Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1912.
mmawwaww v. v v v.r.vx
Gave Their Silk Dresses
To Make This Balloon
A vivid, picturesque story from the Civil War that
you've probably never heard before! One thousand
loyal daughters of the Confederacy ifc a tim when a
silken garment of any kind was a rare luxury,, gave their
silk dresses to make a balloon for the ConfcdraArmvI
Few people realize that as far back as the Civil War bal
loons were used to observe the enemy's position and to spy
on the movements of the ODDoaincr trnrn. Rut fwr -.till
realize that actual photographs were made of these balloons
in flight over battlefields! This is but one of the thousands
of new and strange aspects of the mightiest conflict in history
that you will find in your set of the
ot the Civil War
Thousands of Rescued War-Time Photographs
A New Million-word History Ten
Great Sumptuously Bound Volumes
You have read the story of how the Review of Reviews found all
the original Brady negatives and then spent a fortune to collect all
other Civil War photographs extant, 16,000 in all; another fortune
to have a new final and intensely human history of the Civil War
written by 50 historians and experts.
The important news NOW is this
Cost of Production.
Keter ha there been a hittary
uhoue initial cost was at great
as thit. Scvercl lortunef itere
pent for thit great American
That is a conse rva
tive estimate of the
expense of takinR these thousands
of photographs. It covers only
the cost of chemicals and photo
graphic outfits. It is known that
Mnthew Brady alone spent $100,000.
?f,OUU unite,,' states Gov
eminent on Brady's second set.
$25,000 of this was voted in Brady
in recognition of his great work,
and $2,800 to keep the ret from
being fold at auction.
000 what dy' co1-
r"v lection was vnlued
at by President Grant, Gtncrol
Sickles and other prominent of
ficials. And Brady's collection
comprises only one-third of the
pictures in the Photographic History.
P JJU,UUU REVIEW OF RE
VIEWS COMPANY before a single
set of this valuable record was
placed in the hands of the American
In former dag onlg an emperor
could hafc ponaenr.td a net. But
note, became of the wonderful
advance in hook making, YOU
can otcn a 'ct for what it cost
Brady to take one picture.
Heavy contractual royalties are about to begin on thousands
of the photographs. A necessary increase in price of $15 per
set has been announced. But by joining our History Club
Wanamaker's Can Save You $15!
As soon as this club closes the Photographic History cannot be
bought tor less than $15 more than the terms we now-for a
short time -can quote you ; about 7 cents a day.
A History That YOU Want
Subscribers write us- 37.435 sets have already been ordered-that visitors to their homes
Ro straight to the ten magnificent volumes of the Photographic History and stare amazed, absorbed
drinking in history in all its reality of actual photographs and fascinating descriptions. They
write us that their children for the first time would rather read and SEE history than play vS
an education To bring them face to face with their country's greatest period; to let them see
what war really is- against the time they as citizens will decide for war nr nMr
As no other complete photographic history of any war exists, as no other can be made
owing to the new conditions and rules of warfare, think how your children will thank '
you. 25 years from now. for securing this priceless work, which unlike any other ref
erence work, ffets mnr" vnlunhlp cucrv mnnth anri
Did YOU have a relative in the Great War? Hundreds of veterans have "found
themselves" in the 9,000 recognizable portraits in the Photographic History
Full of pathos and gratitude are the letters that have come from men and
women whn hnvp fnnnH Jiithertn nnlrnniun nlintnnrnBl.. r j
, fiuwsiapa ui ucar ones.
YOU want the Photographic History because you will read it and
reread it through the long Winter evenings, and be proud of it for a
score of years as an adornment and educational treasury in your home.
NO RISK TO SEE THE SPLENDID SET.
Cnn.n u. ih Wimninakir Mnr to tin. inhibition of utisnunllrt war
(lacupil iihoniL'inph and tho iitntiinim blnrtinc of thn voump Or If ihu "
I imoiiw'iiicni M-ncl thH Coupon for I rep nmnplp pier.
But Act at Once While You Can Save $15
Flraar aaad m a la
r r aad latrreatlaa
ahawa In 1 aaaaale pact
Al Ik. Ph.lami.lih II
ai inr . ivii nir,
I an Intvrraled la 7amr ofTtr
to aata mt ' la the aarrhaaa
01 mi .urti nut mm iv dv aaoar
at obligation, and you arc ta faralia
Broadway to Fourth Avenue-
T. Stewart & Co.
Eighth to Tenth Street, New York
.nil' illl'r w... mm un m.r i w tan
. aamplr paara caatalalaa the pho
Llf a,.'"' '
STEEL LAWYERS ACCUSE
U.S. WITNESS OF BIAS
Counsel Halt Commissioner
Walker's Presentation as
ISSl'E LEFT TO f'OPRT
Bureau of Corporations' Future
Involved in the
Washington, Nov. 19. Attorneys rrp
reaenting the Unitod Stat Steel Corpo
ration appearing to-tluy heforn 11 court
diamine r in the suit brought by the Do
partmont of Justice for ditisolution
rharged that AeslNtant CommlKHioncr
Francla Walker of tho Bureau of Corpo
rations had been directed by both Attorney-General
Wicbertihnm and Secretary
of Commerce and Labor Nugol to pronrnt
ntatiatlcs gathered by tho burouu that
bolatered up the Clovernment'H contcn-
5n that the Hteel Corporation wan a
mt in violation of law.
R. V. Iiindabury and C5, A. Severance
Wra the attorneya who made the charg'-n,
which were angrily denied by Jaooh
M. Dickinson, special attorney repri
eating the Department of Justice In the
Mr. Dickinson as the result of the
actio of tba attorneys representing ths
Stiol Corporation, declared that he would
it'lKirt to the United Stntra court nt l'hila
delphia having jurimliction over the
Knit that tl two iittornoys named had
nttempted to intiinkJatH and embarruHi
Mr. Walker while, he was tentifying by
laughing and commenting upon tint
These oxliibits were tables and statis
tic tending to nhow that as thn result
of tho organization of the corporation
pricett of hteol products became flied
Mr I,lndabury and Mr Dickinson
finally locked horns bo hard over Mr.
Wulker's exhibitrt that the hwring camo
to a standstill, which was broken by Mr
I.iniiabuiy announcing with conniderabln
heat that he and his associates would
not consent to allow Mr Walker to con
tinue with his testimony until tho United
States Court at Philadelphia had ruled
upon its admltwibillty. Mr, l.lndnbury
then asked Special Examiner John A,
Urown to discontinue tho hearing in order
to allow nil mrtlen to co to l'lilladulnhia
und lay tho matter before the court
1 Special Kvumtner Brown declined to
do this, but said he would oontlnuo the,
hearing und allow tho matter to be pro
Isented to the court nt 1'hlladolphlu to
I 'I hen Mr I.indabury announced that
. ho would uppivxr before tho Unitul States
Court nt Philadelphia with a transcript
'of Walker's testimony and ask tliut the
; most of It bo ntricken from the record
, The st.'ind taken by tjie t'oriKiration'H
attorneys is regarded hero as important,
i for if sustained by thn court, tho Bureau
lof Corporations in the future may bo
con lined merely to the publication of
statistical matter which it gathers, and
1 prewired from summarizing or com-
iii'iiiuii; on ine siansucs in any way
r-rom tho time Mr Walker took the
stand until he was excused IJiidabury,
Severance and l, A Iteed a Pittsburg
attorney of tho corporation, made strenu
ous objection to everything that Mr
Walker said outside of the mere reading
of tho statistics. They contended that his
remarks were argumentative and outside
of his sphere us a witness placing in the
ii'lkiu nwiiisucui manors,
When Mr. I.indaburv charged that
Commissioner Walker had been directed
to upxur and give testimony favorable
to the Government Judge Dickinson
angrily roao to his feet and denounced
it as untrue,
"Vou aro paid to como here and make
an argument." said Mr. Undabury to
Assistant Commissioner Walker at one
part In tho hearing.
"I urn not," replied Mr. Walker with
some heat. I came here in mv officii! I
I capacity and under speclflo direction of
mj nui't-iiwi ijiiii.rri
iou are noi giving any testimony,
said Mr. Undabury "Vou are glvfni
I object to such instdtino- lnncrtiaff."
said Mr. Dickinson, "and I denounce as
untrue the statement that tho witness was
paid to oome here to make an argument
for the Government.
INDEPENDENTS BOOSTED COAL.
Merchant Aaaortatlnn Naya So After
Malting an InventlKntlan,
Speculation by the independent coal
dealers, who control only It per cent
of the entire anthracito production, wub
tho causo of the recent coal shortage
scare, according to u bulletin of the Mer
chants Association Issued yesterday
"There Is no excuso whatever for an
anthracito coal panic," says the bulletin.
Tho association has been making un
exhaustive study of tho coul situation
and it asserts t iiat there is an ample supply
of tho coal to meet all ordinary demands.
The bulletin says:
"lt.is tho independent produot which
is the subject of speculation and probably
some retailers who have relied uKn this
source of supply have been compelled
to pay advanced prices and to charge
advanced prices to the public
"It will be Impossible for the retail
a for Ik
Jjjtl all ajtat (tip, correct tie apace.
EARL & WILSON
SHIRTS so AND MORE
dealers to receive their usual supplies
in bulk, and oonsumers therefora most
oxpeot that their demands will bo met
only by piecemeal as needed, and not
by full deliveries in advance ot the re
quirements for consumption."
About SH por cent, of tho production
of anthracite is controlled by the so
called railroad coal companies and no
advance has been made and none will
be made in the official price list, the bulle
Xo ludletment Against Cracker,
The (Irand Jury yesterday failed to Anil
an indictment agalnut Otto Dsnokcr of ,1
West with street, who was charged with
suhhlnsr r-rederlck H. Judson. whom ha
found vIsltiiiK his wife, .fuclaon. on
crutohea. Hniieurerl before ths Grand Jury,
as did Mrs, Dencksr.
I MmW W naaaaM Herald Sauare. rW
R. H. Macy t Co.'a Attractions Are Thalr Lew Priest.
Broadway, 34th to 35th St.
REAL LACES AND
OTHER FINE LACES
.Real "Venice" Laces-,
Hand-made the most beauti
ful and effective of heavy Laces,
Edgings nnd Bands for trimming
velvet gowns, coats and millinery.
Widths range from Jfinch to
b inches wide.
74c te $19.94 a yard
Real Irish Crochet Laces
A superb display of these ex
quiblte Irish Crochet Laces
which include picot edges, head
ings, insertions and edges.
Bthy Ittth Lttti,
lie to $8.94 a yard
Widths. lj to Sj inches.
Huty Irish Crtxktt Leu.
74c to $10.24 a yard
Widths, H to 6 Inches.
-Shadow Lace Nets s
Width 42 inches, in white, cream
and ecru shadow lace. Suitable
for blouses, guimpes. boudoir
caps, etc. Elnwturt ft. 00 t tl.75
At 74c a yard
All-Linen Torchon Laces
Edges and insertions in all
linen: typical patterns suitable
for trimming underwear and chil
dren's dresses. Widths, ,4 to 1
29c a dozen yards
'Mala Flear. Oatr'
SILK UNION SUITS
"Mtrtkltnut" KnltttJ SiH Ctmnnlt art
mtit t Mmtf't itt tni ri tht hi that typt tj
silk uniauxtr mtit. "Statchhntst" ft.
mints ft nstoic heetut ihtit txttlltnt atr
fn lutlltta md Wr fim finish ntnjttttA
am shttlls tnifttMks Ihtlr iurMity.
Slut U 42.
"Marchioness" Silk Union
White or pink. Tops crochet fin
ished. Tight knee, low neck.
"Marchioness" Silk Embroid
ered Union Suits, $3.89
White or pink, handsomely em
broidered. Finished with French band
top and tight knee. All reinforced and
very finely finished.
"Marchioness" S Ik Embro d
ered Union Suits, $3.24
White or pink, finely embroidered.
Crocheted top, tight knee.
"Marchioness" Silk Embroid
ered Sets, $5.94, $6.89 and $7.49
VesU and bloomers, prettily em
broidered to match. Silk ribbon bows.
Pink, white and blue. All wearing
parts well reinforced. Prices for two
acaaa Fleer. Csatre.
Is a title well merited, by the
work produced in our Engrav
ing Department. Great care is
exercised to conform to the
latest social usage in
Dtntt tni Dirum IntiMlms
WMnt InttttHw Pitt Cais
At Htm Cmit Nttt "aMr aoV
VliHint Cmi Ctrruptnt'met Cm
Ctllttt Intiini; Ptrsnil, Frtkmlty tni
Chd Dtthtt emblazoned on note paper
at regular Macy prices.
Comprehensive assortments of
May Grttttnt Cvit
Birth Amtincmtnti, tk.
Unltut Mtnttwu tni Btok-fitki de
signed and executed In accordance
with your suggestions.
Estimatts sutmUttd on rtqueti at
Iht Stationery Enjracing Dtpart
mtnt on Me first landing of tht
Ntllrott, the new color named
by Mlts Wilion, h repreunUd
cMnpreheruively in tht Macy $(xh
of Silk. Broadcloths, HosUry, A
Utees, Evening Wtaps and Cbwnj,
Women $ Coals end Pttticaals.
SMART SWEATER NOVELTIES
Jaunty Sport Sets
In the Macy assortment are
Sweaters from England in the
fine, soft English wool in seven
eighths, three-quarter and coat
length. These are knitted for us
in London, and the most strik
ing novelty is a seven-eighth
length Sweater in heavy rope
stitch, at $25.74.
R.:i:is A i
Silk Sweaters at $32.74 and
$25.74 are graceful, pretty gar
ments, imported direct from
England and in delightfully
becoming soft colorings.
Imported Angora "Sport Set," $14.74
(Illustrated uom by the girl al the right.)
Soft. Wght, warm Angora Sweater, on jaunty coat lines; tippet or
muffler scarf, with fringed ends; skating or sport cap with turn
down edge and large pompon. Color combinations include rose-with-gray,
Imported Sweaters Knee-gray Length, $12.74
Fancy "hODSackinc" stitch, with lone rollins revers. cuffs and
ockets in wide ribbed effect. White or old blue. A thorouclilv
Reversible Sweaters Double Knitted. $10.74
Two complete sweaters, can be worn either side out. Made of
pure wool soft, fine quality; white-with-grav. white-with-black. or
light blue; white-with-tan or brown-with-tan.
"Featherweight" Sweater $7.49
A perfect fac-simile of hand-knit this is in a close, fine knitted
effect. Flat revers at one side, collar, cuffs and pocket in fancv
crocheted stitch. White with trimmings of lavender, gray or light
Heavy Ribbed Mannish Sweater. $5.94
m V'neck or n'8h collar, cuffs and pockets all in heavy stitch.
White, grey, tan, maroon or combinations of these colorings.
Heavy Sweaters Rick-rack Stitch, $4.96
...V""1 turnback cuffs and pockets. Pearl button trimmed.
White, grey, tan, navy or black.
Trimmed "Norfolk" Sweater, $3.96
(As illustrated worn by girl al the left.)
Novelty stitch with double knitted straps inset. Bvron collar,
flat and broad. Turnback cuffs and belt in fancy stitch." All white
grey, navy, black, maroon or tan. Also pretty combinations of color
Plain Knit, $2.96
Oflt Of till TTWir rvtmiUr cflaw!
WIL v.'Pk laP Pkets. turn-back
curls. White, erev. naw. miimn
tan and black.
8 to 14 year sizes, $2.96
Norfolk style in fancy weave;
white, gray, tan, navy and maroon!
Sires 26 to 34 inch bust.
Trimmed Caps, $2.96
Knitted band trimmln. with
tasseled ends, trim these jaunty Ut
ile nats or soft, fuzzy fabric. White,
grey, blue and cardinal. Same style
Cap for misses, l.W.
Canadian Caps, $1.96
Similar to the "Detroit" Cap
for men's wear. This has border
that can be turned down over the.
forehead and ears. Angora tvp ot
fabric; soft, warm and tuzzy. (ire-
The "Diana" Cap An Imported Novelty, $3.49
(As is illustrated uom by the girl at the left.
Very jaunty, round turban type of cap. with contrasting
edge and smart feather effect, all in worsted. In white li
trimming nf irrivn onH k iu . I.. i. uu
o p"-"i iux vi i lavenucr,
TibbelM- Srnrf. JLf.Wff.. Ju 7.i . .
ii iViiT'1, . wwweie assorunem.
Muffler. $2.24; other Angora Tippets and Scarfs at $1.96
acaaa rioar. .lath str.tt.
A Superb Collection of Gems from
All Parts of the World.
Mounted in Beautiful Designs, Many of
Them Made to the order of R H.Macy &Co.
Our expert selects his diamonds each year in
Amsterdam,. Holland, the diamond headquarters of
the world, and has them mounted in this country to
our order, in the newest and most tasteful desiens
Only pure white and perfect diamonds are obtainable at
Macyvs. . You often pay for diamonds about the
same price that the average small dealer pays the
importer for stones of equafquality.
. We import pur own seed pearls through our office
in Constantinople, and have them strung here to our
iJrdS5ifed pearl ropes and "places at from $7.24
At a very wide range of prLv
Mala riaar, Breadnay.