Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 31, 1920.
PAJ "5F2, , JSAYS 6. 0. P. LEADERS
FROM GRANT FORUM
HAVE HAYS HOG-TIED
JOHN W AN AM AK
Telia of Seizure of Mills in
Vestrymen Would Yllow Only
Speakers of Knox Loyalty
to Ho IfcnrU.
f BISHOP BUHCU AP.EItOV.ES
iov. .Dr. Grant for No (Compro
mise, but Will Ho 'IJon
Vestrymen of the Church of itlw As-
enslon laid yesterday before tho night
3Kev. Charles Sumner Ilnrcli, Hli&iop of
Xho Unlsconal Dlorese of Now Mork, a
bilan for a compromise by whlcli they
topo to still tlio tempest occanioncci uy
cent radical utterances macio wimin
clr church with the sanction of their
ctor, the rtov. Dr. Percy .Stiwnoy
Tl. una ithmlttprl h nliriTa
ordon llattle, Junior warden of the
rciliurcn, nnu tiarom A. lomeni anu ouun
cay, CunnlnKham, vestrymen, acting; aa a
Moinnilttco of three, and Is understood to
Yjavo met with tho upprovni or me
U It Is finally accepted, tho Siovlay
night forums In the Church of the. As
oenslon, which are the object of the con
troversy, and which tho Bishop has Jimu
Violate tho nrtlcles of consecration- of
tlrely. Vflicy will bo so arranged that
the church, will not bo discontinued, en-
It will be Impossible for radicals to usa
thttn again for the purpose of hintllng
Anathema at tho Government of the
The only dllllculty Jn the way of this
proposed compromise. It was said yes'
tcrclay by competent authority, Is Dr.
Grant, whose nttltudo on the matter of
tho church forums Is characterized as
"stubborn" by persons who have talked
with him recently on that subject.
Grant Aitnlnst Compromise.
Dr. Grant M said to have assumed a
"no compromise, no ' concessions" attl-
ude during his. private talk with th
vestrymen In the ivctory on Thursday
2 afternoon, but his friends hope they
,wlll find him opon to persuasion when
they meet again at the roctory thli
morning and that In; will ngreo to the
plan that they haw drafted. If lu
does not, there Is a question as to
whether the patience of his friends on
the vestry will endure any longer.
While tho vestrymen would not dli
cuss the exact details of tho proposed
compromise yesterday, it was Intimated
Uhnt they hadaske d the Bishop's np
llbroval to a plan whereby a speaker of
Unquestioned loyalty should bo per-
jumea io aucircss in cnurcu ever' oun
day night. The members of the forum,
Instead of discussing tho subject of thli
speaker's addrceti In the church room
s they do now, would bo given ah op
portunity of cither adjourning to the
parish house immediately upon the con
clusion of the talk or assembling there
it some other tlvne during the week for
the purpo of voicing their views. .
Such arrangement would be In com
pliance with the canons of the church,
which permit laymen to address tho
congregation provided they have tho
permission of the Bishop.
To hold the entire Sunday night ses
sion tn the parish house. It was pointed
out, would be Impossible, because the
meeting room there Is too small for the
crowds. Tho forums In the Church
o the Ascension originated in the
parish house sovcral years ago, but Dr.
Grant removed them to the church be
cause they outgrew their quarters.
lied Packed MeetlnRs, I
Atlonioy.Oemeral A. .Mitchell Palmer'
sudden arrival lu town night before last
was for no more mysterious a reason
than tu bo n witness yesterday In the
Federal District Court In tho caie of
the Botany Worsted Mills of 1'iusnlr,
Hurroundcd ns he was with secret tor
vlco agents when his presence hero first
becama known, It wan deduced, magic
ally as It happened, Hut Mr, Palmer had
something up his sleeve,
lie testified that when ho 'was Allen
Property Custodian back In the war days
ho seized the Ilotnny Wojuted Mills,
turned them over to a uoam of direc
tors and later, when a Government ad
visory board recommended the ealo of
the property, acted on that advice. He
denied .the allegations of Max W, Htoehr
that he had dominated tho directorate,
Mr, Stoehr, who Is financially Interested
In tho mills, sued to recover the mills,
contending that tho property was not
enemy owned and hence should not havo
been ordered seized or sold, Tho rase
will bo continued,
Having completed this testimony Mr,
Palmer departod, waving a deprecating
hand In answer to questions as to other
missions ho might havo here, "That's
all I como for," lo declared.
TEN DOLLAR CLERK
GETS $750 AWARD
Ex-Aviator MacPherson Now
Will Be Able to Marry.
Cameron O'Day Macl'hirson, 20 years
old, who Berved with Canadian forces
as an nvlator during tho war, won on
nddltlonal allowance yesterday of 1500 a
month uy decree, of Surrogate Cohalun.
With this ndded to his present allowance
of 1250 a month, nnd his salary of $10 a
week, he and his bride to be hope to got
along until he comes Into his Inheritance,-
MacPherson Is tho son of Mrs. Grace
O'Day MacPherson, daughter of Daniel
O'Day, a Standard Oil capitalist. Under
tho will of his mother he wilt receive
more than J 300.000. Since his return
from France he has been prospecting for
oil In Toxao, but recently his father sent
him to the ofllce of K. F. Hutton & Co.,
61 Broadway, to learn tho stock market
game at $10 a week.
In asking the Surrogate to Incrcaso
the $260 a month which ho Is allowed
from tho Income on his property young
MacPherson called attention to the high
cost of living and to the fact that on
February 14 next he Intends to be mar
ried. Ho nnd his wife will go to Texas
on their honeymoon and call on his
father. KdwIn Allan MacPherson of Fort
Anderson Declnreg Chairman
Is Powerlcfis o Fight Against
WAltNS THEM TO LAY OFF
National Committee Must Drop
Senator or Face Anti-Saloon
In line with his policy of giving nd
vice, even admonition, to political lead
ers, of threatening reprisals and of
cracking non-sympathctla hesds wher
ever ho sees them, William II. Anderson,
Stato Superintendent of tho Anti-Saloon
League, yesterday Addressed an open
letter to tho members of the advisory
board of the Republican National Com
SAILS TO FIX SITE
FOR MARNE STATUE
Marcel Knccht 'to Establish
Quarters in Paris.
Marcel Knccht, member of the French
Illth Commission In the United States,
will tall this morning for Frnnco on
I.a flavolo to establish headquarters at
Parla for "America's Gift to France,"
the MacMonnlen 'statue to commemorate
the first battle of the Marne. M. Knccht
will be liaison representative for the
national commltteo In this country and
the French committee In. Paris.
Soon after his arrival In Paris, at the
Klysee Palace, M. Knecht will present
several slllc flags to members of tha
French Cabinet, President Pnul Dcscha
uel, Marshal Joffro and Mondial Foch
ns gifts from the National Committee
for "America's Gift to Franco," The
Hags nro 12 by 18 Inches and bear tho
Krench and American colors. There ,
Will also he an Impropriate Inscription I
testifying to the friendship that oxlsts
between tho sister republics, The cere-
mony will mark tho formal announce-
ment to the French people of "America's
Gift to France."
M. Knecht will make a trip to the
tcvn of Meaux on the Marne,1 tho hlgh
wnter mark of the great German ad
vance of IBM, In the company of Mar
shal Joffre and Marshal Foch to select
Mr. Anr1rnn Nnfrfriitil tliAt nfttlonnl i
.nmiti.. ini,,.r,n.. ,.,,nniiiin l'10 P' where tho memorial will bo
committee Influences were responsible , u g MWQa thM 10
MRS. SPANG FOUND
SOUP TOO COSTLY
Did Without It Rather Than
The tips to waiters who brought soup
to her room In the Waldorf-Astoria were
so numerous that Mrs. Rosa 13. Spang,
who left an estate of more than $2,000,
O00, decided that she could not Include
this kind of food in her diet.
Dr. Joseph York, who attended Sirs.
Spang at one time, testified yesterday
before Surrogate Cohalan and a Jury,
where Mrs. Mabel Crome-Ancker, her
daughter, Is contesting her mother's will,
that Mrs. Spang told him the tips cost
tier more than the soup was worth.
Dr. York and Dr. Kdward M. Foote.
another attending pnyelclan, testified
they believed Mrs. Snane was Irra
tional. She told funny stories and re
cited verses which made the doctors
blush. They regarded her treatment of
her husband, Charles H. Spang, mil
llonalre steel manufacturer, an "hmiil "
Tho proposed compromise plan. It Is I Although he was blind and 111 with
thought, would tend to put a decided
crimp In the radicalism In the forum.
Certain of the vestrymen admit prl-
i vatelyt. that they have long been of
the opinion that their rector was mis
taken In. his public forum Idea, but
they do not' want to put themselves In
a position of suppressing or dictating
to the pulpit.
Some of them feel that the Beds have
been making n practice of "packing"
the forum meetings tn the church room
for the express purpose of creating a
din whenever any speaker might make
a remark that they could construe as
favorable to their cause and for abus
ing the privileges of speech that Dr.
Grant has been extending to them.
Although they are supporting Dr.
Grant tho vestrymen generally appear
.to be of the ODlnlon that the critics of
' the forum aro qulkc Justified In their
attitude. "This controversy never would
have arisen," ono of them said to a rep
resentative of Tub Sum,- "If the forum
had not been given over almost ex
clusively to radicalism, and If. Dr. Grant
had not made the mistake of com
paring the Buford to tho Mayflower."
STIRS ELLIS ISLAND
Complications All Seem
Favor Miss Knowles.
Tho most perplexing .mlxup which has
struck Ellis Island, the Island of Incom
ing complications in many a year, Is now
worrying Byron II. Uhl. acting commis
Mrs. Cora M. Splker of Baltimore, Is
appealing from the decision .of the Board
of Special Inquiry which refused admis
sion to this country of "Miss Emily
Knowles and her three-months-old baby.
Miss Knowles, according to alfldavlts
flled, was the affinity of Perley R. Splker.
Mrs. Spiker's husband, when he was at
Jn American n.vlnttnn wimn In 'PTncrHnil
v Mrs. Splker states she knows all the cir
cumstances and declares that It would
not disturb her happiness if Miss
Knowles came to live In their home. To
Mil to the situation, an affidavit was
aYso (lied by Guy S. Splker, her hus
i band's brother, stating that hn would
liparry Miss Knowles, although he has
! never seen her. He lives with the Splk
efs In Baltimore, and apparently Airs.
Splker believes the marrlago would set-
'tie everything. Mrs. Splker desires to
adopt the baby.
No decision has been rendered on the
MOTHER AND SON
TAKEN IN DRUG RAID
1,000 Worth of Narcotics
beized in Oliver Street.
Drugs believed to be cocaine, heroin
Jand opium valued at more than $1,000
wero neizei yesterday when Detectlvex
Krb. Judge nnd Jochcr of the narcotic
squad raided the apartment of Mrs. Fan
tila Cucco at -U Oliver street.
Mrs. Cucco was arrested, charged with
Aavlng In her possession and selling
Illegally cocaine nnd heroin. Her son
lJUlph Cucco, of tho same address, vim
lrresteu also on a charge of possessing
Imiu traonra.? opium, ine narcotic squad
I-Mi turn receiving complaints from resi
dents in tho Oliver street district that
Koyg itcre uilns drugs.
iTha detectives sent a' man to the Cucco
apartment to make a purchase with
roanxeo. money, no reported mat .Mrs.
vCaco,5 0,'l him n llttl phial of cocaine
Tor $5, after raising n trap door under
bM and taking out a box containing
ou fifty phials of drugs.
paralysis, thpy said, his wife referred to
mm as a faker."
Mrs. Spang made a will the day be
fore she died tn which she left the resi
due of her estate to the "Rosa E. Spang
Foundation" for homeless children.
The trial will be continued Monday.
CAPT. DETZER IS
FREED FROM ARREST
Action May Indicate Acquit
tal by Court-Martial.
Capt. Karl W. Detzer, who has been
a prisoner on Governors Island since
November 8 last, on trial for mistreating
military prisoners, was released from ar
The order was Issued by Trial Judge
Advocate Major William F. Kelly, Indi
cating that tho court-martial board has
acquitted the army officer of the cruelty
charges. Tho order, however, as served
on Col. J. C. F. Tlllson, commandant of
Fort Jay, simply stated that the court
martial had neither Imposed confinement
or dismissal on Capt. Detzer, pnd that
therefore under the regulations govern
ing courts-martial ho must be released.
It Is possible, however, that Instead of
acquittal the court may have Imposed a
fine, a reprimand, or suspension In rank.
It will be several weeks before the
formal announcement of the decision of
the court-martial will be made known.
OPERA SINGER ALDA
IS AWARDED $54,007
Action Against Estate of J. R.
Frances Alda, opera singer, who In
private life Is the wife of GattlCasazza.
was awarded a Judgment of $54,007
against the estate of Joseph R. De La
mar yesterday In the report of Charles
F. Brown to the Supreme Court. Mr.
Brown was appointed referee to pass
upon tho merits of her claim that she
had lost $92,500 through a contract that
ilT. De Lamar, multl-mllllonatre, mads
In her complaint she asserted that 01
March 1, 1917, De Lamar, In. considera
tion or the transfer of her brokerage
account to the firm of Prince & White
ley, agreed to take entire management
of the account and guarantee her against
She said she transferred the account
and lost $92,500 as a result He had
charge of stock dealings for her until
his death in December, 1918.
The referee found that only $52,181
had been lost by the plaintiff through
De Lamar's management and this sum,
with Interest, was allowed.
SHIFT IN PLAYGROUND SITE.
Hire Clft I'rolmlily AV1I1 Go to Pel-
hnm Hay Park.
The public playground and athletic
field which has been presented to tho
city by Mrs. Isaac L. P.lce and family
probably- will bo at Pelham Bay Park
Instead of Central Park, as was sug
gested at first. The proposal was
brought before the Board of ll.'tlrrmtn
yesterday, but formal action was de
ferred one week pending an opinion
from corporation counsel upon certain
Henry Beaumont of Herts Robert
son, archltestn for the Rice family, told
the board the location Is adjacent to
nit water nI thrfnr would be ad
vantagoous for aquatic sports. Tho
playground could be made ready for uso
by Labor Day, he eald.
for nn attempt to check tho opposition
to the rcnomlnntlon of Senator Jnmcs
W, WadBworth, Jr. He threatened trou
ble for tho party If It stuck to Wads-worth.
"It Is most unfortunate," ho wrote,
"that National Republican Chairman
Hays, n man who himself rings abso
lutely true on moral and progressive Is
sues, In the light of his splendid efforts
Ir. tho country nt large to recur 0 the
kind of candidates who appeal to tho
best clement of the citizenship, should
apparently be engaged and hog tied by
tho business Interests or the political
machlno In Now York to such an extent
that ho Is unable to protest against the
renomlnatlon of Mr, Wadsworth."
The threat( was contained In these
"Unless tho national Republican or
ganization ceases Interference In tho In
ternal affairs of Now York Stato and
stops the attempt to muzzle and sllcnco
tho moral element In New York, which
constitutes the overwhelming majority
of tho rank and file of tho party, by
using pressure and undue influence upon
political leaders and prominent Repub
licans In tho Stato of New York to tho
extent of Insisting that tho whole na
tional Republican ticket will bo Jeopar
dized by an honest effort of tho organ
ized women and the supporters of pro
hibition to nominate a candidate for
United States Senator who has a legiti
mate appeal to that clement of tho tiarty
without which there Is no hope of per
manent Republican success, tho Antl
Saloon League of New York will defend
Itself against such subtle but none the
less powerful Indirect Influence from
tho national organization In any manner
which It considers necessary to get re
sults, and the consequences will bo upon
those who make drastic measures necessary.
"The Anti-Saloon League opposes Mr.
Wadsworth not because If his past con
sistent wet record, but because his re
nomlnatlon and reelection will encourage
the liquor Interests everywhere and give
them leadership In the United States
Senate (or six years In their effort to
nullify prohibition by repealing or emas
culating the Federal enforcement law.
For this reason the Anti-Saloon League
of New York Is determined to retire Mr.
Wao'swnrth from the Senate, or else
make his election cost those rcsponsble
for It Infinitely more than ho can pos
sibly be worth to them. It the wet poli
ticians or others who have been bluffed
by the wets ask, 'Would you Jeopardize
the Republican party for the sake of
prohibition?" our .reply Is, 'Would you
Jeopardize the Republican party for the
personal satisfaction of a bull headed
reactionary wet who has' himself Jeop
ardized the Republican party to graltfy
his own prejudices?' "
Mr. Anderson declared that tho at
tempt of the liquor Interests to capture
Congress nnd nullify the 1-eileral pro
hlbltlon amendment was typified by the
efforts In which Ogden L. Mills "Is prom
inent to ram down the throats of most
of the women," of the friends of prohi
bition and the moral clement generally
the renomlnatlon and reelection of Mr.
"It Is most unfortunate," tho letter
read, "that former State Senator ogden
L. XIIlls, Jr., ono of tho most offensive
'wets' ever In the New York State Leg
islature, should be chosen ns chairman
of the executive committee of tho new
advisory board of the National Repub
lican Committee to consider the question
of policies and platform for tho national
TEN PER CENT. GAIN
Work Here Now Is Nearly
95 Per Cent. Completed.
Tho business of taking the census of
'.ne Greater City will be nearly 93 per
cent, completed to-day, accord'ng to
William M. Steuart. Assistant Director
of the Census, Washington, supervising
the enumeration In tho district which
Includes New York city and suburbs.
"The remaining 5 or 10 per cent, w'll b
difficult to work up," ho added, "but we
shall complete it with all the kpeed and
accuracy possible." Neither Mr. Steuart
nor Samuel J. Foley, who U In charge of
the work In the borough of Manhattan,
would commit themselves to an estimate
of borough or city totals yesterday. Mr.
Foley thought final figures might show
an Increase of 5 to 10 per cent, over the
figures of 1910, and conceded that Brook
lyn would probably show a greater gain
A definite announcement of the popu
lation of the city will bo forthcoming In
about two weeks, and by that time the
work of those taking tho census-of man
ufacturers wilt be well under way. Chief
Special Agent William A. Ruff has come
on from Washington to supervise this
task, and he will be assisted by M. J.
Racloppl and G. W. Ross, also of Wash
ington. This work will require about six
When asked concerning the statistics
of the Board of Health for the week
ended January 24 census officials would
not predict that the board's estimate of
2,829,239 for Manhattan or the total for
tho city In excess of 6,000,000 would be
attained precisely as allotted. The
merest estimate which could be obtained
would credit Manhattan with approxi
mately 2,500,000, which Is probably con
servative enough for safety.
will bo erected on tho hills nuove Meaux,
at tho fork of the natlonnl highway
built by Ciesnr nnd repaired by Napo
leon. Tho French Government Is con
sidering making these hills Into n na
tional park covering seven ncres.
Tho French commltteo consists of
Hormann H. Ilnrjes of Morgan, Hnrjes
& Co., Walter Gay, Whitney Warren,
James Hazcn Hydo and Alexandre Rlbot,
It will cost $250,000 to erect tho monu
ment, nnd early In March a free will col
lection will bo taken up throughout tho
United States to obtain tho funds. Fred
erick MncMonnlcs, the noted American
sculptor, Is now at work on tho statue.
The final design has not been deter
mined. The French Government has' already
ncceptcd the gift, M. Plchon, while Min
ister of Foreign Affairs, having ex
pressed In formal, resolutions the ap
preciation of tho French people. The
new Cabinet b In hearty sympathy with
CENTRAL UNION TO
Wants Explanation of Pro
posed N. Y. Consolidation.
The Central Federated Union of New
York city appointed a five man commit-'
teo last night to ascertain why the exec
utive council of the American Federa
tion of Labor wishes to abolish It ,
and bring nil of tho local unions tn !
Greater New York under one executive
committee. This action was suggested
by Samuel Gnmpers, who, In a letter to
tho C. F. V.. declurcd that the existence
of four labor councils In the greater city
was unnecessary nnd Inefficient nnd that,
therefore, tho C. F. V., the Rich, 'ond
Central Trades and Labor Council, the
Bronx Labor Council and the Central
Labor Union of Brooklyn should sur
render their Individual charters and
consolidate under one charter that the
800 labor unions In the city might have
only ono mother body.
But there was much dissension among
the delegates at last night's meeting.
Led by A. A. Lefkowltz of tho Teachers
I'nlon, Iho majority of the delegates
chofe to send the committee to meet Mr.
Gompers nnd other members of the exec
utive council of the A. F. of L at the
Continental Hotel on .Monday nt nooir,
but to hind tho C. F. U. to no ncllon or
agreement. The committee's sole power
consists In compiling a report and sub
mitting It nt the next meeting of the
C. F, l next Friday night.
At the meeting nn Monday tho real
reason for the conference nnd the amal
gamation of the tever.il central bodies,
nnd the failure of the (.'. V, I', to take
summary notion upon the printing trades
secessionists last summer will be re
viewed. The C. F. V. committee consists of K,
I. Hannah. Edward Gould. E. V. Ry
heckl, Morris Brown and William Holder.
CHECK FIGURES IN
TRIAL OF G1TLOW
Signed With Name of Rose
A check for $315, signed with tho
name of Rose Pastor Stokes and with
tho notation "Insufficient funds" across
Its face, was offered In evidence at the
trial of Benjamin Gltlow yesterday as
part of the State's proof that Gltlow was
responsible for tho publication of litera
ture which, It Is charged, was crlmln
Gltlow, a one time Assemblyman, Is
on trial In the Criminal Branch of the
Supreme Court. The Indictment against
him rests on evidence that he, with cer
tain members of the. Communist Labor
party, gave public utterance to the doc
trine that force and violence should 13
employed In the overthrow of this Gov- 1
ernment In tho pages cf a magnzlne
known as the ilri'oliifionni-j Agr. tin- 1
dor tho title "The Communist Manifesto"
that magazine carried last July an ar
ticle which the State Insists was crimi
nal. It will be read to the Jury to-day.
The check with the name of Mrs.
Stokes signed to It was put In evidence
yesterday Just after Nathan Elkln,. a
Grand street printer, had testified that ,
the copies of the Revolutionary Age con- I
tnlnlng the Communist manifesto were
printed In the establishment conducted
by him and payment made by tho check.
The check came back as Insufficient
within a few days, and Gltlow, Elkln
testified, paid him for the printing In
cash. The check was not signed In
dividually but ns secretary of a So
Elkln wns careful to stato that ho,
never met Mrs. Stokes In the transaction, I
and that as far as ho knew she did not
know for what her check was to bo
given in payment.
Mrs. Stokes Is under subpeena as a
BRATNARD FINED $1,000.
Given Alternative of Workhouse.
V"t lie Pays,
Clinton Tyler Bralnard Individually
and Harper & Bros., a corporation,
each paid a fine of $1,000 In the Court
nf Sneclnl Sessions vesterdav. fnllnwlni?
Xevr Ilcstnnrnnt nt Urondwnr aria j -hcI" conviction in the arno court n. week
ago or inc ouciice 01 puuusmng ouscene
In pronouncing sentence of the court
yesterday tho presiding Justice called
I upon tho corporation to pay "Its fine
HAAN'S OPENING MONDAY.
Itende Street. ,
The new restaurant of R. M. Hann il
Co.. who for twenty years ran Haan'
restaurant and rathskeller in the Park
Row Building, will open Monday At 290
Broadway, corner of Reade street, ac
cording to" an announcement made yes
terday. Haan's Park Row place was for many
years the haunt of lawyers. Judges and
others having business In tho Federal
Building, as well ns of newspaper men
and business men of the Park itow
neighborhood, In the old days Ilnan's
Imported high grade wines of the sort
now mentioned only with a Blgh,
Without nuy alternative, but permitted
3(r. Bralnard the narrow cholro of pay
ing his $1,000 or going to the workhouse
fothreo months. Ills counsel saved
hlmVfrom the dilemma by paying tho
flno almost ns soon ns the amount was
announced nnd filing within tho next
few minutes n notice of appeal from tho
court'3 yerdlct nnd sentence.
The publication wnich wns responsible
for Mr. Bralnard's conviction I "Made
leine, a Autobiography.'
Broadway at Ninth, New York
Formerly A. T. STEWART & CO.
Store Hours 9.30 to 6,
TODAY is FAMIL Y DAY in the
SALE of FURNITURE
, This is Jnnuary 311
The weather today will
probably be fair.
bring up their .
as If life were a holiday. ;
After rnuch observation, it
js apparent that many fathers
and mothers do not teach their
boys the value of time or
money, though they expect
them to turn out models of
All children should be taught
to work and to save as well as
to play. "A penny saved is a
These young, Innocent trav
elers should not be put on the
untried road of life, in its early
morning, without a sympathetic
view of the course to follow,
carefully laid out from an old
traveler's observation and ex
perience. Let the mothers also, who
did so much to win the war by
their well, regulated work,
have a say to their big, grow
' Advise your boys to open an
account in one of the good sav
' I January 31, 1920.
For Miss 14 to 20
So many new frocks are
arriving every day, and
the styles are so fascinat
ing that we could not re
sist sketching two of them.
We also want you to see
them because the prices
are decidedly moderate.
The Crepe Meteor frock,
trimmed with many little
pointed loops of two-toned
double-faced satin ribbon is
only $85. Navy blue or black.
The frock with the charm
ing little Eton is of navy blue
serge combined with black
satin, and there is a touch of
Oriental color in the galon gir
Prices in general range from
$?7.50 to $125.
Second floor, Old Building.
$5 to $19.50
Originally they were
$12.50 to 55. Organdies,
voiles, ginghams are in
the collection; some are
Also there will be a few
of the fine afternoon and
evening gowns at $19.50
to $95; originally $39.50
Sizes 34 to 42 in the
Second floor, Old Building.
Cleanway prices fs to $49.50
Original prices fto.ys to $75
School, play, afternoon,
party and dancing frocks for
young girls of G to 17 years.
(Some junior sizes included.)
Materials dotted swiss, or
gandie, voile, net, chiffon,
figured silk, taffeta, foulard,
wool jersey, t serge, velveteen
and chiffon velvet.
Coats to go at $15 to
Originally $25 to $83.30
.Coats of wool velours, Bol
ivia cloth, tinseltone, tweeds
cheviot (regulation models)
nnd prnctically all the smart
materials of the season. Some
coats have fur collars.
Second floor, Old Building.
Husbands and wives come from far and near.
The magnet of GOOD furniture draws them here,
and sends them away satisfied. For this Febru
ary Sale is the assembling -place of the largest
variety of good furniture made in America; two
great gallerie&one block wide and one block
long--filled with ii; all of it priced 10 to 33 per
cent, below our regular prices.
All transactions Today will date from Mon
day, February 2d. ,
FIFTH GALLERY Living-room furniture, library furniture, upholstered furni
ture, desks, bookcases, day bods, chaises-longues, mission furniture, sewing tables,
gateleg tables, hall clocks, reed furniture and thousands of pieces of small novelty
SIXTH GALLERY Bedroom furniture, dining-room furniture, suites and sepa
rate pieces, brass beds, white enamel beds, couches.
For Miss 14 to 20
$20 to $70
Today's prices, $29.50 to
Prices were, $49.50 to
Street, afternoon and
evening dresses in fact,
the entire remainder of
our Winter collection. Vel
vte, velveteen, duvetyn
satin, tricolette, tricotine
and Georgette crepe are
the materials. Mostly one
dress of a model there
fore, selection is intensely
attractive. Sizes 1'4 to 20
Coats at $59.50
Our $72.50 ,to $85
grades. Burro cloth, sif
vertone velours, Irenella
and velours cloth both
wrappy and belted modes.
Smart colors. Collars of
natural opossum, seal
dyed con.ey and skunk
dyed opossum. Sizes 14
to 20 years.
Second floor, Old Building.
The Corridor of
Arranged in a corridor, Au Quatrieme, is a collection
of antiques, wooden mantels and decorative overmantel
Some fine examples of Adam mantels, with char
acteristic ornament garlands and oval motifs.
A very beautiful Chippendale mantel carved with
great flowers, to be used in the modern small house or
Decorative Overmantel Paintings
A collection of paintings to be used over mantel
pieces, includes very gay and lovely Italian flower paint
ings beautiful in design and color, and very much in
spirit with the old mantels. There are ajso a few archi
tectural paintings, fine in color and amusing in design.
Any one of these mantels and an overmantel paint
ing would make a nucleus around which to build a beau
tiful room. Fourth floor, Old Building.
In the January
$14 to $16 shoes are $g.ys pair.
$io to $12.50 shoes are $8.75
$8 and $9 shoes are $6.75 pair.
$7 and $8 shoes are $5.75 pair.
shoes. This season's
styles, high cut, lace a
few button. All good
leathers. And a very
important fact we can
not replace any of these
shoes at the prices for
which you may buy them
First floor, Old Building.
Imported very special
Gowns and chemises
made of fine sheer nain
sook; scalloped around
the top of the round, V
and square neck gowns;
and sleeves; and around
tops and lower edge of
the chemise. Excellent
for the price.
Third floor, Old Building.
This is NOT the ordinary type of
fas Overcoat Sa
the price is.. . .
It consists of
ULSTER - type
Made of hand
That will out
wear the soft,
that are so plen
There will be
more than 400 of
these big, warm,
SGO to $70 grades at ?49.50 today.
Just because a clothing maker wanted to rid his shelves
of heavy coatings.
Overcoats at $24.50 and at $31.50
The Broadway Corner Store has them and they arc
GOOD overcoats. We're closing out several lots before stock
taking, and they all are ready today in two undcr-price groups.
(Broadway Corner Store)
Men's Furnishings 'way down
Domet flannel nightshirts, nil sizes, $1.25, were $2.50.
Kaincoats, all sizes, $6, were
Imported Terry cloth bathrobes, $5, were $10.
Fancy mufflers, artificial and cut silk, $1.75, wore $3.50.
Soft collars, sizes 17, 17, 18, now 15c, were 35c.
Men's Silk Socks, 55c pr.
4,500 pairs; slight irregularities in plaiting make these
socks "seconds." Without them they would bo 75c pair. Black
or cordovnn grounds shot with contrasting colors such as pur
ple or red. Burlington Arcade floor, New Building.
I imm. I III