BACKERS PLAN DRIVE
Expect Surrogate Out in
Open After Party Desig
nations Are Filed.
Think Independent Candi
date 31 ay Help Coleman
MX ft Pit Y TO STAND PAT!
Sow Out to Try to Pick Man
to Give ftyan a Good Run
Plans for supporting Surrogate Johrff
P. C ohalan as an independent candidate
for reelection to that office, for which
lie was rejected by Tammany Hail at
the instance of Charles F. Murphy, were
discussed yesterday afternoon.
George I.. Shearer, chairman, and
Leslie J. Tompkins, treasurer of the
.'ohn P. Oohalan "Non-partisan Commit
tee of Lawyers of the County of New
York, conferred with the Surrogate for
two hours. Later Mr. Shearer, member
of the law firm of Stewart and Shearer,
called a meeting of the executive com
mittee for the headquarters of the New
lork County Lawyers Association, 165
Broadway, at 2 P. M. to-morrow.
As has been stated. Surrogate Coha
lan win run a8 an independent candi
date. if neither the Democratic nor the
Republican organization reverses itself
and substitutes him In place of one of
tlie present designees. He does not care
to assume that such reversal may not
happen until after the last day for fil
ms declinations and filing substitutions.
That day is September 1.
Committer to Go Ahead.
His committee will probably go ahead
to-morrow and develop plans for a cam
paign in which he will run as a straight
independent. It is not considered likely
that either party will change the action
that was taken on the Surrogate ques
tion last week when the Tammany Ex
ecutive Committee named John P.
G Brlen. Corporation Counsel, and the
Republican Executive Committee desig
Tif ank J" Co'eman. Jr., Justice of
the Municipal Court.
The Republicans feci that an inde
pendent candidacy by Surrogate Cohalan
is likely to result in the election of
then candidate. Tammany leaders
agree that this is quite possible. How
ever, the feeling against the Surrogate
on the part of those responsible for
turning him down is so strong that even
that consideration is not likely to carry
Mr. Murphy came to town from Good
Ground to iron out some last snarls in
designations yesterday. It was stated
2? *ood authority, however, that the
O Brlen designation would go through
A majority of the Tammany leaders
conferred with Mr. Murphy on the
Gubernatorial situation. The leaders
Stood almost solidly Tor Alfred E.
Smith. It is understood that Nathan
Rurkan and Edmund P. Holahan arc
the only Hearst supporters left.
The principal trouble of the Boss is
to- Pick a candidate for Congress in the
Fifteenth district, now represented by
Representative Thomas Jefferson Ryan.
He won on the Republican ticket two
years ago in a district considered Demo
cratic nominally. The candidates for
the Democratic designation are Senator
John J. Koylan. former Alderman John
k. McCourt and John McCann. a City
Marshal. The decision must be made
so that the petitions may he prepared
for filing not later than to-nlghS at mid
The Republicans have contended in
the Cohalan matter that their failure
to designate Surrogate Cohalan upset,
oh precedent as they had never Indorsed
a Democratic Surrogate for reelection.
' T would like to call attention to a
mistake there,"" said Municipal Court
Justice John O. McTigue last night.
"You may find by looking at the news
papers of October 12. 1906, that on the
night before, in the Murray Hill
lucrum, the Republican Judiciary Con
tention nominated Surrogate Frank T.
Fitzgerald, a Tammany man, whose
term was expiring."
Irish Call on Urpnbllcans.
At a meeting In the Yorkvllie Casino I
210 East Eighty-sixth street, last night |
the Friends of Irish Freedom condemn* d
the action of the Democratic and Re
publican bosses In their repudiation of !
Surrogate Cohalan. Resolutions were (
passed, which paid:
"John P. Cohalan has served the peo
ple Of New York county with unsur
passed distinction during the last four
teen years. We appreciate the attitude
of the many New York daily newspapers
and thfir exposure of this high hanelerl
act of treachery on the part of the
bosses. We request the representative
men and women of the Republican party
to see that this action of the bosses he
reversed and that John P. Cohalan he I
designated by said party as was so '
wisely done In the case of Justice New
burger a few years ago."
Iti another resolution passed the "will
of one man" was referred to as the
"nominating act of the party." The
resolution assertel that the people no
longer have any power except the spe- I
ciflc act of election Itself, "since the J
bosses control the leaders and the I
leaders control the machine."
SUSPENDED BY HOSPITAL
Charged With Refusing to
Convey Woman Patignt.
Dr. Benjamin Stolier has been tern- I
porarlly suspended from the rfalT of I
Flower Hospital and also drooped bv the
City Hoard of Ambulance service pend
Ing further Investigation Into the charge
that he refused to take a slog woman to I
the hospital from the Grand Centrsl
Terminal on Sunday night.
Mrs. Agnes Ross of i'happarpis V Y
>? now in Jtellevue Hospital suffering
from ulcers of the stomach, where she
was taken by Mrs. Catherine Ilopi?r a
nurse that happened to be In the WHit
Ing room when Dr 8tol|er declared the
woman whs not III enough to g? to
Flower Hospital In the ambulance o'
which he was |? charge. Chief Examiner
James U Murray of the Ambulance
Hoard obtained a written statement
from Dr. Stolier yesterday In which the
am balance physician said he found Mrs.
Ross somewhat dizzy hut not suffering
Miiough to he taken 'n his conveyance to
BOY, 9, TELLS OF KILLING
PIRATE TO RESCUE SISTER
Pair Found Asleep in Water Street Doorway Excite
Police With Sea Adventure, Only to Be Sent
Home to a Terribly Realistic Mother.
Harold Bouchia and his sister Mildred
of i'STS Eighth avenue, who are 9 and R
years old, respectively, stood up almost
all day yesterday, and it probably will
be several days before they feel equal
to participating in such pleasures as 1
sliding down the chutes at the public i
playground. Their condition, which they j
regard as critical, is a receipt for what i
their mother gave them when she l
learned what a whopping big tale they |
had told the police about a wholly
mythical and adventurous voyage from
Boston. According to the best infor
mation obtainable, she gave them ex
actly what she felt they had coming to
them, and then a little bit more for
Harold and Mildred came to the no
tice of the Police Department late Sun
day night, when Patrolman Ernest
Reddin of the Old Slip station found
them sleeping in a Water street door
way. He took them to the station
house, where the police on reserve sent
out and bought, them coffee and cake.
Then the desk sergeant asked them
where th?y lived, and Harold's fatal
gift of imagination began to get the
better of him. He said they lived in
"We walked to Boston this morn
ing," said Harold, "and we sneaked
aboard a ship and got in New York
"What happened on the ship?" asked
EIGHT HEIRS TO GET
Grandchildren of Standard
Oil Official's Widow to
Eight grandchildren of the late Helen
C. Bostwick, widow of Jabez A. Bost
wick, one time official of the Standard
Oil Company. Will share funds of her
estate aggregating nearly $6,000,000 If
the report o? Harry N. French of 31
Nassau street, referee. Is accepted. The
report was filed yesterday in the Su
The beneficiaries arc Marlon Car
stairs do Pret, Evelyn Francis and
Francis Francis. Jr., children of the late !
Mme. Serge Voronoff, who was Mus j!
Evelyn Bostwick, and Dorothy, Albert 1
C.. Lillian .S.. Dunbar W. and Geotige H.,
the children of the late Albert C. Bost
Of a trust of $4,273,078 the three
children of Mme. Voronoff would re
celvp one-eighth each, the five other
children one-tenth each, and Marlon J
Carstairs de Pret and Francis Francis,
ancillary guardian for Francis Francis,
Jr.. the remaining eighth.
Income of the trust would go In five
shares of $24,248 each, and five of
$30,310 each, the larger shares to the j
children of Mme. Voronoff, all of whom
live abroad. The fractional shures of
a smaller trust, .amounting to $861,880,1
would be similar.
Mr. French recommends $35,000 for1
Lawrence Atterburv for his services as
guardian ad litem for the minor chil-1
drcn of Albert C. Bostwick and $20,000
for Hall Park McCullough as guardian
ad litem for those of Mr. Francis.
E. T. BEDFORD 2D SUED
BY HIS FORMER WIFE
Late Mayor Gaynor*s Dough
tera Says $2,000 la Due Son.
Mrs. Helen Gaynor Bedford Ker
nochan, daughter of the late Mayor
Gaynor, has filed suit against her for
mer husband, Edward T. Bedford 2d, In
the Brooklyn Supreme Court, for the
recovery of some $2,000 which Mrs. Ker
nochan claims Is due her for the sup
port of her son. Edward T. Bedford 3d,
now 6 years old.
Mrs. Kernochan obtained a divorce
from E. T. Bedford Jd In Nevada two
years ago. She alleges that he agreed
to pay $3"0 a month for the support of
the boy. who was placed In her custody,
and that the arrears extend over many
Bedford, In answer, said Mrs. Ker
nochan has failed to account for moneys
already received for the boy's support.
Mrs. kernochan contend.? this Is un
necessary and is moving for summary
Judgment or the striking out of the
Mrs. Kernochan is row the wife of
Whitney Kernochan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. Frederic Kernochan. fklwsrd
T. Bedford 2d Is the son of Frederick
H. Bedford and a nephew of K. T.
FATHER, 2 SONS, HELD
FOR FRAUD; EXTRADITED
Philadelphian Accused in Sale
of Motion Picture Patent.
Irving A. Whitman. 60. and his sons,
Vincent. 30. and Bernard, 28. who were
arrested here on July 31. were taken
back to Philadelphia, their home city,
yesterday, to face a charge of having
defrauded Lincoln Eyrie, a Philadelphia
lawyer. The lawyer alleges that the
Whitmans obtained considerable money
from him l>y selling to him patent rights
In a motion picture project and that the
same rights later were resold to others.
Whitman and his sons are said to
have been the orgnnlr.ers of the Anima
tion Studios of America, a Philadelphia
concern. When they were arraigned in
West Side Court yesterday a Philadel
phia detective produced a warrant for
them and the New York police delivered
i to the court extradition papers signed
I by Gov. Miller. The defendants said
1 that they had retained former Gov.
j Whitman to defend them, but that he
was out of the city.
ARRESTED FOR BIGAMY
Prisoner Alao Said to Have
Posed as Officer.
As he wns leaving the Long Tslend
tie nns on ? ... Wmg ? ?
police court yesterday, where he
td l/een ordered to pay his wife $10
r supjtort. Domlnlck Slmcone was re
rested on n warrant. Issued in Con
?ctlcut, charging bigamy In Water
uy In 1#?t>. Me was sent to Jail pend
g extradition proceedings.
It Is charged he mnrrlcd Mary Pinto,
~ ^?* ' - - J ' '<4 ?? #??? |
$ cnar**'<i ?????.t
1o sued Mm in 1/ong Island City for
lO suea mm ???
in-support, when he had a wife and
o children In Italy, whom he deserted
rc years ago. Last July Hlmeone was
rested by federal authorities and he
under ball pending hearing on de
irtatlon as an undesirable.
According to Assistant District At
rney Joseph I/enardo of Queens,
meone has posed In this country as a
iest, a titled foreigner and an Italian
, a tui l,, i ? i ? ?11 '? ? ? ? ?
my officer, and obtained large sums
money from a widow In Newark,
J., with whom boarded.
Harold's fancy soared wild and free.
"A great big brown bear came down
where we were hiding and tried to eat
Mildred up." he said, breathlessly, "and
then a pirate come with red pai.ta on
and said we'd have to walk the plank,
and then "
"One at a time," requested the ser
geant. "What happened to the bear?"
"I killed him." said Harold, "I
knocked his block off. I killed the
pirate, too. and "
"I see," said the sergeant. "Well,
eat your cake."
So Harold and Mildred ate their cake
and thought up more whoppers, which
they told to the reserve copa while the
sergeant got ready to telegraph the
Roxbury police. But before this could
be done a message was received from
the Missing Persons Bureau to look for
two children who had run away from
their home in Kighth avenue and whose
description fitted Harold and Mildred.
.So the cops telephoned Mrs. Bouchla
and she came and Identified the chil
dren as her own.
Mrs. Bouchla said that her son a.nd
daughter recently visited relatives in
Boston, and that this was the reason
they knew quite a bit about the city.
She took them home, promising them
that they would be rewarded for In
venting such yarns, and advices re
ceivede by the police yesterday were to
the effect that she kept her word.
RIO ERECTS U.S. GIFT
STATUE IN HARBOR
Hujrhes's Visit Eagerly Await
ed at Exposition. Says Trav
eler From Brazil.
Returning from Buenos Aires, Rio
and Montevideo the steamship Western
World docked at Rier 1, Hoboken, yes
terday. bringing a number of American
tourists who have recently visited
South American cities. Among those
who arrived was Mrs. Arthur L. Liver
more, wife of a New York attorney
and member of the United States com
mission to the Brazilian Exposition.
Mrs. Livermore said that she had re
ceived a radio message while at sea to
proceed to Washington to have a con
ference with Secretury of State Hughes,
who will sail for the exposition on
The success of the exposition Is as
sured. Mrs. Livermore asld, and told of
the work being done In preparation for
the-opening, which will take place on
September 7. The building which will
house the United States exhibit and
headquarters Is a most beautiful one,
situated with a commanding view, and
at the close of the exposition will be
used for the American Embassy there.
Mrs. Livermore made no reference to
the report of dissension among the com
mission or among the officials at the
exposition, but stated that everything
was progressing rapidly for the open
ing. Site will return to Rio soon. J. W.
Finch, who has been In charge of the
steel construction work at the exposi
tion, also returned aboard the ship, as
did John L. Merrill, president of the
All America Cables. Inc., and the chair
man of the United States Commission
for the Brazilian Centennial Memorial.
He was accompanied by his wife and
his assistant, W. Irving Harris.
Mr. Merrill stated that he was greatly
Impressed at the cordial feeling which
the representatives of all the other na
tions at the exposition have for the
United States. "Great enthusiasm Is
being shown in Brazil over the visit of
Secretary of State Hughes," Mr. Mer
rill said, and told of the erection of the
statue of "Friendship" given by the
United States to the people of Brazil.
The great statue is being placed in the
harbor of Rio, Just as the Statue of
Liberty Is "placed In New York harjwr.
Olga Wells, a Hungarian dancer, who
has completed a season in the Argen
tine, returned on board the ship for a
tour of this country.
YOUTHFUL SAILORS CRY
'ENOUGH' AFTER 1 TRIP\
Calluses Help to Dissuade \
Boys to Forgo Sea Life.
"The Sailor's Life Is the Life for Me!"
will never be sung again by either
Louis Scott, 17, or Oliver Clapp. 17. who
arrived here yesterday on board the
Grace Line steamer Santa Lulsa from
South America. The two youths shipped
aboard the liner as soamcn, but de
clared yesterday they would never
spend any more days on a pitching
deck. They're through!
Louis Scott, whose father Is the vice
president of the Grace Line, lives in
South Orange. N. J., and the Clapp boy,
who father is nn insurance broker of
130 William street, decided a month ago
that they would try salloring and left
on board the Santa Lulsa for South
America. The bdys displayed healthy
blisters and calluses and each wore a
heavy coat of tan from the tropical sun.
MAN CLAIMING KINSHIP
TO SEN. JOHNSON HELD
Marine Engineer Accused of
Breafting Policeman's Nose.
Hiram Johnson, 30, a marine engineer,
who says he is a nephew of Senator Hi
ram W. Johnson of California, was In
Fifth avenue court. Brooklyn, vesterdny
to answer to a charge of assault made
by Policeman Francis MoGreevey of tho
Fifth avenue stutlon. *lcOreevey ap
peared agninjt him, exhibiting a broken
nose and a banged up Jaw.
Johnson, who is first engineer on the
steamship Diana Dollar of the Dollar
line, and another marine engineer were
In a cafe In Fifth avenue near Ninth
street yesterday morning and the pro
prietor ordered them to leave. They
started, but when they noticed that
others who were In the place were not
going away they made a protest. John
son said McGroevey raised an arm as
though to strike a blow and he hit first.
Johnson was held in $500 ball for trial
In Special Sessions.
SAYS THIS LABOR DAY
IS MOST SIGNIFICANT
A. F. of L. Appeal Points t
Gains by Capitalists.
Frank Morrison, secretary of the
American Federation of I>abor, yester
day Issued a call for worklngtnen
throughout th<> country to celebrate
I^tbor Day on September 4, He pointed
out that Labor Day, 1922. would be the
most significant In the history of the
American trade union movement.
The reason, it is stated, Is that the
workers are confronted with more ad
verse court decisions and by a stronger
combination of capitalists than sver
ibefore In the history of America.
Visconntess do Beedelievre
Blames Man Who Said He
Was to Marry Her.
SHE EXPECTS A DIVORCE
Mixup Due to Attempt to Ease
Way Into the Country?'
Decision Is Appealed.
The Viscountess Barengere p. de Bee
delievre, daughter of the Comle de
Chalet of France, was ordered deported
yesterday by a special board of Inquiry
at Ellis Island after a second hearing
of the case. The Viscountess, who ar
rived here on the Homeric-of the White
Star Line last Thursday, was ordered
deported under the technical ruling that
sho is likely to become a public charge,
although witnesses at the hearing yes
terday testified to her Identity and her
ability to support herself.
According to the Viscountess, she has
been the victim of a well meant but
crude attempt to get her into this
country. Robert Grant, who describes
himself as a golf player, and who gave
the address of Ardmore Park, Pa., care
of George Sears, told the immigration
authorities that he intended to marry
the Viscountess. She had already testi
fied that she was married but expected
a decree of divorce in October from the
French courts. She was sent to Ellis
Met, at Hont^ Carlo.
The Viscountess tearfully said yester
day that she never had any intention
of marrying the yyung golfer whom she
met on the links at Monte Carlo. The
reason she told the Immigration officials
that she might marry him whs because
sho believed that this might get her
Into the United States and save her the
inconvenience of being deported. On the
strength of her denial of the previous
story told at an inquiry, the officials
decided to deport her.
Miss Alice Reynolds of'238 Walnut
street, Brookllne, Mass., a friend of the
Viscountess, arrived at Elli^ Island yes
terday just before the second hearing
was called by Assistant Commissioner
Harry R. Land Is, head of tjje Appeal
Division. Miss Reynolds told Mr. Lan
dls that -she knows the Viscountess's
family well. Mr. Landis called a second
hearing, which also returned a verdict
An appeal has been forwarded on be
half of the Viscountess to Secretary of
Labor Davis. He can admit her to the
country under bond as a visitor or under
any other classification he may desig
nate. If tho appeal fails she will be de
ChJId Started Trouble.
"There was no such understanding be
tween Mr. Grant and myself," the Vis
countess said yesterday. "I am not go
ing to marry him and never thought of
such a thing. He was merely a good
friend of mine and took what lie thought
the best way of getting me in. Now he
has gotten me into as much trouble as
if he never tried to help me and I must
go back. It Is a well meant but unfortu
The Vlscouittcss was brought to the
attention of the immigration officials
when they questioned her maid, who i
carried a young child. The child was
that of the maid and the officials wanted
a guaranty that it would not become a i
public charge. The party was then taken1
to the island, where the Viscountess was
also questioned and the officials decided
to exclude her.
PRIZES SPUR INTEREST /
IN MERCHANDISE FAIR
More Than 1,000 Buyers Reg
ister in Day at Palace.
Prizes to be awarded at the close of
the National Merchandise Fair, which
has entered upon Its third and last week,
were yesterday displayed on the main
floor of the Grand Central Palace. The
most Imposing Is a solid silver loving
cup, which Is to be presented to the
State organization of the National Re
tail Dry Goods Association, under whose
auspices the fair is being held, having
the largest number of buyers registered
at the fair In proportion to the mileage
Two gold watches are to be presented,
one to the buyer traveling the greatest
distance especially to attend the fair
and the other to the buyer who shows
the most constructive Interest In the fair
as witnessed by the soundness of his
suggestions and criticisms as embodied
In a letter not to exceed 250 words to
be written to Lew Hahn. director of the
fair, at any time during the fair or
within one week after Its close . A silver
plaque is to be awarded to the exhibitor
offering the most helpful suggestion for
the next fair.
Buyers continue to register, yester
day's total number amounting to more
than a thousand. One of the biggest
sales of the day was of 10,000 dolls.
MARKET JOBS AT LAST
UNDER CIVIL SERVICE
City Plans Examinations Pro
vided by Law.
The Municipal Civil Service Commis
sion yesterday began to advertise for
applications to take examinations for
the places of supervisor and deputy
j supervisor In the open air municipal
markets. They will be received until
I Tuesday. September 5.
j Thus the city administration has made
a move at last to comply with the law
passed last winter placing these posi
tions under the civil service. Tho Board
of Estimate has not yet established the
places and fixed the pay. It will prob
ably be $2,500 for supervisors and $1,800
for the assistants.
At present the supervisors and assist
ants are appointed by Commissioner of
Markets O'Malley. They collect $1 a
week from each pedler in their markets.
Out of this fund they are supposed to
pay thflr expenses. Including $85 a
week for the assistants, give themselves
$50 a week and turn what Is left over
to the city.
MAN BRITAIN DEPORTED
IS DENIED HAVEN HERE
lussian Sailor on Celtic Is
Turned Back at Island.
A special board of Inquiry at Ellis
Island has ordered Joseph Kozlnskt, 29.
also known as John Lutlkn, deported
on the ground thst he is likely to be
come a public charge. Kozloskl shipped
aboard the White Star steamship Celtic
from Liverpool and arrived here Sun
day. He Is a natlvs of Russia and had
been deported from England, according
to Immigration officials, because of al
leged Bolshevistic utterances He was
transferred from the crew of the Celtic
before she readied this port.
$1,500,000 furniture ("N 0 01 P* August Furniture Sale
yr W Formerly A. T. Stewart
l.,? ph... ?.......... i mi,. in mnntn/jjj/- Pri?. ?SW."5i
Broadway at Ninth // w ' f Fnrm,Wv >. T Telephone 4700 Stuyvesant
To Meet This Winter's Coal ?
Advance Sale of Blankets and Bed Coverings
How shall we get
being good t
The simplest answer is to
let our minds be full of good
thoughts, and endeavor to
carry them out, and 1 the
ways will be consciously and
unconsciously opened to do
the good deeds we want to
Sincerity is the first step
upward, and the way to
good doing follows.
August 32, 1922.
Frocks at $19.75
that really astonish one!
In the Women's Fashion
? * *
All that are left?less than
fifty?of our early summer
collection of silk frocks,
originally priced from $29.50
Each a distinctive
Each was selected for our
regular stock earlier in the
season because it typifle.d
some smart characteristic
of the newest fashions and
becg^ise, too, each was a
wearable, altogether charm
Crepe de chine
Second Floor, Old Building
Good reasons for coming to the Wanamaker
Six coats and wraps, picked at random from our
unusually fine collection of furs?to show the wealth
of selection, the great smartness of the fashions and
-the real savings in prices for furs of these fine
Upon payment of 25 per cent, of purchase price
furs will be held in our dry cold-air storage until
November 1st without charge.
Gracefully flaring without The newest note in furs
being bulky, this cape of ?the short jacket, this time
Scotch moleskin shows why in platinum caracul, with
capes are still so smart? chic black leather and metal
and surprisingly warm. 40 girdle and adorable hat to
inches long. $295. match. $225.
Full length coats, with The straight coat, long,
wide sleeves, are much in slender, with mandarirf
the mode. This is of fine sleeves, is typified to perfec
Hudson seal (dyed muskrat) tion in this one of black
trimmed with skunk. The caracul, with deep collar of
cord girdle is new. 50 dark Kolinsky. 45 inches
inches long. $425. long. $875.
Third Floor, Old Building
Wrought-Iron Garden Furniture
a Paying Investment
1. The models nro distinctive, French
in origin, exclusive with us and of a sim
plicity that makes them tirelessly pleasing.
2. Settees, chairs, tables are made of
wrought-iron in graceful scroll designs
and of well-seasoned wood, for slats in
backs and seats, that will stand years of
3. They are painted a delightful
shade of citron green that makes you
think of spring, and that is agreeable in
the setting of any kind of garden.
Settees, $85. Large round tables, $65.
Small round tables, $50. Oblong tables, $60.
Armchairs, $50. Side chairs, $35.
Folding chairs, $12.50.
Fourth Floor, Old Building
"Firewood, driftwood, oil stoves and soft coal
may have to be used to keep New York warm this
winter," says E. H. Outerbridge, chairman of Gov
ernor Miller's State Coal Commission.
He should have added: BLANKETS!
The papers are full of such talk?and it is mere
than talk. It is a fact! No matter how soon the coal
strike ends, there will be a coal shortage this winter.
Well, if you can't get coal, get blankets!
And get them now. There may not be a short
age of blankets?though that is possible under an
emergency demand caused by a coal shortage?but
wool is advancing in price, and blanket prices will
have to advance, also, sooner or later. ?
Raw wool is up from 50 to 100 per cent., accord
ing to grades, since November of last year. And
the tariff may send it higher.
Blanket manufacturers are even now sending
notices of advances. Such notices came only a few
The blankets we offer in this sale were con
tracted for when wool was at rock bottom?lowest
for many years?and in addition we are selling them
at a close profit, which means the values are really
# # ?
With pink or blue borders.
All wool filling, with cotton warp, single
bed size. $6.50 pr.
Double bed size, same as above.... $8.00 pr.
All wool blankets, both warp and filling,
single bed size $8.00 pr.
Double bed size, same as above $9.50 pr.
All wool, both warp and filling, block de
sign, in blue, pink, tan and gray, single bed
size $8.00 pr.
Double bed size, in blue, pink, tan, gray
and lavender, same grade and all wool, as above $9.50 pr.
Silkoline Comforters, $4.25 each
Pure lamb's wool filled comforters, stitched all over,
special quality of silkoline covers, with sateen borders, cut
size, 72 x 84 inches?in pink, blue, lavender and yellow.
Silk Comforters, $16
All wool filled comforters, covered with the best grade
of Jap silk, splendidly made in the choicest colors, either
stitched in handsome design or beautifully tufted, cut size,
72 X 78 inches. Firat Floor, Old Bulldinc
We were lucky to find
Turkish Pergam Rugs
A special lot of these Turkish Pergam rugs
came to our attention through a man from the
Orient. Hence we were able to get this lot at about
one-third under the usual prices. This is the way
$35 Pergam Rugs, about 3.9 x 2.9 feet..$24.50
$49 Pergam Rugs, about 4.6 x 3~feet... .$32.50
$55 Pergam Rugs, about 5.6 x 3.3 feet..$39.50
$98 Pergam Rugs, about 6.6 x 4 feet... .$65.00
* ? ?
Persian Rugs Lower, also?
550 Rich, silky Mosouls, about 8.6 x 3.6 feet $37.50
$150 Rich Dozer Rugs, about 6 x 4.9 feet $95.00
Limited number of Persian Gorevan and Mahal rugs,
average size 9 x 12 feet, $275 to $390 grades $195
? a ?
14 fine Sarouk, Kermansha and Kashan
Rugs?One-fourth to One-half Less
Kind Site Were Nov
Sarouk?11.8 x 7.4 $750 $495
Kermansha?11.10 x 9.7 $750 $495
Sarouk?10.8 x 9 $1100 $550
Kermansha?13.1 x 9.9 $750 $550
Kermansha?12.10 x 8.2 $750 $550
Sarouk?10.8 x 7.9 $875 $525
Sarouk?10.10 x 8.9....- $1150 $575
Sarouk?11.8 x 8.11 $900 $600
Kermansha?12.9 x 8.7 $1250 $675
Kermansha?13.5 x 8.11 $950 $695
Sarouk?12.4 x 8.11 $1150 $675
Sarouk?11.8 x 9.3 $1000 $750
Kashgar?14.9 x 9.7 $1500 $750
Kashan?11 x 8.6 ... $1250 $050
* ? ?
Chinese Rugs in room sizes, from our own
stocks, reduced One-fourth to One-half
Kind Size Were Now
Chinese?.9 x 6 feet $150 $112
Chinese?9 x 6 feet $200 $150
Chinese?10 x 8 feet $200 $150
Chinese?12 x 9 feet $275 $175
Chinese?13 x 10 feet $375 $225
Chinese?12.1 x 9.1 feet $550 $275
Chinese?11.9 x- 9.2 feet $500 $300
Chinese?13 x 10 feet $650 $325
Chinese?15.2 x 9.5 feet $550 $395
Chinese?16 x 10 feet $600 $450
Chinese?15 x 12 feet $650 $475
Chinese?18.7 x 10 feet $750 $495
Chinese?18 x 10 feet $1000 $760
Third Gallery, New Building
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