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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 25, 1920, Image 16

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World Service
By Radio Phone
Is Planned Soon
Companies in Patent Merger
to Start Work at Once on
General Communication
With Europe and Vessels
Details Now Are Withheld
Dr. Alexanderson's Device
Is Installed at Several At?
lantic Coast Stations
Steps to bring about general wire
loss telephone communication with
Europe and with ships at sea are to be
taken immediately as a result of the
merger of patents between the Ameri?
can Telephone and Telegraph Company
and the General Electric and Radio
Corporation of America. This fact
was learned yesterday, although all
the principal officers of each company
concerned with the merger were out
of town.
A short statement from the Amer?
ican Telephone Company announced
that, in order to carry out the pur?
poses of the recent agreement with
the General Electric Company, the
former company had purchased a
minority interest in the Radio Corpo
ration of America, and W. S. Gifford,
second vice-president of the telephone
company, has been made a director in
the Radio Corporation.
The merger between the two compa?
nies is the culmination of a campaign
started shortly after tne war whereby
the control of wireless development
was gradually concentrated in Ameri?
can hands. Up to the conclusion oi
hostilities in Europe the controlling
interest in the American Marconi Com?
pany was held by the British Marcon:
Company. American scientists anc
engineers, however, succeeded ir
bringing out many remarkable inven?
tions that completely revolutionized
the science of wireless communica?
U. S. Company Takes British Interests
By mutual arrangement the interest
of the British corporation was taker
over by the General Electric Companj
and the new Radio Corporation oi
America was formed.
Since the negotiations that broughl
about the present merger were com?
menced Dr. Ernest P. W. Alexander
son, who was known as the wireless
wizard of the General Electric Com?
pany, has been made chief engineer oi
the Radio Corporation.
At the offices of the Radio Corpora
tion yesterday it was said that then
were yet several details to be worket
out in connection with the contract
Mr. Gifford was the only official in N'ev
York yesterday. He refused to discus;
the situation, other than to say thi
merger was complete and the develop
ment of the possibilities offered by thi
patents of the two companies would b'
carried out.
New Alternator Ts Installed
The famous high frequency alter
nator invented by Dr. Alexanderso;
that revolutionized transoceanic wire
less has recently been installed at th
trans-Atlantic station at Chatam an
Marion, Mass. These two stations ar
in daily communication with Norwa
and Germany. The two stations at Be'
mare and New Brunswick, N. J., are i
daily communication with Great Britaii
The trans-Atlantic station at Tuckei
ton, N. J., is being remodeled. Whethe
this station will be used as a test sts
tion for trans-Atlantic wireless tele
phony could not be learned. As a re
suit of the merger it is planned t
construct the largest wireless station i
the world at Rocky Point, Long Islam
During the war Dr. Alexanderson ir
vented an apparatus that gives to wir?
less telephony the same efficiency a
the ordinary telephone. This inventio
permits the user to interrupt the pei
pon he is talking to in the same manne
as in the ordinary telephone. This j
one of the inventions that make it po?
sible to link up the wireless telephon
with the ordinary land line exchange
Wife Fails to Find
Trace of Spauldin,
Police of Erie County and Bu:
falo Enlisted in Hunt for
Advertising Man
Despite tho receipt here Monday ?
four different telegrams by his wi:
and friends from Galo B. Spauldin
missing secretary of J. P. M?ller
Co., advertising agents, and the subs
quent departure of Mrs. Spauldir
for Erie, l'a., to bring back her hu
band, he was not found yesterday.
Failure of Mrs. Spaulding to fil
her wandering husband was mai
known here through the receipt of
message from her by Mr. Mullcr. Ti
message was sent from East Aurot
Erie County, and read as follows:
"Unable to locate him and have e
listed police departments of Erie ai
Spaulding has a sister who lives
East Aurora and in one of the messag'
received by a friend here Monday, tl
missing man said he had not disa
peared and was visiting his sister.
Mrs. Spaulding left hor home
Piermont-on-IIudson immediately aft
receiving a telegram from Erie Monds
which saifi: "Wandering in Weste:
Spaulding had funds sufficient
keep him for two months when '.
disappeared moro than two weeks a{
-? . .
Accuses Policeman of The
Girl Charges Patrolman, Inv?
tigating Burglary. Stole Watci
Patrolman John O'Hara, tweni
seven years old, of the Coney Isla
station, was arraigned yesterday in t
Fifth Avenue police court, Brookl1
on a charge of petit larceny. M
Anna Anderson, a stenographer,
5125 Sixth Avenue, appeared agaii
h i m.
She charged that on May 15 O'Hi
came to the office of the Dannemil
Coffee Company, at 116 Thlrty-nir
Street, where she is employed, to
Vestigate a burglary and while th?
he stolo a gold wrist watch valuod
$27 from her desk.
It was said that when he returned
the police station he told of taki
the watch and word of his alleged s
came to the attention of Captain Jan
H. Giilen, of the Fourth Avenue p
cinct. The watch was returned to M
O'Hara pleaded not guilty and v
held in $300 bail for a further heari
Slavin Reported Improving;
Eats More, Talks a Lit!
The condition of John C. Slav
nctor, who for sixteen days has be
considered at death's door in
Luke's Hospital, as a result of t
Lambs brawl in which John
McGraw waa involved, was report
last night to be materially improvi
Doctors at the hospital said he h
eaten more heartily than on the d
previous and was now able to talk
hit .'.
Girl Who Jilted War Hero
To Wed Hero No. 2Loses Both
English Typist, Won on Voyage Across Ocean to
Meet Fiance, Finds Man Who Was Cause of
America Barring Her Is Accused by Tradesmen
Fate?capricious clement?has toyed 1
ungcntly with pretty Helen Butler,
twenty years old, a Manchester, Eng?
land, typist recently denied entrance
to Canada and the port of New York
because she had changed her mind con?
cerning her two suitors, both officers
in the English army.
News was received in New York yes?
terday that fianc? No. 2, Captain Paul
Miller, late of the R. F. A., whoso
acquaintance on shipboard caused
Helen to turn away from the man who
was waiting for her at Halifax, Cap?
tain T. H. Kitchen, late of the R.F. A.,
will not be Helen's husband. Fate
has stepped in again at Manchester,
and the engagement ?3 over.
When the Halifax immigration
authorities boarded the Royal George
on June 19 and learned that Helen
had given her heart to another on the
voyage over they sided with the fianc?
thnt-was-to-be, waiting at the dock.
"You are free to choose between us,"
said Captain Kitchen. Helen lost little
timo in choosing Captain Miller. The
latter dashed ashore and returned with
a preacher and a wedding ring, but the*
immigration authorities were adamant.
The ne"xt attempt to land on this con?
tinent was made at Ellis Island a few
days later. Captain Miller was thero
and so was Helen. Americnn immigra?
tion authorities refused to admit the
girl and there were no nuptials. Helen
sailed for Liverpool on the Cunard liner
Caronin and Captain Miller followed
her across 8,000 miles of water on the
next steamer.
The latest word comes from the Man?
chester edition of The London Daily
Mail. Captain Miller, otherwise Major,
or Paul, Mcllor," is charged with "ob?
taining goods from tradesmen."
"It has all been a big blunder
throughout, but I am happy to say
that my engagement to Captain Miller
has been broken off," was Helen's com?
ment to The Daily Mail, "I deeply
regret tho whole affair, but surely I
cannot be held to blame. If Captain
Kitchen had only come to England in?
stead of my having to go out to Can?
ada to him, things might have been
so different. I have not been in touch
with Captain Kitchen nor will I be."
Six thousand miles of ocean travel,
two sets of immigration authorities and
Fate have been too much for the girl,
and according to the English newspa?
per she is still a "pretty Manchester
State Agents Raid
Saratoga Stores,
Get Racing Forms
Bascom Turns Attention to
Three Cigar Emporiums
Downtown ; Batters in the
Doors of Indian Tavern
raiding activities of Deputy Attorney
General Wyman S. Bascom, who is in?
vestigating alleged gambling in this
city, unexpectedly shifted to-day from
roulette wheels on the outskirts of the
city to three cigar stores on Broadway,
in the heart of the city. The stores
were visited this afternoon by a dozen
deputies. They cut the telephone
wires and took possession of charts
and sheets, which they said were used
in receiving bets and information on
the races here and in Canada. Names
of persons found in the stores were
taken. The raids were witnessed by
large crowds.
Earlier in the day Bascom's men bat?
tered in the door of the Indian Head
Tavern, a restaurant within the city
limits. They found a roulette wheel
and other gambling paraphernalia on
the upper floor.
John P. Dennin, of Albany, proprie?
tor of the restaurant, was summoned
to appear before Justice Van Kirk, pre?
siding over an extraordinary grand
jury at Ballston Spa. Four employees
were arrested. Their cases were ad?
journed until to-morrow.
The evidence gathered in the restau?
rant and cigar stores will be presented
to the grand jury. Bascom also is ex?
pected to submit evidence regarding a
raid made on an alleged gambling es?
tablishment in the village of Corinth,
north of this city, where he found, he
said, gambling apparatus and a quan?
tity of liquor.
The jurors resumed their sessions
to-day after a recess over the week
Hylan Denies Being "Seen
About Limestone Contracts"
Mayor Hylan yesterday denied the
statement published in a morning news?
paper that he "was seen about lime?
stone for the new courthouse," and
was introduced to one of the principal
limestone dealers in his office at the
City Hall.
The Mayor declared that, "the mo?
nopoly of the granito contract gang
having been broken," they were now en?
deavoring to impute wrongdoing on the
part of the city officials. He said this
was the usual method employed by con?
tractors who failed to obtain a con?
tract through public letting.
$1,000,000 Stolen
Bonds Recovered;
Delay for Arnstein
Surety Company's Counsel
Announces That He Ex?
pects Return of as Much
More of Lost Securities
One million dollars of the $2,500,000
worth of bonds stolen from Wall
Street banks and brokerage houses
last winter have been recovered, ac?
cording to a statement made yester?
day by Samuel Meyers, counsel for the
National Surety Company, after the
case of "Nicky" Arnstein, called be
fore a referee in bankruptcy, hac
been adjourned until September 10.
It was expected by the suretj
company attorneys to make an effor
to force Arnstein to disclose what h?
might know about the hiding plac?
of the alleged stolen bonds. Willian
J. Fall?n, counsel for Arnstein, sough
a postponement of the examinatioi
and Meyers agreed.
Meyers said that of the bonds re
covered, $600,000 worth, were foum
in banks and trust companies in Phila
delphia and Washington. Through th
confession of persons implicated i;
the thefts, Meyers said, additiona
bonds, to the value of $400,000, ha
been restored.
"We are confident," he said, "of re
covering more of the stolen securitie
to the vnlue of $1,000,000 by Electio
Day an.d the remaining bonds will b
restored to their owners by Christ
Meyers, while refusing to disclos
the names of the persons who ha
helped in the recovery ?if the $1,000.00
in bonds, said his firm was dcalin
with members of the conspiracy, an
that to say too much at this time mig!
put a check to further investigate;
The main task now, according (
Meyers, is to prevent the disposal (
the bonds by those who have them i
850,000 Fire iirMtTVernon
Threatens Residence Sectio
The biggest fire that has occurred i
Mount Vernon in many years brol
out late Monday night in the plant <
the Benford Manufacturing Compan
makers of spark plugs, on Pea
Street, and caused damage estim?t?
at $50,000. The origin is unknow
The volunteer fire department sav?
the residential district about the fa
tory. A score of firemen were bruis?
cut burned or overcome by smoke ai
heat. Much machinery in the pla:
was wrecked.
Bedtime Stories
The Little Rabbit Tells His Troubles
By Thornton W. Burgess
To get your trouble off your mind
A sympathizing listener find.
?Peter Rabbit,
How Striped Chipmunk did laugh
when the willful little son of Peter
Rabbit confessed that he guessed he
was lost. You see that little Rabbit
hated to admit that he was lost. It
hurt his pride. Striped Chipmunk un?
derstood this. You see, once upon a
time Striped Chipmunk had himself
started out to make a place in the
Great World, and he hadn't forgotten
his experiences. He knew just how
Peter's little son felt.
Now Striped Chipmunk's laugh
was good to hear. He is a merry little
fellow whom everybody loves. The
very sound of that laugh made the lit?
tle Rabbit feel better, and before he
knew it he was laughing himself.
"Tell me all about your adventures,"
commanded Striped Chipmunk.
So the little Rabbit began at the be?
ginning and told about ull his adven?
tures. He told how he had not in?
tended to really run away, but had got
lost and then couldn't find the deal
Old Briar-patch. He told how he had
spent one night in the homo of Johnnj
Chuck without knowing whose home i(
was. Last of all he told about his ad
venture with the Black Shadow wit!
claws, and showed Striped Chipmunl
his torn coat.
"That wasn't p Black Shadow at all,'
declared Striped Chipmunk. "It mus
have been Spooky the Screech Owl. I
it had been his big cousin, Hooty, yo\
wouldn't be here now. I guess Spook;
must have made a mistake. You ar
too big to need to fear him, but watcl
those Black Shadows 1 Watch them
The Black Shadows themselves' ar
harmless enough, but the terror of th
night is Hooty. He makes no soum
and seems to drift along for all th
world like a ?Black Shadow. Wheneve
you see a moving Black Shadow kec
perfectly still unless you are hidde
where Hooty's great claws canno
reach you. There is no one in all th
Green Forest or on all the Green Mead
ows so much to be feared at night a
Hooty the Owl. Thank goodness
don't have to worry about him."
"Why don't you have to worry abou
him?" asked the little Rabbit, innc
"Because," replied Striped Chipmunl
"I am safe and sound in my bea whe
he is out hunting. I never could se
any sense in routing about at nigh
There uro danger .tough in the a?)
"Tell me about your adventure*,"
demanded Striped Chipmunk.
time, goodness knows, without running
unnecessary risks at night. That is the
time to sleep."
"Somehow I feel safer at night," said
the little Rabbit. "I can't be seen so
easily then."
"Huh!" exclaimed Striped Chipmunk.
"Huh! That goes to show how little
you know of the Great World and the
people who live in it. There are better
eyes than yours always on the watch
for young Rabbits at night. There are
the eyes of Hooty the Owl and Old Man
Coyote and Reddy and Granny Fox, not
to mention Shadow the Weasel."
"Who is Shadow the Weasel?" asked
the little Rabbit. "I have seen Old
Man Coyote and Reddy and Granny Fox,
but I wouldn't know Shadow the Weasel
if I should meet him. Who is he and
what is he like?"
At that very instant Striped Chip?
munk gave a smothered little gasp and
' such a look of fright crept into his
eyes that the little Rabbit felt cold
chills run all over him without in the
least knowing why.
"There he is now," whispered Striped
(Copyright, 192?, by T. W. Burccsa)
The next story: "The Little Rabbit
Sees Shadow the Weasel."
Bergdoll Guard
Thought Insane
Over His Escape
Sergeant O'Hare, Who Took
Grover on Treasure Hunt,
Is Sent to Washington
Hospital for Observation
Mind Upset by Worry
Army Officials Await Re?
port on His Condition,
Which Mav Delay Trial
Sergeant John O'Hare, in charge of
the military guard that escorted Grover
Cleveland Bergdoll, millionaire draft
dodger, from Castle William's prison on
Governor's Island to Philadelphia last
May, and from whom the convicted
slacker made his escape, is thought to
be mentally unbalanced as a' result of
worry over the matter.
O'Hare was sent to Walter Reed
Hospital, Washington, on August 2,
for observation and treatment, but no
report has been received by the military
authorities on Governor's Island re?
garding the case.
O'Hare and Sergeant York, who com?
prised Bergdoll's guard on the proposed
"treasure hunt," are nwaiting trial by
a general court martial Friday.
O'Hare Showed Worry
At the trial several weeks ago of
Colonel John E. Hunt, former com?
mandant of the Governor's Island
disciplinary barracks, for neglecting to
take the proper precautions to prevent
tho prisoner's escape, both Sergeant
O'Hare and Sergeant YoTk testified.
At that time Sergeant O'Hare proved
a normal witness. Ho showed, how?
ever, traces of worry in his face and in
his voice. The military authorities be?
came disturbed recently by his con?
dition and sent him to the Washington
Under military law alleged offenders
cannot be held without trial for more
than forty days. O'Hare and York
were placed under arrest the latter
part of May, immediately after Berg?
doll's escape, but after forty days were
restored to duty.
Trials Set for August 27
Colonel Charles Cresson, assistant
departmental judge advocate, said yes?
terday that he was awaiting the hos?
pital report on O'Hare's condition, and
that when the report is received a
board of three medical officers will be
convened to examine into the non-com?
missioned officer's sanity. This is the
| usual proceeding, Colonel Cresson said.
i It was done in the case of Grover Berg
| doll prior to his trial by court-martial.
? Captain Leo Samuelson, commandant
j of Castle William prison, where Berg
? doll was confined, said yesterday he
had had no word regarding O'Hare's
! condition. The O'Hare and York cases
i are set for trial August 27, he said,
' and if O'Hare is not back by then it is
; likely that York's case will be taken
up alone. Captain Robert F.. Hannay
j will be the trial judge advocate; and
I Captain Weir is expected to defend the
| two sergeants.
Truck Interests Unite
To Stimulate Industry
Campaign Planned to Encour?
age Shipments Through Asso?
ciation's Membership
Temporary organization of the prin?
cipal trucking interests of New York
into a unit designed to become a part
of the National Haulers' Association
was effected nt the Biltmore Hotel
yesterday afternoon. W, B. Doran,
Eastern manager of the Ship-by-Truck
Bureau, was elected temporary chair
! man of the organization, which will
meet again next Friday.
The purpose of the action is to de
! vise a means of stabilizing the truck
i ing industry in New York and ajacsnt
! territory and of educating shippers to
! the advantages of having their hauling
I done by truck in these times when
i railroads are hampered by an un
| precedented congestion of freight.
L. C. Frazer, of California, director
I of the National Haulers' Association,
told the truckmen of the advantages
that had acctucd to haulers through
unified action in those states where
organization already has been per?
fected. He said it was the duty of re?
sponsible hauling concerns ta take
some action that will eliminate irre?
sponsible truckmen and establish con?
fidence among manufacturers and ship?
pers in the truck as a method of haul?
ing their freight.
Weather Report
Sunrises... 5:15 a. m.lSun sets.. . fi:40p. m.
Moon rli'ps. 4:1" p. m.lMoon sets. 1:33 a. in.
Note?The nbove figures urn standard
timo sind not New Vork State time.
local Forecast?Cloudy to-day and prob?
ably to-morrow; not nsuch chango In tem?
p?r?t ure; moderate, variable winds.
Local Official Record ? Tho following
official record from the Weather Bureau
shows temperatures ?luring the last twenty
four hours in comparison! sjKith the corre?
sponding date of last year: T?,
l'Jl'O 19191 , 192" 1910
3a.m.... 6? 711 3p.m.... 70 ?9
6 a.m.... fi.r> 71! fi p. in. . . . 7.1 8 7
9 a. m. ... fid 74: 9 p. m_ 70 82
12 noon.... 70 84|10 p. m.... ?19 SI
Highest, 74 degrees at G:20 p. m. : low?
est, fil degrees at 4 :30 a. m. J average, 09
degrees; average same date last year, SO
degrees; average same date for thirty -
threo years, 71 degrees.
8 a. m. . .. 71 ! 1 p. m. 73 | 8 p. m,... 63
8 a. m.. 30.10 1 1 p. in.. 30:11 ! S p. m.. 30:03
General Wcsitlior Conditions
WASHINGTON, Aug. 24. ?Air pressure '
remains relatively high over the Mississippi
Valley and all district? east thereof .-.nd
low ov-r the Kooky Mountain and plateau
regions and tho western Canadian prov?
inces. No disturbance of Importance up- I
pears within the Held of observation.
Fair weath.-r was the rule throughout
the country during the last twenty-four
hours, although thero were local rain? In
?he middle Atlantic, states, Florida, eastern
Texas, Arizano, southern California and
southern Utah,
The temperature has fallen generally
west of the Rocky Mountains and it has
changed little In other regions.
In the middle Atlantic and new England ]
stales the weather will be partly cloudy
to cloudy "Wednesday und Thursday, with !
moderate temperature. In tho region of j
the Great Lakes, the Ohio Valley and Ten
neiwea the weather will be fair Wednes?
day and Thursday, with, mild temperature. ?
In the eastern Gulf state? and southern
Atlantic states the weather will be fair
Wednesday and Thursday, with normal
temperature, except that there will be
local showers In Florida.
District Foreeaata?Northern New Eng?
land?Partly cloudy "Wednesday; Thursday
falr; not muoh change in temperature.
Southern New England, Bastern New
Tork, Eastern Pennsylvania?Cloudy Wed?
nesday and probably Thursday; not much
change in temperature.
New Jersey. Delaware. District of Co?
lumbia?Cloudy Wednesday and probablv
Thursduy; not much change In tempera?
Western New Torlr?Fair Wednesdn?
and Thursday; not much chango In tem?
pi rat uro.
Broadway at Ninth, New York
Telephone Stuyvesant 4700
Store Hours 9 to 5
FIVE Days Remain of the Furniture Sale
Hundreds of odd pieces and suites at HALF price
Thousands of odd pieces and suites at
10 to 25 per cent, less
Good morning!
This is August 25!
The weather today will
probably be cloudy.
New York:
There were thirty-one big
ocean steamers, by actual count,
on the west sside of the river
Delaware the other morning at
nine o'clock between the Read?
ing wharf at Kaighn's Point and
Chestnut Street Ferry, Philadel?
phia, almost all carrying heavy
And it has been like that for
three months past, with some
interruptions from the "long?
shoremen" strikes.
This means much for a new
order of things for Philadelphia.
Let ship owners and managers
try to overcome labor difficulties
and let the merchants and manu?
facturers and iron founders do
their utmost to encourage and
find freights for the ship owners.
The business people of a city
must work together to bring
trade through their harbor gate.
August 25, 1920.
N the Walker Collection
Several Unusual High?
boys?Now Au Qua?
Six very beautiful high?
boys belong to this collec?
tion. Eacli is a particu?
larly interesting and
beautiful piece and the
prices ?ire remarkably
Typical of Xew Hampshire is
cne curly maple highboy which
came from that state. Its dates
are approximately 1710-1720.
It has a Hat top and cabriole
legs. It never had any brasses,
but can be easily opened by the
moulding on the drawers; $600.
A tiny beech hig'hboy is a
very early type; the double
moulding about the drawers and
the cutting of the skirt and the
edge which finishes it is evi?
dence of its early origin. Flat
top and original brasses; $400.
A curly maple highboy is
dated approximately 1725-1750.
It has a flat top and four beau
ful ball-and-claw feet; $600.
A walnut highboy with bon?
net top is dated 172s">. It is in
its original condition, with the
original brasses. The handles
are an early willow pattern
which was original. Most in?
teresting is the sunken rounded
blocking of the square bot?
tom drawer; $700.
A beautiful bed-room piece
is a curly maple highboy which
stands high on its cabriole legs.
It has a flat top, original brasses
and acorn drops; $400.
Extremely beautiful are a
walnut highboy and lowboy
from the Jewett family of Port?
land, Maine. The highboy has
a scroll top and two fans.* Mr.
Walker says that "these two
pieces were born together."
Two pieces are $2,500.
Fourth floor, Old Building.
[EW Japanese Bed?
room ^Slippers.
Most charming sandals
and slippers are but 65c to
Sandals have an oriental
flavor; fashioned of Japan?
ese silk, with sole of leather
or hemp.
Colors are rose or copen,
navy, plum.
Slippers are also of Jap?
anese silk ; some are quilted.
They are attractively em?
broidered in colors. Some
silk lined, others lined with
padded cotton. Colors are
rose, pink, Copenhagen and
navy blue, plum.
Third floor, Old Building.
There is still plenty of furniture?hut not plenty of time to get it at the
August prices. Consider whether you need furniture ? or will need it in the
Autumn?and, if you do, act quickly.
While our BELMAISOX furniture is primarily for decorative purposes, a
number of very beautiful pieces from well-known collectors may he found which
are included in the August Sale. In many cases these pieces have been used as
models from which we are building up our exclusive line of reproductions. As
the modern trend of decoration is based upon English, French and 18th Century
Italian styles, an opportunity is given to procure reproductions and originals
from most of the famous English and French designers at the reduced prices.
5 Fourth, Fifth and Sixth Galleries, New Building.
Oriental Rugs at Half
This is a very exceptional offer?first choice today.
And it is intended for our customers only. Dealers wflj
please not waste their time and ours by coming to the sale.
Most of the rugs included are our own importation.
They were selected by our commissioner, just returned
from a long visit to Europe and the rug-weaving districts
of Western Asia. Rugs purchased will be held without
extra charge, if desired, until the end of September.
41 Magnificent Mahal Carpets?all half
8.5x6.3 ft...$187.50 11.1x7.6 ft. ..$312.50 I2.ll ft $375
10x8 ft.$225 ' 10.3x7 ft-$312.50 11.10x9 ft.$375'
Today the entire Main
Aisle will be given over to
a wonderful
Silk Sale
$46,42(3 for $26,171
?near to Half Price
85c yd.
?for 1,640 yards of pon?
gees and chiffons in skirt,
shirt waist and dress pat?
$1.85 yd.
?for 4,664 yards of
satins, taffetas, crepes, tub
satins, tricolettes, warp
print taffetas, in skirt,
waist and dress patterns.
$2.50 yd.
?for 2,000 yards of plain
anil fancy silks, a good
variety, but not much of
each kind. So, get here
early for best choice.
10.5x8.9 ft.$225 ?-**l'i ?' '?\H% III** -ftV "!382M
9.10x6.7 ft.
?for 2,905 yards of spoi't
satins, plain and fancy
sport crepes, plain and
fancy printed crepes, plain
and fancy chiffon velvets.
None C. O. D. No re?
turns. None to dealer?.
Main floor, Old Building.
00 MADEIRA Lunch?
eon Sets $6.50 set.
This price is below today's
wholesale cost.
There are six 6 in doylies, six
10 in. doylies and one 24 in.
center-piece in each set, all
Irish linen, daintily embroid?
ered and scalloped by hand, in
three designs.
12.2x9.3 ft..$312.50 11.3x8.5 ft. .$382.50
$225 12.2x8.7 ft..$312.50 11.10x9.3 i'.$392.50
9.10x6.10 ft. .. .$250 10.10x7.7 ft.$312.50 12x8.9 ft . S332 50
10.6x9.2 ft..$247.50 10.5x8.5 ft..$312.50 11.10x8.3 ft.. $392 SO
10.1x7 ft.$250 12x8.9 ft_$312.50 12x9.2 ft_$1P2 50
9.9x8.4 ft.$275 13.4xa.10 ft_$325 LI .2 1 . .$425
10x8.6 ff-$287.50 11.9x8.2 ft.. $337.50 12.3x8.9 ft... .$425
10.5x7.11 ft..$287.50 12.2x8 ft.$337.5C 11.8x9.1 ft. .$437.50
10.4x8.3 ft..$292.50 12.3x7.11 ft..$337.50 12.10x9.7 ft.$437.50
11.1x6.7 fl.$300 12x8.9 ft_$362.50 12.3x10.1 ft.. .$475
10.3x7.5 ft. .$312.50 I 12x8.8 ft.$375 [ 12.6x10.3 ft.$537.50
28 Superb Sarouk Carpets?sll half
10.4x7.3 ft..$337.50112x8.9 ft.$-325 11.5x8.6 ft. ..$687.50
10.6x6.8 ft.$375 11.10x8.6 fv.$637.50 13.7x10.2 ft....
103x04 ft $475! ll^xN.T fc. .$b37.S0 ll.G ? :i.$725
xv.?xo.% ir-*4??> 11.9x8.10 ft $675 12 G ?' 1 ft $725
10.5x7.10 ff..$437.50 ii.sS?T ft. . ! ! IiSt? 13. ?8.6 -'.'/..?il
11.11x8.8 ft..$437.50 LI.9x8.7 ft.$675 13.8x10 ft.$825
10.2x8.1 ft..$437.50 11.8x8.9 ft.$675 12.2x9.-1 il . $825
11.9x8.6 ft. ...$625 13x9.5 ft_$687.50 11.9.x 0.2 ft_$625
12.1x8.8 ft.$525: 1-2.0x9 ft. . . ,$'<S7.50 13.2x10.5 ft. ...$975
13 Extra Size Carpets?all half
India 10.7x10.9 ft.$405 Ser; .
M?las 15x11.11 ft.$425 Mahal 24 -
Shah Abbas 15.10x11.4 ft.. $450 ?y ..??"
o -.--,,? I Shah Abl : 1.2. .
Serapi 17.7x11.3.$475
Serapi 16.7x11.9.$5.25 i. .
. . .$825
. .$1000
Serapi IS. 10x12.9.$750 iKashgar 19.4x11.9.$1900
270 small or medium sized rugs?ail half
Kazaks, $75 to $175
Size 4.4x6 ft. ro 6.4x8.8. ft.
Khiva-Bokharas, $72.50
Average size 6.4x3.9 ft.
Cabistans, $111.50 to $275
S;j:e 7.10x4. ? ft. to 9.10s .2 ft.
The Linen Sht
First floor, Old Building.
Half Cleaning
2.100 yards cretonnes, 50c
54 Stenciled crash table cov?
38 x 38 in., $1.12.
48 x 48 in., $1.62.
58 x 58 in., $2.37.
25 in. diameter, 62c.
40 in. diameter, $1.25.
45 in. diameter, $1.62.
36 pairs stenciled crash cur?
tains, $3.62 pair.
48 pairs stenciled crash por?
tieres, $5.75 pair.
50 India print table covers,
1 to 2 yards sq., $1 to $4.
Fourth Gallery, New Building.
$4.35 to $4.95 now for satin
and crepe de chine petticoats,
with plain, hemstitched hem
and double panel back and
Flesh and white.
Third floor, Old Building.
TURKISH Bath Robes
are $5.50.
The straight kimono lines are
followed. Colors are varied ;
white bordered with rose or
blue; white with lavender cross?
bar and border; white with va?
ried stripes and blue border.
Third floor, Old Building.
EW hand-made Extra
size Blouses.
$5.95 and $6.95
Daintily hand - hemstitched
and trimmed with drawn work
or embroidered dots.
Fashioned of sheer white ba?
Sizes 46 to 50.
Third floor, Old Building.
Daghestans, $52.50
Average size, 3.9x5.9 ft.
Dar;hestar>s and Cabistans
Fifty at $75. Forty at $87.50
Avt 4x6 ft.
Third Gallery, New Bidg.
|H9fc ?V I
Today, in the Burlington Arcade Store
(ft o,
summer safe
00 Winter Sails
(Our Own
Rather than carry over into another season,
we forego making profits. 200 of these suits are
from our summer stocks?ones and twos left of
groups which have sold well at higher prices.
200 are winter suits, pari of our last season's
stocks. Must get 'em out before the new winter
stocks come in.
You are getting these Suits for about what
WE are now paying for equal grades
All are three-piece suits?coat, waistcoat,
trousers. All are good, sensible Wanamaker,
Burlington Arcade styles, mostly single-br<
?a few double-breasted?for men and young
Wide choice of colors. Pick of hard finished
worsteds, the softer unfinished worsteds, and
Wanamaker suits, every one, in.
to 46.
Burlington Arcade floor, New Building.

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