
NO DKF13NSK ATTEMPTED.
"Defense of the city was not .attempted
at all. The Russians gave tho demoral
ized Austrian military authorities threo
days In which to surrender and evacuate
the place so that the Inhabitants would
be spared the horrors of a bombardment.
"On the third day a Russian aeroplane
li'nde Ita appearance over the city watch
ing for the Austrians" departure. The
Austrians fired upon the aeroplane, but
It returned apparently uninjured to tho
"Then the Invaders made somo show of
opening a bombardment. I should say
It was only a feint; at any rate, no shells
seemed to fall In the city. Surely tho
RunMan gunners were not such bad
marksmen as all that.
"The noise of the Russian artillery was
terrific, and It scared tho already panic
stricken townspeople almost Into hyster
ics. Thirty-five thousand persons, some
of them residents of Lemberg, and others
refugees from the surrounding country,
bolted helter-skelter. Tho largo Jewish
population of Lemberg was particularly
frightened, as the Austrians had sys
tematically circulated shorten that the
Russians would massacre the Jews.
"Families carrying a few of their most
valuable possessions fled pell-mell nlong
the rond. Some had the advantage of
horse carts, and a few had automobiles.
V.'eeplng children, surrounded by their
tearful mothers, rushed about wild-eyed
with fear. Aged men and women, too
old for hasty flight, were Jostled by the
younger refugees In the frlght-fllled mob.
"Bankers made their escape with all
tlie money belonging to other people, and
even the savings boxen of tho poor were
broken open nnd the money taken.
"Nobody was allowed to leave by train
for Vienna unless he or she could de
posit nt tho railway station the sum of
f'000 kronen, which was 'to be returned
when tho depositor reached the capital.'
The reason advanced for this decision
upon the part of the authorities was that
the money was required as security for
the ability of tho Invading traveler to
meet the enormously Increased cost of
living in Vienna, Those seeking to go
to Budapest were compelled to deposit
1000 kronen. The cost of living there did
not seem to be bo high.
PITIFUL STREET SIGHTS.
"There were pitiful sights In the
streets, notably the spectacle of Austrian
soldiers, with wounded bodies, hatless,
shoeless, and in rags, begging a trust of
"Numbers of them belonging to the
Slavonic race got Into civilian clothing
and were to be seon carrying their uni
forms under their arms In bundles. They
said they were going to bum them.
The utter disorganization of the Aus
trian military administration and the
s'ate of chaos Into which the Austrian
war commissariat degenerated are be
neath criticism. The Austrian army Itself
pruveu q oe Disunited and an unwilling
mass of men that fell apart In the faro
of danger. Many of them were only too
glad to throw down their arms and sur
render. When taken prisoner they fra
ternized like brothers with the Russians
"The Russian army entered Lemberg In
splendid condition. It was attended by
an enormous provision train, with every
requisite In abundance. The Inhabitants
especially the Ruthenlan Slavs, met the
i ui s Muaiers wim demonstrations of
delight. The Russian officers were show,
eicd with flowers and men and women
kissed their hands
"Exemplary order was Immediately es
tabllshed by the Russians, soldiers being
used for police duty. The Russian com
mander visited the City Hall and de
clared that he wlBhed to co-operate with
the local authorities. This system proved
so efficacious that the Chief Deputy weht
to the Russian commandsr and thanked
"We ourselves were well treated by the
Russians, who lent us money and enabled
lis to travel to this city. W. made th.
Journey free of all expense, first class
with a party of Rui.lar, officers. We
wera told that we would not be expected
to pay for anything, and the. Russians
were offended whn we trld "
A distinguished prisoner In Hungary Is
a Russian general, Eugene Mastltioff.
General Mostlnorf still looks quite defiant,
although he han grown a Bhadc more
modest since he was taken prisoner.
When brought Into the prison camp, lio
naked, through an Interpreter, forthe com
mander. Colonel Alfred von Obauer com
piled wfth the. request, and, with tho
courtesy characteristic of' officers, pre
sented himself to the Russian general.
The caged Russian lion was tactless
enough to remain seated. Colonel Obauer
then commanded. In a .firm but quint
tone! "Attentlonl" whereupon tho gen
eral found It advisable to show, by rising
stiffly to his, height, that he took the les
son In military discipline.
A correspondent of a Vlonna paper
thus describes n wnr-prlson sceno In
Hungary, between Hstcrgom (Gran) and
"You find there next to frenchmen,
with their wcll-cared-for complexions,
Russian officers, with effeminate features
and red-faced, weather-beaten Servian
offlcors. Beside flaxcn-linlred Cossacks
there are four fellows with cont black
heads negroes from tho coal mines of
Cardiff, who wero seized on British mer
chant ships. Servian gypsies from Sha
bats complete tho picture. In the centre
of the circle thero Is a grindstone, on
which a Cossack dutifully and humbly
sharpens, for ono of our Infantry soldiers,
a bayonet, which Is to do service against
tho northern foe. All around nro grouped
Servians nnd Montenegrins, who look on,
with lll-conccalod anger, whllo their
hoped-for deliverer serves tho son of tho
Puszta. Now thoro approaches tho group
an elegant figure Captain Gcony, of tho
Royal Yeomanry, whom England's decla
ration of war surprised In Hungary and
who now watts In vain for tho British
Consul, who Is to liberate him. Monslqur
G. Ralnal, the former trapeze artist of
Ronacher's variety show, now French
lieutenant of tho reserves performs a
trick on a chair with threo legs.
An Instance of how anxious Irish sol
diers nro to go to tho front was wit
nessed recently at Chelsea Barracks,
whero the IrlRh Guards were quartered.
Lato ono evening some ono sprend the
rumor that the Irish Guards were to be
transferred to one of the army depots.
That evening was one of tho wildest
known at Chelsea Barracks. Then camo
tho announcement that tho rumor was
Immediately the Irish Guards set up
the cry) "We want tr go to the front.
Our place Is In France. We won't go to
any depots." For more than nn hour
the yelling kept up. Then the officer
mado npeeches telling tho men to bo
patient that they soon would bo oft for
the scene of fighting. Even after theso
promises a forco of mounted police wns
established about the barracks to Insure
peace and quiet.
Corporal J. Bailey In a letter home ex
presses lively contempt for German
marksmanship, as follows:
"On the firing lino tho Germans seem
to havo more ammunition than Is good
for them, and they keep firing away at
least ten rounds for every ono of ours
without doing half tho damage, or any
thing like It.
Tho Dally Mall prints tho following:
"How he once hnd a fight with the
Kaiser In the old English style and bent
him la related by Alfred R. Price, hotel
proprietor, Ilfracombc, North Devon. The
fight took place In August, 1878. The
Kaiser, then 19, was on holiday with his
SERVIANS IN DASH
ACROSS SAVE RIVER
tutor nnd others at llfracbmbe. Mr,
Price was then 15.
" '1 was Well paid to keep It out of the
papers,' tnld Mr, Price jestefday
"The Prince had had his morning bath
In the sen, and while waiting for the re
turn of his tutor and the others, who
hnd goho for a stroll nlnna the shore, he
began to amuse himself by throwing
stones at the bathing mnchlnos. These
belonged to "young Price's father and tho
boy told the Prince' lo stop damaging his
frither's property. , ,
"'Do ou know wHo I nm?" demanded
the Prince. , ., ,
" 'I (Jon't caro who you are,' replied
young Prlrc. .... .
"The Prince promptly knocked the boy
down with a blow on tho nose, aimed with
his left. The Devonshire lad got up nnd
fought furiously for 20 mlnuten until
the Gerimti party arrived nnd separated
them. Both were marked, but the Prince
had the worst of tho fight."
A correspondent of tho Retch writes
that after the capture of Tltslt the Rus
sians occupied nn estate of the KnMer
whlrh comprises n model farm nnd nn
enormous garden, bucIi as the. Russian
aoldlcrs hnd never before seen. The
exhausted soldiers lay on the carpets and
slept soundly. ...
The following morning the men laughed
heartily nt the Idea of sleeping on tho
Kalscr'n carpets with their boots on.
"Thank you, William: wo slept well.
Nevertheless we shall fight you."
Tho strictness of the censorship may
be Judged from nn article from a corre
spondent of the Echo de Paris, which
"There Is no dnngor of my being in
discreet. I know no more than any
body. But I believe that without saying
too much I can way "
Then followed six lines of blnnkness.
The censor evidently wns of opposlto
opinion to that of the writer.
The entire stock of pedigreed cattlo from
Kaiser Wllhclm's great sporting estate
at Romlnton, Enst Prussia, ono of the
great breeding establishments on the Con
tinent, has been confiscated by the Rus
sians, according to a Pctrograd official
report. Tho prlzo stock has already ar
rived at Smolensk, and will be distributed
by the Russian Agricultural Institute to
tho various breeders In Russia.
"There doesn't nppenr to be a man
among them who could scoro a 'bull's
eye' once In a hundred shots, nnd ns for
making a good show at Blsley, they sim
ply couldn't do It anyhow. German pris
oners admit that they are bad shots, and
they are amazed at the way we pepper
them when they arc ndvanclng.
"It's very Jolly In camp In spite of all
the drawbacks of active service, and wc
have lively times when the Germans
aren't hanging around to pny their re
spects. "It's a fine sight to see us on the
march, swinging along the roads as hap
py as schoolboys and singing all the
old songs wo can think of. The tunes are
sometimes a bit out, but nobody minds
so long ns we're happy.
"We're a Jolly sight better fed than
the Germans, and In most ways better
off than the men In South Africa. We
always have ns much bully beef as we
can eat, and potatoes and other vegeta
bles with Jnm are nearly alwaj'3 served
"As we pass through the villages the
French como out to cheer us and bring
us food and fruit. Cigarettes we get more
of than we know what to do with. Some
of them are rotten, so we save them for
the German prisoners, who will smoke
anything they enn lay their hands on.
Flowers we get plenty of, and are hav
ing the time of our lives."
An old lady of London, anxious to fol
low the European campaign with the aid
of a war map which she had purchased,
took It back to her stationer, complain
ing thnt It did not show the battlefield
of Armageddon, about which-she hud
heard bo much.
Completely Surprise Aus
trians "i Successful Effort to
Stop Shelling of Belgrade.
Success in Bosnia.
NISH. Sept. 30.
It Is officially announced that the Ser
vians have reoccupled Semlln, on tho
north side of Save River, In Slavonla,
from which they were driven a fortnight
ago by an overwhelming Austrian army.
The armies of the Crown Prince are
declared to have tnken the Austrian
fortifications In a sorles of desperate
bayonet charges In which many Aus
trlnns were killed and wounded.
Tho attack was a complete surprise to
the Austrians, nnd they were compelled
to abindon great luantltlrx of stores in
The War Office Eays that tho Servians
nre now pursuing the defeated Austrians,
and thnt the slego (if Belgiade will soon
There Is a lull In the fighting In Scrvla,
but the Invasion of Bosnia (Austria), Is
progressing rapidly, says an official an
liouncenient. After occupjlng the heights
of Remanla. the Servians and their Mon
tenegrin allies occupied San Plek, a sub
urb of Sarajevo, where they captured a
train nf sixteen cars. Six of these were
filled with ammunition am) tho others
contained field commissar outfits, mo
tors and guns.
CETTI.N'JE Sept. 30.
It Is officially announced that Monte
negrin troops have captured the fortifi
cations erected by the Austrians about
Oorazda (southeast of Sarajeve on tha
Drlna River), and are pursuing the Aus
trlars, who are flrelng in disorder.
I'pilnnur Tfrinf Cat
m J JtuJsUr
100,000 ENGLISH HOMES
0PENED T0 BELGIANS
Hospitable Offers to Refugees Far
LONDON, Sept. 30.-So many offers
have been received from hospitable Eng
lish families who want to shelter Bel.
glan refugees that the Relief Committee I
today had to send out circular letters I
stating that no further offers could be
Lord Gladstone, fcrmer Governor Gen- !
eral of South Africa, who Is the leader
In the relief work, stated today that
100,000 English families so far have offered
to provide homes fur the refugees
Six thousand Belgians already have
been placed In private homes, while about
(CO) more are In depots awaiting distri
bution. About 6000 others are scattered
In rooming and boarding houses, the
English Government having guaranteed
There are 12 committees In London
working for the relief of the Belgians.
Other committees are belni- formed
throughout the lland. Nearly 100 tons
of clothing and other supplies have been
"' i l i r tl- ii" vf the refugees.
The Hup has
ed the buyer's
and this car
will adhere to
th e splendid
by past models
Tioga Auto Co.
336 N. Broad St.
Hfll riiunc Spruce 4 00 J
Broad and Tioga Sts.
THUNDER OF ARTILLERY
NO LONGER BOTHERS TROOPS
.Men in Alsne Trenches' Bleep Undis
turbed by Boar of Guns.
PARIS, S,ept. 30.
Letters from French soldiers on the
firing line and similar communications
found upon German prisoners throw In
teresting light upon the situation on the
One soldier hnd written:
"I am writing this In a trench under
fire, and God knows if It will ever reach
Its destination. The Germans have, been
shelling us continually for two days and
two nights, and tho roll of artillery
thunder hns become so Incessant that
we can sleep without minding it.
"We have been under fire so long that
we have ceased to mind It altogether,
although I doubt If any man can ever
overcome the sickening sensation caused
hy the nearby explosion of a German
shell. It cnUses n tremor of the earth
and throws up a big pile of dirt. When
the dirty, black smoke rolls auny ono
can see a holo big enough to bury a.
"The German gunners nre assisted by
thlr aeroplnnefl, which go up every day
nnd find the ranges. They report any
troop movements and enable the Ger
mans to turn their guns against our men
when they move forward.
"Tho destruction Is terrible. I cannot
tell how many towns nnd villages I have
seen with the buildings blasted and
blackened with fire. Bridges are wrecked
and railroad tracks ore torn up. It will
be many years before this country re
gains ltii former beautiful aspect.
"The men believe thnt they soon will
be pursuing the Germans, and already
we are getting winter eaulpmont, so I
guess the Wnr Office 'looks for a winter
campaign. We nre well fed, but the
wAt, cold weather has catisrd a good
deal of sickness In the rnnks. We are
better off thnn the Germans, however,
for prisoners report conditions In the
German camp as being almost unbearable,"
BRITAIN NOT RECRUITING
MEN FROM UNITED STATES
Sir Cecil Sprlng-lUce Denies Enlist
ments In New York.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30.-SeUlng nt
rest n report thnt the British Consul
General In New York wns recruiting
men for the British army, Sir Cecil A.
1 Sprlng-Rlce, British Ambassador, has
Issued a dcnlnl that any men are being
enlisted In this country.
Such action, the envoy declared, would
be a violation of neutrality nnd never
had been contemplated Ho explained,
however, thnt British Consuls were sub
mitting to medical examination such
British subjects as volunteered to return
to England and enter the army.
This fact, he said, probably gavo rise
to the report that widespread enlist
ment was being undertaken,
ROSTAND AND HIS WIFE
STONED BY PARIS MOli
II II n
Accused of Cowardice BecftUrt 0i
flight From French Capital.
PAniS, Sept. SO.
The Intrnnslgcant says that Edition!
Rostand, the famous poet and dramatis"!,
his wife and the Countess Noallles, who
were Induced lo leavo Paris when Ihn
Germans approached on the argument!
that the enemy would make them host
ages, were stoned by n crowd at Cha
leauroux during nn automobile Journey to
Mme. Rostand nnd the Countess left
so hurriedly that they traveled In low-cud ,
evening gowns, wnen tney nitcmpcea io
get dinner nt Chnteauroux a crowd sur'
rounded and accused them Of cowardice.
Tho party left dlnncrless amid ft shower
Tho French boxers, Stuber and Adrlcn)
Hogan, are wounded. Georges Cnrpentler,
contraiy to the English report, Is not
SENATE DEMANDS INQUIRY
Wants to Know Whether England Is
Interfering With Neutral Ships.
WASHINGTON, Sept 30 -A demand
for Information whether Great Brltntit
wns Interfering with shipments of cop
per from the Unted States to Rotterdam
In neutrnl bottoms was mndo on tho
Secretary of Stnte by unanimous votc"of
the Sennte today
A resolution requesting tho Information
...nn In, ri.tllr.Arl 111. Ml.,1'1 t ,1. Ultinil r P
Utah, nnd passed without discussion.
Store Opens 8.30 A. M.
Store Closes 5.30 P. M.
The Grand Organ Plays Tomorrow at 9, 11 and 5:15
Large Stocks Keep
in the Sale f
Even after a week of the busiest rug selling
delphia has ever known since our sale of Whittall rugs
Hast year, sizes are almost as complete as at the start-off.
This is proof of the magimitaiidie of the purchase.
And in every size designs are in wide and (beautiful
variety and wiS! be to the end, for every pattern is pleas
ing. Best of all!,
Prices Are Exactly a Foiarth Less Tham
These Fioe Rungs Regunlarly Sell For
Bagelow Ardebil Wilton Rugs Bigelow Balkan Will torn Roao-s
BSgelow Daglhesitan Wilton Rugs
Bjgelow Utopia Axmiinstor Rugs
18x36 . . . 51,30
24x48 ... 2
30x60 . . . 2.75
6x9 ... 14.50
8.3x10.6 . . 22.50
9s!2 ... 24
Bigelow Arlington Rugs Bigelow Electro Axminster Rugs
Bigelow Bagdad Wilton Rugs
36x63 . . , $5,25
8.3x10.6 ... 28
9x12 ... 32
Bigelow Bagdad Brussels Rugs
Body Brussels Rugs
9X9 ... $!2,25
8,3x10.6 . . I9.5Q
9x12 . . . 21.75
Bigelow purlin Wilton Rugs
8,3x10,6 . , $24.50
9x12 . . , 27.50
The Sale is in the Rug Store, Fourth Floor, Market
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