Newspaper Page Text
Again Sleeps in
Leah Silver Finds Oiild She
?abandoned at Coney
and Own Mother Waiting
to Forgive at Hospital
Judge Holds C-ourt There
Set? Bail at ?$5,000, Promis
ing To Be Lenient After
Her Second One Arrives
Misa Leah Surer composed herself
far sleep last night in Kings County
Hospital with the fifteen-months'-old
baby that she had left on the banks of
Coney Island Creek once more in her ?
arms. She had cried joyously with her;
mother, and had seen her brother again j
for the first time since July 4. She i
had been arraigned, and held in $5,000 i
bat!. But it was a friendly world, j
after all, and she sighed and looked out
of the window at the stars.
Coney Island court was jammed yes?
terday morning with persons wanting
to ace the unmarried mother when she
was arraigned on a charge of having
abandoned her child a week ago. There !
wer? in the crowd more than 100 j
women from social -welfare organiza-1
tlona eager to have Magistrate O'Neill
?How them to take charge of the young
mother and her first child while she
awaits her second.
Girl's Mother In Court
But Miss Silver had been taken from
the Sheepshead Bay police station to
Coney Island Hospital and put in the
maternity ward because the excitement
had been too much for her. It was eo
explained to Magistrate O'Neill and
Julian Carabba, an attorney who had
been retained by a clothing manufac?
turer named Jones In Lynn, Mass.,
where the girl's parents have a res?
taurant, asked that his client be ad?
mitted to bail as soon a?* possible.
Mrs. Rebecca Silver, the girl's
mother, and her son Hnrry, who had
come on from Lynn, were in court.
Mrs. Silver said she wanted to see her
daughter and take her home. She
said that she would take enre of the
little "swamp baby" and the one that
la to come.
Magistrate O'Neill summoned clerks,
?stenographers and attendants neces?
sary to make up a court, and, taking
?Vira. Silver, went to Coney Island Hos?
pital to see Leah.
Cries in Mother's Arma
When the young woman saw her
mother with her arms extended to
greet her, she ran to her, and the two
women cried together. It was some
time before Magistrate O'Neill could
read the affidavit charging the young
woman with abandonment.
Through her attorney, Miss Silver
pleaded not guilty. Bail was fixed at
|G,000. Carahba objected to it, but
Magistrate O'Neill was firm. He said
that it was best for Leah to stay in
a hospital for the present and that
when her condition permitted, he cer?
tainly would reduce the amount of the
bail. He even had the superintendent
of Coney Island Hospital transfer Miss
Silver to Kings County Hospital so
that she could be with the little one
ehe is charged with having deserted.
A heading of the case was set for
Russian Tenor Tells
Of Red Oppression
JDavid Roitman Says Son Nar?
rowly Escaped Death Flee?
ing From Bolshevik!
David Roitman, a Russian dramatic
tenor, who was compelled to flee his
native country because of Bolshevist
oppression, arrived here yesterday from
Antwerp on the Red Star liner Lapland,
accompanied by his wife, two sons and
three daughters, ranging in age from
threo to fifteen years.
Roitman said his son Lcive, who is
fifteen, had a difficult time getting out
of Russia. The boy was entrusted to
the care of a wealthy Russian mer?
chant and both were halted at the bor?
der by Red soldiers. The merchant
was killed and the boy was knocked
down by a bullet which scraped his left
temple and a bayonet that split his
mouth. He feigned death until the sol?
diers left him and then crawled to a
wood, where he hid until dark. Several
days later he managed to get Into Ru?
mania, where be joined his family.
Another traveler on the Lapland was
Lawrence Tuck Sherman, son of the
American Vice-Consul at Antwerp, who
recently waa married in Belgium to
Mis3 K. Belinrd, daughter of Henry
Beliard, a shipbuilder.
Daily Radio Program
Monday, July 17
WJZ. Newark (300 meter?)
l*i a. m. to 6 p. m.?Musical progran: ?very
Noon. 5 p. m. and 6 p, m.?Weather
I a. m,, r.oon and 6 p. m.?Agricultural
. , reports.
I p. m.-?Shipping new?.
? p m.?"Business a*:id Indnstrial Condi?
tions in the United State?."
% p. m. ? Magazine ?tories.
7:30 p. m.? "Kour.d the World Trip?,"* by
Edgar 6. Forbes.
$ p. n..?Concert under the direction of
Ch?rie? D, Isaacson.
?U?0 p in.?-Musical program by the Van
Ollnda sisters; .lean, pianist, and Bitaa,
violinist. Program! Molln eolos, "M?di?
tation from Thais,'' "Lontrc" Dams? No.
1," "Ltebesfreund," 'Serenade," "Bal?
lot Music from Rosamund.'," "Broken
Melody, ' "On Wings of Song," "Hejre
- Xatl", piano solos. "Music Box," "Pre?
lude In G Minor." "German Waltz,"
"Waltz In A Flat."
Jl p. m.?Arlington official time.
?VVP, Rfxlloes Island (1,400 met?r?)
t-isnul Corp?, V. 8. Army
t:B9 -p. m?Instruction In radio; piano
? p. in.?Concert: "Where My Caravan
?Has Rested." "Wake Up." "Srnllln*
Thru,-' Marion Ross, ?oprano; "Songs
My Mother Taught Me." "I Love Thee."
?Ouvre tes veux bl*-*us." Clare Scheurer.
contralto: "The Night Wind," The
Lilac True," Marion Ros?, soprano;
"Mah Lindy Lou." "Th? Rose in the
Garden " "Calm a? the Night." Clare
W1VZ, New York (S60 meter?)
?:4* p. tu.?Edr.ft Beatrice Bloom, soprano.
I.4? p. m.?Leota E. Fischer, soprano.
4:4ft p. m.?Children's hour, by Elsie
Jean, "T*ie Nuthatch Family."
?4L50 p. m.?Mrs. Anna Hazleton Delavan
en "Relaxation?the Secret of Health."
WOT. Solieneotady (360 meters)
C p. m?Stock und produce merket quo?
tation? ?nd reports, baseball result? and
late news bulletins.
?Eastern standard time.
?TGI. Medford Hillside (8fl0 meter?)
?7.?0 p. m.?Baseball scores and late ne'er*
?*.4b p. m.? 'The Family Circle."
7:65 p. m.?Weekly business message,
S p. n..?"The Fourfold Function of the
Financier," by Pr.fessor Alfred Church
Lane. Pb. D.. Se. D.
S:1S r ra?Carr;<< W. Dean, eoprar.o, ac?
companied by Louis Wood-Forrest.
I 30 p. m - F. J. McCarthy, barytone, ac- i
. ij?mpanied by Elizabeth F. McCarthy.
KDK.\, Pittsburgh <3?30 meters)
f r m.? "From Contributions of Chemis
' fry to Preventative Dentistry." Dr. C. C.
t p. m,?E. La MaTca. tenor; Albert D'Aa
berg?, violinist, and Mr?. Mabel Kheak
l?y, pianist | E. Loretta Zin?m?later? ma.
Woman^Keeping Wealth Secret,
Detained on Ellis Island Week
English Detective Warned Her to Keep $73,000
Property Hidden, and She Did So Well Immigra?
tion Agents Feared She Would Be Public Charge
Mr*. Margaret Moraitla, an English
woman, is on her way to her daughter's
home in San Francisco with her ten
j trunks, her $3,000 in cash and her titles
I to property valued at about $70,OC0,
having been able in just a week to sat?
isfy immigration officials that she was
? not in danger of becoming a public
charge. She started for San Francisco
Saturday after a week's detention at
The trouble was Mrs. Moraitia took
too seriously the advice of a fellow
passenger on her ship who said he
was an Erglish detective. He told her
that by no means must she let United
States authorities suspect that she was
a woman of wealth and, above all, she
must conceal her doeds, which are to
property in Germany.
Hid Deeds and Money
Mrs. Moraitis acted upon the advice
to the extent of concealing the deeds
and money beneath her clothes and
strove to her transparent best to de?
ceive Ellis Island authorities without
telling a falsehood. Quite naturally
they became suspicious and refused
to release her until her daughter tele?
graphed a guaranty of support.
"1 sold out all my belongings in
Southport and Liverpool," said Mrs.
Moraitis, "drew all my money from the
bank, sent most of it to my married
daughter la San Francisco, but kept
with me about $3,000 for traveling ex?
penses and any emergency that might
befall me. I had made up my mind to ?
come to the United States and spend
the rest of my life in comfort and ease
with my daughter and son-in-law.
"Quite naturally, I was a bit shy
.about telling how much money I had
after the advice which had been vol?
unteered me by the English detective
on the ship coming over. So they
compelled mo to come to Ellis Island
and satisfy a board of special inquiry
whether or not I might somo day be?
come a public charge. I did not satisfy
this board of special inquiry, e*/on
though I told the immigration authori?
ties that I had plenty to live on tho
rest of my life?that I was bringing !
money into the country rather than j
coming to take money out of the coun?
Sent Wire to Daughter
"The Ellis Island officials Fent a tolo
gram to my daughter, Mrs. Sappho
Llewellyn, who lives in tho Thetford
Apartments, 1-100 Jones Street, San
Francisco, for affidavits that I would
not become a public charge. The tele?
gram was sent last Tuesday and I have
waited until Saturday before tliev have
released me. My son-in-law is Edward
Llewellyn, who left Honolulu in 1916
and hurried to Canada to join the Prin?
cess Pat's famous regiment. He enme
to England en route to tho battlefield,
renewed an old boyhood romance with
my daughter, married her when the
war was over and brought her over
to live with him in San Francisco.
"I don't know what they'll think of
me in getting into all this tangle with
the immigration authorities. It is
quite truo that I have real estate in
Hamburg, Germany, valued at. more
than ?15,000. My first husband was a
German. My second husband was u
Greek. My maiden name was Mar?
garet Moss and my ancestors were for
generations English and Scotch."
Advisory Body for
Dr. S. W. Stratton Named
Chairman of Interdepart?
mental Committee; Will
Have Charge of U. S. Data
From The Tribune's WaamriffTon Sureau
WASHINGTON, July 16.?The mem?
bership of the inter-departmental ad?
visory committee on governmental
radio broadcasting, suggested by Sec
cretary of Commerce Hoover, was an?
nounced to-day by the Department of
The personnel of the committee, with
tho government agencies they repre?
sent, follows: Agriculture, W. A.
Wheeler, radio department section;
commerce, Dr. S. W. Stratton, director,
Bureau of Standards; interior, O. P.
Hood, chief mechanical engineer, Bu?
reau of Mines; Justice, S. Ely, chief
clerk; labor, A. E. Cook, office of the
Secretary; navy, Commander D. C.
Bongham, naval communication
service; postoffice, J. C. Edgerton,
air mail division; state, W. S. I.ogers,
International Communications Confer?
ence; treasury, L. J. Heath, Publie
Health Service; war, Major General G.
0. Squier, chief signal officer; chief
co-ordinator, Captain H. P. Perrill, as?
sistant co-ordinator, Bureau of the
Budget; United States Shipping Board
Emergency Fleet Corporation, F. P.
Guthrie, head of radio division, operat?
The chairman of the committee Is
Dr. S. W. Stratton, and the secretary
Dr. J. H. Dellinger, chief of the radio
laboratory, Bureau of Standards, De?
partment of Commerce.
In accordanco with recommendations
of tho committee, an experimental sys?
tem of government broadcasting by
"primary" broadcasting stations has
been established, utilizing only previ?
ously existing government stations
and equipment. The "primary" sta?
tions broadcast official government
news by continuous-wave (code) teleg?
raphy to furnish this information to
local broadcasting stations for rebroad
casting by radiophone.
The eight stations thus far included
send out daily bulletins of government
news, mostly agriculture market data.
They are: Arlington, Vr. (navy, 5,050
meters); Great Lakes, 111. (navy, 4,000
meters); Washington, D. ('. (post-!
office, 1,980 meters); Omaha, Neb.
(postoffice, 2,500 meters); North
Platte, Neb. (postoffice, 4,000 meters);
Roch Springs, Wyo. (post?nico, 3,000
meters); Elko, Nev. (post?nico, 3,000
meters); Reno, Nev. (postoflice, 3,200
The committee has made a prelim?
inary classification of the kinds of ma?
terial the several departments may
have to broadcast, including market
prices and data, weather and hydro
graphic news, standard radio signals
(such as wave length and time signals),
executive announcements, statistics
and educational material. One of the
functions of the committee is to ad?
vise regarding priority of the types of
government material to be broadcast.
It is possible the scope of the com?
mittee's activities may be extended be?
yond the subject of broadcasting, that
it will act in an advisory capacity to
the Secretary of Commerce in matters
of government radio recognition nnd
will consider all radio questions of
One Killed, Six Hurt in
Bootleggers' Gun Fight
Thirty Arrested Following Clash
of Rival Gangs Near
BALTIMORE, July 16.?Rival gangs
of bootleggers engaged in n pistol com?
bat to-day at Belle Grove Inn, Anne
Arundel County. One man was killed,
ono probably fatally wounded and five
others Injured. Within a few hours
police from Baltimore had taken into
! custody thirty persons, all of whom,
they sav, were at the inn during the
Tho dead man is George Jenkins, of
? Glenburnio, also known as James
Originally a prizefight had been ar?
ranged between two well known char?
acters of the underworld and was re?
garded as a frolic. Mabel Jenkins,who
says she is the wife of the man who
was killed, declared the fray had been
! arranged, and all those interested
j knew since Thursday night that the
? gunfight would be staged. In fact,
i those gathered last night were waiting
i for the battle to start, according to
I her statement, and it was for this rea
i son they were armed.
Peters Bitter Disappointment
By Thornton. W. Burgess
I Be not too sur? lest at tke last
j Grim disappointment grips you
For the first time since he had be?
come entangled in the net which cov?
ered Farmer Brown's strawberry bed
Peter Rabbit was almost happy. To
be sure he was a prisoner in a pen
in Farmer Brown's henyard. But even
that was better than lying helpless,
wound up in a net. Besides, Peter
didn't intend to remain a prisoner
long. He was sure that he could dig
down under that wire pen and then
under the fence of the henyard, and
once more be free.
So Peter made the dirt fly in one
corner of that pen. Down "he went
for about a foot and a half. Then
hts busy little paws felt something
that they could not dig through. It
was wire! Yes, sir, it was more of
that wiro netting out of which the
sides and top of the pen were made!
At first Peter couldn't believe it.
But presently he bad to believe it.
He simply couldn't dig any deeper.
Such a disappointed Rabbit! If
Peter were given to crying he would
have cried then. You see he had been
so sure that he could get out that
way that it hadn't entered his head
that anything could stop him. Yes,
indeed, it was a bitter disappoint?
But Peter didn't give up. He dug
a hole in another corner of the pen.
The result was the same. Again he
found that provoking wire. In turn
he tried each of the other corners.
Each time he was disappointed.
Finally he dug a hole right in the
middle of the pen. But he fared no
better than before. Then he gave up.
He was tired. His feet were sere.
He was the most disappointed Rabbit
in all the Great World. So he crept
into the box in the corner, where he
was quite out of sight and nobody
could see. How very, very miserable
Peter couldn't understand this
thing at all. Roots or stones in the
way down underground he would
have understood. He would have
known what to do. He would have
fnawed off roots and he would have
tig around stones. But this thing
that stopped him he could neither
. gnaw-tior diflr around. How it, cams
He simply couldn't dig any deeper.
to be underground he couldn't under?
Later in the day Farmer Brown's
Boy came for a look at Peter to see
how he was getting along. At onco
he saw tho holes Peter had dug. He
chuckled. "I thought as much," said
he. "I knew just what you would
do as soon as you were left alone.
That is why 1 made this pen with a
wire bottom and then filied it in part
way with earth. I can't afford to
have such a mischievous scamp as
you running about where you cuii get
into my garden. You have done mis?
chief enough there already. You will
have to stay here until things in that
parden have grown. I don't want to
keep you a prisoner, but I'll have to.
Yes, sir, I'll have to."
So Farmer Brown's Boy put in some
nice things for Peter to eat and once
more left him. Peter didn't come
out until after dark. He didn't like
I o be stared at by those hens in the
henyard. Then, too, he felt bo badly
that he wanted to keep out of eight.
He had the feeling that somehow
things might be difrerent after dark.
But they were not. Ho went all
around that pen inch by inch, but
everywhere he was met by that hate?
ful wire. He was a prisoner with no
chance of escaping. Poor, disap?
pointed Peter Rabbit!
(Copyright, 19:;, by T. TV. Burgos?)
The next etoryi "Sammy Jay Spiea
Plan Is IWaste,
Public Building Bill Should
Be Passed by Congress at
Once to Reduce Cost by
Millions, Dr. Work Told
Mellon Called Advocate
Purchase Outright Urged as
Great Saving Over Lease
Proposed by Government
The Real Estate Board of New York
has again made objection to the pro?
posed leasing of land owned by the
Pennsylvania Railroad in tho rear of
the General Postofflce, Eighth Avenue
and Thirty-first Street, and of n build?
ing to be erected thereon over the
tracks for uso as a postoffice annex.
In a letter to Postmaster General
Hubert Work, made public yesterday,
the president of the board. Charles
G. Edwards, says that if tho govern?
ment would save half of the $25,000,000
this project involves by passing n pub?
lic building bill it should do so at
Last March the Congressional joint,
commission that investigated New York
postal requirements reported that it
was unable to obtain from Congress
an appropriation of $10,000,000 for the
proposed annex. Such appropriation,
it is said, would have paved the way
for n general public building measure,
a reform since advocated by Secre?
tary of the Trasury Mellon.
The charge was made a week ago
that because of the refusal of the
Pennsylvania Postal Building Corpora?
tion to permit the successful bidder
in the annex project to have tho land
the corporation had been enabled to
raise the total cost to the government
This bidder, taking the valuation of
the land which the raidroad gave to
the government, $2,000,000, offered to
erect the structure and lease it to tho
government for twenty years at a cost
of $10,245,695. ? After this refusnl the
Pennsylvania Postal Building Corpora?
tion, it is charged, submitted a figure
of its own of $24,900,000.
Under date of May 6 Mr. Edwards
wrote to Postmaster General Work
calling his attention to the waste of
public funds a leasing transaction
would involve when compared with
government construction. To this let?
ter the Postmaster General replied un?
der date of July 5. He said:
"There, is no appropriation available
for the erection of any building at New
York City or elsewhere. T*ie. act of
April 24, 1920, gives the right ..o the
Postmaster General to lease premises
for the use of terminal railway post
offices, and for the use of postollices of
the first, second and third classes at
a reasonable annual rental, to be paid
quarterly, for a term not exceeding
twenty years. Under the law, as the
law now exists, if premises foi the
efficient handling of the mails at New
York City are to be obtained they must
be leased or rented. They cannot be
built by the government under the
present law, for, as stated above, there
is no such law."
Dr. Work continued by saying that
the Post Office Department had not
completed its New York investigations.
In his second letter to the Postmas?
ter General, forwardod a few days ago,
Mr. Edwards wrote as follows:
"It seems to me, judging from your
advocacy of government-owned post
offices, coupled with the immediate ne?
cessity for increased facilities in New
York, that every effort should be made
not only by the department, but more
particularly by the citizens of New
York City, to obtain from tho Congress
a public building bill that will make
possible the purchase of land and the
erection of a building for postoffice
purposes, not only here, but anywhere
in the United States where the depart?
ment is confronted with the necessity j
for paying a high rental for desired i
quarters in preference to financing at i
low cost the ownership of the land !
and the erection of the building.
"With your thoughts so expressed I !
am communicating with all civic or- i
ganizations in this city, requesting !
their co-operation to the end that such j
a bill may be introduced, and this
board will ask of its Senators and Rep- !
resentatives from New York their co- j
opsration toward the end that legisla- !
tion of this character may be obtained, j
Without a single dissenting opinion
the Senators from New York and the j
Representatives of this state in Con- !
gress approve of such legislation and j
deplore the fact that it ?3 necesgary :
for the Postoffice Department to enter
into negotiations such as the one pro
posed for the Pennsylvania site."
Eastern Standard Time
Sun rises... 4:38 a.m.:Sun sets- 7:26 p.. m.
Moon vises.-IMoon sets . 1:42 p.m. ;
Ixienl Forecast.?Generally fair to-day:
Partly cloudy to-morrow; not much change
in temperature; moderate to fresh south- ?
Official Record.?-The following: official '
record from the Weather Bureau shows i
temperatures during the last twenty-four
hours in comparison with the correspond- i
ing date of last year:
1922. 1021 1922. 1921.
8 a.m.... 66 67 lp.-m,... SO 77
6 n. m. . . . ?5 fig | fi p. nt.... SO 7fi
9 a.m.... 70 71 ? !l ?p. m. ... 72 71
12 noon. 78 74 ?11 p.m..,. 70 89
Highest. 81 decrees (at 5 p. m.)? lowest,
fio degrees (at 6:20 a. in.); average, 711
degrees; average paine date last year. 73
degrees; average same date for thirty
three years, 74 degrees.
8 a.m.... 4S ? 1 p. m . . . . 5 0 ; S p. ni.... 60:
la.m.. 80.20 |*1 p.m.. 30.21 [ 8 p. m.t 30.19
General Weatflier Condition?
WASHINGTON, July 16.?Preosuio was
high and rising to-day over the northern
Rocky Mountain region and tho Dakotas ;
and it remained high over the EaBtern ,
and Southeastern states and off tho At- j
lutitic coast, while relatively low pressure '
prevailed from the northern lake region ?
snuthweRtward to the Mexican border.
This pressure distribution has been at- :
l-ndnd by local thunder showers within
the last twenty-four hours in the upper I
Mississippi and the Missouri valleys, the
central and northern plains states, the I
northern Kocky Mountain region and in ',
?.ortioiiH of the lake region and the Gulf
and south Atlantic states. Elsewhere
Kt title weather prevailed. The tempera- '
turo was somewhat higher to-day in the I
middle Atlantic and north Atlantic states
while cooler weather ovurapread the North?
The indications ere for partly cloudy
weather Monday and Tuesday, with seau i
lered thunder showers In the lower lake
legion, the Ohio Valley, Tennessee, the
??fist Gulf states und in the Atlantic states
from Virginia southward, while generally
fair weather will prevail in the Atlantic
states north of Virginia. Tho temperature
will not change materially during the
next two days.
Forecast by Districts.? Eastern New ?
Turk?Generally fair to-day; to-morrow ?
partly cloudy, probably local thunder/
showers in north portion; not much change '
Southern New England?Fair to-day and :
probably to-morrow; not much (hange In
Eastern Pennsylvania. Maryland, New :
Jersey and Delaware? Partly cloudy to?
day and to-morrow; probably scattered
tnunder shower? in southern portion, 1)1- ,
tie change in temperature.
Western Pennsylvania and western New
York?Partly cloudy to-day and to-mor?
row; probably local thunder ehower?; lit?
tle change in temperatura.
Store Hours?9 to 5
Broadway at Ninth
Formerly A. T, Stewart
A Man's Knowledge Should Nol Be Worn
as Mere Jewelry,
but used as capital, to be turned to account, day by day.
Business capital is good common sense, intelligence, indus?
try and saved-up money.
The getting of money by humble persons begins most often
by shutting off almost every outlet of self-indulgence, watching
the pennies and saving little by little.
A great preacher of the olden time preached a sermon on
money, which has often been quoted, where he said, sub?
"Make all you can honestly,
Save all you can carefully.
Give away all you can modestly."
It has often been noted that ?the habit of making money and
saving it has developed in many persona the habit of giving.
The habit of making without saving is almost useless, and
to save without giving is selfish and begets covetousness and
Let us set ourselves to make, to save and to give the best
July 17, 1922.
AU Q U A .-??'? T B I E M E
Garden furniture with gracefully curved iron
frames, with wooden seats and backs to chairs and
settees, all painted a lovely fresh green.
are entirely of iron with tops of varied shapes and
Large round table. 3 ft. 11 in. in diameter. , . .$65
Small round table, 2 ft. 2 in. in diameter.$50
Oblong table, 3 ft. 3 in. x 1 ft. 10 in. wide. . , .$60
Three kinds of chairs
Arm chairs. ..,???,..,.,,.,-,.$50.00
Folding chairs.?*.*. .$12.50
For larger spaces
A settee is both decorative and practical.
Settee?5 ft. 5 in. long. $85.00
Fourth floor, Old Building.
First shipment in ?ve years!
Belgian Hemstitched Linen
Sheets and Pillow Cases
* * ?
Lower in price. And nothing in Irish or Scotch linen to
compare with them at the prices
* -n *
This is, we believe, the first large shipment of fine Bel?
gian linens open to public choice in years. It offers a selec?
tion in sizes and quantity not available anywhere else, so far
as our information goes.
The Sheets?finished sizes?hemstitched
72 x 96 inches...>?... .$10.75, $12.75, $16.50 pair
72 x 108 inches.$15, $19 pair (extra long)
90 x 96 inches. ,.$16.50 pair '
90 x 108 inches-.-$18.50 pair (extra long)
The Pillow Cases?hemstitched
221/2 x 36 inches.$3.50, $4.50, $5.50, $7.50 pair
Firat floor, Old Building.
New?at Reduced Prices
?for the reasons explained below
First of all, let it be set down very simply and directly,
that all the instruments in this Sale are perfect in every
musical quality. There's nothing wrong with tone, or ?strings
or hammers, or keys, or anything which has to do with the'
production of MUSIC.
?k * *
7 Schomacker Grand Pianos
Reduced from $1,150?to $975
* * *
2 Schomacker Upright Pianos
Reduced from $750?to $625
* * *
2 Schomacker Upright Pianos
Reduced from $725?to $600
Reduced because case designs and measurements are in
slight degree imperfect and sub-standard ; altho' not one
person in a hundred could ever tell you there was anything j
wrong with them at all.
The SCHOMACKER piano dates back 84 years. It 13
today one of the five great American pianos. Its tones are
inimitably rich and sweet. Musicians can instantly distin?
guish them from the tones of any other piano,
14 Emerson Player-pianos
Reduced from $795?to $585
Reduced because this particular model of player-piano
is to be discontinued. It is a good player-piano. Will play
all 88-note music rolls with all the expression you can put
The first EMERSON piano was built in 1849. It has
developed with the years. It is known in 40,000 homes as
"the sweet-toned" Emerson.
18 Lindeman Player-pianos
Reduced from $58-5?to $425 ,
Reduced because their cases have been marred slightly
through much handling in the Piano Salons. Tones and
player-mechanism are perfect.
The LINDEMAN piano is one of the four pianos that
! have come down from the remote past surrounded by the
| halo of priority and original achievement. It has stood
: test of 86 years?oldest piano but one in America.
While it may not appear that these reductions are in ?
any case sensational, they are all actual and in every case ?
represent a saving out of ail proportion to the slight imper- I
fection responsible for them.
Like all our pianos, these will be sold upon terms most
convenient to the purchaser; and it may be that you have
already an old piano that tve will accept in part payment
for O?ic'Of these. First Gallery, New Building.
wrought iron, $3.50
Shades extra. Wide choice
of parchment paper shades, $1
* * m
These lamps are good
solid lamps?not the gas
pipe kind. Hand wrought.
Finished in a rusty iron
effect with touches of color.
Graceful design. Adjust?
* * *
6 ft. of cord, plug and bulb
included, at $3.50.
Second Gallery, New BIdg.
White Milanese silk, 16 but?
* * m
Chamoisette, 16 button, gray,
cafe, pongee, white? $1 pair.
Street floor, Old Building.
in New York always want to go
to Wananjaker's, and these are
the ways easily to reach the
Store from any point:
Any Interborough or B. R. T
'Broadway) Subway station is
practically an entrance to the
Store?stations at Astor Place
and Eighth Street.
The 5th Ave. buses will carry
you to Ninth Street, just two
Broadway and Fourth Ave.
surface cars pass the doors,
From Pennsylvania R. R
?Station, take B. R. T. Subway
S ?2aoYay and 33d Street to
Eighth Street statjon.
From Grand Central take In
F ?f0.?!?*!1 ^bway (downtown,
East Side) to Astor Place.
IN THE COO L SHOPS FOR ME N?S TREET FLOOR
Good morning! As you take
up another week's work in
the hot city
(1) that a TROPICAL SUIT is the most comfort?
ing of suits to wear in hot weather ; and
(2) that Wanamaker tropical suits are the best of
their kind?tailored after our own ideas?made to look
sma^rt as well as to feel comfortable.
Tropical Worsted Suits, $27.50 to $45
Plain shades of gray and blue. Large selection of
hairline stripes. Blue and white. Black and white
Gray and white. Brown and grays with vari-colored
hairlines. 2 and 3 button models. All sizes*
Palm Beach suits, $18... .Tropical worsted?,
$27.50 to $45-Mohair suits, $20 to $30... . Lin?
ens (Golf and Norfolks), $21.50 to $25. .. Shan
S? ^nUit8'r!3? and $35' ? ' Linen knickers,
*b to $7.50. . Flannel trousers (white), $9.75 to
$15....Striped flannel (imported), $12.50 to
h * "m? ? S
Street floor, New Building-,