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aiam m tioose. Savs Detective Examination of Blood Spot* Said to Show First Blows Were Struck by Assail ant Inside the Cottage Hammer Wrapper Found Stained Paper Discovered Tucked Away; Gloves and Hat Uphold New Theory LO-\G BEACH, L. I., March 23.?"The firs t blo'.v of the assailant who mur dered Mrs. Julia Wilkins at her cottage here on the night of February 27 waa struck while the woman was inside the closed doors of the house. with her hat. and r-loves already removed." Thia atatement wns made confidently to-day by an exnerr, of the Burna Detec? tive Ageney and was approved by County Detective Carmen Plant. Both had made a microscopic examination of several blood spots and fingerprinta founj inside the cottage. Dr. Walter K. Wilkins, husband of the murdered woman, now being held in the .Mineola county jail on a charge of having murdered his wife, insists hc ia innocent ar.d declares Mrs. Wilkins was attacked outside the house by a burglar who felled her with a hammer. Ihe detectives say there is a trail of blood prints throughout the house, but some of these were made by the doctor's collie dog Duke, beaten on the night of the murder. The other prints, they sav. are those of one who bled inside the reception hall, where the doctor, ac cording to his own story, was first at tacked by two robbers. lt is alleged that further evidence has been discovered in a piece of newspaper, part of which was used to wrap around the handle of the hammer and length of pipe that were used in killing the woman. One piece was reported found rammed down into a pocket of a discarded pair of trousers beionging to the doctor and another piece fitting it exactiv was found where it had been placed back of a trunk. These had bloody marks on them, it was said. Additional details of evidence report? ed yesterday by the investigators were the following: Detective Plant found a pocketbook winch has been identified as beionging to Mrs. Wilkins. It was in an out of the way corner of the house, and it bore prints of bloody flngera. It also ' was established that Mrs. Wilkins wore 8 pair of brown gloves on the night the was kilied. These gloves have been found inside the house by detectives. There were no stains on them. Her hat, also found recently, with the hat pins fixed in the manner customarv with women after removing the hat, also was otfered as supporting evidence of the theory that the woman was at? tacked inside the door. Prints of blood were discovered about the door and inside the little veatibule in a general direction toward the brick wall outside, where, the de? tectives decline, the woman ws beaten lo death with sixteen more blows of the hammer. -?erprint cameras and other spe? cial apparatus used in the dctection of criminals will be brought to tho Wil? kins home to-day and the search will continue under the directiou of both detectives and a pathologist expert in the study of blood stains. This will probably be a physician from thc oflice of thc Chief Medical Examiner in Manhattan. The Wilkins home is under guard riight and day, and a crowd of curioua persons passed by continually to-day ga2in.. over the little iron fence around il Q yard. The home was found littered vith pictures, books, papers and col lectiona of trinkets cfating back for >enrs. Tho cellar is piled high with hoxea and rubbish, making tlie work of search difficult. Two men working for District At ?t'lrr.ey Weeks are stationed in the house. They are hoping to catch some Of the jargon uttered by a tamc par- ( xot, which so far has said nothing j intelligible but "Poor old man!" and j "Where's the doctor?'' Occasional out Tburats are apoken in German, which wp.s taught it by Mrs. Wilkins. Dr. Wilkins spent the day in his cell ! on the first floor of the jail reading the newspapers and writing letters. He ? viaitors, though several persons , -? d after his health. Charles N. Wysong, counsel for th? doctor, declared the evidence found so far was characterless and would not count in a trial. -. ? Boya Shot in Pistol Play William Kohler, ninetccn vear-t old, and John Katz, sixteen, clevator boys in the apartment house at 3609 Broad were taken to Knickerbocker Hos-1 ' /day following h double ng, iu which each received a bul let in the chest. Their condition is ous. police ?.ay the Iwo boys were iu et in the basement of the apart e examininff a revolver, which tl\ey planned to take with them on a :.' P '' '' Adirondacks this summer. ihe gym wenl off and the bullct struck Katz .? ti .. , , Believing Kohler bad shot him pur Posely, Kau attacked him, Thc other i>?y cried out that it was nn accident, out Katz tried to wrench the revolver lium ^lm' tho l'o!,co ??7- ln the ?Si* ki p,i'o! wa* ditchar-ced again ano Kohler waa wounded. Persons who h-,i i*,! ihou,KC-Ray the b?y* ?ih*i,y> na-i been elose friends. " -*?-__ I'oreign Language Press Conferenre More Tliis Week A national conference of cditors anrl PubUsher. of foreign language news papers it. Amorica will be *held 0? March 2* ar.d 27 in the Kng.-iTri Building, 29 Weirt ThlrtyateSI Stree? t was announced yesterday by the IM ?aal Council, of 120 Broadway. whoM chairman is Colernan du Pont ihe purpose 0f the conference is to lorni an association of cditors and mib -rs. ' Iti a statement thc council says* 'Thc Intcr-Racia! Council believes that tho foreign language press will bc among th<- stanchest suportcrs of American interests if the proper co oporation can be obtained between such a Belf-governing association and the leaders of American business and in? dustry. A dinner wjll done the conference an; spaalcart of national reputation ?"lil aduress those in atteridance. ? hVformatory ImnuU*h Plan lo KaKe Big Potatu Crop Jnmstes of the New York City Re forw-itory at New Hampton have de T-rmuied to rsiso at. Ieant 20,000 buuh ?1m of potatoes this seagon. Major l^uis I,aw*s, tho warden, will plant 200 acre*, and he hope* to get 100 bushels U tbe acre, I'loughinj- started yestcr i My Pf\ -8RO06HT \ BELMef " VA/HfcT't) rs HE AInJ'T 6oT B^CK TLTEATED discussion as to who was ?*???? thc better cocktail mixer enlivened the West Side Court yesterday while Mr. and .Mrs. Edward Hanrette, of 710 West End Avenue, told their tnarital difficulties' to Magistratc Cobb. Mrs. Hanrette, a bride of six weeks, al leged that her husband had "called her names" and had struck her. Hanrette, who says that he won the world's championship long-distance swim in England two years ago, de? nied these charges. Efforts of Magis trato Cobb to patch .up matters were of no avail, and hc was at last, forced to order the man to keep away from his wife's home. "He's a good cocktail mixer," said Mrs. Hanrette loudly as her husband started from the court room. "Yes, and she's a better one," re marked thc swimmcr. r<ONEY ISLAND observed thc first ^J day of spring yesterday, but no ???- *" t*le crowd of about 40,000 per Port Tie-Up Unbroken; Both Faetions Firm Third Week of Strike Finds Conditions Same as When Fight Began With conditions virtually the f?mc as they were at its start the third week of tho harbor strike flnds both the boat owners and the striking era ploye8 seemingly as determined as ever. The strikers have had thc harbor thoroughly pickotcd, and tho entire trike committee goes on picket duty to-day. Saturddy night and yesterday scoul boats wero sent out to ascertaln whether boats were being moved. "The owners, despito their claims to th'- contrary, have few tugs in opera? tion," Mr. Delahunty, tho Btriko leader, said yesterday. "They are supposed to b< running twenty-seven boats. 1 know they haven't more than eight at the outside in operation, And most of those. eight have been maunod bv strike breakers ninco the beginning of thc strike." Mr. Delahunty scoffed at the tate ment made by tne boat owners that five moro tugs had been put to work Satur? day, manncd hy non-union men, On tho other hand, he said, aovcral moro private boat owners had signed tho union agreemi nt, "We can hold nut just aa long and longer than they can," he went on. "It may secm strange, but whilo our men are losing money during the strike, they're not losing very much. We're paying them $20 a week; the carpenters on strike throughout the country are only getting $7 a week from their uniona." Counsel for the boat ownera said llic harbor appeared to be tied up every Saturday night and Sunday because ? ere la little traffic then. Held on Charge He Lifted Man's Purse When a man approached Cecil Thomas. of 60 West 100th Street, in a northbound bubway train yesterday morning and asked him if hc had his wallet, Thomas bc^an to back away bc '?'"? aearching, Then aooing another man clutching the collar oi a third. he made haaty search and diacovered that ho didn't have his wallet, or hi* gold watch, or Q diamond ring ho had been carrying in hin pocket. "W ;'r? detectivea," said thc man who had Accoatcd him. "and we'd like you to go to court with ua aa eomplaining witneaa againat thia guy." In thc West Side court tho prlaor.er j said that hc was Samuel Lind, of 68 Weat 107th Street. According to Do-j tcctivea Lyons and O'Brien, who ar? rested him, ho haa juat finished a ye.-r .?""? y*nff* 1>revi0l>? to thia, it waa aald, he had been arrested fourteen timea. Lind waa held in $5,000 bail for the grand jury. 1 sons cared to take a dip in tbe surf. : Only a few of the smaller concessions , were opened. A jam of automobiles along Surf Avenue required that a ti-affic policeman be placed there. Many strolled along the beaches and, bath' ing excepted, it seemed that the re? sort was open for business. Every? thing passed quietly, and no arrests were reported by tho police. W/i"lH considerablc ponip and little! ceremony thc reserves from the Elizabeth Street police station shat-1 torcd a cellar door in Pcll Street last) night and burst in upon a gathering of Chinese intent upon some un sabbatical entertainment. Twenty Chinese and a pocketful of dominoes were. taken (o the night court. There the police made a charge against Ong Lee, ono of thc prisoners, of conducting a gambling house and arraigned thc others for disorderly conduct. Tnckaohe Woman Fpuud Dead in Taxi; Severely Bri.iiscd Ernest Fritz, Conipanion on Totir of Cafes, Arrentcd While Bending Over Body In Road Near Bronx River A taxicab at Ncwhall and Roscdalc Avenues, The Bronx, a short distance from tho Bronx River, early yesterday morning attractcd thc attention of Mo torcyclc Patrolman Leis, who found Ernest Fritz, of Tuckahoo, bending over the dead body of Mrs, Florence Coyno, .of Tuckahoo, begging her to speak. At Fordham Hospital, to which the policeman forced Fritz to drive, lir. Barrow said thc woman had died of hemorrhagc. According to tho police, Fritz, who is married, said ho met tho woman by appointment?Saturday afternoon. rhcy dined at tho Cosmopolitan Hotel, ho said, and later visited numcrous cafes, They were on the way home to Tuckn hoe, when she slipped to tho floor ol the car, ho haid. Fritz was arraigncd before Magia trate Tobiaa on a short affidavit and was held without. bail for examination Wednesday. Medical Examincr Iv n nard of Bronx County, who perforn cd an autopsy, Bald that, although death had resulted from a hemorrhagc, thepo were bruiaea on the woman's face and breast, her jaw nnd nose wero broken and the prints of ftngcrnails wero im prcsscd upon her shouldcrs and head, Shot Dead After Giving Strangers Ride in Auto Dominick Rizzo, twenty-tlirce years old, of 1027 East 225th Street, Tho Bronx, was shot to death about 1 o'clock yesterday morning after he had given two men a ride in his automobile. Rizzo'a brother Michaol, who was with him, told thc police tho two men asked for a ride at White Plains Ave? nue and 219th Street. At their reques' the driver drove them to the Bronx Park police station. There one of them alighted nnd, returning soon after, said, "Smitiiy is still in there." At 238th Street they left, saying: "Thanks?much obliged." Then two ahots were tired. ono entoring Dom mick'a heart, killing him Inatantly. ihe men diaappeared aa Michacl went to hia brother'a aid. The men aro describod aa being about S feet 6 inchca tall, twenty yoars old and about 185 poun<Jtr in weight. ' Three Are Kilied When Auto Drivers Crash Into Cnrbs Girl Dies Here and Two Men lose Lives at Oradell in Accidents Causcd by the l.oss of Car Control Three persons wero kilied in auto-; mobile accidents yesterday. ln each I ot' thc two fatal accident;; the driver' lost contorl of hia car which swerved to thc curb throw ing some of i' 3 oc supants out. Two of those who lost their lives, were kilied in thc same accident near Oradell, N. J. They were Louis Mala- , testa, formerly a wine importer in | New York, and Ernest Carabahli, a sculptor employed by a marble cutting firm in this city. Both lived iu New Milford, N. J, They were returning in Malatesta'a automobile from Riclgewood, N. J., and j were nearly at tho New Milford Road, j on the KinderKamack Road, when thc , owner'a son, Romeo, who was driving, swung out to pass a motor car. Thc car ahead swerved at thc same mo. ment, and Malatesta's waa flung into "'" curb, J he ? oung man lost control and thc automobile craahed int.o a tele? phone poli . ! The elder Malatesto was flung against the roof of the car with such force thal 111 lutll waa fractured. Garabaldi jva thrown out. Both were dead when 1 help came. The driver, ihough wr-deed behind hia bent Btcering wheel, was I ; virtually unhurt. He wa 1 arrested and : roleased on bail. Thrown Ihrough thc windshicld of an ' automobile and 1 triking the pav< menl al. L'lTili Street and White Plain 1 \vo nuc, Grace Sastoff, twenty-four, of 736 Jcnnings Street, Tho Bronx, waa kilied yesterday morning. Sho was returning rom ??? dance with Violel Alcrt, of 11 lu in'P '?" Street, and several men, when thc machine, drive n bv Arthur Henry, ol i I!) Kast i;:':;d Street, suddi hfy luriied and struck thc curb. No one ol ' aa hurl bul Misa Sastoff, who had been sitl ing bc ide llenrj. Henry was taken to tho Bronx Park station after Dr, Steppia, of Fordham Hospital, had pronounccd tho young woman dead. The other mi n wero held ? v itne 0 Arraigncd later beforo 1'" ' rate I obias in the West Farnis Court, Henry waa charged with suspi clon of homicido nnd held m $;),000 bail r-< 1 a hcaring March 20. Aiiti- Drug Aei Failure, Asserts Dr. Hamilton Dr, James A. Hamilton, Commli lop er of Correction, doclarod yesterday that tho narcotic act now govcrning the traffic and proscrlption of drugB could bc ;o eaaily evaded or aafoly v'o ated that as an inatrument designed to expunge tho drug habit its value was virtually negative. "Does tho narcotic act now in force generally measure up to expectations?" and "Does tho act creating a narcotic cprrimiaaion in any way curb the hab? it V" were questions propounded to Dr Hamilton. "After a careful analysis of the law the answers aro obviously 'no'" an swered Dr. Hamilton. "In the first place the law does not limit the physi '?'?'" IU tno amount htr may prescribc Honost physlcians know that. ten grains of morphlne or ton grains of hertfln is enough for any addict?in fact, more than enough. Would it, not, therefore be a good idea lo place a limit 011 the amount 1 "Tin- law gaya a physician may pre-1 scribe fivo grains of cocaine, thirty grains of opittm, t- i x grains of codejnc and four grains of morphine upon an I unofflcial prescriptlon blnnk. The?,.; are known nn lnwful quantities. What h to prevent thc physician from writ mg prescriptions for thc snme patient several times n day? Or why **may hc not write Koveral prescriptions for law ful quantities for each patir*nt each day 7" A. T. STEWART 1823 New York, March 2-1, 1910. Good morning! * The weather today will probably be fair. There Is Nothing Indirect or Evasive in the plans, principles and prac tices of this big trading vessel at the port of New York, anchored next to Grace Church. Outwardly and inwardly it is clean and square at all seasons and in all weathers and in every circumstance. It is always prepared and al? ways faithful because the people of the city and its surroundings are faithful to their Store, as they rightly call it. It is a little republic under the same government for rifty-eight years, counting the present year. The true welfare of its eon stituents is its supreme and un varying law. Long live thia little Republic of Commerce! The minds and hearts of thou? sands are devoted to its further progress. [Signed] March 24, 1919. Parade Specials 500 extra quality felt tswagger caps, assorted shades. For girls and young women. Bordered in varied tartans and colors. Were $2 and $2.50 each, to close out the lot cioc each. 100 sport hats. Were $5, now $1. Gabardine army uniforms. Were $40, now $20. Navy broadcloth uniforms. Were $65, now $25. Military Shop. BurlinrUn Arcad* Floor, New Bqildwif. SEED Time Never was such a garden ing time as this Spring is going to be. Never was such a Garden Store ar, this we now present. Vegetable Seeds Country Gentlcman Corn, 30c lb. Kefugee bush beans, 40c lb. Ljma bush beans, 50c lb. Uma pole beans, large, white, 45c lb. Onion sets, red and yellow, 30c quart. Champion of England peas, 30c pound. Extra early peas, 30c lb. Vcgetable sced, 10c pkg. Flower Sced 5c and 10c package. Grass Seed Fairmount grass sced, 10c pint. $3 bushel. Evergreen grass aecd, 15c pint. $4.50 bushel. Shady Lawn grass seed, 20c pint $6 bushel. Sutton's English grass seed, 50c pound. Kcntucky Bluc Grass sced, 25c package. Hardy UoIIand Shrubs Magnoliaa, $1.25 and $1.50. (lonifera, 75c Buah Buxua, 75c. Khododendrons, 75c. Aucubia Japonica, 75c. Azalea Genth, 75c. Azalen Mollis, 60d. Japanese Maples, 75c. Bulbs and Roots Cannaa, llowering, 10c each, $1 dozen. Cannaa, bronzc foliage, 10c each, $1 dozen. Madeira vines, 7c each, 75c dozen. Aniaryllis Fonnossima, laree two for 25c. S ' Fertilizers Wanamaker plant food, 10c nkr Plant Life, 15c pkg. ' S' Bone meal, 3 lbs., 30c, to 100 Sheep manure, 3 lbs., 40c, to 100 lbs., $4.50. La.nn ,eunriCffr' 6 11>S" *0c> to 100 lbs., $4. Steamed ground bone, 5 lbs., 50c to 50 lbs., $3. Nitro Ilunius, 5 lbs., 30c, to 100 lbs., $3.60. Lawngro, 10 lbs., $1.25, to 100 lba., $5.n0. Nitrate of aoda, 1 lb., 25c, to 100 lbs., $0.50. Sewing Machines* Specially Priced With an increase in whole sale cost only recently in ef? fect, these special March prices (which prevail only another week) are all the more attractive. Standard Rotary Sewing Machines Rotary shuttle which makes 175 stitches to the ordinary long shuttle's 100. It combines the lock and chain stitch. Easy running, fast and simple; auto matic lift, full of attachments. $40. Wanamaker-Special Sewing Machines Modern drop-head automatic lift model, selt-threading, auto? matic bobbin winder, full set of attachments; five drawers; top of quartered oak; guaranteed for five years. $27. Special terms of payment, $2 down, $1 weekly?may be made, if you like ? when purchasing either machine. Seventh Gallery, New Building. Printed Summer Voile, 28c yd. Our 45c grade. We were offered 13,000 yards at a con cession in price because an? other retail house was unable to take delivery. And you may be sure we took them. So will you, when you see them. Chintz and all-over designs. Lovely voiles. 38 inches wide. 28c yard Mon? day. Another speqal lot, 50c grade, at 38c yd.; printed in the fash? ionable gingham checks, tweedy designs, stripes, tints and plain tones; 38 inches wide. Main Aisle, Old Building. Gtwd Clothes Moderate Prices Doivnstairs Ready for the 27th Parade to-morrow? Need a new hat ?or suit?or dress? Or blouse? Or veil? Or shoes? Downstairs Store invites you to see the preparations it has made for thc holiday. Fascinating hats at $3.45 to $10. Veil'a at 75c. Smart oxfords at $4.90 and $5.40. Crepe Georgette blouses at $3.85, $5 and $7.50. Interesting tailored suits of all wool fabrics, silk lined at $15 to $37.50. Capes and dolmans at $19.75 to $39.75. Dresses of any kind you want, starting at $10, $12, $14.75 and going np to diatinctive fashions at $25 to $35. Let tho Downstairs Store help! (Oownstalrs Store, Old and New Buildings.) Visitors in New York With Children at Home will want to take back with them something for the lit? tle oncs. If It's a Boy? An Airplane Kite It is made exactly in the sihapc of an airplane. Over a wooden franie is stretched light-weight canvas and it is painted rqd, white and blue. Of course, it will fiy. It eobta $1 ?n'l $1.75, according to ?i:c. If It's a Girl? Little Mary Mix-up Does vour child read about Mary?Mary with the big bow on her hair and thc round eyes always full of insatia ble c u r i o s i t y - -the kind for which the Ele phant's child was always be? ing spanked in KinlingV'Just So ' fctories. r^^'JKa^^^/\, W-*-". Mary in ? Iittlr trinjthKro ?iresu with pook etfl, is $1.85. Games Always Please - A new "Japanese Croquet" can be played indoors or out. $4 And an interesting set includes old fashioned Battledore and Shut tlecock, Gracehoopa, and a jyav akipping rope all attached to? gether on one card for $3. Thlni Gallery, New Boildlng. Sale Women's Charming Gowns Paris inspired modes of Poiret Twill and Tricotine? $J,7.50 to $79.50 for $65 to $115 grades. Every gown in this pur? chase (a little less than one hundred frocks) is a fashion note inspired by Paris in its new Spring mood. The modes are charming? Lanvin, Bullos and Cheruit have been copied, not only in general silhouette, but in every small detail that makes a fine frock fine. In Poiret twills, and tricotine of remarkably beautiful quality ?really wonderful material. In silhouette and individuality they are as lovely as any gowns we have seen this Spring. The embroidery with which many of these frocks are made so infinitely smart is most ex quisitely done and in wonderful colors. The careful inside finilfh, the flesh colored lining, the beauti? ful quality of inside belting, all give additional proof of the very high quality of these frocks. Mostly in midnight blue, with heavy satin and other contrast ing material. Several models in beige. Second floor, Old Building. White Gloves Must Be Long to meet the new short sleeves. It's the long and the short of itand no mistake?sleeves getting shorter, gloves get? ting longer. Nothing looks so soignee, (that pretty French word tliat we ex? press by "well-groomed") as a perfect-fitting long white glove. It makes one feel good as well as look good. To tlie woman who realizes thc importance of gloves to her gen? eral appearance. Spring means a general replenishing of her glove stock. Long Gloves IG-button white suede gloves, elbow length, $4.50 pair. IG-button white glacc gloves, $4 pair. 1 6-button Rrynier white glace gloves, $5.25 pair. 20-button Reynier white glace gloves. $(3 pair. 24-button Reynier white glace gloves, $?3.50 pair. Wje have also a special 20 button length white glace glove at $'j.75 a pair. Reynier Gloves Finest kidskin in tbree-button or claap white and colors iover Beam), $3 pair. The .'?ame, piquo sewn, $3.25 pajr. Pull-On Gloves Outdoor gloves of white wash ablo capeskin in tan and white, $'1.50 pair. Main I'loor, Old Buildlnr. Kibhons For Girdles and Vestces Watteau ribbon with cupida and roses on a black ground, $2.25 yard. A glorious ribbon with, tsoine tliing of Chinese niagnificence in its bluo and 1030 striped ed-rr--'. The center in a mass of fruit in tapestry design?$2.75 yard. An Ideal Girdle Ribbon of thin French tafTeta. lt lool.s like a distant view of r Spring earden, for its blue, purple, orobid and lut-h green col orings are all blurred togctl.rr. S" ', ? ar.d $'J yard. Burnt orange satin tafTeta rib? bon, the most striking color in the ribbon section, $1.45 and $1.95 yard. Mairt floor, Old Building. *?*?'' .'? "-XSE For Men Who March Tomorrow And all men who like to walk?strong, sturdy tan calfskin shoes ? Munson Army lasl-?$8 pair. These shoes are made of line materials?for wear in all kinds of weather?for the protection of the feet?and for comfort-giving service. Hurllntton Arrarfr Floor, Now Buildin*. Pure Linens 'way Under Price Tablecloths, 25 to 50- Per Cent. Less All linen, few of a kind, most ly without match napkins- ?W afightlv soiled fron? handS Sizes from 2x2 yards to 2' SSfi yards (five intermediate ^Z\ Prices start at $6.75 for taS' S&P*? th.at were S9 a"d goT $27 for $42 tablecloths. /*}' ' tablecloth for S14; a S^o tJ3* cloth for $12.50?are oYher i " amples of the low prices. Linen Napkins |7JgJ4*?tt inches; ,5.50 do,, ^ 22x22 inches; $6.75 dor.. were ?-s 26x26 inches; $12.60 doZ._?ed!i."r 1 21-inch Toweling Heavy line,, cnufa for kitcfcta us.-*!, jard?waa 4jc. **? ??*' I Kitchen Towels Extra heavy twilled kitchen to?k I typed ?blue or ved horder*: ?>7isi inches ; $b dor.?were $9, * " ' Dress Linen Oyster white dran linen; 8W . 60c yard?was 75c. Linen Towels Pure linen.towd. of ^ubsUntial ?,. ture?ISxab ijiches?white or red C deia at the price most stores "are u\ irjg for cotton or cotton-MrfjEi towels. 250 (!o;e? at J6 doz. Linen Store, First rhot Old Buildinj, ' Six Days More, and Then? These Dinner Sets will go back to regular prices. Monday?and five days only after Monday (Store will bc closed Tuesday; you may make the following substan? tial savings, covering every complete dinner set in our stocks. $80 French china dinner gets, for $65. $250 French china dinner sets, for $190. $35 to $45 English porcelain dinner sets, for $27.50 to $35. $20 to S,'J5 American porcelain dinner sets, for $15 to $25. Second Gallery, New Buildtor. Candlewick Bedspreads Another shipment. They go very fast. Old-fashioned, tufted by hand, in four exclusive de? signs, easily laundered?no wonder women like them in their homes. $11 each. I'ourtit Gallriv, New Huildiflf. This ls the Kind of Home ihe boijs ivant tocome backto ?the kind o( home that rnakes happy men, women and children?that produces the best workers ? that makes the world a good place to live in. Musie, music, MCSIC' That's the secret. The heart wants il?has always want? ed il and it never?throttg all ihe centuries?could gj* it in the fullness and rich m - i of tone it can get it flj the pianoforte of today. Ap yet there are hearta ano homes without it. There are others with music of a lesser quality than they should have. To all of these We proclaim the fact that in thc Wanamaker Piano Salons is a piano, a player piano or a reproducing pi*n? for every one?72 styles in all to choose from. from tg J. & C. Campbell uprip piano at $325, to the wondtf* ful Chickering-Ampico K^ producing Piano at $2,900. 20 styles, upright piano* 20 styles, grand pianos. 17 styles, player-pianos.( 15 styles, reproduciw pianos. fr The best kind of M0? for the home. ? Convenient terms on *" purchases. * Used pianos taken in ptf exchange. I'Uno 8-Uona, Ftitt GtdN** New BaUdlU'